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

 - Class of 1959

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1959 volume:

;■• ■ • •. ■: r r r JS . ' -ss? - 9 •k, ' J ,..- . V : ' i JhL lAniveMjiJb d TlsibJiabJkcL W ' M L ill 1 ; ill im I I oL tirucohv JhL 1959 Ootnh I o EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Sharon McDonald BUSINESS MANAGER Larry Schrag ASSOCIATE EDITORS Dick Basoco Fran Gourlay VOLUME 53 maa i hiA. I JhiSuiA, TUdbjutiJuL i A blend of visible progress and intangible qualities, the University of Nebraska yearly undergoes innovations and advancements. Except for these changes, NU might be the same school attended by the last generation. Each year the campus echoes the needs of a dynamic student body. Traditions, gaining strength with age, guide the students and plant within them ideals that grow into Cornhusker spirit. Academic pride stands high on the campus; culture is a part of living. No segment of University life is complete without each of the others. The campus, the students, the traditions nurtured by Cornhusker spirit, marked with academic pride — this is the University of Nebraska. JhiL QampuA, Nebraska ' s Love Memorial Library ranks among the country ' s 50 famous research libraries. Nature ' s tranquillity, enhanced by a Nebraska autumn day, reigns on the spacious Ag campus. Unusual color combinations adorn the modernistic Student Health Building. ii! ii Illlllllllllllln I From the newly-built Administration Building emerge University governing policies- Informal coffee dates at all hours break the routine of academic and activity life. Jh£ StudsmL College nights «» s mgs . . . dancing at East Hills . . . and formals fill the weekend agenda. iion and religion are integral parts of college life. • • Outdoor study havens beckon students. International students from 52 foreign nations prepare gourmet foods for the fall smorgasbord. JAfi jAjcuUiiDnA Military Ball formally opens the University social season. Ci ' ku ' . .jjj .t, Graduation ceremonies conclude just one chapter of the book of learning. • • .jisiJH The float parade on Homecoming morning intensifies prevailing spirit of the week. Black masks . . . red robes . . . tense juniors . . . Ivy Day with its traditions climaxes the NU activity year. OAnkuAksiJL SpMt- J P F B i « J I.. J.- . i n •V 1 - i Sir 1% u 1L im ' ' vmm j. . i| ' ' JfrM fe . iiiteC ' ■ w m ' m p " » — .-- w Hg JlK lf H r - ii |k B ' ' ' ' 3 m F ■aB ::il ' ' - ' ' fl IHwkl.. ' M W 1 1 1 4 ■m f H ■ P ! ..1 ' 1 ! H 1 1 -s :;-■A. ■ ! ; fifo.fe « , ' K;;: ' ■y ■: jf Death comes to a Missouri tiger on Homecoming Eve at the traditional bonfire and pep rally — Husker rooters predict a similar fate for the MU footballers. Alums, loyal to their alma mater, return to Memorial Stadium for Saturday afternoon games where they can again cheer for a Husker football victory. Fans buy " N " flowers and pompoms lo take to the games to boost spirit for the NU teams. Thousands of Nebraskans visit Morrill Hall Museum during Ihe year to view displays which record the history of plant and animal life on the earth. (hadsumc fihidsL Collections of outstanding contemporary art are shown in the University ' s Art Galleries. " The Theater of Ihe Stars, " built from funds donated by Ralph E. Mueller, serves to educate and entertain spectators in its stellar presentations. • • Period rooms and exhibits in the Nebraska State Historical Society building interpret the cultural history of the pioneers who lived in early Nebraska. TJ i A. A yearbook is designed to capture the events of a year and connpile thenn as a living record for the future. Such is the intended pur- pose of the 1959 CORNHUSKER. Within the widening borders of the Uni- versity of Nebraska cannpuses, innovations are continually taking place. Actually the cannpuses change little, but find different trends, unique events and new attitudes each year. If 1958 was a year of apathy, 1 959 must surely be called a year of awakening — culturally, academically and socially. Students attended broadway plays, operas and concerts and programs by renowned per- sonalities. Lyman Hall, Student hiealth and the Nebraska Union addition affirmed the growth of NU facilities. The 1959 CORNHUSKER staff, for the first time, has tried to portray this year in vivid color and realistic informality. We have at- tempted to bind within the covers of Volume 53 experiences of every University of Nebraska student. It is the hope of the staff that the 1 959 CORNHUSKER will not only fulfill its purpose, but will grow in value with each passing year. Editor-in-chief % Contents University 18 Campus Life 132 Athletics 210 Residences 246 Classes 360 Advertising 400 17 w» f •■ ' - ' ' ii 1 I U- mm i m j- M 4 L IJ A " •» .. RjjJ ' ' " " " 1 f i f ' ■»-»H, : l! IS»9|K« ; IPW IL ■1 ' IH P- 1 ii wK Kmk miii m ! - ' ' M a B ai 1 ■Mii IttMH iam s " ; •» , iMHBMi 18 lAjniviVi ihf 19 CLIFFORD M. KARDIN Chancellor of the University of Nebraska 20 Chancellor Stresses Continued Progress Progress has been the theme of Chan- cellor Clifford M. Hardin ' s adnninistrative program since his arrival at the University of Nebraska in 1954. The new Administrative Building, Ly- man Hall and Student Health are the results of his aspirations for a dynamic University. The Chancellor ' s program includes higher academic standards as a means to a more complete college education. He believes closer communication between faculty members and students is essential to his goal. Looking to the future, Chancellor Hardin believes that higher education be- longs in the everyday lives of people. Rs executive officer to the Chancellor, Dean of Faculties Adam Breckenridge expertly directs all academic activities. James Pittenger, assistant to the Chancellor, surveys in- adequate campus parking facilities with Sgt. Furrow. " Can we arrange an appointment? " is a question that faces Mrs. Louise Ward and Mrs. Maxine Keller, secretaries. Unoccupied desks in an empty legislative chamber await the arrival of Nebraska ' s lawmakers. Legislature Provides University Funds The legislature promotes higher educa- tion within the state by appropriations for the University of Nebraska. These funds supplennent the regular income of the Uni- versity which is received from student fees, federal funds and endowments. Revenue requests are submitted to the legislature by the University. In the 1958 election an amendment was passed authorizing the legislature to establish a separate juvenile court. The court will operate as an administrative agency associated with welfare personnel. It will have a specialized juvenile judge. The State House is the planning center for Nebraska. Nebraska ' s State Capitol is the administrative center for Gov, Ralph G. Brooks after his inauguration in January. Nebraska Supports Democratic Leader Last November Ralph S. Brooks was elected governor of Nebraska on the demo- cratic ticket. hHe is the first democrat elect- ed to the governorship since 1938. Brooks, a graduate of Nebraska Wesleyan Univer- sity and the University of Nebraska College of Law, was superintendent of McCook pub- lic schools and president of McCook Junior College before his election. Governor Brooks ' policy stresses in- creased enforcement of present tax laws and a more effective highway program. A leader in the field of education for many years, the governor Is dedicated to promoting a strong educational program for Nebraska. The governor discovers his duties often continue after office hours. 23 NU Regent officers Welsch, Thompson and Foote take time out for coiiee after a Board meeting. Former Regent Sets Membership Record C. Y. Thompson ' s term of service on the Board of Regents has set a mennbership record. Serving on the Board for 24 years, the Regent from West Point retired this year. As the legal governing body, the Board of Regents is responsible for the operation of the University, supervision of the faculty and control of the administration. The purchasing of the Elgin plant as a University facility and the planning of Shel- don Memorial Art Museum were evidence of Regents ' work this year. They also inaug- urated a long-range study to examine the University ' s total program. Boaid oi Regants: Left to right: C. Y. Thompson, West Point; C. E. Swanson, Lincoln; Dr. B. I. L. Welsch, Omaha; F. Foote, Axtell. N. Greenberg, York; J. G. Elliott, Scottsblulf; 24 Dean of Student Affairs Phillip Colbert supervises every student organization. Executive functions, banquets and campus events create a full schedule for Helen Snyder, Associate Dean of Student Affairs. Administrators Guide University Efforts Junior Division Director Lee Chatfield co-ordinates work of advisers, college counselors and students. Scholarship and activities for NU men are supervised by Frank Hallgren, Associate Dean of Student Affairs. 25 fees . $fOM£ MAI £ University aid through scholarships is granted students by Marjorie Johnson, Associate Dean of Student fliiairs. fl coffee break brings Van Westover, flssistont Dean o{ Student Affairs, to the Round-Up Room. Supervision of the staff coffee i om is one of several duties performed by Roy Louden, Director of Personnel. Management of student housing is a responsibility of William Harper, University Services Director. 26 Administrators Registrar Floyd Hoover and an NU student discuss plans for future publicity trips to Nebraska high schools. Construction of the Student Union addition is checked by Charles Fowler, Director of Buildings and Grounds. C. Bertrand Schultz, Museum Director, and background artist Wade Cox look over the newest scene in the natural habitat exhibit. George Round, Public Relations Director, confers with a press official on a recent University news release. 27 Duane Lake, Director, anticipates completion of NU ' s long-awaited Student Union addition. " W One of the duties handled by Dr. Samuel Fuenning, Director of Student Health, is checking X-rays. Edward Janike, Director oi i yiiculture Extension, examines visual aids used at extension meetings. Mrs. Frances Vogel, Assistant to the Dean of Stu- dent Affairs, registers all campus social events. 28 A calendar of activities for 19S9 Summer Session is carefully planned by Director Frank Sorenson. Frank Lundy, Library Director, fries to decide which books to order for the 10 libraries on NU campuses. Administrators I Eugene Ingram, Director of Purchases, handles all University buying including ROTC uniforms. Extension Director Knute Broady supervises educational telecasts to high school students throughout the state. 29 Pictures for the monthly ALUMNUS magazine are supervised by the editor, Sally Adam . Alumni Association Reorganizes Board The Alumni Association recently reor- ganized the Alunnni Board so that It now In- cludes one representative from each legis- lative district In Nebraska and one from each of twelve nationwide zones. NEBRASKA ALUMNUS, the Associa- tion ' s official publication, is the only alumni magazine in the nation which devotes one entire issue to articles written by students. The alumni organization strives to strengthen ties of loyalty between former students and the University. The annual Homecoming luncheon and the Spring Round-Up are events sponsored by the As- sociation to further this aim. Nebraska University graduates reminisce with iormer classmates at the Homecoming luncheon. Alumni Secretary Arnold Magnu ' n visits the 40 alumni chapters throughout . ; countryi 30 Dr. Earle G. Johnson, ' 10, ' 11 Doctor Grand Island, Nebraska Allan J. Sutherland, ' 18 Banker San Diego, California Outstanding Alumni Named for Awards For their outstanding contributions to the University through public and profes- sional work, three graduates of the Univer- sity of Nebraska were presented Distin- guished Service Awards. Allan J. Sutherland, a mennber of the business advisory committee of the United Nations, is active in state and federal busi- ness and civic organizations. Robert A Hardt, executve vice presi- dent for marketing of hloffman-LaRoche, Inc., is one of the nation ' s outstanding phar- macists. Dr Earle G. Johnson has served as president of the Nebraska State Medical Association and is former president of the Board of Regents. Robert 11. Hardt, ' 22 Pharmacist Montclair, New Jersey 31 Presenting a scholarship check lo a student during registration is gratifying ior Foundation Assistant Secretary Cecil Metzger. Foundation Promotes New Kellogg Center The solicitation of funds for the new Kellogg Center was the foremost project of the University of Nebraska Foundation this year. In February, 1958, the W. W. Kellogg Foundation of Battle Creek, Michi- gan, announced that it would provide $1,856,000 toward the construction and program of this Regional Center for Con- tinuing Education. The Foundation believes it will be able to raise the additional funds. During the first six months of 1958, the Foundation awarded more than $79,000 in the form of scholarship and fellowship pay- ments. This represented an increase of over $1,000 for the corresponding period in 1957. Foundation Secretary Perry Branch hurries from his office to an executive meeting. The University Foundation furthers scientific research by granting funds necessary to meet experiment costs. 32 SiudsunL ' ovsOinmsmL 33 filter Homecoming Queen elections council mem- bers count each ballot and tally the results. Council Adds Group To Beautify Campus A beautiflcation committee composed of Student Council members and other students was added to Student Council this year. The committee is responsible for making scenic improvements on the campus. Student Council is composed of 24 elected representatives from various col- leges and organizations. Members serve on committees concerned with parking, activi- ties and other student affairs. All campus elections and ballot counting are supervised by Council members. Guiding Student Council this year were President Dwaine Rogge and Vice presidents Don Schick and Gary Frenzel. Executive Committee: Left to Right: D. Rogge, T. Smith, M. McKnight, D. Schick, J. Muck, K. Roach, J. Loeske, G. Frenzel. Sponsor Dr. Robert Knoll welcomes the council members into his home for coHee and a chat. 34 Back Row: J. Nielsen, R. Krohn, M. Pickett, L. Godbey, R. Blair, C. Huston, M. Vrba, D. Glade, K. Tur ner, D. Lali, H. Holmquist, L. Kuhl. Second Row: R. Levinson, adviser, D. Binder, P. Flannigan, R. Paine, S. Downs, G. Porter, M. Boden, C. Wilson, R. Kuhl, R. Knoll, adviser. Front How: J. Muck, D. Rogge, J. Loseke, K. Roach, G. Frenzel, M. McKnight, T. Smith, D. Schick. The beautification committee studies a map of NU looking for a suitable spot to put benches. Council members at work — the activities committee in- vestigates all organizotions and their constitutions. 35 Nan Carlson and Judy Decker relax over a cup of coiiee beiore dashing oii to AWS meeting. " This should be a good act, " say flWS members as they read and check Coed Follies ' scripts. Back Rowi S. Harris, N. Calvin, : ' Vrba, L. Walt, P. Doering, J. Hansen, B. Bacon, N. Copeland, P. Bonner, M. Valencia, N. Johnson, ]■ ' .. Pickett. Front Row: R. Van Ornam, J. Miller, M. Marshall, J. Decker, N. Carlson, J. Rinne, R. Kinne, B. Gilbert. 36 R mass of colors, committee lists and wandering coeds are familiar scenes at the annual AWS {Activities Mart. These stairs lead to RVfS court and perhaps a weekend campus for those extra late minutes. AWS Mart Begins Freshmen Activities " I can ' t make up my mind. Would it be all right to sign up for two? " Words of Indecision come from freshmen coeds at the AWS Activities Mart. Activities Mart is one of the projects sponsored by Associated Women Students. They also present Coed Follies, the AWS Workshop and the Women ' s Ivy Day Sing. Members are elected each year to serve on AWS board, the governing body for all women students. Ch ecking sign out and late minute sheets and serving in AWS court are their regular duties. Planning AWS activities this year were Nan Carlson, president, and Judy Decker, vice president. 37 BABW Supervises Unaffiliated Women To be the governing body of all un- affiliated women . . . this is the purpose of Barb Activities Board for Women. BABW not only coordinates activities for organized independent women, but also works with independent men in planning functions, dances and other projects. This fall BABW presented the Hello Girl dance at which Tryka Bell from Love Memorial Hall was crowned the 1958 Hello Girl. BABW also sponsors a spring tea hon- oring independent women who have achieved high scholarship. Leading BABW activities were Presi- dent Doris Eby, Vice President Marilyn Jen- sen and Treasurer Joan Schultz. •f l Marilyn Jensen, Joan Schu ltz and Doris Eby decide upon a new meeting time that is suitable ior all. Tired couples stop for a late snack at the Corn- husker Hotel alter a successful Hello Girl dance. Back Row: D. Glade, L. Port B. Mann. A. Slastny, S. Hergenrader, S. Steiner, R. Jacob, Front How: M. Richards, J. Schuli-, D. Eby, M. Jensen, P. Foster, F. Davis, adviser. 38 i Back Row: K. Turner, S. Worley, S. McCormick, S. Kokes, B. Spiegel, N. Lee, B. Heyne, S. Baughman, S. Carkoski, L. West. Front How: N. Preston, M. Pickett, A. Holbert, L. Meyers. Panhel Plans Girls ' Rush Week Open rush, party bids, and open house . . . this is Panhellenic at work. Panhellenic, composed of I 5 sorority representatives, is responsible for Rush Week and all rush ac- tivities for wonnen. Each year Panhellenic sponsors a week- long workshop to carry out its program. The week is climaxed when the Elsie Ford Piper Achievement Cup and the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup are presented. The winners this year were Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Gamma. Panhellenic officers this year were Lynne Meyers, president; Marilyn Pickett, vice president; and Nancy Preston, secre- tary. Panhel officers Lynne Meyers, Marilyn Pickett and Nancy Preston check names for open rushing. Miss Helen Reich of Iowa State speaks on the theme of Panhellenic Week, " Courtesy Counts. " 39 IFC ' s rush pamphlet is studied by Tom Neif. Bob Erumme, Gary Cadwallader and John Glynn. IFC Plans Revision Of Summer Rushing A program of evaluation and revision of Interfraternity Council ' s sumnner rush policy was undertaken this year. The main criticisms concerned Rush Week housing and special summer rushing. Interfraternity Council, composed of representatives from each fraternity, also began revising its scholarship program this year. Other IFC activities designed to help fraternities are the annual Greek Week and the IFC Ball. Officers for 1958-1959 were President Gary Cadwallader, Vice President John Glynn, Secretary Bob Krumme and Treas- urer Tom Neff. Fraternities made an all-out effort this year to bring their grades up to the men ' s overall. Back Row: T. Fink, D. Hove, I. Cook, I. Landers, W. Christoiferson, L. Fleer, M. Segal, J. Bicha, D. Smidt, D. Schick, T. Neff, K. Peterson, V. Lewis. Front Row: G. Cadwallader, R. Wachter, E. Mosier, V. Berniklau, D. Peterson, C. Grothe, M. Holmes, L. Schrog, J. Whitaker, K. Freed, J. Glynn, B. Krumme. Back How! I. Nielsen, D. Godbey, R. Reed, D. Lees, W. Lorenz, J. Kinnier, R. Belknap, A. Kruse, D. Seaman. Front How: R. Isaacson, S. Hargleroad, G. Frenzel, G. Blackmon, B. Greiner, W. Meier, ]. S. Blackman, adviser. Glen Blackmon, Burton Greiner and Junior Meier get E-Week publicity ideas from old pictures. Exec Board Views Growth of E-Week From a one-day open house to a week of displays, tours and awards — this has been the progress of the University of Nebraska Engineering-Week. E-Week, started 47 years ago by A. A. Luebs, a former student and present profes- sor of mechanical engineering, is the main project of Engineering Executive Board. The Board also serves as the co-ordinat- ing element between Engineering and Architecture Colleges. The members deter- mine department policies and organize col- lege projects. Officers were Burton Greiner, chair- man; Glen Blackmon, vice chairman; and Junior Meier, secretary-treasurer. Future engineers learn about the complexities oi a generator from one of the E-Week guides. 41 Many unacquainted freshmen find they share the common title — Cornhuskers! Exec Board Plans Freshman Barbecue The fall air Is filled with the scent of roasted chicken as hundreds of students stand patiently In line at the Freshman Bar- becue. The barbecue is one of the projects of Ag Executive Board, the student council of Ag Campus. The Board also supervises campus elections and co-ordinates Ag ac- tivities. Ag Exec Board sponsors the Farmer ' s Formal each year for all University students. The 1958 queen, Jan Montgomery, was crowned at the dance. Officers this year were President Mar- vin Kyes, Vice President Joyce Evans, Sec- retary Judy Sieler and Treasurer Bob Paine. Joyce Evans, Judy Sieler, Marv Kyes and Bob Paine agree " there ' s no place like the Union ior a board meeting. " Back Row: A. " Ward, adviser, C. Hall, R. Kuhl, V. Feye, K. Frank, R. Tondl, N. Huss, S. Wilson, U. E. Wendorll, adviser. Second Row: L. vers, M. Kyes, J. Evans, J, Sieler, B. Paine, S. Ramage, H. Wehrbein. Front Row: F. BUsl, n. Grady, E. Ranny, K. Coffey. 42 Tribunal officers Joe Baldwin, Gary Rodgers and Judy Truell review last week ' s minutes. Tribunal Completes Trying First Year This was its first year and it has sur- vived! The Student Tribunal, approved by a student vote, demonstrated its powers of jurisdiction by deciding cases during the year. The Tribunal, which was set up by the Student Council, heard disciplinary cases involving University students. The Tribunal listened to the evidence, reached a decision, then presented a recommendation to the Division of Student Affairs who gave the final verdict. Each student has the right to an open hearing. Tribunal jurisdiction covers all stu- dents enrolled at the University during the year. Back Row: G. Rodgers, J. Baldwin, T. T. Aakhus, faculty judge, J. Kinnier. Front How: J. Truell, L. Hansen, D. Iburg, F. Wells. 43 The Gavel Sounds . . . Meeting ' s Adjourned Another stepping stone to achievement — Chancellor Hardin receives charter oi the newly-iormed Tribunal. fl necessary task — writing your " John Henry " to get the key for Room 308 before a meeting. To many the last class bell only signals the start of another weekly round of activities. 44 QothqsibL 45 College of Agriculture Keim Hall is the center oi study ior students preparing for work in agricultural industry or planning to farm. Ag Campus covers many city blocks with its class buildings, dormitories and farm experiment plots, Upon gathering the necessary toots Dean Lambert digs into the earth and inspects his new sweet potatoes. Ag Research Plans For Better Farming The College of Agriculture conducted experiments and research projects through- out this year in order to find better farm products and obtain data for nutritionists. Swine experiments in the animal hus- bandry department were designed to evalu- ate thyro-active compounds in relation to producing a leaner market hog. The food and nutrition department used students as subjects of a 57-day re- search project in order to study the nutri- tional quality of proteins in the human body. Services of Ag College are rel ayed to the people of Nebraska through an ac- tive ag extension program. Dr. Adams points out features of a turkey and chicken incubator to poultry husbandry majors. Youngsters selected for the child development lab are observed and supervised by students. 47 Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta: Back Row: C. Homolka, B. Weichenthal, V. Feye, J. Lofgren, E. Gerloff. Third Row: D. Schick, P. Penas, M. Keim, M. Bonne, K. Evans. Second Row: N. Rohlfing, D. Herman, O. Thiemann, L. Welch, I. Woestman, T. Clark. Front Row: R. Kohlmeier, D. Behmer, G. Stevens, F Bliss, B. Kort, M. Kyes. This year Alpha Zeta members super- vised Career Day on Ag Campus. They assisted the faculty with programs and led tours for the Nebraska high school seniors attending the event. The Ag scholastic honorary honored the freshman boy with the highest average, Maurice Bonne, at its banquet last spring. Candidates for Alpha Zeta are enter- tained each spring and fall at Alpha Zeta ' s smoker. Burt Weichenthal, chancellor, was as- sisted by Ronald Kohlmeier, censor, in lead- ing the group. Ag Economics Club Members of the Ag Economics Club learned about economic problems in un- derdeveloped countries from Dr. hi. W. Ottoson. Dr. Ottoson, a professor of Ag Economics, spoke at one of the club ' s fall meetings. Other Ag Ec programs included a panel discussion by the Federal Department on Employment Opportunities and talks by of- ficials from the Tennessee Valley Authority. A spring picnic was sponsored by the club for the Ag College faculty and stu- dents. President Don Desher and Vice Presi- dent Darren Althouse headed the club. Ag Economics Club: Bock Row: O. Thiemann, C. Nelson, H. Haarberg, L. Olson, D. Worley, R. Finley, G. Lloyd, R. Breese. Front Row: D. Doescher, D. Althouse, L. Gilroy, R. Middleton, D. Einspahr, R. Moron, J. Ray, E. Peterson, adviser. 48 Home Ec Club officers present a skit introducing their activities and goals to the new members of the group. Home Ec Club Members Sponsor Campus Work Day Home Ec Club ' s first money-raising project this year was a " Work Day " in which the members worked for students and people of Lincoln. Mrs. Hazel Stebbins of KFOR radio station was the featured speaker at the Ellen H. Richards Banquet. Outstanding Home Ec Club workers were honored and new members were initiated at the banquet. A Spring Style Show was presented by club members who modeled clothes pre- viously made as class projects. Officers for 1958-59 were President Lois LaRue and Vice President Marilyn Jensen. Seconds will soon be in order for the girls attending Home Ec Club ' s annual event — a picnic for flg freshmen. Back Bow: S Wheeler V. Egger, L. Howe. S. Berns, M. Bonde, N. Calvin, R. Wunderlick, B. Bourelle, C. Buckendorf, L. McCloskey, M. Merrell, P. Buss, R. Bishop, S. Phelps, M. Weber, R. Kuhl, K. Stute, P. Salisbury. Fourth How: M. Vrba, B. Swoboda. P. Cunningham, S. Cox, V. Svitak, I. Reinmiller, M. Arnold, S. McCaslin, B. Kaufman. J. Loseke, I. Schultz, R. Spanhake, J. Nissen, C. Christianson. J. Jaspersen. Third How: G. Rolfsmeyer, M. Bohling. S. Ramege, B. Breunsbach, B. Mann. L. Happel, H. George. D. Smith, S. Wilson, L. Fankell, A. Gunel, L. Kaes, V. Elliott, A. HoUoway, L. Adams, J. Evans, R. Mullet Second How: S. Oberg, P. Polk, P. Hansen, G. Grabbe, A. Larson, M. Haumont, L. Naviaux, J. Leadabrand, r. Goucher, S. Eriksen, V. Bishop, F. Oeltjen, J. Savener, R. Stich, C. Vrba. Front Row: M. Jensen, E. Meacham, adviser; S. Andersen, adviser; L. LaRue, I. Montgomery, A. Heuermann, N. Herndon. 49 VHEA: Back Row: L. Horning, E. Fidler, B. Burklund, S. Phelps, J. Chaney, N. Calvin, V. Bednar, S. Wheeler, B. Rader. Second How: V. Bishop, L. Happel, B. Pickrel, L. Kyes, E. Oeltjen, B. Pearson, D. Roberts, V. Hoesch, V. Svitak, R. Albin. Front Rowr: L. Rogers, B. Mann, S. Sterner, J. Evans, P. Kaufman, J. Reader, L. Haggart, R. Joyce, B. Breunsbach. VHEA Varsity Dairy Club As a community service project, Voca- tional Home Economics Association made Thanksgiving favors for Tabitha Home for orphans and the aged. Professional instruction was offered by J. O. Sandin of the Better Business Bureau at one of the meetings. A VHEA banquet and a tea honoring all voc ed majors were spring events con- cluding the group ' s activities. Officers were President Patsy Kaufman and Vice President Joyce Evans. Varsity Dairy Club featured its Dairy Royal, the annual showmanship contests, as the opening event of a new tradition, the Aggie Royal and Rodeo. Jolaine Loseke was presented as Dairy Princess at the rodeo. The club made it possible for dairy cattle and dairy products judging teams to attend National contests. Officers for 1958-59 were Dick Hendrix, president; and Don Kubic, vice president. Varsity Dairy CK ■ Back How: K. i on I. Chapman, G. Uec Front Row: R, Hem, D. Stenzel, N. McCaslii. R. Hanke, M. Wiese, D. Friedemann, K. Dvorak. R. Arnold, M. Rucker, ' ;, Kubik. Mp J d K r Mt, ' Jl »s K B ' V V H i ' Hr li !l ■ij H.JJI kfl PW njfl P H Pl mM ■jiL b 9 H l ■III ■ H ■ ' H B B j l ab h E H IT 1 ■ 1 ■■IHI Hh! Wk 50 Alpha Tau Alpha: Back Row: A. Ward, L. Thurman, L. Goiter, E. Miller, B. White, E. Agustin, F. Bauermeister, H. Johnson, J. Petersen. Second Row: R. Smith, L. Deunk, N. McCaslin, W. Albracht, R. Frahm, R. Herlog, I. Dumaua, M. McCreight. Front How: G. Phillips, R. Peterson, ]. Horak, C Keep, R. Wischmeier, N. Husa, L. Harms, H. Deems, advisar. Alpha Tau Alpha Agronomy Club At a meeting of Alpha Tau Alpha, vo- cational agriculture organization, Norman Husa reported on his study of farm life in England. He studied there last summer as an FFA representative living with young farmers. ATA sponsored a watermelon feed in the fall for all voc ag majors. Another activi- ty was a spring banquet held in cooperation with VHEA. President Charles Keep was assisted by Vice President Lyle Harms. Ag college officials who performed soil research work in Alaska and India were featured speakers for Agronomy Club meetings. As a fall project, members held a din- ner for the Nebraska Crop Improvement Association. They also sponsored the Future Farmers of America crops judging contests. President Chris Johannsen and Vice President Marvin Kyes led the cluE ' s activities. D. Agronomy Club: Back Row: L. Schmidt, P. Seevers, R. Ward M. Keim, I. Stam, B. Weichenthal. Filth Row: R. Ringler, J. Eriksen, I- Petersen, P. Penas, D. Herman. Fourth Row: M. Kotrc, C. Carlson, M Third Row: C. Homolka. P. Smith. J. Sandin, M. Walkup, J. McDonald, L. Williams. Second Row: J. Drew, R. McNeff, M. Gehle, D. Thomson, R. Radenz, J. Clark, J. Gregory. Front Row: D. Behmer, K. Cofiey, M. Kyes, C. Johannsen, E. Gerloif, K. Frank. J. Lofgren, V. Feye, Epp, D. Anderson, Bonne, T. Schwab. R. Ficke, D. Krueger, D. Whitney N. Rohlfing, f; L 6 $ .1 ii il •1 ir li f fe?L li i, •• »■■ ■ Iff K ii »: pi; I .._ _ - ■. • • Omicron Nu and Phi Upsilon Omicron: Back Row: J. Montgomery, N. Calvin, S. Berns, J. Loseke, L. LaRue, P. Kinzie, A. Heuermann, P. Salisbury. Second Row: T. Skalka, M. Vrba, S. Wilson, L. Happel, F. Oeltjen, R. Stich, M. Jensen, B. Breunsbach. Front Row: A. Holbert, B. Mann, C. Christiansen, D. Eby, M. Stafford, J. Evans, L. Naviaux, J. Savener. Omicron Nu Phi Upsilon Omicron Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron, na- tional home economics honorary, baked 140 fruit cakes as a money-raising project this year. Omicron Nu members honored the top ten freshmen home economics majors at a tea given in February. As a Christmas project, members visit- ed and worked with high school girls at White Hall, Lincoln ' s temporary home for orphaned children. Doris Eby, Phi U president, and Mary Lynn Stafford, Omicron Nu president, di- rected the activities and projects of the honoraries. Rodeo Club The University of Nebraska Rodeo is the principal project of Rodeo Club. hHeld at the club ' s Ag arena each spring, the rodeo is part of the Aggie Royal and Rodeo. The training of quarterhorses, gaited and race horses was discussed by speakers at meetings during the year. Movies of ro- deos held in areas of the sand hills were another part of the program. Ted Klug, president, was assisted by Jerry Garner, vice president, in organiz- ing and carrying out the club ' s activities during 1958-59. Rodeo Club: Back Row: ]. Oeltjen, D. Kingman, P. Morrow, M. Castle, C. Hall, I. Beesley, E. Oeltjen, ]. Schurr, H. Beel, B. Reece, M. Helberg, H. Liermann, G. Gay lord, D. White. Third Row: O. Young, J. Bowers, I. Crooker, B. Johnson, B. Van Winkle, P. Murphy, R. Jackson, G. Snobarger, J. Aalborg, J. Joyner, D. Simonson, W. Mitchell. Second Row: D. Phillipps, J. Garner, J. Roseberry, D. Ormesher, H. Kraeger, E. Ranney, E). Allington, H. Bass, B. Weir, T. Klug. Front Row: D. Clinton, assistant coach; R. B. Warren, coach. 52 1 Back Row: L, Gruchow, L. Henry, K. Riddle, L. Williams, L. Minert, C. Nelson, I. Lee, J. Schurr, G. Grady, J. Zauha, B. Neben, D. Heitshusen, L. Slattery, A. Heine, L. Kluthe, H. Tolman, R. Benisek, G. Ahlschwede, N. Chilewski. Fourth Row: D. Wehrbein, H. Lefler, G. Lefler, I. Ralls, I. Uldrich, W. Snyder, L. Burton, J. Cerny, A. Lincoln, L. Skokan, A. Jorgensen, J. Biere, T. Kraeger, N. Shipherd, B. Hecht, D. Starr, R. Happold, M. Kuhr. Third Row: R. Rathjen, W. Sullivan, G. Vahle, D. Stokebrand, M. Bohling, B. Kaufman, R. Bishop, S. McCaslin, D. Shallenberger, G. Rollsmeyer, G. Renchen, E. Hutchinson, K. Sides, J. Reinmiller, C. Vrba, J. Peterson, U. Waldo, R. Wehrbein, H. Johnson, L. Riley, B. Paine. Second How: J. Srohn, L. Hoopel, M. Rinaland, B. Anderson, S. Gates, D. Lavicky, P. Cunningham, I. Markussen, P. Robertson, S. Knapp, V. Greenly, M. Arnold, E. Skucius, sponsor, J. Pearson, N. Grothen, A. Garey. Front How: C. Wieehert, P. Polk, M. Stagemeyer, M. Riddell, D. Yeck, L. Anderson, J. Sieler, H. George. 4-H Club Club Hears Foreign Speakers Students of foreign countries and those in the International Farm Youth exchange program were guest speakers at various University 4-H Club meet- ings. The annual honors banquet featured E. W. Janike, director of Agricultural Service, as main speaker. Local donors of 4-hl scholarships presented checks to the winners at the banquet. During 4-hl State Week, members conducted workshops, planned enter- tainment and acted as group leaders. 4-H members provide their own accompaniment and caller for a group of square dancers at one of their parties. Oiiicers: Left to right: I. Sieler, secretary; B. Rathjen, president; M. Waldo, treasurer. Staff vs. Block and Bridle Club — faculty wives attempt to score for their team in contests at the fall party. Officers: Left to Right: Ardyce Haring, historian Bob Volk, president- Byron Kort, treasurer; Jay Cook, marshal!; Dick White, vice presi- dent; Darrel Zessin, secretary. Club Holds Smoker For New Members Block and Bridle Block and Bridle Club ' s opening event of the year was a get-acquainted smoker for new members. National Secretary Charles Adams was guest speaker at the smoker. Christmas hams were sold by club members to raise money. A joint Block and Bridle — Home Ec Club pie social was held in the fall. Back Row: J. Cook, L. Koertner, R. Kahle, D. Wright, J. Joyner, D. Simonson, D. AUington, G. Briggs. Fourth Row: B. Volk, A. Gary, W. Jameson, K. Redinbaugh, A. Haring, B. Reece, E. Thommsen. Third Row: R. Sabatka, W. Mousel, L. Langemeier, D. Stokebrand, R. Eubanks J. Leece, G. O ' Neal, R. White. Second Row: C. Hall, D. Phillipps, G. Stevens, R. Kohlmeier, L. Williams, L. Welch, J. Jones, R. Wehrbein. Front Row: G. Goold, G. Gaylord, M. Sefrna, R. Bonne, D. Zessin, B. Kort, R. Warren, adviser. Members who showed achievement during the year were recognized at the spring honors banquet. Job opportunities of animal husbandry majors were discussed at meetings. College of Arts of Sciences — - . 1 4 1 - 1 • Students and teachers use the research facilities provided by Lyman Hall, the new pharmacy building. » -% Burnett Hall faculty members relax and talk about their projects and classes during the lunch hour. Walter Militzer combines travel and research with his job as Dean . . . of the Arts and Sciences College. Six Faculty Members Awarded Fellowships Six professors in the College of Arts and Sciences were awarded fellowships this year for study in foreign countries. England, Austria, Mexico and Italy were the countries chosen for study. The College of Arts and Sciences offers courses from A to Z, art to zoology. In addition, the college provides courses for majors in bacteriology, astron- omy, chemical engineering and political sci- ence. Romance languages and the classics, Latin and Greek, are also listed in the Arts and Sciences curriculum. There are 23 departments In the college and several sequences In each department. fin art student adds the liiiii,hiuy touches to the molded clay figurine cast in hydra-stone. Completing a science sequence, on Arts and Sciences student works in the Geography lab. 56 College Contributes To World Research Research projects of world-wide im- portance are being conducted by various departments of the College of Arts and Sciences. Work in cosmic ray research is being done by members of the physics depart- ment. University cosmic ray researchers have joined thousands of scientists through- out the world In one of the most significant and dramatic projects ever undertaken. The organic chemistry department is doing a study of plant pigmentation. A study on fluid balance of vertebrate animals is a project of the zoology department. Graduate students must complete a re- search project to earn a degree. Other research projects are conducted by faculty members who display a deep interest and curiosity in their field. Indian-military relations on the Nebraska great plains is the subject oi Dr. James Olson ' s research studies. Working toward his Ph.D., David Williamson completes a zoology research project under faculty supervision. Dr. Robert Chasson studies cosmic ray data at Brace lab, one of the world ' s monitor stations. 57 Phi Beta Kappa; Back Row: R. Ireland, W. Hass, J. Harpstreith. Front Row: M. Wright, T. Mitchem, B, Michelmann. Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Xi Members of Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic honorary in Arts and Sciences, are students who have completed group require- ments for the college at the end of their junior year. Selection is based upon accumu- lative average and rank in the college. Five meetings throughout the year fea- turing guest speakers were held by the members of Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest honorary on campus. To be eligible for associate member- ship in Sigma Xi, the national research and science society, a student must have com- pleted three years toward a degree. The student must also show excellence in one or more of the sciences and an interest in scientific research. The Sigma Xi ' s annual banquet with Phi Beta Kappa was one of the highlights of the year. Sigma Xi: Back Row: O. Webster, L. Sumption, F. Haskins, T. McCalla, C. Gardner, E. Powell, L. Young, P. Schleusener, S. Fuenning, K. Rose. Second Row: C. Georgi, G. Ernst, L. Newell, D. Pierce, T. Sarpkaya, H. Hoick, R. Sandstedt, C. Rosenquist, L. Peters, W. Engelhard, J. Shannon, H. Werner, R. Lommasson. First Row: P. Thompson, H. Wittmuss, W. Kehr, associate secretary; T. Stout, treasurer; D. Pace, president; C. Romerat, visiting lecturer; S. Yalvac, B. McCashland, P. Landolt, T. Thorson, D. Miller, R. Henzlik. 58 fit " La Fiesta de Navidad " Spanish Club members enjoy Spanish Christmas fun. Students observe " flutumn Skies, " one of the shows given in the Ralph Mueller Planetarium. Pi Mu Epsilon Outstanding upperciass math students are chosen for member- ship in Pi Mu Epsilon, the national math honorary. To be eligible for membership, students must main- tain a 7.5 math average through calculus. Guest speakers in the field of math are featured at the month- ly meetings of the group. In the fall the three sopho- mores scoring the highest grades in math during their freshman year were given awards. Pi Mu Epsilon: Back How: R. Hornby. C. Grimsrud, ]. Farrell, T. Reiss, R. Schwabauer, H. Mertz, H. Alarcao, P. Smith, J. Nyquist, N. Stones, A. Worrest. Front Row: M. Kesler, H. Hunzeler, J. Bebernes, V. Schoep, W. Gingles, J. Herzog, A. Witte, D. Hedman, E. Schmieding. 59 College of Business Administration Stopping in front of the Social Science Building, students make plans for an after-class coke date. The Awards Dessert, sponsored by Biz fid college, honors students for achievement in scholarship. Official letters must be dictated and business classes instructed before Dean Miller ' s day is ended. Biz Ad Introduces Actuarial Sequence The College of Business Administration expanded its program this year with the introduction of the Department of Actuarial Science. Courses of this department are taught on the graduate level in cooperation with the mathematics department. Charles S. Miller was appointed dean this year after serving ten years on the Uni- versity faculty. Dean Miller is a graduate of the University of Iowa. Information found in " Business in Ne- braska " is instrumental in familiarizing state business establishments with recent eco- nomic trends. The paper is published month- ly by the College ' s Bureau of Business Research. scDnaiiAToMs " SlJT TOWElS SCOTT UHATOWEIS sm ;?;{!; 1103S SCOTT L ' , „MCIS 1511 UW!t! im Wholesaling practices are explained to James Pokorny and Gus Buenz by a local businessman. Biz Ad students congregate in " Soc " building ior a last minute conversation beiore class. 61 Row 1: Anderson, Vernon, ' 61; Anderson, William, ' 62; Angell, Richard, ' S9; Batenhorst, Duane, ' 59; Bejot, Victor, ' 62; Blohm, James, ' 61; Boetthler, William, ■59; Brown, William, ' 59. Row 2: Cole, Kenneth, ' 59; Cole, Wayne, ' 59; Cords, William, ' 50; Cornish, Maynard, ' 59; DiBaise, John, ' 59; Dondlinger, Jerome, ' 61; Eilers, Roger, ' 59; Eno Earl, ' 59. How 3: Filer, John, ' 59; Frensel, Darrell, ' 61; Friede, Marlyn, ' 59; Goocher, Fred, ' 60; Gray, Dale, ' 60; Halbur, William, ' 59; Hallock, Jerald, ' 60; Hanze, Richard, ' 59. Row 4: Hoevet, Dan, ' 62; Holiman, Paul, ' 59; Iburg, Donald, ' 59; Johnson, Duane, ' 60; Kaufman, Paul, ' 59; Koester, Bill, ' 60; Korinek, Gerald, ' 59; Kraus, David, ' 60. Row 5: Kuncl, Pat, ' 59; Lahm, Ron, ' 60; Lang, John, ' 59; Lennemann, Jerrold, ' 59; Lindell, Robert, ' 59; Lingle, Ronald, ' 60; Matthews, Donald, ' 60; May, Frank, ' 61. Row 6: Miller, Stephen, ' 60; Moes, Marvin, ' 60; Moody, Gene, ' 59; Newcombe, Paul, ' 59; Oliva, Richard, ' 60; Olsen, Donald, ' 62; Peters, Thomas, ' 61; Phillips, Ronald, ' 60. How 7: Poppe, Bernard, ' 60; Reed, Donald, ' 59; Sauter, Lloyd, ' 62; Saxon, Wayne, ' 60; Scanlon, Cornelios, ' 59; Schueth, James, ' 60; Skokan, William, ' 59; Sloltenberg, Dallas, ' 59. Row 8: Stork, Charles, ' 59; Stumpff, Steven, ' 61; Teaford, Douglas, ' 62; Thomas, Edward, ' 61. 62 I Delia Sigma Pis momentarily forsake books as they finish decorating for Christmas. Delta Sigma Pi Biz Ad Student Wins Scholarship Key The Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key was presented to John Fristoe at the fraternity ' s Recognition Dinner In January. The key is awarded annually to the student with the highest grade average in the College of Business Administration. Conscientious studying paid off for Delta Sigma Pis as they earned second place in scholarship among men ' s organized houses. The fraternity also claimed four members of Beta Gamma Sigma, business administration honorary. In the fall members of the fraternity spent a week-end in Denver where they toured three business establishments. Delta Sigma Pi Is the only International fraternity for business students. Oiiicers: Front Row: R. Angell, senior vice president; D. Reed, president; R. Harder, junior vice president. Bock Row: G. Lynch, historian; K. Cole, chancellor; J. Filer, secretary; R. Hanzel, treasurer. Hidden talents are discovered as the Delta Sigma Pis strum favorite songs on the uke. 63 Alpha Kappa Psi Speakers Give Business Advice Lincoln men prominent in various phases of business were guest speakers at bi-weekly meetings of Alpha Kappa Psi this year. The talks were designed to give mem- bers of the national business fraternity a better understanding of business. Alpha Kappa Psi participated in the planning of the Biz Ad Awards Dessert held in December. Each semester members trave ' ed to Omaha to observe the operation of businesses. Activities of Alpha Kappa Psi were under the leadership of John Stuart, presi- dent; Bob hHackbart, vice president; Stan Widman, secretary; and Eldon Linder, treasurer. Officers Bob Hackbari, John Stuart and Eldon Linder explain the activities of iUpha Kappa Psi to Dennis MuUins, a new initiate. Bow 1: Bicha, Ion; Bray, Don; Crist, William; Grundmayer, lerome; Hackbart, Robert; Hove, Dick. How 2: Hoff, Harold; Johnson, Lowell; Kuhl, Larry; Linder, Eldon; Mullins, Dennis; Nelson, Clark. How 3: Newman, Dick; Rees, William; Schafer, Ted; Stitt, Dave; Stuart, John; Sweeny, Dale. Row 4: Verschuur, LeRoy; Weaver, David; Whitaker, James; Widman, Dave; Widman, Stanley; Williams, Allan. 64 Beta Gamma Sigma: Back Row: D. Iburg, J. Fifer, R. Dolezal, L. Parent, L. Rotert, G. Korinek. Front Row: S. Wiesneth, D. Schidler, S. Sievers, N. Anderson, C. Noriega. Beta Gamma Sigma Phi Chi Theta Beta Gamma Sigma recognizes and en- courages high scholarship in the College of Business Administration. Members of the national honorary are selected from the top 10 per cent of the senior class and the upper four per cent of the junior class. Initiations held each semester are cele- brated with a banquet. Officers were Natalie Anderson, presi- dent; Dorothy Schidler, vice president; and J. O. Burnett, secretary-treasurer. A Phi Chi Theta biennial scholarship was awarded Nebraskan Dorothy Schidler at the fraternity ' s national convention last summer. Members of this national business wom- en ' s fraternity toured Lincoln firms during the year to become more familiar with business. Officers were Dorothy Schidler, presi- dent; Sonia Sievers, vice president; Shirley Koch, secretary; and Elizabeth Banghart, treasurer. Phi Chi Theia: Back Row: G. Rafert, A. Christy, D. Schidler, F. Spoeneman, J. Collins, J. Burgess. Second Row: C. Hubbard, S. Koch, K. Monahan, r. Munson, S. Sievers, A. Greenland. Front Row: K. Burcham, B. Barker, L. Banghart, M. Christensen. 65 ■At -m Looking ahead to graduation and the future, Paul Burgeson discusses em- ployment opportunities with a Chevrolet agent at the Placement Service. Looking to the Future The operations of a business machine are ex- plained to Biz Ad students by T. W. Roesler. Job notices posted on the placement bulletin board are checked wreekly by Al Kapustka, Biz Rd senior. 66 r The open doorway of Andrews Hall, home of College of Dentistry, is a between-class meeting place for students. College of Dentistry The tables are turned as Phil Eyen tries dental techniques on Dr. Francis Murphy, instructor in the graduate division. J Dean Ireland inspects the Dent library. He meets informally with his students. The Dean checks grad research work. Teeth checked, anyone? Students Francis Power and Erik Olsen work to improve X-ray skills. Dr. Ireland Accepts Administrator ' s Role Dr. Ralph Ireland, chairman of the graduate department of pedodontlcs, be- came Dean of the College of Dentistry last July. Former Dean Bert Hooper retired after 19 years in office. Graduate research projects are a ma- jor interest of the new dean. This year graduate students worked on developing a culture in order to study a type of bacteria which had never been raised outside of the human mouth. Dr. Frank Bowyer, nationally known orthodontist, presented the first of an an- nual lecture series sponsored by the Ameri- can College of Dentists. Equipment for oral surgery operations is sterilized by Ora Laymon and Louise Hugelman. 68 Delta Sigma Delta: Back Row! T. Awtry, G. Stafford, K. Eichler, D. Beavers, K. Wheeler, E. Mansfield, D. Otis, M. Swain, D. Washut, I. McCourt, H. Huggins, M. Ching. Second Row; D. Edwards, R. Rinne, D. Doyle, D. Blank, D. Hoch, L. Atkin, F. Lundin, I. Lytle, D. Koch, D. Jeffers, K. Batenhorst, D. Dirksen, G. James, D. Saunders. Front How: C. Gangel, G. Osborn, C. Moss, P. Feldstein, J. Machuca, R. Pentz, I. Bennett, W. Babcock, C. Saunders, D. Moss, J. Anderson, M. Dougherty, W. Wittgow, T. Miller. Delta Sigma Delta Xi Psi Phi Delta Sigma Delta, the oldest national professional dental fraternity, celebrated the 45th anniversary of its founding at NU this year. The fraternity proiect was providing all Lincoln children with toothbrushes and toothpaste. Leading the group during the year were Donald Hoch, president; Jim Barnard, vice president; Ronald Rinne, secretary, and Doyle Beavers, treasurer. Xi PsI Phi was the first national pro- fessional dental fraternity established at NU. Zip ' s program this year included a range of topics from military dentistry to sports. The group also participated in Den- tal Health Week in February. Officers were Steve Leeper, presi- dent; Bill Ahrens, vice president; Fran Power, treasurer, and Al Jerman, secretary. Xi Psi Phi: Back Row: R. Gregory, F. Power, G. Yeager, L. Grosse, D. Pillar, R. Petersen, J. Konegni, S. Leeper, H. Geist, R. Hutchins. Second Row: M. Childers, J. Piatz, F. Coals, B. Ericson, D. Asbjornson, D. Dertien, I. Prahl, P. Eyen, J. Gleason, J. Witter, M. Sander. Front Row: H. Bowers, K. Fritts, J. Crook, G. Farwell, N. Edwards, P. Lightbody, R. Rymer, T. Evans, R. Noel, J. Wetovicfc, K. Winey, D. Graham. 69 College of Engineering Nebraska ' s College of Engineering and Architecture is located in the original section of the campus. Fair weather takes the civil engineering students outside to complete lab assignments in surveying. Dean Hobson answers questions from the ever-inquiring students enrolled in Engineering College. Engineering College Rates High in Nation The College of Engineering and Archi- tecture at Nebraska ranks among the best in the nation. The Engineering College points with pride at the success of engineers who have graduated from Nebraska. The college program is aimed to give graduates a good foundation in basic fundamentals and a de- sire for continued study throughout their professional careers. Engineering activities are co-ordinated by the Engineering Exec Board. Honoraries, the BLUE PRINT and student branches of professional engineering societies combine to offer students the opportunity to work together and advance their education in engineering. Nebraska ' s world-famous tractor test- ing laboratory is unique in the U. S. Department Chainnea: Back Row: G. Ernst, E. Marmo, F. Norris, A. Legault, L. Hurlbut, J. Weber. Front Row; M. Hobson, N. Barnard, L. Smith. 71 AIA: Back Row: E. Wiliams, T. Laging, R. Allen, G. Dunn, D. Wees, F. Stastny. Fourth Row: J. Ulrich, J. Reiter, W. Olsen, J. Vaccaro, P. Schmitz, G. Ruck, L. Melhoff, J. Hoe, D. Schleiger, J. Sherlock, W. Draper, M. Christiansen, L. Rasmussen, Third Row: D. Arensdorf, G. Churchill, K. Titus, L. Steel, M. Wall, R. Cook, J. Bossier, J. Budler, E. Rozman, C. Nelson, V. Stark, J. Vilums, G. Harvey, S. McMillan. Second Row: R, Anderson, J. Knoop, S. Sloan, M. Thomson, H. Jones, W. Russell, J. Parham, E. Bendken, F. Fanders, R. Engler, R. Ericson, D. Thimgan, L. Hossack. Front Row: R, Kuzeika, A. Sergent, N. Haun, L. Olson, R. Simmonds, D. Mignery, I. Renemans, M. Ansari, T. McDonnell, H. Nelson, W. Gilbert, L. Godbey. AIA AlChE Members of the student chapter of the American Institute of Architects arrange talks and discussion forums by prominent architects to promote interest in the pro- fession. The group ' s objective is to foster understanding and cooperation among ar- chitects and architecture students. Through cooperation and help from the Senior Institute of AIA the students learned problems of a future profession in architec- ture. Talks on technical problems In industry were given by guest speakers at meetings of the University ' s division of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. The chemical engineers spent much time during the year planning and construct- ing their annual E-Week displays. They also sold subscriptions to BLUE PRINT and com- peted in contests at the engineers spring picnic. Promoting educational Information and activities related to the field of chemical engineering is the purpose of AlChE. AIChE: Back Row: E. Childers, D. Boesiger, R. Nelson, W. Lorenz, G. Fisk, D. Sinner, D. Fussell, R. Belknap, A. Konopik, J. Weber, adviser. Second Row: B. Rohrig, C. Gushing, G. Suydan, R. Sokol, R. Pease, R. Semin, L. Lukenbach, B. Greiner, J. Nyquist. Front Row: L. Miller, R. Motejka, C. Crate, J. Quick, C. Houser, I. Hastert, D. Eigsti, J. Kaes, A. Vennix. 72 ASCE: Back How: L. Lutes, J. lirsa, E. Schwartz, R. Becker, P. Dantz, G. Watson, J. Siebken, D. Yocom, J. Jenkins, R. Feldhousen, G. Swihart, faculty adviser. Third Row: K. Meyer, C. Crowe, J. Kinnier, R. Krohn, J. Wees, D. Rogge, H. Runner, J. Kasner, R. Opland, R. Erikson. Second Row: D. O ' Brien, D. Brack, C. Bodensteiner, M. Lee, R. Balfour, G. lesalnieks, R. Walker, C. Humphrey, C. Borchman. Front Row: E. Scmuelson, R. Clifton, R. Reed, W. Meier, L .Briggs, G. D ' Angelo, D. Zieg, D. Thorpe. ASCE Structures, highways, hydraulics, soil mechanics and surveying are the subjects considered by the student division of the American Society of Civil Engineers. These topics are discussed by guest speakers and are shown in films at the monthly meetings. ASCE ' s E-Week displays also develop these subjects. During the year ASCE stimulates stu- dent interest by holding two joint meetings with the senior section of ASCE in Nebraska. Ag Engineers The student branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers is organ- ized to further the education and activities of those students interested in the engineer- ing aspect of agriculture. The agricultural engineers took an ac- tive part In engineer ' s E-Week presentation and sponsored an annual student-faculty picnic In the spring. The Ag Engineering department has the only tractor testing laboratory in the nation. Ag Engineers: Back Row: K. Cheney, F. Zoz, M. Bishop, D. Fritz, G. Kilday, C. Hunt, M. Anderson, W. Werkmeister, M. Reiser. Second Roiw: D. Lees, I. Hoegemeyer, R. Becker, D. Lindquist, E. Newman, D. Drews, D. Krause, D. Ruwe, A. Dedrick, P. Kesfer, K. Von Bargen. Front Row: D. Bems, D. Heermann, L. Nelson, D. Fangmeier, R. Golka, A. Sutko, A. Snyder, R. Andrews, C. Goering. 73 ASME: Back Row: R. Berns, O. Ludewig, R, Bradsby, E. Lantis, E. Kwiatkowski, L, York, L. Mason, R. Eurich, N. Hoegemeyer, J. Mohlman, M. Rohwer, J. Osborn, D. Hide. Fourth Row: J. Musil, J. Banks, H. Dingman, J. Jensen, A. Wiebold, J. Hasch, R. Bizal, G. Howerter, H. Hillman, A. Thayer, L. Gerlach, J. Flory, P. Kersten, S. Hargleroad. Third How: L. Scheiermon, D. Seaman, R. Eklund, C. Garrison, W. Fisher, A. Carlsen, H. Bosley, R. Lawson, C. Wylie, E. Blake, L. Blake, D. Hahn, R. Smidt. Second Row: V. Valasek, A. Wesely, J. lacobs, L. Ruff, A. Circenis, H. Benck, R. Sliger, E. Kuhnel, G. Rothwell, E. Pierson, J. Ludwig, I. Wolford, D. Kamrath. Front How! J. O ' Neill, W. Peck, R. Holsolaw, R. Sleeves, J. Kern, W. Savage, W. Simpson, G. Reed, T. Fretz, R. Greene, H. Berns, G. Dutton, R. York. ASME Engines, pipelines and job opportuni- ties were discussed by speakers and covered in films at the American Society of Me- chancial Engineers bi-weekly meetings. This spring members built an E-Week display and sponsored a banquet for the mechanical engineers. The student division of ASME in Ne- braska is organized to plan and promote the activities of student mechanical engi- neers. Pi Tau Sigma Members of Pi Tau Sigma, the only national mechanical engineering honorary, are chosen on scholarship and interest in mechanical engineering. Pi Chapter holds a smoker each semes- ter for the upper fourth of the first semester juniors in mechanical engineering. Also they award an engineering handbook to the soph- omore with the highest average. Members supported several projects in conjunction with ASME. Pi Tau Sigma: Back Row: E. Moser, E. Fisher, R. Sleeves, C. Ellis, R. Kinkaid. Second Row: J. Hargleroad, S. Panelski, L. Gerlach, B. Speice, D. Wenzinger, H. Dingman, B. Miles, B. Cathroe, C. Garrison, E. Koval, W. King, D. Cook. Front Row: V. Valasek, L. Haqer, H. Kirsch, R. Sliger, A. Peters, A. Witte, D. Hide, J. Jacobs, L. Schumacher, D. Haucke, J. Kern, T. Smith. 74 il M AIEE-IRE: Back Row: G. Hunter, L. Peterson, R. Kjar, T. Fuchser, L. Nay, L. Tyrrell, P. Smith, B. Marts, R, Kaminsky, C. Kress, F. Hewlett. Fourth How: K. McBurney, H. Mertz, R. McKee, W. McNeff, R. Swanson, D. Cox, M. Kesler, R. Carroll, N. Stones, D. Gable, C. Novicki. Third Row: D. Whitney, D. Sorensen, R. Diedrichs, M. Hruby, R. Bailey, R. Tigner, B. Tondl, A. Akerson, C. Rader, A. Edison, adviser. Second How: D. Minlord, B. Woolard, A. Buehner, D. Neben, R. Hornby, M. Gillette, V. Schoep, R. Maiwald, H. Hamilton, D. Navrkal. Front How: N. Lindsay, J. Adelson, T. Smith, E. Schmieding, G. Blackmon, A. Riibe, R. Grant, A. Kruse, P. Bernard. AIEE-IRE Eta Kappa Nu The American I nstitute of Electrical En- gineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers sponsored stimulating programs designed to keep abreast of developments in industry. Discussions of the hiallam Atomic Power Plant and light route transmission systems were included in these programs. In their efforts to promote Electrical Engineering, AIEE-IRE published the ELEC- TRON, a monthly paper for the electrical engineers. This group also sponsored a tech- nical paper contest. Nebraska has been selected as the 1959 site of Eta Kappa Nu ' s national convention. During the year the chapter worked on ex- tensive preparations for the convention. Eta Kappa Nu membership is open to those in the upper fourth of the junior and senior class in electrical engineering. Mem- bers are pledged on the basis of activities, character, potential as future engineers and faculty rating. In cooperation with AIEE-IRE, Eta Kappa Nu tries to develop a professional interest among students. Eta Kappa Nu: Back How: G. Frenzel, I. Kane, D. Desler, I. Goering, V. Schoep, D. Cox, G. Blackmon, D. Neben, G. Hunter, D. Hedman. Third How: H. Hamilton, G. Schmieding, J. Adelson, T. Fuchser, W. Meyer, R. Nagel, B. Tondl, N. Stones, H. Riggert, L. Tyrrell. Second How: P. Bower, A. Witte, E. Moes, R. Kjar, D. Hanson, R. Hornby, E. Schmieding, C. Novicki, W. Gingles. Front How: V. Bollesen, N. Bashara, C. Hyde, adviser: C. Kress, D. Sorensen, N. Lindsay, president; P. Smith, recording secretary; D. Whitney, corresponding secretary; A. Nagy. Senior Editorial Stail: Left to Right: L. York, J. Nielsen, R. Traudt, C. Novicki, R. York. Stan Hargleroad Business Manager Blue Print Receives First Place Honors First place honors were awarded the 1957-1958 BLUE PRINT for its covers at the Engineerin g College Magazines Associated convention. BLUE PRINT, which has been published continuously since 1901, stands as the oldest college engineering magazine in the nation. New features of the BLUE PRINT in- clude the use of more pictures and a new article, " Industry in Nebraska. " Other fa- vorite features are the " Non-Tech, " pinup; " Sledge Jr., " jokes and the " Deans Corner, " advice from Dean Hobson. BLUE PRINT keys were awarded to Gary Frenzel, Stan Hargleroad, Dennis John- son, Carroll Novicki, Ray Traudt and Jeff Vandenburg for outstanding work on the staff. Gary Frenzel Editor 76 Business Stcdi: Left to Right: W. Wade, M. Ridiger, T. Allen, S. Hargleroad, L. Kyes, J. Hastert. Junior Editorial Staii: Left to Right: T. McMahon, E. Armstead, D. Summerside, D. Davison, G. Porter, F. Howlett, C. Burda. Engineering Publications Board: Left to Right: G. Frenzel, T. Smith, J. Paustian, P. Corhill, S. Hargleroad. 77 Annual Open House Held During E-Week E-Week this year marked the 47th an- nual open house of the College of Engineer- ing and Architecture. Mysteries of chemistry, phenomena of electricity, processes of industry and new developments of science were displayed during E-Week. Engineering students planned and built the displays. Competition for the best display was keen among the departments. Climaxing E-Week was the annual en- gineers ' dinner-dance which featured the presentation of Miss E-Week and the an- nouncement of winners In the display com- petition. fin EE student tries the electric chair for size as his companion makes last minute adjustments on the display. The shattering of a concrete cylinder is the climax of a compression test. E-Week crowds in flvery Lab observe the intricacies of creating plastic as well as making material fireproof. 78 Sigma Tau National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity In the College of Engineering James Adelson Robert Allington Raymond Balfour Rowen Belknap David Berns Richard Berns Marvin Bishop Dwight Boesiger Vernon Bollesen Gary Cadwallader Rodney Clifton Donald Cox hiarry Dingman Charles Ellis Delmar Fangmeier Edwin Fisher Gary Frenzel Clarence Garrison LeRoy Gerlach William Gingles Carrol Goering Burton Greiner Donald Hanson Stan hHargleroad Ronald Hazard Dale Heerman Gordon Hide Robert Holsciaw Roger Hornby Clarence Houser Gordon Hunter Dale Isaacson James Jacobs James Jirsa John Kane Paulus Kersten William King John Kinnier Howard Kirsch Ward Klingebiel Jaroslav Kohl Alvin Konopik Emil Koval Dennis Krause Charles Kress Ned Lindsay Lloyd Lukenbach Buddy Miles Ernest Moser Ronald Nail Donald Neben Leon Nelson Carroll Novicki Ronald Opiand Ivan Paulsen Stephen Pawelski Alexander Peters Arnold Peters Ronald Reed Dwaine Rogge Dean Ruwe Ronald Salestrom Vernon Schoep Keith Schrader Lawrence Schumacker Mai Seagren Richard Sliger Robert Smidt Paul Smith Don Sorensen Byron Speice Russell Steeves Norman Stones Adolph Sutko Arlie Thayer Douglas Thorpe Leo Tyrrell Allan Vennix Gordon Warner Gene Watson James Wees Dale Wenzinger Donald Whitney Alfred Witte David Yocom K. N. Newhouse, adviser The Sigma Tau pyramid and rail symbolizes stability and progress to all engineers. College of Fine Arts These steps leading into Temple Building could be the initial steps to stardom ior ambitious drama students. " Close two lips. " Lucille Cypreansen and her students make a game of learning to speak new sounds correctly. Emanuel Wishnow Chairman of Department of Music Freda Spaulding Acting for J. P. Worth, Chairman of Art Department LeRoy Laase Chairman of Department of Speech yoiia kfem COM University to Have New Art Galleries Plans for the new University art galler- ies at Morrill Hall are now under study. Of- ficials believe it will be at least a year before they are connpleted. Present art gal- leries were expanded and this year new art exhibits were displayed. Music students took part in concerts, recitals and other nnusic activities. During the year three faculty mennbers presented piano recitals at Joslyn Memorial Hall in Omaha. The speech department added a new course in playwriting under the direction of Joseph Baldwin. KUON-TV working with several Nebraska high schools, initiated a special experimental TV correspondence project. Picnics, functions and ballgames — oblivious to these, a music student practices in solitude. Young hopefuls on their way to an art lab pause to ponder over an exhibit in Morrill Hall. 81 Delta Sigma Rho: Back Row: M. Eikleberry, D. McCartney, L. Long, F. Ross, B. Keyes, R. Kimball. Second Row: G. Moyer, N. Hansen, D. Olson, adviser, D. Epp, R. Ashleman. Front Row: N. Copeland, B. Bacon. Delta Sigma Rho This year Delta Sigma Rho, speech honorary, Initiated a new progrann of de- bating before audiences to increase campus Interest in debate. Members took an audience debate tour during the fall through Kansas and Colorado to pro- mote this program. Members from Nebraska participat- ed in the national Delta Sigma Rho de- bate and forensic tournament held in Cleveland, Ohio. Renny Ashleman received fhe Long Trophy presented annually to the out- standing freshman in debate at the Uni- versity. Delta Phi Delta Nebraskan Betty Fraser captured first prize in the collage division at the na- tional Delta Phi Delta convention held at Cincinnati, Ohio In June. Three other local members received honorable mention. The art honorary sponsored a series of slide exhibitions this year. These repre- sented the work of members from dif- ferent parts of the country. A program held In the fall exhibited work of Ne- braska Delta Phi Deltas. Delta Phi Delta: Left to Right: M. Smith, B. Fraser, D. Moses, G. Kautzman, S. Bright, J. Nelson, J. TurnbuU, M. Laging, M. Pickett, F. Spaulding, adviser. 82 p n ■ r. n JOYEUX NOEL i I i % Singers create Yuletide spirit os they present their holiday concert. Singers Madrigals The annual Christmas concert given by Uni- versity Singers was broadcast over CBS network this year. The program featured old and new Christ- mas carols -from all parts of the world. Singers also participated in the Messiah and sang the " Brahms Requiem " at a spring concert. Earl Jenkins directs the University Singers. Members are chosen from tryouts held each fall. Madrigals traveled to towns throughout Ne- braska to present programs for civic organizations. The annual Christmas concert was presented in 16th century style. During intermission a grand display was made of bringing in the boar ' s head, the flam- ing pudding and barrels of ale. Nebraska Madrigals, directed by John Moran, was one of the first college madrigal groups to organize in this country. In traditional fashion the Madrigals sing while seated around a table. 83 Delta Omicron Wins National Recognition This year Delta Omicron was presented an award for chapter progress by its na- tional board of directors. Concerts presented by nnennbers during the year included the inter-sorority program in October, Christmas vespers, a special Christmas program at the State hlospital and a spring musicale. Each year Delta Omicron presents a scholarship to a deserving girl in music school. Sylvia Steiner was this year ' s recipient. Other group activities included fund- raising bake sales in the music building and a chili supper during Music Sorority Week. Sylvia Steiner practices long hours to perfect difficult organ lessons. Officers: Left to Right; S. Johnson, president; D. Mains, secretary; E. Peterson, second vice president; G. Johnson, treasurer; S. Smith, first vice president. Back Row: K. Sohouberg, H. Wiehelm, G. Johnson, E. Peterson, M. McClary, J. Sunberg, S. Stehl, A. McEvoy, S. Herbick, D. Mains, A. White. Front Row: P. Erickson, S. Steiner, C. Yerk, S. Johnson, S. Smith, N. Laymon, K. Scott. Back Row: C. Boesiger, A. O ' Reilly, G. Blum, P. Fields, K. Chamberlain, J. Johnson, S. Reimers, C. Hansen, B. McKie, J. Maag, J. Gardner. Front How: S. Reinek, C. Crandell, B. Owens, P. Roehrkasse, M. Dvorak, S. Humphrey. Pledge Class Gives Spring Performance Mu Phi Epsllon pledges displayed their musical talents this year in a special spring recital. Other perfornnances given by the music sorority included a contemporary mu- sic program. Twice a month Mu Phi members visited nursing homes in Lincoln. They presented musical programs and sang songs with the elderly people. During intersorority music week Mu Phis helped sponsor a chili supper for fresh- man music students and participated in the intersorority concert. 0$cers: Left -to Right: S. Reimers, recording secretary; C. Hcjnsen, treasurer; J. Johnson, president. Mu Phis combine talents and enjoy themselves in an impromptu " jam session " before meeting. Back Row: K. Greene, M, Grunwald, M. Clausen, M. Ramage, J. Inri ' L. Webster, M. Weichal. Front How: A. Blomquist, S. Rhodes, J. Witwer, L. Bell. Scholastic Honorary Initiates Four SAI ' s Four alumnae of SAI, professional music sorority, were initiated into Pi Kappa Lamb- da, the only national music scholastic honor- ary. Gloria King, Carol Asbury, Lois Ripa and Elaine Unterseher were honored by membership for their outstanding achieve- ment. In December SAI presented a contem- porary American music concert featuring songs written by SAI composers. Other ap- pearances made throughout the year in- cluded the Easter Vesper program and the intersorority concert given during Music Sorority Week. A musical therapy program at LARC school was a special service project spon- sored by the SAI ' s. Oflicers: Left to Right: J. Witwer, treasurer; M. Weichal, corresponding secretary; S. Rhodes, president; M. Ramage, editor. With pride Mary flnn Timmons dons her new pin — a symbol of SAI ' s goals and ideals. Sinfonia Lauded As Outstanding Chapter Nebraska chapter of Phi Mu Alpha- Slnfonia was rated second In the nation among Sinfonia groups. Selection was based on work programs and general activities. For the second consecutive year this men ' s music fraternity was named the outstanding prov- ince chapter. At the annual University School of Music Theory Recital, Sinfonia presented two awards to outstanding men in composi- tion. The group also performed in concerts and presented a special program at the State Penitentiary. The purpose of Sinfonia is to give recognition to persons with music ability and to increase Interest in music in America. Officers: Standing: R. Walker, choral director; W. Reist, adviser; B. Brannen, alum secretary; D. Davis, treasurer; T. Boyes, secretary; D. Lennington, historian; D. Jorgensen, warden. Seated: J. Nelson, president. There may be a surprise in store for Sinfonia actives as pledges plan an evening ' s program. Back Row: K. Schefiel, G. Miller, L. Roberts, D. Nelson, F. Tirro , B. Reece, G. Eggleton, J. Auld, L. Cole, L. Lawson, B. Parsons. N. Nichols, D. Marker, J. Mills, J. Watkins, D. Menke, B. Force, G. Hazen. Third How: B. McClary, I. Cr use, J. Bartels, R. Ingersol, D. Crandall, I. Nelson. R. Schmidt, T. Boyes, I. Zehman, T. Williams. B. Tides-well, D. Burgess, D. Kent, B. Brannen, R. Holscher, E. Hoffman, J. Nyquist. Second How: T. Otto, D. Lennington, B. Raeke, D. Jorgenson, L. Hoepfinger, B. Harvey, D. Pearson, R. Stock, D. Doris, D. Dasher. Front Row: R. Walker, H. lohnson. 87 Conductor Emanuel Wishnow displays dignity and poise as he directs the NU symphony orchestra. University Orchestra Violinist Joyce Flissler was featured as guest soloist at the opening concert of the University of Nebraska symphonic orchestra this season. Ennanuel Wishnow, in his 26th year as a University faculty member, conducted the group. The schedule of concerts given dur- ing the year included the annual Christmas performance of the Messiah. Selected senior musicians appeared as soloists with the University orchestra at the final program presented in April. Concerts presented by the University help cultivate students ' interest in music. ? » r ..A .-S J9! Jill ' £ .. - R concert given at the 19S9 Governor ' s Inaugural Ball was among the year ' s band engagements. University Band " Forward March! " With the signal of the drum major ' s whistle, the University of Nebraska marching band parades on the football field for Its first appearance of the season. The marching band consists only of men while coed members plan and present half-time shows. The symphonic band annually tours Nebraska towns, playing its repetolre of symphonic numbers and marches. Concerts on the University campus are a part of the program for the year. " Watch the beat, " says Donald Lentz as he sets the tempo for the pep band ' s beginning number. 89 Officers: Lolt to right: T. Boyes, treasurer; J. Nyquist, president; D. Lentz, adviser; R. Schindler, pledge trainer; D. Davis, secretary. -- Hl 1 Lt M jj m wm - H SpHy 1 n ' X l It " IH gR if flr B X H [ f - Wi fl.lH I B ' fc.f MM 11 ■u Registering ior Band Day — the beginning of an exciting experience for high school students. NU Band Fraternity Plans Card Section " One, two, three up! " Cards flash and colorful displays appear In the East stadium. Members of Gamma Lambda, band service fraternity, design the card section and help stage half-time shows and other activities for games during football season. Students who have performed with the band for at least three semesters qualify for membership. Each semester ten new members are initiated. Band Day is organized by Gamma Lambda members who register the high school bands and direct them during the parade and game. An annual spring band award banquet Is given by Gamma Lambda. Back Row: W. Hutchison, F. Wells, D. Sell, T. Williams, E. Hoffman, T. Largen, D. Marker, E. Thomas, D. Jorgenson, D. Pearson, D. McConahay, F. Strong, J. Chambers, J. Auld, N. Nichols, R. Schindler, T. Boyes. Front How: G. Hanzel, R. Stock, D. Lennington, T. Peck, B. Raeke, W. Reist, J. Snyder, G. Welsh, R. Cook, J. Nelson, D. Lentz, D. Davis, I. Nyquist. 90 I Back How: A. Meyer, D. Marrs, C. Weatherford, B. Skalka, S. Sherdeman, B. Aksamit. Second Row: M. Craig, J. De Vilbiss, S. Schultz, S. Wengert, D. Peters. Front How: T. Rethmeier, S. Rice, S. Carkoski, E. Kessler, B. Larson. Masquers Sponsor Playwriting Contest This year Nebraska Masquers provided an opportunity for interested students to participate in an all-University playwriting contest. Winners were announced in Jan- uary and two of the original plays were produced by the Masquers. Each fall Masquers promotes the sale of University Theatre tickets and sponsors the hlonorary Producer cannpaign. The Ne- braska Chapter of Collegiate Players also sponsors an open house through Howell Theatre for campus guests and provides entertainment for state civic groups. Outstanding workers are recognized and acting and service awards are presented at the spring banquet. Masquers serve coffee to theatre patrons dur- ing the intermission of a threatre production. Oificers: Back How: D. Williams, adviser; S. Schultz, president. Front Row: J. DeVilbiss, secretary; M. Craig, service chatrmon. 91 Honorary Producers Presented at Play University Theatre began the 1958-59 season by announcing winners of the annual Honorary Producer contest. Alice Baum- gartner, Alpha Xi Delta, and Carroll Kraus, Kappa Sigma, were presented the first-place trophies. College students interested in dramat- ics participate in the University Theatre plays and laboratory productions. Plays pro- duced this year included " Merchant of Venice, " " Lysistrata, " " The Matchmaker " and " Ah! Wilderness. " The theatre provides not only oppor- tunities for acting, but also gives experience in technical work. Alice Baumgartner and Carroll Kraus receive the Honorary Producer awards. ,v-- .:a% - Students have an opportunity to exploit their talents in the presentation oi " Lysistrata. " R few minutes are required to tear down a set which took hours to design, build and erect. 92 NU Station Initiates Program Expansion KNUS, campus radio station, expan ded its schedule of special shows this year. Mem- bers of the staff conducted their own pro- grams which included interviews, music re- views, news and sports. This year for the first time all home football and basketball games were re-broadcast by KNUS. The station serves as a laboratory for radio-television courses and gives students an opportunity to become acquainted with the various phases of operation. The staff, headed by Steve hHansen, consists mainly of students who are majoring in the depart- ments of speech and dramatic arts. Stay up late to write the script . . P. hurried rehearsal at the studio . . Back Row: G. Parker, S. Hansen, J. West, C. Piper. Front Row: G. Strunk, P. Sherman, B. Toomey, M. McKnight. Oh, well — at least the sisters listen. 93 School of Journalism The School oi Journalism, fifth oldest in the country, offers guidance and practical experience to students. Behind the scenes or on the camera — radio and television students may choose between jobs. Students take their problems to . Dr. William E. Hall who is their counselor, instructor and friend. J-School Announces Advertising Courses Announcement of a new advertising major which will be available to journalism students at the beginning of the 1 959 school year was made by Dr. William Hall. The program will be designed to provide a pro- fessional sequence of courses for the future advertising specialist. A field trip each semester Is another highlight of J-School activity. On these two- day trips advanced students take over the newsrooms of three Nebraska dallies. Journalism majors gain valuable experi- ence during summer internships on Nebraska or out-of-state publications. Criticizing the election edition are Neale Copple, James Morrison and Robert Craniord. Neal Stanford, stoii writer of the Christian Science Monitor, talks with journa ' ism majors. 95 Kappa Tau Alpha: Back How: C. Zschau, P. Bonner, A. Haring. Front How: W. Hall. Kappa Tau Alpha Kappa Alpha Mu Membership of Kappa Tau Alpha, na- tional scholastic honorary, consists of the upper ten per cent of the juniors and sen- iors in the School of Journalism. Membership is based entirely on high overall scholarship. Kappa Tau Alpha presents an achieve- ment certificate to an alumni of the chapter each spring. The citation is for outstanding journalistic endeavor. Kappa Alpha Mu, photo-journalism hon- orary, added two new projects to their pic- ture taking schedule. The members did photography for the Cornhusker and KUON-TV. Other KAM projects included photography for campaign posters and sorority rush pamphlets. Liz Jacobs, Nebraska Chapter presi- dent, was also the first woman president of the national organization. Kappa Alpha Mu: Back How: S. Anderson, F. Otradovsky, R. Morgan, adviser; F. Gibbs. Front Howl L, Smith, L. Peterson, L. Jacobs, president; L. Cass, M. Taylor. 96 Theta Sigma Phi: Back Row: G. Sides, D. Maxwell, E. Limpo, W. Hall, S. Whalen, S. Kully, A. Hale, B. Bible. Front How: M. Coffey, S. McDonald, vice president; P. Bonner, secretary; C. Zschau, president; M. Thygeson, treasurer; S. Schnabel, Theta Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Chi Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s national pro- fessional organization, unites women under the common goal of a professional career in journalism. The annual highlight of the Theta Sig ' s schedule is the Matrix banquet given in the spring. An internationally famous woman journalist is featured on the program at the dinner which is attended by over 100 Ne- braska women journalists. Nebraska Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, won fifth in the nation in the Beckman report pre- sented at the SDX National Convention. The award is given to the chapter having the best over-all program. Jerry Petsche, a graduate of the School of Journalism and a member of SDX, was awarded first place for outstanding writing at the convention. Sigma Delia Chi: Back Row: D. Clark, I. Grossart, R. Martel, W. Patterson, R. Ramage, D. Hood. D. Snodgrass, D. Willey. Front Row: R. Cranford, L. Cass, C. Kraus, R. Ireland, D. EversoU. 97 After 18 hours of tabulating election results, making up layouts, typing stories and editing copy a weary staff completes the final layout of the election issue. flway from the busy newsroom and pounding of typewriters a student works in the loneliness of a quiet darkroom. Integrated Courses Edit Election Issue Classes in advanced reporting, editing and photography are integrated after the first six weeks of each semester. The students of the three classes work together putting out a weekly dummy newspaper. From this experience the students gain a knowledge of the problems and rewards of a career in newspaper work. Publishing a special election issue was the highlight of the fall semester integrated class. Working in shifts, the students started the first stories Tuesday at 8 a.m. and wrapped up the final stories for a 2 a.m. Wednesday deadline. After the final deadline the weary jour- nalists made a mass migration to Dr. William Hall ' s home where Mrs. h all served an early morning breakfast. 98 College of Law Practice facilities and instruction in law have been ottered by the College oi Law for 67 years. John Haessler studies one of the many law volumes which hold the foundation for his future career as a lawyer. I Dean Belsheim studies constantly . . . to prepare lectures that correspond to ever-changing laws and statutes. Fall Institute Opens Law School Activity A law institute presented in coopera- tion with the Nebraska State Bar Associa- tion was the opening activity in the College of Law. Two hundred and twenty-five Ne- braska lawyers attended nneetings to discuss problems on dannages for personal injuries. The Legal Aid Bureau, conducted joint- ly by the College with the Barrister ' s Club and the Lincoln Bar Association, gives ad- vanced students an opportunity to assist in actual law cases. Law students in the upper 10 per cent of their graduating class are elected to the Order of the Coif, a national law honor society. A continually boiling coUee pot makes James Lake ' s oiiice a popular faculty meeting place. For some the noon hour means a time oi relaxation, for others it means an extra study hour. 100 i Top Law Students Edit Law Review ' One of the highest honors conferred upon any member of Law College is to be chosen for the Board of Editors of the " Ne- braska Law Review. " This publication is put out four times yearly by the law students in cooperation with the Nebraska State Bar Association. Each year the Law College enters a team in the annual moot court competition sponsored by the Bar Association of the city of New York. Nebraska law students won the national championship the first time the Law School entered a team. In past years they have won first places in several divisions of the competition. Law Revievr Board: Bsck Row: A. Spence, L. Sandberg, D. Wilson. Front Row: W. Nelson, R. McCalla, T. Kessner, B. Walker, D. R. Huebner, J. Haessler, R, Petrie, R. Langenheim. Leonard, Law students perfect arguments which they will present in the annual moot court competition. Members oi the Law Review Board select, edit and write articles which will appear in the next edition oi the Nebraska Law Review. 01 College of Medicine Steps oi University Hospital represent the long climb to success encountered by NU med students. Steve Schvrid learns the fine points of testing by discussing a lab specimen with Dr. Clif Hamilton. Dr. Tollman leaves for a meeting . to discuss the hospital addition before dictating final suggestions. Regents Approve Expansion Plans This year expansion keynoted the pro- gram of the College of Medicine In Omaha. Plans for the University Hospital addition, which will provide necessary space for re- search and teaching, were approved by the Board of Regents In December. Growth was also evident In other areas as the campus gained added facilities through non-UnlversIty research funds. Other grants enabled the Psychiatric In- stitute to continue Its studies of unusual mental Illness cases and to attempt to solve the mysteries of mental health. More than 500 parents attended the annual Family Day In the fall. Dr. Roy G. hlolly, department chair- man, was admitted to the f ellowship of the American Association of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. Nadine Rolsky explains psychiatric measurement to students Leslie Chisholm and William Carter. White rats are used in hospital labs by doctors who experiment with newly-developed serums. 103 Nu Med: Back Row: L. Denich, H. Crahill, S. Saenz, K. Uehling, S. Liepnicks, H. Gill, T. Largen, A. Berggren, K. Bastron, I. Olmstead, J. Petersen, D. Brown, J. Goldner, H. Youngren, D. Eisenhart. Fifth Row: E. Diamond, J. Nickel, D. Riepe, T. Laird, S. Jackson, G. Wall, N. Johnson, F. Irwin, G. Miller, D. Nitzel, R. Hall, D. McConahay, T. Barnes, D. Sell. Fourth Row: N. Smith, R. Daffer, C. White, V. Garwood, G. Eagelton, M. Bullock, J. Lytle, D. McCully, N. Shipherd, H. Anderson, R. Swanson, K. Barenbruch, R. GepTiart. Third Row: M. Miticka, J. Decker, F. Dorais, W. Bancrofts, S. Anderson, B. Hershey, L. Meske, H. Fair, R. Horstman, F. Wells, N. Brethouwen, D. Flood. Second Row: D. Maser, J. Brown, J. Morris, R. Engelhart, J. Heelan, H. Rounsbort, K. Shue. Front Row: R. Kennedy, R. Neil, S. Shoup, T. Erickson, B. Russell, E. Powell, adviser, S. Markerian, J. Benjamin. NU Med Theta Nu Throughout its 65-year history, NU Med has tried to be aware of the latest dis- coveries within its fields of interest: medi- cine, nursing, laboratory technology and X- ray. The primary goal of the society is to acquaint members with the field of medicine which they plan to enter and to give them a foundation for professional study. Monthly meetings are devoted to dis- cussions of modern medicine. Officers were Bruce Russell, president; Tom Erickson, vice president; Sandy Shoup, secretary, and Roger Neil, treasurer. Scholarship and pre-medical prepara- tion were emphasized in the Theta Nu pro- grams. Each month the members toured a hospital or viewed a surgical movie during their meetings. The year of study was climaxed by the annual spring banquet. Theta Nu is a pre-medical professional honorary fraternity found only on the Ne- braska campus. One of the requirements for election to Theta Nu is membership in NU med. Officers for 1958-59 were George Eagleton, president; AJIan Berggren, vice president, and John Goldner, secretary- treasurer. Theta Nu: Back Row: H. Feidler, J. Brown, D. Riepe, F. Buckingham. Second How: D. Waltemath, R. Neil, T. Nell, J. Harpstreith. Front How: J. Goldner, A. Berggren, G. Eagleton, E. Powell, adviser. Medical Society Honors Top Scholars Nebraska ' s Alpha Chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha elected new members to the professional scholastic honorary in March. Students chosen were in the top sixth of their class scholastically and were chosen on the basis of interest, ability and pro- fessional potential. Alpha Omega Alpha, which corres- ponds to Phi Beta Kappa of the College of Arts and Sciences, was organized at the University of Illinois in 1902. Nebraska Alpha Chapter was organized in 1914 and is the only chapter in Nebraska. Members hold lifetime memberships. James Carson Martin Dunnler Gordon Fredrickson Roderick Landers Wallace Landholm Jannes Rogers Stanley Serbousek John Westmore David Williams Jerald Brodkey Wesley Clark Roger Hutchings Paul Jewett William Cirksena John McAndrew Thomas Wallace Dr. Robert Therien 105 Medical studies begin at the University, where students major in chemistry and zoology courses. Gene Van Wie gives advice while Nels Jensen and Kern Nielsen wash his convertible before a med student party. Books, bones, everything except the lab sink — a pre-med student heads home for a night of study. 06 1 Linda Flemming shows interning Dr. L. R. Smith how much her new puppy has grown while the doctor checks her own progress chart. Moments of Leisure students congregate in the Canteen to relax and catch up on campus news between classes and after ward duty. By the end of a hard day weary med students are waiting impatiently for long overdue busses to take them home. School of Nursing Student nurses pause to exchange greetings as they meet at the entrance of their modern nurses ' dorm. Miss Maxine Cook outlines parts of the human cir- culatory system for students in her nursing class- Miss Kyle counsels student nurses , and calls informal group meetings , in order to direct faculty planning. Annual Fall Festival Initiated by Nurses This year marked the advent of the Fa ' l Festival at the University ' s School of Nurs- ing in Omaha. The festival included a va- riety show which sparkled with student tal- ent. Money from the festival bazaar was used to purchase items for the nursing school ' s new dorm. The first presentation of the Nebraska Student Nurse of the Year award was pre- sented to Mary White, a student at the NU Nursing School. Following the traditional capping cere- mony in February, freshman nurses were promoted to ward duty in University Hos- pital. Working in the wards gave the gir!s valuable practical experience in every area of nursing. The new School of Nursing library in the dorm facilitated studying for the future nurses. Ward duties for Barbara Woods include helping with the care oi mothers and their new babies. Freshman Ruth Heins practices giving intravenous injections on the training school dummy. 109 Taking a short break, Sandy Sorenson, Sandy Atkinson and Connie Dumler raid the icebox in the kitchenette on their floor oi the nurses ' dorm. Preparing table decorations for the first annual School of Nursing Fall Festival is Barbara Bates. Student Nurse of the Year Mary White uses extra ward time to catch up on book work. I 10 Before studying, future nurses take time out for a game of pingpong in their newly-decorated recreation room. fl February cappin g ceremony climaxes six months of concentrated training. Highlights and Routines Student nurses Virginia Rosberg, Shirley Rutt, Joann Bock and Joyce Moore receive final ward duty directions from Mrs. Fenn. M College of Pharmacy " -—. lUternoon lab breaks give pharmacy students a iew minutes to relax in front of the new Lyman Hall. R portrait of Rufus Lyman is unveiled by Lewis Harris during the dedication ceremony for Pharmacy building. Dean Burt resumes his office work . and examines the latest equipment . after moving to a new building. Dedication Services Open New Building The dedication of Lyman Hall was the nnajor event this year in the College of Pharmacy. Opening ceremonies for the new building featured the unveiling of a portrait of Rufus A. Lyman, founder of the college. To display the new building to the pub- lic, pharmacy students held an open house for which they organized and conducted demonstrations of their work. A new addition to the pharmacy pro- gram this year was the opportunity to earn a doctor ' s degree in pharmacy. The first student earning this degree was graduated from the college in August, 1958. The rate of a rat ' s heartbeat is important to pharmacologists studying the eiiect of drugs. Patience and a steady eye are required of Dr. Parrott as he concentrates on an experiment. 113 APhA A policy of required membership for all pharmacy students was introduced by the American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation this year. The decision was con- sidered important in promoting the unity which is essential to the future of the pharmacy profession. Two editions of the college news- paper, The SCRUPLE, were published by the APhA in the spring and the fall. The group also organized the all- school banquet held in June at which individual awards were presented to pharmacy students. APhA: Back Row: J. Dirksen, L, Reemts, D. Schwaderer, R. Johnson, K. Preiss, I. Young, D. McKibbin, D. Raburn, R. Lund, R. Riley, C. Puis, D. Bauermeister, J. Sheets. Third Row: T. Lambert, E. Gosch, G. Burkgren, G. Brockley, J. Herout, C. Samuelson, R. Hays, V. Peck, B. Moon, L Bausbock, L. Newton, D. Delozier. Second Row: R. Kubat, J. Langan, G. Hornback, A. Debbs, L. Fleer, E. Vejraska, J. Schreiner, D. Adams, I. Dering, T. Bogard, P. Renken. Front How: I. Liska, V. Upitis, L Ziedins, R. Gibson, W. Saski, J. Burt, L. Small, E. Staba, j. Hamik, H. Holmquist. Kappa Epsilon and Kappa Psi: Back Row: R. Kubat, G. Hornback, R. Johnson, D. Schwaderer, D. Raburn, J. Sheets, C. Olson, C. Puis. Third Row: J. Liska, J. Hamik, G. Burkgren, G. Brockley, A. Debbs, L. Fleer, J. Schreiner, J. Dering, P. Renken. Second Row: R. Lund, chaplain; J. Langan, treasurer; J. Dirksen, secretary; R. Gibson, adviser; W. Saski, faculty; T. Bogard, regent; R. Riley, vice regent; H. Holmquist, historian. Front How: V. Upitis, president-treasurer; L Ziedins, vice president-secretary. Kappa Psi Kappa Epsilon Kappa Epsilon, honorary for women in pharmacy, held informal gatherings with women in pre-pharmacy this year. The meetings fulfilled the group ' s pur- pose of uniting women in the pharmacy profession. Scholarship was also pro- moted by Kappa Epsilon. As a service to the college, Kappa Psi, honorary for men in pharmacy, serv- ed coffee after the Lyman Hall dedica- tion ceremonies. As a Christmas project. Kappa Psi ' s members collected and dis- tributed food, clothing and toys for Lincoln ' s needy families. I 14 Teachers College The steps of Teachers College are a popular place for a quick review before an important hour exam. Selecting pictures of college life for publicity purposes is a duty of the Dean ' s Advisory Board. Dean Beggs notes data on IBM cords . . and studies newly compiled reports for a community development project. Students test the success of their telegraph machine which they made as a science project. Convocation Marks Fiftieth Anniversary Fifty years of teacher education were marked by Teachers College in an anniver- sary celebration. Nationally prominent edu- cators were featured at a full-day convoca- tion held during the celebration. Walter K. Beggs, past president of the National Conference of Professors of Educational Administration, assumed duties as dean. Dean Beggs has served 19 years on the Teachers College staff. A current study of curriculum is being conducted by the college in four Nebraska communities. The study is designed to dis- cover possible needs for new courses in public schools. R student teacher supervises her home ec pupils as they complete their cookie assignment. 16 ii Back Row: L. Zentic, W. Flock, E. Gross, M. Breiner, K. Ruisinger, D. Shipwright, R. Barnes, R. Rudolph. Second Row: J. Geier, R. Stinnett, L. Shuman, H. Good, J. Huber, J. Schaecher, J. Frazier, R. McCashland. Front Row: C. Zaruba, B. Gadd, G. Baum, C. Miller, C. Wear, J. Bean, J. Rotter, K. France. Officers: Back Row: G. Heffelfinger, sergeant at arms; R. Stinnett, president; D. Aten, vice president. Second Row: E. C. Gross, sponsor; H. Tolly, historian; M. Breiner, treasurer. Front Row: R. McCashland, guide; L. Shuman, secretary. The Phi Epsilon Kappa clubroom doubles as a recreoiion room during the lunch hour. Phi Epsilon Kappa Members Sponsor Clinic for Orphans This year Phi Epsilon Kappa, profes- sional fraternity for men in physical educa- tion, centered its attention on orphans. Boys from Lincoln orphanages learned the funda- mentals of baseball and basketball at clinics sponsored by the fraternity. Recreational activities were popular with the men. The Coliseum pool was the scene of swimming parties held for members and their dates. A traditional picnic was held in the spring. Phi Epsilon Kappas observed Founder ' s Day in April with initiation of new members. Pi Lambda Theta National Officer Visits Local Chapter Dr. Sylvia Vopnl, national president of Pi Lambda Theta, visited NU ' s Omicron chapter in the fall. During her visit Dr. Vopni was honored at a tea given by the chapter. Pi Lambda Theta, honorary for women in education, held monthly meetings which featured programs on current educational topics. Among the topics were " Tips for Beginning Teachers " presented by a panel of Lincoln teachers, and " Working with Gifted Children. " Dean Beggs ' first address to Teachers College women was made at Pi Lambda Theta ' s initiation banquet. Forty-five new members were added to a total of over 1500 women initiated since the establish- ment of the chapter in 1923. Officers: Left to right: S. McDonald, recording secretary; F. Gourlay, president; S, Armstrong, corresponding secretary; J. Prince, vice president. National Pi Lambda Theta president Dr. S. Vopni talks with NU members at an inlormal tea given in her honor. Back Row: P. Arnold, S. Schnabel, N. Lewis, J. Kramer, I. Mestl, J. Curfman, G. Sunderman, E. Petersen, C. Hansen, J. Johnson, F. Gourlay. Third Row: I. Ryan, M. Grunwald, M. Coe, J. Douthit, G. Klein, B. Arth, M. Arbuthnot, M. Watts, C. Pohlman, S. Smith, L. Walt, S. Downs. Second Row: S, McDonald, K. Peterson, J. Combs, F. Jensen, J. Prince, S. Armstrong, K. Schuster, B. Owens, K. Swarts, D. Diedrichs, S. Kully, G. Heal. Front Row: R. Adams, P. Doering, D. Hall, D. Glade, D. Scriven, M. Strickland, P. Tesar, M. Boden, J. Beckenhauer, D, Mulhair. Guest speakers from the various educational fields were irequent visitors at Mu Epsilon Nu ' s evening meetings. Mu Epsilon Nu Men Expand Teaching Experience Members of Mu Epsilon Nu, profes- sional fraternity for men in education, were responsible for operating various schools throughout the state for one day. Through this arrangement the men sought to expand their teaching experiences. Speakers prominent in the field of edu- cation were featured at dinners held regu- larly by the organization. These talks in- formed members on current educational trends. Officera: Leit to right: J. M. Tarvin, vice president; D. Clifton, iaculty adviser; L. Perkins, secretary; K. Bliss, membership chairman; W. Beckman, president. As a service to the teaching profession, the men of Mu Epsilon Nu visited various high schools throughout the state to interest superior students in entering the field of education. Back How: A. Covault, B. Boslough, M. Burianek, G. Aten, V. Wright, J. Dietz, B. Johnston, W. Beckman. Front How: K. Bliss, B. Russell, L. Schrag. Military Training The M N building houses the administrations, the classrooms and the equipment vital to the program. Informal discussions with the officers give cadets a chance to discuss problems facing the military. Colonel W. B. fltwell flir Force Colonel V. R. Rawie Army Captain J. R. Hansen Navy Joint Parades Bring Discipline and Pride The blue and khaki uniforms — familiar sights on campus — are worn by college men who will someday make up the corps of officers in command of the United States military forces. The ceremony and color of joint parades inspire the discipline and pride so fundamental in the Armed Services. The ROTC program performs two vital functions In the Armed Services of the United States. In land-grant universities throughout the country young men are mold- ed into the type of officers needed in the defense of the nation. In addition to this, a reserve of military-minded civilians is creat- ed through ROTC training. " Wait in line to register " is the order of the day when ireshmen cadets pull cards ior ROTC. Dick Myers, freshman cadet, is a Utile bewildered as he checks his recently issued gear. 12 FL-IGHT ! flt-ten-HUT ! New NU Air Force Chairman Appointed Last August Colonel W. B. Atwell be- came the new chairman of the department of Air Science. Colonel Atwell was previous- ly the commanding officer of Fairchild Air Force Base, Washington. In addition to serv- ing in North Africa during World War II and flying combat missions in Korea, Colonel Atwell was an instructor at the Armed For- ces Staff College in Norfolk, Va. The Air Force supervised arrangements for the 1958 Military Ball. In addition to the social area of the Air Force program was a field trip for faculty members and cadets. The destination was Nellis Air Force Base, Las Vegas, Nev., where juniors and seniors were shown the Gunnery and Rocketry School. Field trips to air bases throughout the country enable Air Force cadets to get first-hand experience by seeing combat-ready squadrons in action. PRE-sent Harms] 22 Cadel Wing StaH: Left to Right: K. Walton, G. Jacobs, G. Schmieding, R. Heckmon, J. Gorley, R. Aden, G. Anderson. Using a tape recorder to improve their command voices is one of the new techniques employed by the seniors. Joyce Evans Miss flir Force Imaginations are unleashed as " dream pilots " look over an armed and ready F-86D on alert. New Military Group Includes All Classes Arnold Air Society, formerly an organi- zation for advanced cadets, was altered this year to Include the Sabre Air Connmand. The new progrann Is open to interested ca- dets in all classes. The group operates in an informative capacity by supplementing the regular pro- gram with movies, discussions and field trips. Cadets in the program are given a broader look at the Air Force and Its ob- jectives. The white " rope " distinguishes the un- derclassmen as members of the society, while advanced cadets wear a service rib- bon. Members develop a sense of pride and discipline which is an Integral part of the Air Force. Arnold Air Society Staif: Left to right: Capt. Fosterman, B. Bredenkamp, K. Krohn, R. Lammel, L. Fricke, M. Hruby, D. Nelson and B. Bickle. 124 Cadets Toe Gorley, Bob Aden and Don Nelson proudly seat the new Miss Air Force, Joyce Evans, ioUowing the presentation. The color guard is on hand at football games and parades to participate in the pageantry. e Q P e .Ci. K ««l I i iwwmw Arnold Air Society: Left to right: Bock Row: D. McConnell, E. Sterling, G. Goedert, R. Eubanks, K. Relhmeier, J. Bonham, R. Heckman, G. Anderson, W. Anderson. Second Row: D. Wineland, I. Flory, J. Barrett, K. Welsch, D. Lutz, R. Altrock, D. Thomssen, R. Gerlach, T. Johnson, J. Swanson, J. Gorley, Front Row: B. Bickle, R. Aden, B. Bredenkamp, D. Nelson, Capt. Fostennan, R. Lammel, K. Krohn, M. Hruby, L, Fricko. 125 Cadet Staff: Left to Right: C. Jett, D. Linn, J. Sellentin, D. Rogge, J. Lederbrand, B, Abernethy, P. Smith. Jerry Sellentin thinks summer camp is a once in a lifetime experience — and once is enough. Phyllis Bonner Miss flrmy 126 Federal inspection tomorrow means . hours of work polishing the shoes . . Army ROTC Unit Initiates Newsletter This year the Army cadets published a new bi-monthly newsletter, The Firing Line. Lyman Cass served as editor and was assist- ed by a staff composed of Army cadets. Colonel Rowie, professor of Military Sci- ence, praised the staff and said he was con- fident that the paper would become a permanent feature of the Army ROTC pro- gram. The Army Flight Training Program in its second year at the University of Nebras- ka enables advanced cadets to obtain a private pilot ' s license. The program also serves as a method of screening commis- sioned cadets for regular Army Flight Train- ing. This plan provides the United States with a reserve pool of pilots in the event of a national emergency. and getting all the gear in shape. In the first part of the freshman year cadets are indoctrinated with the handling, assembly, care and firing of the Army ' s basic weapon, the M-1. 127 Pershing Rifles Has Headquarters at NU " Train a man to be a better officer — and just a better man " is the purpose of the Pershing Rifles says National Commander Pat Kuncl. Permanent headquarters for the PR ' s are located at the University of Nebraska. The 8,000 man-strong organization is com- pletely controlled by students and handles $40,000 a year. The Rifles were founded in I 894 and na- tionalized in 1928. At present 149 compan- ies are active throughout the United States and its possessions. The companies are di- vided into 12 regiments headed by regimen- tal commanders. ROTC cadets in any branch of the service may become members. Pershing Rifles Major Fred I. Hewlett delivers a report to members of the National Convention in Boulder, Colo. Left to Kght: I. Hrupek, A. Stakis, F. Howlett, L. Novlckt, L. Cook, P. Kuncl, R. Moran, S. Farlin, J. Douglas, R. Myers, G. Byrne. R scroll presented by Gov. Earl Long of Louisiana makes Pat Euncl an honorary colonel on his staff. 128 . b, , ' It. 9c m V ,;r- |- Back Row: J. Oilman, H. Ghandour, R. Lundstedl, M. EUenburg, L. Schmidt, J. Overguard, K. Bartos, D. Lowe, G. Jones, L. Wegner, L. Peterson, B. Nilson, H. Kraeger. Third How: A. Macklem, G. Stevens, L. Letson, I. Clema, J. Kissler, R. Hilt, L. Cornelius, I. Graff, R. Myers, I. Hrupek, M. Stek, L. Smetana, J. Jacobs, T. Rainforth, Second Row: J. Sunderman, L. Kluthe, B. Svoboda, W. Howard, J. Leadabrand, R. Dwinell, J. Wheaton, F. Gordon, G. Radek, J. Pangborn, L. O ' Brien, L. Ott, J. Corkle. Front Row : R. Mumby, R. Jackson, D. Jones, R. Baily, R. J. Pearson, R. Bose, N. Grothen, R. Shuman, R. D. Siekman, G. Grader, L. Henry, E. Banning, H. Roker. The drill squad entertained at the Military Ball with demonstrations which included a riile toss. Pershing Rifles Has Long NU Tradition Pershing Rifles at the University of Ne- braska can trace its ancestry to the old Varsity Rifles, an honorary military society founded at the University in 1884. The local PR chapter was founded by the late Gen- eral John J. Pershing and carries out the traditions which have been built up through 66 years of service. Pershing Rifles ' main activity last year was the field trip to Camp Ashland. Train- ing on the trip consisted of small unit tactics including day and night patrol functions. The drill squad performed in the hlome- coming parade and provided an honor guard at the game. Drill squad members come from the ranks of Pershing Rifles. 29 Capt. Hansen Heads NROTC Department The commander of a tanker became chairman of the department of Naval Sci- ence this year. Captain James R. Hansen was in command of a tanker of the 7th fleet in the West Pacific at the time of his ap- pointment, hiansen was the Officer of the Deck on a cruiser during the Pearl Harbor attack. During their summer cruise the seniors visited the land of the Rising Sun, Japan. The sophomores sailed to Quebec and then south to Cuba. Junior midshipmen took their regular three weeks of flight training in Texas and three weeks of amphibious train- ing at Little Creek, Va. This year the Naval Rifle Team was re- organized and six men participated. Com- petition included schools in the Big Eight. Ncoi Carlson Miss Navy Cadets in the classroom and on a summer cruise . . . prepare for the future. 30 During the junior year nayal cadets ore confronted by basic problems dealing with nautical engineering and navigation. Crack drill squads play an important role in the training and discipline of eager cadets. Battalion Staff: Left to Highl: W. Gingles, D. Herman, V. Bemiklau, L. Hansen, L. Shrag, L. SmcUey. 31 ■ -( ' ■ ' • ' •Rue- ' :: v ' Tiq " " " " Si. -JV - " " • ' • " ■■••iilM ffi T 1 M fe. - Wl ,: CamhuA. 30i£sL I ' " What is a " hot-box " ? To some it ' s simply a smoke- filled room, but to others it means the pledge pin. " So what if she is a bit plump? 1 still think she ' s the best from Ponca in ages. " 34 RUSH WEEK . . . iced tea, a name tag, ice water . . . new fall " May I stamp your card? " . . . " What ' s your major? " . . . names, names and more cigarettes ... a fifty-cent tour of the . . . closed rooms, hash sessions, lists of names, worry, indecision, hot- " Glad to meet yo " ! " Conversations are continually interrupted by actives eaqer to meet the rushee. From the choice of skirts to the choice of sisters, rush is a week of decisions. " Smiling, smiling, I must keep smilingl I must keep myself smiling. I must smilel " fashions — no matter what the weather . . . " You ' re from Denver! Do you know . . .? " house . . . " Please give us two parties! " boxing, spiking — at last a fraternity member! R long walk to the house — shouts of joy — the week of confusion comes to a close. 135 Time is taken to purchase necessary evils of college. New Student Week . . . introduction to tlie confusions of to Teacher ' s College, back to the Coliseum . . . " Will I ever get move out of one line only to stand in another . . . " Bear making five copies " . . . the Frosh Hop, barbecue, convocations • • • i everywhere you go, hundreds of strange faces . . . it ' s 36 I R wrordless invitation, a shy glance in return anticipation and wonder of the coming year. A dorm contract and a copy of Special Edition are preludes to {all and life as a freshman. college life . . . over any classes? " . . . down hard, you are " the woods " . . . only the beginning! A week of experiences — meeting the Chancellor and meeting other freshmen. 37 HOMECOMING ... a combination of emotions and traditions rather briglit flames of the bonfire . . . twist and stufF — a never-ending tasic ... a date. Half-time . . . " Congratulations, Queen Helen! " . . . Orchestra . . . bits of crepe paper here and there are the remains It could happen only at a Homecoming primer — unexpected swims and birddogging at 9:00 A.M.! Candidates Jane Savener, Sondra Whalen, Shari Fangman, Jolaine Loseke and Helen Hockabout hopefully await the 1959 NU Homecoming Queen ceremonies. 138 than a single event . . . the . . . Saturday dawns ... a mum music from the Tommy Dorsey of a successful weekend. The Theta Xi ' s Big Red Buddha wins first place honors. Confucious say: " Velly fine Alpha Phi display worthy of most honorable first place prize. " Swinging skirts and shuffling feet keep a fast beat during the Homecoming dance.j 39 i Even with exams just around the comer, iresh snow is irresistible to a fun-loving couple. CiCjurelte sales zoom . . . electric bills go up — exam time! WINTER ... a season of religious significance for some double cuts at a time like Studying — a serious business I 140 " Well, she ' s about this wide and ... " a typical scene at Christmas is a confused male shopper. Color was added to the campus this season with the permanent Christmas tree — a new tradition. Fraternity men oiten solve their gift problem with a cherished gift — a pin. variety . . . camel hair coats and wet feet . . . Christmas ... a deep . . . the rush of shopping, parties and more parties . . . " Who cares about this? " . . . the sudden quiet of vacation time — ending all too soon . . . . . . exams — a rude awakening . . . first thaw — wistful thoughts of spring. 141 RELIGION . . . added meaning to the life of a college student . . . answers individual searching and questioning . . . the church — a helping hand . . . guide all faiths . . . love and understanding of all people . . . the Sabbath expression . . . the formation of concepts vitally important to a strong Lines at the door oi campus chapels resemble those at Burnett Hall on Mondays, yet have deeper significance. " Baruch Rtah ... " A levr moments are set aside irom a busy day to kindle the Chankah candles. 142 discovered through posts standing for a day of outward foundation for life. The voices don ' t really have to be good, but each one is needed to present a hymn with its richest meaning. A JT The full significance of brotherhood is found within the church groups. -- - - ■» 143 KK Show Success Despite Slow Start Plans for the 1958 Kosmet Klub show were slow in getting underway, but the skits chosen and presented were of the usual top KK quality. A crowded ashtray, dancing cigarettes and an overstuffed cigar proved through song that " we ' re all brothers under the skin " and won first place for the Theta Xi ' s. With a " toothing " and a fig drive, the DU ' s parody on campus life copped second place. The Phi Delt quartet staggered into first place in the curtain act competition. The evening was climaxed with the pre- sentation of the 1958 Nebraska Sweetheart, Margaret Marshall, and Prince Kosmet, Don Binder. The winners!! R double victory for Theta Xi ' s is reason enough for the members to celebrate. Surprisingly enough these inebriates could really sing. " Mr. Hallgren, where are you, Mr. Hallgren? " was cry of a small man with a big flower pot. 144 High Brow, Hoops, Hannah-1959 Follies Willy Shakespeare may have turned over in his grave the night of Coed Follies, but there is no doubt he had a big smile on his face. Everyone at Pershing Auditorium that evening laughed from the time the curtain opened until it closed on the AOPi ' s act, " Mostly Macbeth, " the satire on Shakespeare ' s Macbeth. Skits for the " Dames ' Debut " covered a variety of subjects. The Kappas copped second place honors with their advice on how to catch a man with a hula hoop. Third place went to the Delta Gammas who told of Hannah ' s successful adventures at hiarvard. Six TrI-Delts and friends danced away with first place honors in the traveler acts. Death and talent were " bursting out all over " in the flOPi ' s top skit. " Three ' s a crowd " so they say but six was just the right number for the Tri Delt ' s winning curtain act. fl Kappa cannibal receives final touches oi grease paint from a fellow performer. 145 Glamour is added to the ranks of the Air Force with Terry Mitchum as the Honorary Commandant. Military Ball Opens Gay Social Season Military Ball — a time of excltment — the opening of the University ' s social season. ROTC uniforms are pressed and cleaned; formals are shaken out; and an evening of cocktail parties, dinners, ceremonies and dancing Is begun. Glenn Miller ' s orchestra provides the background music for the colorful Grand March and the presentation of Air Force ' s Terry Mitchum as hlonorary Commandant. On the sidelines anxious feet wait for the dancing to start. Couples crowd the floor and captains, sergeants and cadets brush shoulders throughout the evening without bothering to salute. Two o ' clock hours provide extra head- aches for campus cops- — triple parking in front of the dorm is later than usual. Diets are forgotten and belts ore loosened as orders are taken ior steaks. 146 Richie Ashburn, the National League ' s 1958 Batting Champion, gives baseball pointers during the fUl University Men ' s Stag. Visiting Personalities Supplement Learning Education is found in variety. A stu- dent ' s learning is not linnited to the books he carries around campus. Much of his know- ledge is received from people he sees and hears. The visiting personalities who come to Nebraska add to the students ' education by sharing with them interesting and im- portant aspects of different fields. Richie Ashburn related inside stories of the 1958 World Series at the Men ' s Stag while Marge Cameron gave entertainment on the lighter side. When conversations were filled with political issues, Senator Douglas gave several talks on current issues. The Kingston Trio of " Tom Dooley " fame, arrived on a wave of popularity and their songs were applauded with enthusiasm. NU coed Skip Harris introduces Senator Douglas to a popular campus activity— a coke in the " Crib " l " mu T give you green peppers . . . " No matter what the song is about, the Kingston Trio style makes a hit. 147 pftgnrr m NU Penny Carnival Takes a Final Bow The business-like atmosphere of the Military and Naval Science Building gave way to the frivolities of sorority pledge classes and organized houses who took part in the last Penny Carnival on the NU campus. A record number of 2,300 tickets to the event were sold by Coed Counselors, who sponsor the event. The girls sang and chanted, trying to persuade onlookers to throw a hoop or fly an airplane. When the votes were in, the Kappa Deltas were announced as the winners. The AOPi ' s took second and the Pi Phi ' s re- ceived third place. Foam rubber pies and Pi Phi pledges were the third-prize ingredients of the Pastry booth. Kosmet Klub Gives ' Bang Up ' Musical " You can ' t get a man with a gun " — so the song says, but Annie Oakley did in " Annie Get Your Gun, " the 1958 Kosmet Klub spring show. Broadway came to Pershing Municipal Auditorium with Betty Lester portraying the famous Annie Oakley and Norm Rig- gins taking the part of Frank Butler in the hit show. Directing the musical comedy was Harry Stiver, Instructor in speech and dra- matic art. The cast of 60 Included Kosmet Klub members and students selected by tryouts. They sang and danced their way through the familiar story of the wild and woolly west. 148 There ' s " no business like show business " say KK Show stars Norm Rigging and Betty Lester. Springtime Comes, Leaves -and Stays! Here today, gone tomorrow — that ' s spring in Nebraska. One day it ' s perfect for the " woods " and the next day It ' s snowing. But with the first warm breeze and appear- ances of green, books are opened a little later each evening and classes become less crowded. The " pits " becomes a part of the freshman ' s working vocabulary and the man with a convertible suddenly becomes popular. A special day Is set aside to mark this welcome season. Spring Day, a part of Ivy Day celebrations, Is a good excuse for stu- dents to let off steam and join in " fun and games. " Following the festivities, happy but exhausted couples pair off for a quiet eve- ning away from the crowd. It ' s spring and it happens every year. Thank Heaven! Squealing pig and coeds, all thoroughly greased, take part in the pig catching contest, a popular event of NU ' s Spring Day. Studies are completely forgotten with the slightest suggestion of a day at " the pits. " " Hula Hoop, aiiyoiit; can play from 3 to 103 . . . ' The Hula Hoop craze hits everyone on campus. 149 Before the rain came — the May Queen and her court are regally presented. Crowds fill the coliseum for the Ivy Day Sing while outside gray storm clouds reign supreme. IVY DAY ... a day of rewards for accomplishments . . . Maid of Honor ! . . . the May Queen ! . . . a day of air . . . " who will they be? ... do you think? " . . . Boards and thirteen new Innocents ... A day of 50 With the symbolic baldric Bill Spilker honors Dwaine Rogge as the new Innocents President. a solemn but joyous occasion . . . the suspense . . . song after song fills the " well, maybe " . . . twenty Mortar recognition and tradition comes to a close. Clasped hands and a thoughtful face — outward expressions of inner tension. Anticipation and running steps — a mask symbolizes three years of hard work. Inevitable conclusion to a masking — Congrats and hugs from the sisters. 51 It ' s all over! Relief and briei confidence are seen in the smile oi a new alumnus. Degrees, Diplomas— Realization of a Goal Feet anxious to tread the walk of the future . . . eyes lingering over familiar spots which have been so much a part of the last four years . . . heads wearing the lofty caps proudly ... an anticipation to go forward and a desire to stay — these are the mixed emotions of the graduate. The graduation class is made up of individuals from all walks of life. For some, the future is mapped out clearly; for others, there is a question mark as to what happens after they leave the security of campus life. But for one day, all are united with one purpose under one name — the University of Nebraska graduating class of 1959. Four years of hard work are concluded with the attainment of the final reward — a crimson diploma. Graduation day has arrived and the seniors enter the coliseum for the last time as undergraduates. 152 Y ■V. r 4 dhoipcdb 53 CORNHUSEER Beauty Queen Court: Back Row: Pat Rutt, Linda Oakeson, Lois Muhle, Yvonne Young, Sylvia Bathe, Joanne Simpkins. Second Row: Elizabeth Aitkens, Judy Berry, Carol Frey. Front Row: Lucy Webster, Mar gene Goettsch, Sherry Johnson. Television Star Chooses NU Beauty Queens Well-known television personality Steve Allen displayed his taste in selecting beauti- ful girls as he judged the 1959 CORN- HUSKER Beauty Queens. Photographs of 12 Beauty Queen finalists selected earlier by a panel were sent to Steve. Fronn these por- traits he chose six girls to reign as CORN- HUSKER Beauty Queens. Beauty Queen candidates were select- ed by their residences on the basis of the number of CORNHUSKERS sold by house representatives. One candidate was entered for every 25 books sold. These 50 candidates were then interviewed by a board of judges which included Jack Skalla, Lincoln business- man, Georgia Lapping, fashion representa- tive and Diane Knotek Butherus, 1956 Miss Nebraska. Selection of the 12 finalists was based upon beauty, poise and personality. The Beauty Queen finalists selected by the panel and Allen are: Sylvia Bathe, Judy Berry, Margene Goettsch, Lois Muhle, Pat Rutt and Lucy Webster. The 1 959 CORNHUSKER staff is proud to present the winners of the Beauty Queen titles: ELIZABETH AIKENS, Phi Beta Phi freshman from Sioux Falls, S. D., is vice president of junior Panhellenic, ACE, YWCA and Red Cross. CAROL FREY, Alpha Phi freshman from Lincoln, is active in Student Union and Red Cross. SHERRY JOHNSON, Alpha Phi sopho- more from Omaha, holds the title of 1958 Miss Nebraska. LINDA OAKESON, Phi Beta Phi sopho- more from St. Paul, is active in Builders and Coed Counselors. JOANNE SIMKINS, a Chi Omega sophomore from Bellevue, is a member of ACE and Coed Counselors. YVONNE YOUNG, Alpha Omicron Pi junior from Sargeant, was selected national 1959 Miss Rural Electric. She participates in YWCA and Red Cross. 54 Finalists Judy Berry Kappa Kappa Gamma Lois Muhle Delta Gamma Pat Rutt Alpha Omicron Pi Margene Goettsch Delta Delta Delta Lucy Webster Kappa Kappa Gamma Sylvia Bathe Kappa Alpha Theta 155 cJLlnda yake6ovi Pi Beta Phi 56 L aml m Alpha Phi 157 " 1 ■f w ' . Chi Omega 58 Alpha Phi 59 C uzahetk ,- ik eni Pi Beta Phi 160 ik k Z . • " t-m ' m ' Jip ' i onne Lyouna Alpha Omicron Pi 161 tomecomma a u.een Helen Hockabout Campus au ia u Helen Gourlay 62 Royalty JJc L ommandant onorariA s ommanc Terry Mitchem ika -JDweetkeart ebraif Margaret Marshall deal V {ebraska L oed Karen Peterson 163 Sue Carkoski Tryka Bell bi (L- lAJeeh Kay Livgren farmers formal (a ueen Jan Montomery 164 Back Row: Don Herman, Jerry Sellentin, Karl Bauman, Bob Blair, Lorry Romjue, Tim Barnes, Marty Sophir. Front Row: Gene Nurnberg, Joe Vaccaro, Dick Shipwright, Bob Dannert, Bill North. Eligible Bachelor Title Winners Announced Personality . . . character . . . appear- ance . . . and eligibility were the criteria used in the selection of the six Eligible Bachelors for 1959. The 12 finalists were not to be going steady, pinned or engaged at the time of selection. Each residence could sponsor one can- didate in the contest for every 25 CORN- HUSKERS sold by their representative. Mortar Boards interviewed the candidates and chose 12 men who were then brought before a panel of judges. The six Eligible Bachelors presented here were selected by the judges: Dr. Rex Knowles, campus pastor; Mrs. Carl Deltemeyer, 1955 Mrs. America; and Shari Lewis Erway, 1955 American Dairy Princess. The finalists for Eligible Bachelor title are Karl Bauman, Bob Dannert, Gene Nurnberg, Jerry Sellentin, Marty Sophir and Joe Vaccaro. The 1959 CORNHUSKER takes pride in presenting the Eligible Bachelors: TIM BARNES, a Phi Kappa Psi sopho- more from Omaha, is a Husker football player and a member of Nu Meds. BOB BLAIR, a junior from Omaha, is president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and a member of Student Council and IPC. DON HERMAN, a senior in Farmhouse from Wilber. is past president of Builders and Ag Union Board. He belongs to Inno- cents, Alpha Zeta and Agronomy Club. BILL NORTH, a Sigma Chi senior from Lincoln, presides over N Club and holds the intramural tennis championship titles for 1956 and 1957. In addition to lettering in swimming and tennis. Bill holds several Intra- mural swimming championships. LARRY ROMJUE, a Beta Theta Pi jun- ior from Nebraska City, is a member of N Club, Kosmet Klub, AUF, Student Coun- cil and IPC. DICK SHIPWRIGHT, a Sigma Phi Ep- silon from Pender, plays varsity basketball and Is active In Phi Epsilon Kappa and Mu Epsilon Nu. 165 Jlin USa Phi Kappa Psi 66 w v inn 1 M flodL Sigma Chi 167 .1 i . cJ arm fKomiue Be+a Theta Pi % ii.liia.SSmij» - 168 J3lck klpwnakt Sigma Phi Epsilon 169 .J on A4 evwiavi Farmhouse 70 M ' 1. ■■ »- l ol Bled, Sigma Alpha Epsllon 171 Finalists Karl Bauman Alpha Tau Omega B ob Dannert Farmhouse Jerry Sellentin Theta Xi Marty Sophir Sigma Alpha Mu Gene Numberg Cornhusker Co-op loe Vaccaro Phi Gamma Delta 72 Ofupomi cdtwnA, 173 » Nan Carlson Vice president Jan Lichtenberger Secretary Nancy Copeland President Mortar Boards Evaluate Three Ideals in Program An evaluation by Mortar Boards of the three ideals: scholarship, leadership and service, led to a complete re- vamping of their program. They set up events to fulfill the need in each category. " Activities NU " filled the activities area. A panel of Mortar Boards and other campus leaders introduced activities to the freshmen girls. The panel members ex- plained the relative importance of activities to a rounded education. In the area of scholarship, Black Masque Chapter sponsored the Scholarship Luncheon which replaced the traditional tea. Top women scholars in each college and in each class were honored at the luncheon. The International Student Tour was one of several service projects. During spring vacation members of Mor- tar Board accompanied international students on a tour of Nebraska. Georgann Humphrey Treasurer Cynthia Zschou Historian Coffee keeps Mortar Board members awake when the hour gets late and the list of members to be masked on lyy Day is incomplete. Sharon McDonald Publicity chairman 174 Mortar Board Late Date Nights are fun for the Kappa Deltas until they have to pay the price. Sally Flanagan Fran Gourloy Doris Eby Bev Ellis Patsy Kaufman Karen Krueger Jacquie Miller Terry Mitchem Carolyn Novotny Mary Lynn Stoiiord 75 John Glynn Vice president Dwaine Rogge President Innocents Tackle Leaders During Ivy Day Festivities A redhooded ' 58 Innocent ... a plunge ... a thud and a ' 59 Innocent is chosen. Due to rain the Innocents were tackled in the Coliseum. This was the first time in 13 years that Ivy Day festivities were held inside. Selection of members was based upon achievement in activities and scholarship. This year the Society ' s activi- ties included selling freshman beanies and arranging the Frosh Hop. Innocents checked ID cards at football games and sponsored Parent ' s Day and the judging of Homecom- ing displays. In the fall the Innocents selected the Nebraska Sweet- heart candidates and on Ivy Day presented the Scholar- ship-Activities trophy. Burt Weichenthal Secretary Larry Schrag Treasurer Gary Cadwallader Sergeant-ot-arms Dwaine Rogge and John Glynn greet parents who are attending the Parents ' Day football game. 76 Phyl Bonner tries to hula hoop during her Nebraska Sweetheart interview. Gary Berke John Bicha Gary Frenzel Don Herman Richard Moses Tom Nefi Richard Shugrue Robert Smidt 177 ' 59 CORNHUSKER Covers NU Events The section editors tried to think of new ideas, met photographers and screamed, " hlow will I meet my deadline? " At the same time the managing editors sat at their desks worrying about the section editors, drawing layouts and cropping pictures. The associate editor ignored the con- fusion while marking copy with the dreaded " redo " or joyous " O.K. " While the business manager juggled the budget, the editor was busy surveying the whole process; and now we, the staff, are proud to present to you the 1959 CORNHUSKER. Sharon McDonald Editor Dick Bosoco Associate Editor Fran Gourlay Associate Editor 78 Larry Schrag Business Manager Barbara Bible Managing Editor Carolyn Long Managing Editor Sue-fiim Schnabel Managing Editor Nancy Lewis Managing Editor 79 _ -A Kent Broadhurst Art Editor Mary Cunningham and Chuck Wilson Business Assistants Susie Sickel and Sharon Smith Panel Editors Section Editors: Back Row: S. Hubka, M. Keill, B. Barker, D. Keys, M. Reece, R. Mullet, D. Rainey, S. Healey, L. Rohwedder. Front Bow: R. Masters, T. Frolick, J. Rinne, M. Curtice. 80 Board: Back Row: C. Keyes, R. Ashleman, C. Novicki, W. Harper. Front Row: W. Hall, R. Cranford, R. Knoll, L. Young, C. Schultz. DAILY NEBRflSKflN staff members are visited by Charles Keyes and Renny flshleman. Pub Board student members. Pub Board Chairman Ends Official Duties Dr. Knoll, past chairman of the Publica- tions Board, completed his duties in Jan- uary, at which time a new chairman was selected. The Board is a sub-committee of the Committee on Student Affairs and con- sists of five faculty and three student mem- bers. The student members, who represent the sophomore, junior and senior classes, are selected by Student Council. Pub Board interviews and selects the paid staff members of the DAILY NEBRAS- KAN and the CORNHUSKER, forms the policies of the two publications and has jurisdiction over their financial problems. Members of Pub Board interview students for positions on the NU yearbook and newspaper. 181 Jerry Sellentin Business Manager Diane Maxwell Second Semester Managing Editor ; ' K Newspaper Strives To Inform Students Pounding typewriters . . . dirty ashtrays . . . ringing phones ... an occasional No-doz when on night duty . . . hours of hard work go into publishing a campus newspaper. The DAILY NEBRASKAN staff mem- bers keep informed on campus and world news, write, copyread, draw layouts, take copy to the printers and finally distribute the newspaper. The Rag, as the newspaper is commonly called, is available to all students free of cost. The DAILY NEBRASKAN and CORN- HUSKER staffs held a joint Christmas party this year. After the refreshments were served, Santa distributed presents to the two staffs and their faculty advisers. Two outstanding Nebraskans each se- mester were again selected by the staff this year. Ernie Hines First Semester Editor George Moyer Second Semester Editor Randall Lambert Sports Editor Emmie Limpo First Semester Managing Editor Stan Kaiman, Charlene Gross, Norm Rohlfing Business Assistants Staif Writers and Copy Editors: Back Row: C. Kraus, W. Smithberger, M. CoKey, S. Whalen. Front How: S. Kully, G. Sides, D. Maxwell. Cries {rom enthusiastic Tassel members arranged in their familiar spirit line echo throughout the stadium as the Huskers arrive on the gridiron. Selection of Royalty Changed by Tassels Constitutional revisions altering selec- tion methods of the Homecoming queen and her attendants were made by Tassels this year. hHomecoming, the club ' s largest project, is co-sponsored by Tassels and Corn Cobs. Tassels ' Homecoming work this year in- cluded selecting the queen candidates, building a float, and planning the traditional parade, half-time ceremonies and the Home- coming dance. To raise the money required for the Homecoming festivities, members sold pom- poms, balloons, suckers and N-flowers dur- ing the fall season. Enthusiastic Tassel members cheer the Huskers as they complete a long pass for a touchdown. It is difficult to tell who is enjoying themselves more — Sally Wengerf or the students watching Tassels ' skit. 184 c -iiK V - The 1957 Homecoming Queen, Karen Erueger, takes her last regal ride through Lincoln upon Tassels ' coloriul float. Jan Mack Hnds it hard to get up on Saturdays to sell suckers downtown. Back Row: J. Mack, G. Rafert, L. Kahn, J. Mahlman, K. Slute, G. Gray, M. Stastny, S. Bauer, S. Roberts, F. Spoeniman. Fifth Row: S. Goldhammer, M. Hall, S. Chab, N. Spilker, J. Schultz, R. Jacob, J. Hanneman, H. Hockabout, ]. Nissen, K. Swarts. Fourth Row: C. Christionson, M. Lucke, K. Becker, A. Cook, D. Hemphill, D. Shallenberger, S. Johnson, J. Loseke, K. Magaret, J. McLaughlin. Third Row: B. Breunsbach, K. Karrer, B. Johnson, S. Fangman, B. Naber, L. Hadley, J. Graf, D. Rainey, S. Wengert, C. Whitney. Second Row: L. Bell, M. Coe, J. Odum, G. Hathaway, J. Axtell, S. Ramge, S. Turner, S. Murphy, R. Stich, M. Richards, J. Savener. Front Row: J, Douthit, vice president; G. Humphrey, president; B. Prest, secretary. 185 Excitement mounts in the Corn Cob and Tassel section as the Huskers anticipate winning the season ' s opener. Denny EUithorpe, Gary Northouse and Loren Thompson decorate ior the Homecoming dance. Back Row: D. Binde.. R. Otto, L. Fricke, G. Berke, L. Lutz, H. Voss, J. Jaeger, S. 8hukert. Second How: W. Kues er, K. Walton, G. Kilday, R. Paine, F. Bliss, L. Hill, R. Meyer. Front Row: S. Widman, I. Bicha, L. Schrag, B. Weichenthal. 186 Corn Cob Sweaters Replaced by Blazers Uniform red blazers have replaced the traditional sweaters worn by the Corn Cob actives. Characteristic of their athletic en- thusiasm, the Cobs worked on events de- signed to increase campus spirit. Pre-game rallies were among the ac- tivities planned by Cob members. Orga- nizing the card section and se ' ling N flowers on crowded Lincoln street corners were added duti es of the Corn Cobs. Cobs promoted plans for spirit signs which decorated organized houses and dorms each game day. Cobs ' Homecoming attention was centered on the dance at which Tommy Dorsey ' s band played. During New Student Week Cobs assist- ed with the freshman orientation program and sold barbecue tickets. ■ -1 - -fl, ' - - . ii f ■• " 1 ■ ' - ' JM ' - ' -i ■ ' t-- i ' . ' JM I Saturday morning — while the rest oi the campus slumbers Corn Cobs set up the card section for the Band Day game. Oiiicers: Left to riglit: J. Bicha, vice president; L. Schrag, president; B. Weichenthal, treasurer; S. Widman, secretary. Morris Beerbohm and Gil Grady, top salesmen, sell their 274th CORNHUSKER to Diane Tinan. 187 StudentUnionOpens New Addition Doors Doors to the long-awaited Student Union addition were opened in April when the new cafeteria served nneals for the first time. What was a mass of steel beams this winter will become bowling alleys, recrea- tion rooms, a new Crib, music rooms, a barber shop and ballrooms next fall. Among the outstanding Union activities was the second annual Aspen ski trip during the semester break. The cost of the trip in- cluded housing, transportation, lessons, skis, boots, poles, ski tow and insurance. For the first time the Union planned a European summer tour. Students taking the trip will visit England, hjolland, Belgium, Germany, Austria, Italy, Switzerland and France. In addition to the Union ' s annual events, the committees sponsored a Danish gym team exhibition, an all University convoca- tion featuring Senator Paul Douglas and an appearance of the famous Kingston Trio. Guests at the Union ' s annual Christmos Party pause ior refreshments between movies, dances and entertainment Union Board members Dorothy Beechner and Terry Mitchem anticipate the fall opening of the completed addition. ludy Lang eats a " dainty submarine " at the Union ' s annual Fall Jamboree. 188 Union Board of Managers: Back Row: R. Slater, D. Beechner, C. Miller, M. Waldo, M. Anderson, B. Weichenthal, K. Peterson, M. Mulvciney, A. Bennett, D. Herman, D. Lake. Front Row: T. Mitchem, J, Sell, P. Smith, E. Meacham, J. Sieler, J. Snyder, S. Downs, J. Bicha. Singer and comedienne Marge Cameron entertains at the University Stag. Chairmen and Assistants: Bock Row: C. Hein, S. Janike, B. Gilbert, R. Evans, J. Moomaw, R. Handy, activities director; S. Carkoski, P. Porter, I. Rhoda, S. Turner, R. Masters. Front How: J. West, P. Herman, S. Douglas, D. Binder, K. Hirschbach, E. Hansen, C. Triplet!, J. Lang, S. Fangman, G. Lorentzen. 189 Board and Chairmen: Back Row: M. Beerbohm, G. Grady, M. Waldo, R. Wehrbein, B. Weichenthal. Front Row: N. Obermire, D. Herman, I. Fahrenbruch, S. Miller, J. Sieler, S. McNeil, Activities Director. Rg Union committee members serve refreshments to their guests attending the Union ' s annual Housemother ' s Tea. Ag Union Provides Numerous Activities The Ag Student Union is one of the most versatile buildings on Ag campus. In addition to being the center of Ag campus activities, the Union has a basketball court, ping pong tables and a pool table. A TV lounge and the ever-popular Dell provide a relaxing atmosphere for students and pro- fessors alike. Last fall students were welcomed back to school at the Fall Fiesta. The annual Sno- Ball Dance highlighted second semester ac- tivities. Fall teas at the Ag Union included a Foreign Students ' Tea and a tea for all University housemothers. " Pot Luck with the Profs " suppers, held twice each semester, were another success- ful Union sponsored event. The Union showed free movies every Saturday night for students and their dates, and folk dance enthusiasts attended the square dances. 190 Greek Vote Upsets AUF Fund Raising All University Fund ' s money raising pro- gram was upset this year by Panhellenic ' s vote against required participation in the independent solicitations and the pledge class auction. Volunteers from sororities and fraternities completed the independent so- licitations for AUF but the auction was eliminated. In considering the problem Panhellenic Council expressed the opinion that social pressure, rather than a desire to work, moti- vated participation in the two events. Charities supported by nationally- known AUF are chosen each spring in a campus-wide election. This year the money received was distributed among the World University Service, the national organiza- tion of American Cancer Society and Mus- cular Dystrophy, the Lancaster County So- ciety for Crippled Children, and the Lincoln Community Chest and LARC School. Separating Student Directory cards is the job of Nancy Johnson, Karen Mann and Sue Schnabel. m ' : t t 1- , t Ml I ' M ' F w i m, ' 1 , .Xj i k. Rack Row: R. Krumme, H. Hockabout, L. Romjue, V. Feye, S. Schnabel, C. Zschau, M. McKnight, F. Tomson, R. Theede. Second Row: S. Quinn, L. Walt, J. Lindgren, D. Scriven, S. Swingle, S. Rigg. Front Row: B. Bible, S. Wilson, N. Carlson, F. Bliss, G. Saeger, K. Schuster, J. Glynn. University Builders Direct Fund Drive " Ready, wlllin ' and able " describe Builders enthusiastic campaign to raise pledges for the Kellogg Foundation. In ad- dition to their campus-wide drive, Builders pledged $1000 to the Center. Members of Builders published the " Student Directory, " the " Builders Calen- dar, " the " Special Edition " issue of the Ne- braskan, the " First Glance " and the " Husker Handbook. " Builders helped with the conventions and projects of the different University de- partments such as the Nebraska High School Press Convention, the Fine Arts Festival and the Farmer ' s Fair. They also conducted tours on City and Ag Campus. Programs in Ne- braska high schools were presented by Build- ers to acquaint students with the University of Nebraska. Late da t Nipht : ' : Friday. Nov. ' ' Eli " Now I can find her phone number, " says Denny Elder to NU coeds Mary Lou Lucke, Carolyn Lang and Monica Ross. AAsistcmts: Bock Row: R. Preston, C. Novicki, R. Paine, L. Kilstrup, P. Elliott. Second How: S. Condon, J. Rinne, K. Karrer, N. Johnson, D. Fulton, B. Nosrrlinger. Front How: C. Lee, M. Curtice, S. Whitmore, H. Hoclcabout, J. Sell. 192 Board: Back Row: V. Feye, B. Weichenthal, M. Beerbohm, R. Basoco, R. Wehrbein. Second Row: D. Hall, S. Flanagan, M. Mielenz, adviser, N. Seal, M. Patrick, J. Chapman, M. Crocker, N. Anderson, C. Lang, A. Holbert, G. Saeger, Front Row: D. Herman, S. Downs, M. Schwentker, L. Oakeson, M. Thygeson, K. Schuster. I Ravenous band members, marching down the food line on Band Day, are served by the Builders. Karen Earrer, assistant-editor of First Glance, burns the midnight oil to meet the deadline for publication. 193 Officers: Back Row: P. Flannigan, secretary; A. Edelmann, speaker; E. Limpo, vice president. Front How: R. Krohn, president; S. Drew, treasurer; I. Truell, vice president. NUCWA Establishes National Membership This year the Nebraska University Council on World Affairs became a mem- ber of CCUN, a national organization of college international relations clubs. NUCWA increased awareness and in- terest in " today ' s headlines " through a spring conference and a program of speak- ers and panels. A model political assembly was held at the annual spring conference in which the participating students gained first-hand experience in the operation of our govern- ment. All organized houses and dorms were urged to participate. Those participating were charged a small fee to cover the cost for outstanding guests. Back Rowr: S. Jackson, M. Olson, J. Puppe. Third Row: A. Nagy, R. Krohn, R. Robbins, S. Deines. Second Row: C. Keyes, P. Flannigan, M. Spady, N. Carroll, D. Diedrichs. Front Row: J. Trupp, J. Truell, E. Limpo, S. Drew, K. Satkunam. 194 Counselors Sponsor Last Penny Carnival Coed Counselors, sponsors of Penny Carnival, voted that this fall ' s pledge pre- sentation was offered for the last time. The e ' inninatlon of Penny Carnival was the be- ginning of Coed Counselors ' revannping program. Coed Counselors wrote to their " little sisters " in the summer in order to create a friendlier relationship between the Univer- sity and freshmen girls. After arriving on campus, the girls received help from their big sisters. Another of Coed Counselors events, the Friendship Dessert, was held in Novem- ber for all coed counselors and freshmen women. A style show was given at the des- sert and the outstanding Coed Counselors were recognized. ' X_ Kappa pledges work hurriedly making last minute revi- sions on their Penny Carnival booth for the deadline. Board: Back Row: S. Carkoski, C. Kucera, J. Hughes, M. Vrba, R. Hergenrader, D, Beechner. Second How: K. Swarts, J. Lichtenberger, J. Combs, K. Peterson, S. Kully. Front Row: G. Sides, J. Hansen, P. Elliott, S. Shiff, E. Smith, P. Doering. Freshman models and their escorts display the new campus fashions at the Friendship Dessert. 195 Dave Harper, Joe Knoll and Jack Houchen prepare to lift the curtain on the opening of Eosmet Klub ' s fall show. Kosmet Klub Gives 53rd Annual Show " Kalendar Kapers " was the theme of Kosmet Klub ' s 53rcl annual show. Fraterni- ties displayed their talent in acting and writing the skits for the production. Climaxing the show was the announce- ment of Margaret Marshall and Don Binder as Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince Kosmet. The Theta Xi ' s skit, " Butt Really, " and the Phi Delta Theta curtain act took first place honors. In addition to helping with the sales campaigns and advertising of the Broadway Theater League, KK presents its spring mu- sical production. Back How: R. Theede, R. Ireland, L. Romjue, N. Rohlfing, G. Cadwallader, V. Feye, M. Waldo, K. Smith, R. Moses, K. Freed, W. Ashley. Front Row; R. Middleton, J. Glynn, J. Nielsen, C. Nelson, D. Cisney, R. Smidf, J. Muck, D. Godbey, R. Hove. 196 Roman togas lend an ancient atmosphere to the Betas ' performance at KK ' s lall show. DTJ ' s work overtime to paint scenery before the dress rehearsal of the Eosmet Elub fall show. The 1958 Nebraska Sweetheart Margaret Marshall and Prince Kosmet Don Binder receive congratulations from Bob Smidt, KK president. 197 Back How: h Kr.c ,■.._£, J Armstrong, B. Ellis, R. Otto, J. Haase, N. Hansen, V. Kort, R. Smith, M. Bailey, R. Ballour, R. Richards, E. Santin, E. Blunn, K. Stephenson, R. Krohn, N. Baonard, V. Barker, A. Petersen. Frost Row: G. Aten, B. Johnston, G. Ferre. Council on Religion Formed This Year This year marked the inauguraticn of the Council on Religion. The Council is com- posed of two representatives from each of the I I organized religious foundations on campus. The purpose of the Council is to en- courage and faci ' itate cooperation among the various religious groups. This is accom- plished through projects in which all the denominations can participate. The major Council projects for the year were Religious Emphasis Week and the In- ternational Friendship Dinner at which an American student served as a host for each international student attending. Officers: Leit to right: R. Balfour, chairman; V. Kort, secretary; R. Otto, treasurer; R. Krohn, Student Council representa- tive; G. Ferre, adviser. 198 A 1 M J 1 - ' %r " cl ' Vg s JM m ■ tr -- - m r,A Father Armstrong moderates a discussion titled " Faith on the Campus, " the theme lor Religious Emphasrs Week. Terry Young sings traditional negr o spirituals to entertain guests at the Friendship Dinner. International students are brought closer to American students through the Friendship Dinner given by the Council on Religion. 99 Red Cross members make weekly visits to orphanages to entertain the children with games and stories. Red Cross Groups Visit City Hospitals " Do unto ofhers . . . " was the Red Cross motto as members made regular visits to local orphanages, the Orthopedic and Vet- erans Hospitals and the State Mental Hos- pital. Members of the handicapped swim- ming group worked in conjunction with physicians to give swimming instruction to disabled children. The program provided both therapy and swimming improvement. Red Cross members stationed at a first- aid tent at the football games administered treatment to spectators who were accident victims. Children enrolled in the handicapped swimming program assemble weekly for swimming lessons. Board: Back Row: R. Brown, H. Hoff, S. Whalen, E. Smith, K. McCrory, B. Ellis, vice president. Second Row: R. Van Ornam, D. Fulton, v Heyne, S. Drew, S. Janike, G. Humphrey, P. Boyd, secretary; M. Maguire. Front Row; C. Vermaas, G. Saeger, treas- urer; E. Santin. Back Row: K. Ackbarali, C. Lee, R. Hattari, R. Munoz, ' ,. Teiio, W. Purtzer, H. Kim, F. Hovsepian. Second How: K. Buckingham, Y. Matsui, E. Jones, M. Laging, M. Hornady, G. Hermanussen. Front Row: S. Jackson, I. Azimzadeh, A. Mortazaui, A. Munaim. -. m " Ik P Im ' 1 BB K BllSml S smmi - , imM A K Hli " What is it? " ask iamished smorgasbord diners deciding among " brioche, " " foh pai kwut " and other delicacies. Club Members Form International Bonds Cosmopolitan Club members were able to promote international friendships through meetings and social activities. Students from the various nations pooled their talents to present a smorgas- bord in the fall. The members prepared their countries ' traditional dishes for the smorgasbord. A talent show featuring colorful dances and ceremonies of native lands was the highlight of the spring dance and carnival. Slides and guest speakers were fea- tured at Cosmopolitan Club meetings in order to acquaint foreign students with American customs. 201 Glenda Luil arrives at Penlzer Park to supervise children playing in the community center. YWCA Supervises Play at City Parks A sense of accomplishment and a feel- ing of pride — these were emotions felt by members of YWCA as they supervised play at Pentzer Park and helped at the Malone Corr.munity Center this year. Selling hlomecomlng buttons and or- ganizing a Christmas bazaar were additional projects included in the campus YWCA program this year. In addition to participating in projects, members signed up for discussion groups which met periodically. Their discussion top- ics were: comparative religion, world affairs and campus issues, and marriage in the home. The campus YWCA is a branch of the Lincoln Community Chest. Leit to right: M. Boden, Student Coun .. representative; B. Wilson, executive director; S. Sievers, treasurer; T. Mitchem, president; P, Bonner, secretary; B. Ellis, district representa- tive; E. Cronkright, freshman program adviser. Cabinet: Back Row: B. James, N. Spilker, B. Vahle, S. Baughman, J. Reeves, S. Stioup, M. Schroeder, P. Doering, S. Reichstadt, I. Rhoda, B. Blore, ). Rogers. Second Row: P. Salisbury, K. Roach, E. Santin, E. Smith, G. Hansen, L. Wurst, A. Maclntyre, N. Preston, B. Ellis. Front Row: P. Moeller, J, Douglas, C. McOstrich, P. Flanagan, ]. Hansen, M. Boden, G. Wright. 202 Jim Roman, president, plans YMCA ' s membership campaign with Denis Kendall, vice president. Bags are packed and preparations made ior the annual YMCfi conierence at Estes Park. City Campus YMCA Observes Centennial City campus YMCA launched a series of discussions this year in honor of the na- tional student YMCA centennial celebra- tion. The discussions, which included ques- tions relating the year 1958-1959 to the University of Nebraska student, were open to the student body. Films and guest speak- ers were included in the informative sessions. During the summer YMCA members attended the regional student conference at Estes Park. Others participated in fall district conferences and attended the quad- rennial national student assembly of campus YM and YW organizations which was he ' d In Chicago. YM members make door-to-door solicitations among dorms and fraternities to try to increase YMCfl ' s membership. 203 OlHcers: Lei! to right: B. Wilson, adviser; C. Christ, district representative; D. Carter, treasurer; R. Stich, vice president; M. Kyes, president. Panel members make final preparations before present- ing various philosophies on race, reason and religion. Camp Minis-Kuya was the sight of flg YMCfl-YWCfl ' s retreat where members prepared a picnic supper and heard talks. Ag Y Groups Send Group to Assembly Ag YMCA-YWCA delegates attended a national YMCA-YWCA assennbly held at the University of Illinois this year. The assem- bly which convenes every four years dis- cussed " Problems of College Students of Today. " Through a combined program of wor- ship services and service projects the group builds fellowship and leadership. The service projects undertaken this year included mak- ing jack-o-lanterns for orphanages at Hal- loween and caroling at Christmas time in an old people ' s home. Each year the group sponsors an Estes Carnival for which money-making booths are set up by organizations on Ag campus. With the money received, Ag YMCA- YWCA members are sent to a summer conference in Estes Park. 204 Flyers Add School To Instruct Group This year Flying Club added a ground school to its program in order to teach civil air regulations to its members. Weekly meet- ings included both ground school and avia- tion films. Flying Club is open to students with or without pilot ' s licenses. The club provides Instruction for the beginner and facilities for the experienced. By purchasing stock in the Flying Club Corporation, members have the opportunity of using the Corporation ' s three Piper Cub planes at reduced rates. No traffic jams or speed lows — members agree " nothing beats a Sunday aiternoon joy ride in their airplane. " Jerry Schleiger instructs Bill Rooney in the basic fundamentals of flying. Oificers; Left to right: E. Kwiatkowski, M. Ochsner, W. Tesar, B. Hudson. 205 Young Democrats and Republicans: Back Roiw: J. Kerwin, G. Tiejen, M. Miller, J. Hruska, P. Roheffs, W. Smithberger, H. Hoyt, D. Nelson, S McDonald Front Row: S. Turner, E. Kendall, F. Morrison, J. Rhoda, N. Todd, N. Herse, E. Warren. NU Political Groups Help with Campaigns This year was a unique and busy one for the Young Democrats and the Young Re- publicans. Both of the groups took an active part in the election campaigns of their re- spective parties. The chairman of Young Democrats was Biff Morrison and Jana Hruska headed Young Republicans. The two groups promoted political in- terest on campus by giving students the op- portunity to see their parties in action. Alpha Lambda Delta Recognizes Winners A tea honoring freshmen women who had received 1958-59 Regent Scholarships topped the program for Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s scholastic honor- ary. The event was designed to inform the freshmen of the standards of Alpha Lambda Delta and to encourage high scholarship. Officers for the year were Eleanor Kes- sler, president; Judy Moomaw, vice-presi- dent; Judie Williams, secretary; and Dorothy Sellentin, treasurer. Alpha Lambda Delta: Back How: L. Rohwedder, S. Simmons S. Oberg, J. Bartling, M. Schmilzer, B. Bourelle, T. Christenson, E. Kessler. Second Row: J. Denker, B. Blore, G. Simon. I. Moomaw, P. Porter, C. Vermaas. Front Row: S. Ramge, J. Williams, R. Spanhake, S. Rodehorst. Aquaquettes: Back Row: S. Johnson; L. Harm; N. Hollingshead; K. Anker; L. Lonsbrough; L. Warak; B- Phillips, M Patrick, publiciiy chairman; M. Gardner, treasurer; C. Kehtel, adviser. Second Row: S. Fulkerson, M. Erickson, I. Weyand, D. Sellentin, P. Porter, L. Abernethy, S. Johnson, M. Brayton. Front Row: F. Oeltjen; K. McCormick; B. Ketelson; M. Hall; B. Beechner; J. Galley; P Dwyer, secretary; B. Myers; I. Zikmund. C. Yerk, vice president; M. Valencia; R. Beerline, president. Aquaquettes Choose 17 New Swimmers Orchesis Presents Fall Demonstration " All in the water for try-outs! " was the cry from the president of Aqua quettes as the group prepared to choose their new nnembers. Seventeen new members were chosen to join forces with the 25 old mem- bers this year. After try-outs the girls spent the rest of the semester working on skills and tech- niques. Many hours during second semester were devoted to planning and practicing for the Aquaquettes annual spring water show which was held May 7 and 8. Dance demonstrations given for Lin- coln junior and senior high schools high- lighted the fall activities for Orchesis, a modern dance group. Throughout the year members of Or- chesis worked on their annual concert held in April. The pre-Orchesis group worked with Orchesis during the year and presented one number in the spring concert. Thirty-one years ago Orchesis was formed at the University of Nebraska for the purpose of furthering interest in crea- tive dancing. Back Row! L. Garcia; B. Ruck; R. Roubal G. Simon; J. Means; E. Morrow, president I. Dworak; I. Dzenis; K. Van Amburgh D. Rainey. Front Row: J. Axtell; G. Luif; B. Hyland secretary-treasurer; K. Costin; L. Cheuvront J. Bailey; R. Blank; B. Noerrlinger; M. Ems L. Harm; A. Nordquist; J. Grazier. Back RoTv: I. Denker, M. Valencia, M. Arbuthnot, M. Brayton, D. Gies, S. Drew. Front How: P. Tesar, S. McCormick, K. Hirschbach, J. Hruska, K. Magaret, K. Turner. WflA members lake time out after meeting to organize the ping-pong and the freshmen soccer-baseball tournaments. Intramural Activities Governed by WAA " My sore knuckles! " and " My aching bones! " were familiar complaints echoed throughout the year by coeds after stren- uous women ' s intramural games. Women ' s Athletic Association super- vised the sports program which included inter-sorority and dorm competition in hock- ey, volleyball, table tennis and softball. Adding variety and interest to the in- tramural program were co-recreational vol- leyball tournaments between teams of men and women students. Besides governing inter-Unlversity com- petition and stressing teamwork and good sportsmanship, WAA members also refer- eed, kept score and timed the intramural games. 208 Advantages of Wflfl are explained to the frosh coeds as they sign up at the Activities Mart. Officers: Left to Right: K. Krueger, president; P. Arbuthnot, vice president; S. McCormick, secretary; J. Dworak, treasurer; P. Tesar, intra- mural coordinator. Competition, exercise and excitement are combined in the co-rec yolleyball games. 209 - A ' . ' V Wl ,• .. . CUthlsdkA. 211 Back Row: D. Blank, M. Martz, E. Hevner, R. Renfer, H. Tolly, R. Harry, A. Graves, D. Mongerson, T. Divis, C. Ziegenbein, W. Hester, K. Ruisinger, B. Russell. Fourth Row: K. Pollard, K. Ash, R. Brede, C. Bodensteiner, T. Kissler, P. Hall, L. Romjue, R. Bucklin, B. North, J. Johnson, L. Zentic, K, Byers, K. Lott, J. McKay. Third Row: T. Hodson, H. Osmera, C. Wollaston, D. Pakieser, L. Naviaux, D. V altemath, F. Tomson, J. Bonnemier, R. Jaar, K. Walton, D. McCashland. Second Row: D. Sieler, G. Baum, G. Dunne, C. Zaruba, R. Stinnett, J. Mullins, D. House, D. Phillipps, M. Luff, C. Kress, C. Ellis, L. Brown, J. Pokomy. Front Row: T. Sharpe, I. Bush, H. Lepley, J. Geier, advisers. In last-minute Homecoming preparations, N Club mem- bers swarm over their float hastily stuffing chicken wire. During half-time at the Coliseum, Bill Orwig presents N Club membership certificates to first-year lattermen. 212 mmmmi Officers: Back How: D. McCashland, L. Naviaux, W. Hester, R. Harry. Fronl Row: B. North, H. Tolly, L. Brown, F. Tomson. Nebraska Lettermen Honored by N Club Fight, spirit and hard work are deter- minants of Nebraska ' s letter winners who beconne members of N Club. Attendance at the initiation banquet this year was the largest in several years. N Club also sponsored the annual Men ' s Stag for all new male students during New Student Week. The men of the University of Nebraska were shown athletic facilities. N Club promotes athletics at NU and helps create sportsmanship. The members sell concessions at athletic events and also jointly sponsor All Sports Day each spring. Proving an able leader, President Bill North was the main cog in N Club ' s activities. Selling concessions at University of Nebraska athletic events provides extra money ior sprint-star Don House. 213 Tony Shorpe Baseball, freshman basketball Frank Sevigne Track Joke Geier Gymnastics Ed Higginbotham Director of Men ' s Intramural Sports, Tennis Hollie Lepley Swimming 214 Bill Orwig Athletic Director Bill Smith Wrestling, Golf Jerry Bush Basketball NU Coaching Staff Directs Husker Sports Nebraska ' s athletic activities are di- rected by the men who compose the coach- ing staff. hieading the Nebraska sports program, Bill Orwig, director of athletics, came to NU from the Michigan football staff in April, 1954. Since 1954, Orwig has compiled a fine array of Nebraska coaches. : Bill Jennings, 24th head football coach at Nebraska, received his football educa- tion as a player and assistant coach at Okla- homa. Jennings has done an admirable job in improving NU ' s football fortunes. Jerry Bush, the Coliseum " Bear, " gained All-American honors as a college basketball player and has produced teams noted for ball-handling and spirit. Beginning his fourth year as head track coach, Frank Sevigne has compiled a 14 win- 1 8 loss record. Swimming coach Hollie Lepley has guided Nebraska to two second place and four third place positions in Big Seven Championships. Jake Geier, gymnastics coach, has com- piled a 42-18 record for one of the best Nebraska showings. Former Olympic winner. Bill Smith heads the wrestling program. Ed hHiggin- botham coaches tennis and also supervises intramurals. Tony Sharpe ' s baseball teams have won two Big Seven titles and have finished with a winning record in a majority of the seasons. Football Coaches: Back Row: L. Pearce, W. Jennings. Front Row: J. Gordy, D. Strasheim, D. Scarbrough. Attempting an end run Clay White, Husker halfback, shows the effect of a power-packed tackle. 216 Nebraska ' s Huskers Upset Eastern Foes It was the best of times and the worst of times for the 1958 Nebraska football squad. The season began with an astounding upset over mighty Penn State. The experts were confused and the Husker fans were delighted. Then injuries hit the Huskers like a plague and cumulated until Coach Bill Jen- nings was forced to start third stringers against Syracuse. The Huskers again proved their " upset " ability when Pittsburgh came to Lincoln. Al- though Nebraska was the underdog, the re- sult was a tremendous Husker victory. Nebraska showed definite improvement over last season. With only six seniors on the 1958 squad, Nebraska fans look forward to the 1959 football battles, confident of more upsets and thrills. Leaping high into the air, left end Mike Eger gathers in the Comhusker pass to the dismay of a Pitt player. Running into a solid wall o 1 iiusKer tacklers, Purdue ' s carrier con only show his despair. 217 Lorry Naviaux tights to control the scarlet and cream pass as a Colorado defender attempts an interception. Nebraska 14 . . Penn Stafe 7 Brilliant punting, a staunch defense and an electrifying 92-yard kickoff return by Pat Fischer were the highlights of the Corn- huskers ' 14-7 upset victory over Penn State. Picked by the experts as a poor match for the Nittany Lions, the hluskers held Penn State scoreless for three quarters, yielded a touchdov n and surged to a well- deserved victory. Nebraska Purdue 28 An undernnanned Husker crew fell to a powerful Purdue squad 28-0 at Lafayette, Indiana. A bevy of fast backfield runners and massive linemen combined to overrun Ne- braska. The Huskers performed well on de- fense in the first half but could not mount an offensive threat. Two fumbles and an interception proved to be costly mistakes for the battling Huskers. Varsity Football Team: Back Row: P. Fitzgerald, J. Minniok. Fifth Row: R. Kosier, A. Wellman, D. Salak, D. Heldt, L. Bigelow, P. Fischer, G. Harshland. Fourth Row: C. Zaruba, J. Moore, R. Kitchen, L. Scarrow, H. Tolly, M. Martz, R. McCashland. Third Row: J. Dickson, J. Luecke, R. Stinnet, D. Fricke, D. Mongerson, R. Edeal, L. Naviaux. Second Row: R. Lofleur, W. Bohanan, S. Simo n, W. Tuning, J. Bond, M. Eger. Front Row: D. Emanuel, G. Sapp, C. White, L. Zentic, D. Siemer, J. Ponseigo, D. Doyle. A Husker victory seems so close . . but the result was a defeat. Husker iullback Bill Bohanan delivers a jarring tack- le to a bewildered Pittsburgh Panther ball carrier. Nebraska 7 . . Iowa State 6 George Harshman ' s talented toe pro- vided the winning margin as Nebraska squeaked past Iowa State, 7-6. Showing a whirlwind finish, the " come from behind " Huskers started their winning drive late In the last quarter. The drive was climaxed by a pass play from Harshman to Roland McDole. Don Fricke had earlier blocked the Cyclone extra point attempt to set up Harshman ' s winning boot. Nebraska 6 . . Kansas 5. 23 In their first home defeat of the sea- son, the Huskers fell to an offensive-minded Kansas State team, 23-6. Playing before 39,000 fans, Nebraska ' s offensive punch was considerably dulled by injuries to Carroll Zaruba, George Harsh- man and Pat Fischer. Dick McCashland plucked a loose ball out of the air for NU ' s lone score. 219 Following the upset victory over the Pittsburgh Panthers, Husker players gather in the dressing room to sing to the coaches. Nebraska . . . Syracuse 38 Syracuse Orangemen ripped through Nebraska 38-0 on the New York gridiron. Due to an influx of injuries, the hHusker subs were thrown into the gap. They proved no match for the polished Easterners, however. Inexperience played a dominant role in the game as the Orangemen ' s trap plays and two-timing stymied the Huskers. Ne- braska ' s linebackers did a fine job in defeat. Nebraska 16 . . Colorado 27 A heroic Nebraska squad, playing one of the top offensive teams In the land, ran out of steam In the fourth quarter and succumbed to Colorado 27-16. Leading the Buffs for three quarters, the Huskers capitalized on two blocked punts and three recovered fumbles to keep the crowd at Folsom Field In a quandry. ■ZSXOL Contemplating an ineffective Huakor drive. Coach Bill Jennings displays a forlorn appearance on the sideline. 220 Nebraska Missouri 31 Displaying a razzle-dazzle offense, Mis- souri ' s Tigers dominated the Huskers for a 31-0 triumph. NU ' s homecoming spirit was consid- erably dampened by the Husker ' s lack of an offensive punch. Bright spot of the long day was Harry Tolly ' s 46-yard kicking aver- age. The Husker ' s passing attack proved ineffective as only two tosses out of eight were completed. Nebraska 7 . . . . Kansas 29 Playing their best game of the season statistically, the Cornhuskers succumbed to a capable Kansas team 29-7 in Lawrence, Kansas. Bill Bohanan, end, and Don Fricke, center, played an outstanding game on de- fense. Carroll Zaruba was the workhorse of the sputtering Husker attack. Two NU drives were halted within the KU five-yard line. Bill Bohanan arches to snare the short pass although a Jayhawk defender is glued to him. Nebraska 14 . . Pittsburgh 6 In winning their last home game of the season, the Huskers pulled the second up- set of the year by defeating Pittsburgh 14-6. Nebraska never trailed in the thriller. Larry Naviaux played one of the best games of his football career as he sparkled on both offense and defense. Carroll Za- ruba and Pat Fischer were also offensive stars while Dick McCashland shined on de- fense. The Cornhuskers were outstanding on defense, not letting Pitt score until the fourth period on a long pass. George Harshman ' s extra point kick in the Iowa State game proved the winning margin in the closely-iought contest. 22 Pal Fischer tighlropes along the chalk line on his breath-taking 92-yard touchdown romp. 1958 Season Record Nebr, Opp. 14 Penn State - - 7 Purdue _._.. :.-,- 28 7 Iowa State -.. 6 6 Kansas State...-- — 23 Syracuse - 38 16 Colorado - 27 Missouri --- - 31 7 Kansas 29 14 Pittsburgh 7 7 Oklahoma 40 Nebraska ..Oklahoma 40 The hlusker team could not stop the offensive display at Norman, Oklahoma, as the Sooners rolled to a 40-7 win and their 71st consecutive Big Eight Conference vic- tory. The five Soo ner teams and the Okla- homa sun wore Nebraska to a frazzle. Okla- homa boomed to three touchdowns in the first quarter to break the game wide open. Larry Naviaux provided the thrill of the afternoon for Cornhusker fans with an 89- yard pass interception. R Penn State player jumps the gap as Pat Fischer attempts to turn the comer behind Carroll Zaruba. 222 Freshman Football Team: Back How: L. Anderson, W. Hayes, F. Henning. Seventh How: J. Kelley, G. Blair, D. Koehler, D. Leigh, D. Anderson, S. Schaulis, R. Cole, B. O ' Callaghan, D. Houser, P. Case, K. Pieper. Sixth How: J. Reed, B. Taylor, J. Renfroe, D. Reinholt, B. Petersen, L. Bluhm, T. Darnauer, B. Savoie, G. Ward, D. Sever. Fifth Row: C. Koopman, H. Naasz, P. Salerno, B. Leifur, H. Smith, J. Christenson, D. Stockman, J. Conger, K. Dostal, K. Tuinstra, R. Wallick, J. Dragoo. Fourth Row: D. Sundberg, K. Greve, R. Gilbreath, P. Clare, A. Harants, M. Tinglehofi, J. Rasche, L. Johnston, D. McDaniel, A. Rohlfs, G. Schaar. Third Row: J. Rutigliano, D. Roberts, S. Olsen, J. Marman, D. Bell, T. Jacob, R. Hansen, D. Purcell, B. Slacas, W. Dobry, R. Filbert, A. Fischer. Second Row: D. Cochon, M. Kiffin, W, Povirers, G. Jacks, P. Williams, J. Huge, J. Skaug, R. Behrens, D. DuBois, J. Jones, D. Dyer. Front Row: B. Smith, coach; A. Klein, coach; B. Schabacher, coach; W. Schmakel, head coach; Jack Braley, coach; R. Crandall, student manager. Freshmen Vanquish Big Eight Opponents Showing a fine assortment of hard running backs with a complement of mobile linemen, the freshmen charges of Coach Warren Schmakel rolled to an undefeated season. The scene of the first Husker victory was Ames, Iowa, where the frosh swept past Iowa State 21-14 on October 17. Kansas State scored first but could not stop the Nebraska yearlings as they boomed to a 19-12 victory on November 7 at Lincoln. At the end of the season, the frosh boasted a squad of 71, marking one of the lowest drop-out rates in years. Although the freshmen did not show exceptional speed, they are expected to give the varsity a boost next year. Nebraska boys comprised almost half of the squad although 15 other states were represented on the team. Crashing past Kansas State deienders on an end sweep, NU freshmen demonstrote the power which led to victory. 223 K FerociouB, humorous, astonished and determined . . . players show reactions to a rebound battle. 224 Bushmen Score at Home Showing championship form, bruising Bob Boozer drives around Husker Bob Harry for two points. A bit of ballet? . . . Center George Swank sinks a driving shot and draws a foul for charging. Wayne Hester, Husker guard, dxives in for a lay-up against a porous, man-to-man defense. 225 Scoring Record Set On Coliseum Court Home court wins, sparkling ball han- dling and a new individual scoring record highlighted the basketball season under the direction of coach Jerry Bush. The 428 points scored by Herschell Turner broke Jim Buchanan ' s record of 401 points in one season. Turner passed the old record against Oklahoma on March 5. Nebraska was tough to beat at home as they won 9 of 12 games played in the Coliseum. But the Huskers had a frustrating year on the road, as they managed only one victory on an opponent ' s court. The one-two scoring punch of Turner and Albert Maxey provided the spark for the Bush term " give-and-go " basketball. Ex- cellent passing and a hustling defense were constant factors in Nebraska basketball. Basketball or football? Cornhusker John Cahill pulls down a rebound while the Northwest Missouri State cagers watch. A few warm-up bounces , . concentrate on the rim keep the ball balanced 226 Basketball Team: Back Row: J. Cahill, E. Walin, J. Kowalke, G. Swank, R. Harry, M. Harmon, W. Hester. H. Turner. Second Row: D. Prazak, R. Beecher, A. Maxey, W. Lundholm, R. Shipwright. Front Row: J. Kubacki, ass ' t. coach; T. Sharpe, ass ' t. coach; J, Bush, coach; J. Ash, manager, W. Fitz- patrick, ass ' t. coach. follow through for the point. Basketball Record Nebr. Opp. 85 Northwest Missouri 44 75 Montana State- 43 62 Marquette 60 57 Minnesota - 78 78 Texas Tech 54 48 Bradley 85 55 Michigan State 80 50 Colorado - 57 47 Oklahoma State 44 81 Missouri 69 52 Iowa State 49 91 Detroit 77 43 Kansas State 50 39 Oklahoma State 54 48 Oklahoma 58 55 Kansas 63 50 Kansas 66 62 Colorado 61 56 Iowa State 59 8! Missouri - 79 54 Oklahoma 65 54 Kansas State 76 Third in Big Eight Tourney 227 It ' s not the trampoline. Letterman Phil Hall is performing in the free exercise against polished Minnesota gymnasts. Rll College Invitational winner Dick Byers shows championship form on the side horse. Gymnasts Stand Out In Spite of Injuries Although plagued most of the season by injuries, the gymnasts had another prof- itable season under the guidance of Jake Geier. Amassing a 5-2 record, the hluskers finished third in the All-College Invitational. Nine colleges participated in the meet held at Boulder, Colo. With two of the regular performers out of the meet due to injuries, Nebraska ' s finish was exceptionally out- standing. Junior Dick Byers placed first on the side horse for the second year in a row. Larry Brown placed second in the free exercise. The loss of Charley Ellis due to injury severely handicapped the hluskers this sea- son. Ellis had previously won two letters and was considered one of the top performers in the Big Eight Conference. Nebr. OpP- 75 Kansas 37 78 Colorado State 34 49 Minnesota 63 First in Triangular Meet with Fort Hays and Colorado. First in Triangular Meet with Colo- rado State and Kansas State. Second in Triangular Meet with Air Force Academy and Colorado. Tenth in Midwest Invitational. Third in All College Invitational. 228 Back Row: J. Geier, coach; K. Kohler, H. Hanich, C. Ellis. Front Row: D. Anstine, P. Hall, D. Byers, L. Brown. Pat Fitzgerald faces oii against his Fort Hays opponent and goes on to win the heavy-weight match oi the evening. Nebr. Opp- Oklahoma State.. 32 5 Minnesota 24 10 Mankato State 23 Oklahoma : 32 10 Kansas State 24 8 Colorado 20 5 Air Force Academy 25 21 Fort Hays College 15 14 South Dakota State 14 3 Iowa State Teachers 27 Iowa State 34 Wrestlers Downed By Big Eight Foes Lack of material and experience were the chief factors determining Nebraska ' s wrestling season record of one win, nine losses and one tie. When quizzed on the competition of the Big Eight wrestling conference, Coach Bill Smith replied, " It is undoubtedly the toughest in the nation. " Ken Loft in the 177-lb. weight class showed the most improvement with an in- dividual record of seven wins and three losses. According to Smith, the Fort Hays meet was the Huskers best. Although trail- ing in the scoring by 15 points, Nebraska battled back to win the contest. Harold Thompson in the 147-lb. class was named by Smith as the most talented and versatile of NU ' s up-and-coming wrestlers. Back Row: B. Smith, coach; K. Lott, N. Cooper, P. Fitzgerald. Front How: H. Thompson, G. Baum, D. Freeland, G. Pethmeier. 229 Ken Pollard approaches . sails effortlessly over and plunges to the sawdust. Cindermen Place Second in Meet Keith Gardner, the Jamaican Jet, hits the dirt tor a successful broad jump effort in an indoor track meet. Receiving top performance from all members of the squad, the Husk- ers placed second In the 1958 Big Eight outdoor track meet. Lack of depth limited the hluskers ' attempt to unseat the consistent champion Kansas. The 1958 season was the best outdoor showing for Nebraska under Frank Sevlgne. Keith Gardner was the top point- getter for the hluskers during 1958. For his efforts the Jamaican Jet was elected to the 1958 All American track team. In the 1959 indoor Big Eight track championship meet, Nebraska ' s Joe Mullins won one of two new events (lOOO-yd. and 600-yd. runs) and re- ceived the 600-yd. Douglass Cup. Ken Pollard cleared 14 feet, 6 inches In the pole vault for his highest mark. 230 |i:::u •4J W ' i8i; ' L mils ' g« ' » ' itBte • ■ " ' " " Back Row: A. Edwards, R. Lammel, B. Melody, M. Hoedt, R. Brede, D. Jahr, B. Knaub, L. Janda. Second How: B. Morrison, manager, J. Kraft, D. House, J. Mullins, K. Pollard, D. Phillipps, K. Ash, K. Barnes T. Hodson. Front Row: F. Sevigne, coach; J. American Horse, D. Mongerson, ass ' t. ccach. Schafer, lalleur, T. Divis, A. Wellman, D. Nelson, I. Honscom, Indoor Record Nebr. Opp. 68 Oklahoma State, 54 First in Triangular Meet with Drake and South Dakota State. Third in Triangular Meet with Oklahoma and Colorado. Sixth in Big Eight Meet. Outdoor Record Nebr. OpP- 79 Colorado 57 91 Iowa State 44 72 Michi gan State 55 First in Triangular Meet with Hus- ton and Oklahoma State. First in hlouston Invitational. Second in Big Eight Meet. Nebraska finished third in the 60-yard dash and also third in the triangular indoor meet with Oklahoma and Colorado. 231 Back Row: H. Lepley, coach, D. Benson, L. McClecin, J. Gacusana, R. Renfer, J. Meier. Second Row: R. Bosveld, W. North, R. BuckUn, B. Johnson, J. Keown. Front Row: J. Stocker, R. Snider, F. Tomson, D. Voss, B. Walton. In the Big Eight meet Cornhusker Joe Gacusana wins second against Iowa State in the 50-yd. freestyle. 232 Swimmers Establish New Pool Records Records fell by the wayside during the 1958-59 swimming season as hlollie Lepley ' s tank team splashed to one of its most suc- cessful seasons. Larry McClean in the butterfly chopped nearly 20 seconds off the varsity pool record as he finally lowered it to 2:28.8 minutes on February 13 against Iowa State. In the same meet Dale Voss, high point man, lowered the 220-yd. free style mark to 2:23.7 minutes. Three varsity records fell in the meet with Grinnell on February 28. Joe Stocker lowered the 220-yd. breast stroke mark to 2:36.9. Frank Tomson in the 220-yd. back stroke set a record of 2:21.8. The medley relay time was sliced to 4:14. In winning nine meets, the hlusker sophomores took top scoring honors and should provide a strong nucleus for next year ' s squad. NTJ ' s Larry McClean leads with the buttertly Frank Tomson swims back stroke on the next lap . . Nebr. OpP- 63 Freshmen _ 19 66 Fort Hays 19 75 Creighton _ 1 I 44 Kansas 42 471 2 Kansas State . 38I 2 61 Colorado State 25 64 Creighton 21 35 Iowa State 51 49 Kansas State 37 27 Kansas 58 39 Minnesota 54 49 Grinnell 37 I I Oklahoma 75 Third In Triangular Meet with Colorado and Utah. Fifth in Big Eight Conference Meet. Husker diver Branch Walton performs for judges at the Big Eight Swimming Championship prelims. ond Joe Stocker finishes with the breast stroke. 233 R Jayhawker wanders too far off first and the Huskers combine to snuff a second inning KU threat. Huskers Finish Fifth In Conference Play Compiling a record of 17 wins and 10 defeats, the University of Nebraska base- ball team finished fifth in the Big Eight Con- ference. The Huskers ' most successful road trip was their first trip to the South. Playing Tulsa, Houston and Rice, they won five and lost only one. Tony Sharpe ' s charges finished the season on a winning note by sweeping a three-game series from Kansas State. Dwight Siebler, workhorse of the pitch- ing staff, won seven games in his 63 innings on the mound. Gene Torczon led the regu- lars with a batting average of .353 as he hit six homers and drove in 32 runs during the season. Second baseman Gary Reimers checks the man on first before attempting a double ploy. 234 Nebr. ' Opp. 6 Houston 4 Houston 3 7 Rice 6 4 Rice 6 18 Tulsa 5 13 Tulsa 4 6 Missouri 3 6 Missouri 9 5 Missouri 12 16 Iowa State 6 7 Iowa State 3 6 Iowa State 13 9 Colorado 7 4 Colorado 3 3 Colorado 4 I Oklahoma State 8 I Oklahoma State 6 I Oklahoma State 2 8 Kansas 12 4 Kansas 2 4 Kansas 2 7 Oklahoma I I Oklahoma 2 4 Oklahoma 9 Kansas State I 10 Kansas State 1 4 Kansas State I Taking his turn in the batting cage, Husker Jim Kane powers a teammate ' s fast ball over the left iield ience. P tp w t f i f • mv ■ ' try ' .-. Uii ' Back Row: L. Zentic, A. Ediger, E. Hevner, A. NewbiU, _. .-:..= r, K. Ruisinger, C. Ziegenbein, G. Torczon, J. Kane, G. Reimers, L. Lewis. Front Row: J. Garlin, B. Gleason, B. Fisher, B. Semin, M. Shaw, A. Karle, G. Dunne, D. Sieler, D. Nelson, T. Sharpe, coach. 235 NU Net Team Betters Last Season ' s Record Slamming to a record of seven wins and five losses, Ed Higginbotham ' s tennis squad showed much improvement over the previous season. Lettermen Bill North and George Fisk pro- vided the spark for a number of victories. The ten- nis men did not lose one encounter while playing on Nebraska courts. This was in sharp contrast to their play on opponent ' s courts. Nebraska finished fifth in the Big Eight finals at Columbia, Missouri. Nebr. Opp- I Wichita 6 I Oklahoma 6 Oklahoma State 7 Oklahoma Baptist 7 4 Tulsa ._..- 3 7 Washburn 7 Creighton -- 4 Kansas 3 8 Drake I 7 Iowa State I Kansas State 6 7 Creighton Pressed to the baseline, letterman Bill North smashes a return shot to the opposite corner. Back How: B. North, B. Russell, G, Fisk, A. Weaver. Front Row: B. Ken Jail, A. de Arrigunaga, C. Kress. Inexperience Hampers Opening Golf Matches Although hampered by inexperience, the 1958 golf team garnered a record of seven wins and six losses. After a slow start, the hluskers won their last five scheduled matches. As one of the top point-getters, Mike McQuis- tan led the team in victories. Under Coach Bill Smith, golfers Larry Romjue and Dennis Mullins showed steady improvement during the season. In the high-pressure play of the Big Eight championships at Ames, Iowa, the Huskers finished in eighth place. Don Waltemath ' s graceful swing was a leading iactor in his goli victories. srr- Going ior par at the 15th hole, LarrY Romjue carefully strokes onto the green ior on easy putt. Lett to right: Coach Bill Smith, Larry Romjue, Dennis Mullins, Don Waltemath. Nebr. 51 2 I ' 2 51 2 I 1 1 2 101 2 91 2 5 12 II 16 91 2 Opp. Wichita 15 Oklahoma _ _.. 20 Oklahoma State 2OI 2 Oklahoma Baptist I5I 2 Tulsa I6I 2 Creighton 7I 2 Washburn 8I 2 Kansas 17 Kansas State 7 Iowa State 6 Kansas State 10 Omaha 5 Creighton S ' p Spirit crackling in the air, cheerleaders in a frenzied state ond a scroll irom Husker backers — the first NU pep rally. Spirit Hits Fever Pitch NU ' s card section provides halitime entertain- ment for fans and confusion for the students. L«ll to right: K. Hirschbach, B. Wells, B. McQuistan, J. Sheldon, K. Krueger, B. Chambers, A. Krizelman, M. Marshall, J. Zikmund. 238 All Sports Day Events Attract Crowds More than 8,000 fans invaded the Uni- versity cannpus for the ninth annual A I- Sports Day. The youthful Cornhuskers were out- yarded, outdowned, but not outfought as they defeated the grads by a score of 14-6 in the alumni-varsity football game. Nebraska ' s famous Keith Gardner made the final home appearance of his collegiate career as the track team defeat- ed Michigan State 79-55. With this victory Nebraska finished its first unbeaten track season in I 8 years. The baseball team split a double head- er with Kansas 8-12, 4-2, thus eliminating both teams from a chance for the Big Eight pennant. Husker teamwork in action — Keith Young and Keith Gardner exchange the baton to start the anchor leg oi the 440 relay. How would you call it? The umpire rules that Ken Rusinger tails to beat the last throw to first base. Once-a-year football is enough for Ted Doyle, past NU great who has played in all nine alumni tilts. 239 Intramural Program Offers More Sports The NU intramural program under Ed Higgenbotham provides students with an opportunity to participate in organized, competitive sports. At the present time, nearly 5,000 students utilize the intramural facilities. The popularity of the program is par- tially due to the wide variety of sports offered. The favorite sports are basketball, touch football and softball. This year two additional events, ice hockey and shuffle- board, were added to the schedule. To create student interest and insure better competition, team play is divided Into leagues based on the number of men in each participating organization. Don Nelson strains, then heaves the shot put 44 feet IIV2 inches for an intramural victory. Is il a point? Charlie Kress and Larry Romjue check their scores during a horseshoes match. 240 Forty-level Stan Kruschivitz prO ' pares to slam a past Cobe Venner during a crucial moment of the game. Doug Moore clears the bar and qualifies ior the finals. Coach Smith shows a complicated hold to Dove Shafer and Jim Faimon, intramural wrestlers. Action is fast and exciting in NU ' s newest intramural sport — ice hockey. 241 The Sammies attempt to set up touchdown play during their 6-32 loss to Sigma Nu in the championship game. T ' ff iW ' " Who, me? " Intramural basketball is truly a game of surprises — even for the participants. 242 " Bottoms upl " Jim Frank shows championship form during the intramural diving competition. i Intramural Athletes- No Pay, Just Glory Kenyon Nowotny sights in his rifle and fries for a perfect score in an intramural match. Some are pleased, others disappoint- ed when results of meet are posted. DU teammates George Fisk and Myron Papadakis practice their serves before the start of the handball tourney. 243 Joint Retreat Tops PE Club Activities An outing to Camp Brewster with Omaha University ' s PE Club spotlighted the fall program for the Nebraska Physical Education Club. Dr. Eleanor Metheny, noted professor of body mechanics, was honored at a morn- ing coffee before speaking at the PE spring convocation. As members of the club, PE majors and minors are given an opportunity to further professional interests In physical edu- cation and to participate in social activities. " fl spare? No, a strike! " Sue Atkins has high hopes for a victory in a duckpin tournament. Back Row: H. Strickland, I. Hohl, D. Dusek, S. DeMars, J. Petersen, J. Luchsinger, ]. Brown, J. Persons, K. Fisk, M. Dri- haus, E. Jackson, L. Ostdiek, K. Becker. Second Row: A. Strickland, R. Beerline, J. Sayre, R. Gillhorn, R. Levinson, C. Kehtel, E. Berck, W. Gimmestad, D. Birkel, D. Neal. Front Hov : C. Rausch, D. Ashton, J. Dworak, S. Morgan, S. Whitmore, P. Arbulhnot, B. Lemmerman, J. Roguet, D. O ' Donnc ' .l, D. Maxwell. 244 R DG player attempts a spike but the Kappa Delt o ense proves too strong. NU Coeds Compete For WAA Trophies " You ' re playing duckpins Wednesday, " the intramurals chairman tells you. You ' ve never seen a duckpin . . . but you play and suddenly you ' re in the finals! The next day there ' s a new trophy in the case, presented by WAA for intramural participation. Playing " jock " on chilly fall evenings paid off for the Kappas as they won the freshman soccer baseball trophy. The Chi O ' s copped first for the upperclassmen. The most bulls-eyes were scored by Tri-Delt Pat Arbuthnot as she took archery honors. DG ' s Carol Moorhead and Nancy Troxel battled their way to an intramural tennis doubles championship. " That ' s the way! " exclaims Susie Stock as she advises Wendy Wood during a soccer practice. " Try and return this smash! " exclaims Carrye Blair as she slams a fast ball over the net. 245 ; iif; ' S yN J 1 :. ■:; (Riidddimaidu 247 540 North 16th Street — the place called home by 488 University women students. Women ' s Residence Halls: Halls Provide Home " Someone answer my buzzer! " is a familiar cry heard in the Residence Ha ' ls for Women. Mailbox comblna+Ions, sign-In- sheets and cafeteria lines are routine fea- tures of dorm life. Activities in the dorm are governed by the hHouse Council, composed of an executive board and freshman officers of Raymond, Love, Heppner and Piper Halls. This year Mary Lou Valencia served on both the AWS and WAA Boards. Alpha Lambda Delta pins were worn by Sylvia Rodehorst, Sheryl Oberg, Janice Bartling and Sonia Anderson. The social calendar included hour dances, teas, a Christmas pajama party and the annual spring formal. Myma Richards, president Arts and Sciences, Eagle " Just how much more do they have? " he wonders. 248 THE DORM— a frantic rush to find a free phone ... a loud chorus of " Hang Down Your Head, Tom Dooley " coming from the shower and then " quiet hours! " . . . cutting into the cafeteria ine, only to be separated from friends at the table, chop suey for the third time this week — but we ove it! The first puff on a Marlboro . . . dodging house meetings to finish an overdue assignment . . . tears over the first down — " I won ' t make my average! " . . . mousing on the front steps and seeing your date from last weekend kiss your room- mate goodnight . . . afterwards, a gab test — " Hey, Sandy, are you ' snowed ' or was he ' bad . . . bulletin boards covered with wilted corsages and party favors — remembrances of those " neat " dates . . . fights between roomies . . . " Dear Mom, I wish I were home " . . . then, reconciliations. Yes, we love every moment of it. Roir 1: Ahlschwede, Alice, ' 61; Alma, Kathleen, ' 62; Anderson, Barbara, ' 62; Anderson, Lois, ' 62. Rovr 2: Anderson, Marjorie, ' 60; Anderson, Muriel, GS; Apking, Mary, ' 61; Bailey, Martha, ' 61. Row 3: Baker, Patricia, ' 62; Barnett, Jeanene, ' 61; Barragan, Rina, ' 59; Becker, Darlene, ' 59. Row 4: Becker, Kathy, ' 61; Bergschneider, Mary, ' 59; Berkenpas, Leone, ' 59; Biel, Janice, ' 61. Row 5: Birkel, Sue, ' 61; Blank, Ruth, ' 59; Blum, Barbara, ' 61; Boeckenhauer, Juanita, ' 59. Row 6: Boesiger, Karen, ' 62; Brahmer, Judy, ' 62; Brettman, Diane, ' 60; Brockman, Barbara, ' 62; Brunkow, Phyllis, ' 61; Christenson, Thelma, ' 61; Copas, Bonnie, ' 62; Copenhauer, Sonia, ' 62. Rowr 7: Craig, Mary,, ' 61; Daffer, Ruby, ' 62; Davis, Judy, ' 62; Deichmann, Ardys, ' 59; Deines, Shirley, ' 59; Doyle, Katherine, ' 61; Dvorak, Mavis, ' 61; Ebmeier, Nancy, ' 62. Row 8; Ehlers, Ardith, ' 61; Ehlers, Marian, ' 62; Eis, Ruth, ' 60; EUermeier, Dorothy, ' 62; Ernst, Darlene, ' 60; Evans, Doris, ' 62; Fredrich, Jackie, ' 62; Florea, Laura Belle, ' 62. Row 9: Foley, Mary, ' 62; Foster, Patty, ' 61; Friedman, Felicia, ' 61; Friedrich, Janet, ' 62; FuUington, Nancy, ' 62; Gardner, Judith, ' 61; Greenland, Areita, ' 60; Griffith, Genevieve, ' 62. 249 Row 1: Gruntorad, Betty, ' 62; Hadlield, Genee, ' 61; Hammond, May, ' 61; Handler, Janet, ' 59; Hansen, Patricia, ' 62; Heerman, Marilyn, ' 61; Henning, Marilue, ■60; Hightshoe, Erma, ' 62; Hoffman, Barbara, ' 62. How 2: Houfek, Judith, ' 62; Jackson, Etta, ' 62; John, Barbara, ' 62; Johnson, Bonnie, ' 61; Kasper, June, ' 62; Kautzman, Gwen, ' 59; Keeney, Bonnie, ' 60; Kirstein, Mary, ' 62; Kitto, Lee, ' 62. How 3: Kucera, Carol, ' 61; Kuck, Janice, ' 62; Kuester, Sharon, ' 61; Landy, Elaine, ' 60; Larson, Joan, ' 61; Lichlit er, Priscilla, ' 62; Lind, Ruth, ' 62; Lindquist, Sharon, ' 62; Long, Karen, ' 61. How 4: Luchsinger, Sandra, ' 60; Magnuson, Mari Lu, ' 61; Markovitz, Sallie, ' 61; Marquardt, Ann, ' 59; Marrett, Margaret, ' 62; Masters, Judy, ' 61; Masters, Kay, ' 62; Maxwell, Diana, ' 62; McEvoy, Ann, ' 61. Row 5: McRoberts, Barbara, ' 60; Miller, Marion, ' 62; Mohler, Gerry, ' 61; Monahan, Kay, ' 59; Moskowitz, Lois, ' 61; Murphy, Cleo, ' 62; Naber, Brenda, ' 61; Napier, Marlene, ' 62; Ne ' ison, Sandra, ' 62. How 6: Oberg, Sheryl, ' 61; Osten, Maria, ' 62; Ott, Beverly, ' 60; Papas, Connie, ' 62; Paulman, Kathleen, ' 62; Pearson, Vicky, ' 62; Penner, Marilyn, ' 61; Perrett, Karen, ' 62; Petersen, Elaine, ' 59. How 7: Petersen, Margaret, ' 61; Peterson, Luella, ' 60; Pollock, Mary, ' 62; Porter, Linda, ' 61; Prentice, Ann, ' 62; Preston, Verlyne, ' 62; Priborsky, Judy, ' 61; Prochaska, Janice, ' 62; Prokop, Laura, ' 62. How 8: Puppe, Jean, ' 60; Raben, Mary, ' 62; Rafert, Gladj , ' 61; Rainforth, Rosemary, ' 61; Reppert, Vivian, ' 61; Reynolds, Helen, ' 62; Reynolds, Novella, ' 62; Rhoades, Mary, ' 61; Richards, Myrna, ' 60. Row 9: Riei ■, Kathaleen, ' 62; Rodehorst, Sylvia, ' 61; Rosenberger, Karyl, ' 62; Ross, Jean, ' 62; Roubal, Ruth, ' 59; Russell, Diane, ' 60; Sabata, Janet, ' 62; Saenz, Stella, ' 6 ' Savage, June, ' 62. 250 How 1: Scott, Marjory, ' 59: Scritsmier, Carol, ' 62; Sechovec, lo, ' 62; Settles, Judy, ' 61; Shrago, Florence, ' 62. How 2: Schultz, Janet, ' 62; Simmons, Shirley, ' 61; Skopec, Caroline, ' 59; Smith, Nancy, ' 62; Smith, Terry, ' 60. Roiw 3: Spence, lane, ' 61; Spore, Rebekah, ' 62; Stading, Betty, ' 62; Standley, Darlene, ' 61; Stokebrand, Phyllis, ' 59. How 4: Strong, Dorothy, ' 59; Taylor, Minnette, ' 59; Thompson, Jean, ' 61; Tracy, Judy, ' 61; TurnbuU, Joyce, ' 60; TurnbuU, Linda, ' 62; Turner, Marilyn, ' 62; Uehling, Jean, ' 62. Row 5: Vesely, Agnes, ' 60; Wagner, Shirley, ' 60; Watts, Mari, ' 60; Weber, Marcia, ' 62; Weise, Celesta, ' 62; Welch, Anna. ' 62; Werner, Janet, ' 59; West, Arlene, ' 62; Westerbuhr, Elvera, ' 61. How 6: Wiesneth, Sally, ' 59; Williams, Julie, ' 62; Wirka, Donna, ' 62; Wismiller, Norma, ' 59; Wohlenhaus, Donnis, ' 60; Yeck, Diane, ' 62; Zimmerman, Dorice, ' 60; Zneimer, June, ' 62; Zwiebel, Jeanne, ' 62. It ' s diet time in a dorm kitchen for Marilou Henning, Muriel Anderson and Leone Burkenpas. 25 Lynelle McManaman, Pat Madden and Jan dkeson sign the guest book at the 20th yeai banquet. Towne Club; Act Captures First The presentation of " Raggedy Ann and Andy " captured a first place trophy for Towne Club In the 1958 Coed Follies traveler acts. " Towne Club of the Past " was the theme of a talk given by Mrs. Dorothy Burnd, an alumnae, at Towne Club ' s 20th anniversary banquet this year. Past president Doris Eby was masked as a Mortar Board and served as BABW president. Dorothy Glade, secretary of Coed Counselors, was named Sweetheart of Acacia. Towne Club activities for the year in- cluded a fall dinner-dance and the spring formal. Sandra Foell, president Teachers, Lincoln The smell of smoke and roasting hot dogs are perfect ingredients for an October function. 252 Tiffin Row l! Anderson, Karen, ' 60; Blue, Sara, ' 61; Bryan, Donna, ' 61; Case, Mary, ' 59; Cook, Arlene, ' 61; Crate, Carole, ' 60. Row 2: Criley, Elizabeth, ' 61; Eby, Doris, ' 59; Fisher, Ann, ' 61; Foell, Sandra, ' 59; Glade, Dorothy, ' 60; Glaser, Pat, ' 60. Row 3: Hagemeier, Joyce, ' 60; Hergenrader, Rochelle, ' 61; Higbee, Jacqueline, ' 59; Jacob, Rosalie, ' 60; Janousek, Dorothy, ' 59; Klein, Ann, ' 59. Row 4: Madden, Patricia, ' 62; McManaman, Lynelle, ' 62; Middleswart, Grace, ' 62; Monia, Mona, ' 62; Mourer, Susan, ' 62; Mueck, Linda, ' 62. Row 5: O ' Dell, Patricia, ' 62; Otto, Mary, ' 59; Patterson, Carol, ' 62; Rezek, Sherall, ' 61; Schultz, Joan, ' 61; Stanley, Joan, ' 62. Row 6: Stastny, Mary, ' 61; Swanson, Charlene, ' 62; ' White, Caroline, ' 61; Worsler, Connie, ' 62; ' Woulf, Colleen, ' 61. 253 Terrace Hall: Coeds Use Co-op Plan Groups of girls who have lived in Terrace Hall in the 12 years since its founding have discovered that " many hands make light work. " By living in a co-operative hall the girls learn responsibility and home management. Sylvia Steiner served on the BABW board. Lu- cille Happel was selected for Phi Upsilon Omicron, home economics honorary. Sue Stehl and Heather Wilhelm were members of Delta Omicron, music sorority. Bonnie Pickrel, president flgriculture, Benedict Turkey day came early ior Kay Harano, Rosalie Huble and Kay Henderson at the holiday dinner. Row 1: Barth, Mary, ' 60; BuUis, Hazel, ' 59; Dusek, Dorothy, ' 60; Happel, Lucille, ' 59. Row 2: Henderson, Kay, ' 59; Hoge, Karen, ' 62; Hubl, Rosalie, ' 61; Hutchinson, Juanita, ' 61. Row 3: Leners, Joyce, ' 59; Larsen, Kathleen, ' 61; Malone, Janet, ' 59; Mclntyre, Patricia, ' 61. Row 4: Mueller, Mono, ' 62; Natchtman, Marilyn, ' 60; Pickrel, Bonnie, ' 59; Roberts, Suzanne, ' 63. Row 5: Schacht, Nancy, ' 59; Smith, Karen, ' 59; Steiner, Doralyn, ' 62; Steiner, Sylvia, ' 60. Row 6: Stute, Alfredo, ' 62; Thomazin, Kathleen, ' 62; Wilhelm, Heather, ' 61. 254 Wilson Hall: Backgrounds Differ An opportunity to learn more about the customs of the Far East was given to Wilson hiall residents this year. Yen-Lung hlung, a student from Formosa, lived in Wilson Hall which houses graduate students of many countries. In the fall, Marg Shaneyfelt returned from Germany where she had been studying on a Fulbright Scholarship. Marg is a mem- ber of Pi Mu Epsilon, math honorary. Coffee hours and a foreign food din- ner were held during the year. Late for lunch, a grad student hurries up the steps of Wilson Hall. Residents: Mary Dunham, Nancy Ellsworth, Lori Hewett, Katalin Horthy, Mukta Bhotji, Prem Gupta, Ruth Rathbun, Maria Rico, Margaret Shaneyfelt, Mary Jo Williamson. Lorraine Hewett. head resident Arts and Sciences, O ' Neill An impromptu style show brings back pleasant memories oi iaraway places. 255 The weekly stack of laundry is no problem for Sandy Phelps as she does hers the Bendix way. Row 1: Anderson, Karma, ' 62; Arnold, Mildred, ' 62; Banks, Armona, ' 62; Beethe, Marilyn, ' 62; Bremer, Sharon, ' 62; Brening, Carol, ' 61; Buck, Arlene, ' 61; Burkund, Betty, ' 59; Cox, Shirley, ' 61. Row 2: Discos, Beverly, ' 61; Donner, Jennielee, ' 62; Enders, Deeanne, ' 61; Ew ers, Marilyn, ' 60; Finkral, Marilyn, ' 61; Fritz, Ruth, ' 60; Gates, Shirley, ' 62; George, Harriet, ' 62; Grant, Brenda, ' 62. Row 3: Haggart, Lorraine, ' 59; Hall, Carolyn, ' 59; Houmont, Madge, ' 61; Horky, Carolyn, ' 61; Houe, LaVon, ' 60; Jiskra, Beverly, ' 62; Joyce, Rose, ' 59; Kain, Patricia, ' 61; Kirkpatrick, Rose, ' 60; Knapp, Sharyll, ' 61; Kyes, Leota, ' 59; Larson, Ann, ' 61; Larson, Carol, ' 61; Lovicky, Dorothy, ' 61. Row ' : Madsenk, Carol, ' 62; Mann, Betty, ' 60; Montgomery, Janice, ' 59; Nissen, Joan, ' 61; Osborn, Jeanette, ' 61; Pacha, Artha, ' 61; Parsons, Mary, ' 60; Peterson, Janet, 62; Phelps, Sandra, ' 59; Polk, Peggy, ' 62; Powell, Maribeth, ' 60; Reeder, Janice, ' 59; Reihart, Mary, ' 60; Riddle, Marjorie, ' 62. Row 5: Ringland, Marilyn, ' 62; Russell, Sharon, ' 61; Sagehorn, Virginia, ' 62; Schuerman, Carolyn, ' 62; Sides, Kathryn, ' 62; Skoda, Karen, ' 62; Spohn, Jolene, ' 62; Sterner, Sharon, ' 59; Svitak, Virginia, ' 61; TeSelle, Levia, ' 60; Thomas, Sherrie, ' 62; Wells, Gaylean, ' 62; Wiechert, Connie, ' 62; Yeutter, Doralee, ' 60. Fedde Hall: Coeds Plan Future Young men, take note! Fedde Hall coeds are studying to become good home- makers. Fedde Hall, the newest Ag campus dorm, houses women majoring in Home Economics. This year the social calendar included open houses, weekly hour dances, a Christ- mas party for orphans and an annual April formal. Fedde residents, Jan Montgomery and Betty Mann were members of Phi Upsiion Omicron, home economics scholastic hon- orary. 256 I " Mm, good, " exclaim Sharon Russell, Jo Reihart and Pat Kain at the ice cream store — a usual after-class stop. Ian Montgomery, president Home Economics, Cortland ga ft 257 Love Memorial Hall: Ag Coeds Win Cup Ivy Day honors were won by Love Memorial Hall as the girls accepted the Mortar Board Scholarship-Activities trophy. Members gained scholastic recognition for the highest house average for the 1958 spring semester. Marilyn Jensen was vice-president of BABW and Jane Savener was a Homecom- ing Queen finalist. The 1958 " Hello Girl " title was won by Tryka Bell. Disneyland was the theme of the Love fall date party. The annual Shamrock forma highlighted the spring festivities. Storybook couples chat at a fall party in " Disneyland. " Row 1: Adams, Loretta, ' 62; Albin, Ruth, ' 59; Ataisik, Gunez, ' 62; Bednar, Val Jean, ' 60; Bell, Tryka, ' 61. Row 2: Bishop, Ruth, ' 62; Bohling, Marcia, ' 62; Bonde, Marca Dee, ' 59; Bourelle, Barbara, ' 61; Breunsbach, Barbara, ' 60. Row 3: Calvin, Nadine, ' 59; Gander, Jeanette, ' 61; Christiansen, Colleen, ' 60; Clark, Marilyn, ' 62; Cunningham, Patricia, ' 61. Row 4: Dobry, Alberta, ' 60; Egger, Vera, ' 62; Fankell, Mary, ' 62; Grabbe, Georgean, ' 62; Greenly, Virginia, ' 61; Hadley, Loraine, ' 61; Herndon, Nina, ' 61. Row 5: lacobsen, Joan, ' 61; Jensen, Marilyn, ' 59; Kais, Linda, ' 62; Kaufman, Brenda, ' 62; Kaufman, Patsy, ' 59; McCasIin, Sandra, ' 62; Naviaux, La Rae, ' 59; Oberg, Sandra, ' 62; Obermire, Nola, ' 60. Row 6: Oeltjen, Ethel, ' 59; Oeltjen, Faye, ' 60; Ramge, Sharon, ' 60; Robertson, Margaret, ' 61; Rolfsmeyer, Gladys, ' 62; Savener, Jane, ' 60; Sedlack, Dorothy, ' 62; Shrader, Beverly, ' 62; Smith, Doris, ' 62. Row 7: Stitch, Rojean, ' 60; Stute, Kay, ' 61; Swoboda, Beverly, ' 62; Tondl, Rose Marie, ' 59; Vrba, Claire, ' 60; Vrba, Mary, ' 60; White, Marilyn, ' 60; ' Wilson, Sharon, ' 60; Wunderlich, Laura, ' 59. 258 Selleck Quadrangle: ' Council Leads Dorm Under the leadership of the RAM Council, Selleck Quadrangle provides rec- reational and social opportunities for its residents. Membership of the Council is connposed of the presidents and executive officers of the 16 different houses in the Quadrangle. Each semester the houses compete for athletic and scholastic honors. This year Canfield House won the RAM football championship. Boucher House earned the scholarship award with a 5.76 average. Hitchcock House won the dorm and All- University basketball championship. The men of Hitchcock also received the RAM Council trophy for the outstanding house. " . . . and one more for the roadl " Thirsty students reiuel before going to classes. " How many phone calls pur day for 928 men in Selleck? Who the heck has time to count! " " Fellas, when the sign says quiet hours, this means YOU! " Quad memers iron out their problems at house meetings. 259 - ji ■ «fe 3ife- ■• SELLECK QUAD — all types of people . . . frantic freshmen to all-knowing seniors . . . Before the endless study grind, one or two " quick ones " downtown . . . late hours before an hour exam — " How can you study with 16 guys in the room? " Bull ses- sions " — more late hours . . to the snack bar — the twenty-third cup of black coffee. Intramurals — practice in front of the dorm . . . some victories, some losses . . . but always the same end result — bruises and fun. Game days — loud speakers blare Hus- ker songs . . . lines everywhere — for meals, mail, the telephone. Weekend parties, Sun- day night TV — " Everybody down for Mav- erick! " The weekly letter home — " No mon ' , much fun; Your son. " Bob Grimit, president Arts and Sciences, Omaha How 1: Abood, Gaylan, ' 61; Adcock, Gerald, ' 59; Alexander, Ronald, ' 61. Row 2: Anderson, James, ' 62; Ash, Kenneth, ' 60; Ash, Thomas, ' 62. Row 3: Asakari, Joe, ' 62; Ballour, Raymond, ' 59; Baltzell, Clark, ' 62. Row 4: Barjenbrusch, Kenneth, ' 61; Beha, Matt, ' 62; Bengston, Roger, ' 62. Row 5: Bereuter, Douglas, ' 61; Bjork, John, ' 62; Bock, Tom, ' 60. Row 6: Boesinger, Dennis, ' 60; Boesinger, Dwight, ' 59; Bonde, Norman, ' 60. 260 It ■tfM RAM Council: Back Row: A. Matthews, J. James, F. Bryant, D. Boesiger, F. Hillman, J. Flory, D. Lau, J. Dickinson. Second Row: A. Wiebold, G. Chunka, T. Largen, J. Larsen, C Crate, N. Pocock, R. Nolan, E. Elliott, P. Kuhlman. Front Row: J. Lindell, A. Thayer, B. Baxter, L. Smith, B. Grimit, J. Monahan, R. Otto, J. Haberman. MMBMBB M J J Ml Willi liiilii ' I i n f ■W " IIB MMMB t Row 1: Bonge, Dennis, ' 59; Bowers, Kenneth, ' 59. Row 2: Bouslough, Burney, ' 59; Boyes, Terry, ' 59. Row 3: Brass, Phil, ' 61; Bray, Don, ' 59. Row 4: Brede, Roger, ' 60; Brown, Harold, ' 61; Brown, Stanley, ' 62; Bryant, James , ' 60; Buckingham, Frank, ' 59; Burgess, Don, ' 59. Row 5: Byars, Ronald, ' 59; Canarsky, Thomas, ' 61; Carrancedo, Martin, ' 59; Charton, William, ' 62; Christensen, Peter, ' 59; Christy, Harold, ' 59. Row 6: Cole, Gary, ' 61; Cook, Marshall, ' 59; Copenhauer, Steve, ' 61; Cottrell, Victor, ' 60; Creighton, Richard, ' 62; Crispin, Dermis, ' 60. 261 1000 Selleck Men Cooperate, Compete Bob Handy and Marge Cameron dine with Andrews House prior to the annual Union Stag program. The hour exam is forgotten, at least ' til 2:00 and a " bull session " replaces a study session. " We ' ll never make this deadlinel " Members oi the Newsgram staff work on the latest edition. 262 arki How 1: Debord, Eugene, ' 61; Dertien, Don, ' 60; Dickinson, Jerry, ' 62; Dietz, John, ' 59; Dodson, Larry, ' 62; Duncan, Thomas, ' 62. Row 2; Eason, Thomas, ' 61 Easton, James, ' 62; Ehret, James, ' 59; Else, John, ' 61; Erickson, Kermit, ' 61; Fehrs, John, ' 59. Row 3: Flack, Gary, ' 59; Florry, John, ' 61; Foss, Gary, ' 61 Frazier, Larry, ' 61; Fricke, Larry, ' 59; Gombert. Leon, ' 59. Row 4: Gorky, Joe, ' 59; Greene, Robert, ' 61; Grimit, Robert, ' 60; Grundmayer, Jerome, ' 59; Hackett, Jay, ' 59; Hagelin, Gerald, ' 60. How 5: Hansen, Lyle, ' 59; Harris, Davie, ' 59; Hastert, James, ' 59; Haugland, Jerry, ' 62; Heckman, Robert, ' 59; Heldt, Donald, ' 61. Row 6: Herfkens, Charles, ' 59; Hillman, Floyd, ' 59; Hoffman, Erwin, ' 60; Holmquist, Howard, ' 60; Hossman, Glen, ' 60; Howerter, Gerald, ' 60. 263 Four ball in the comer pocket — Ellis Elliott and Don Witt forsake studies for a pool game. Row 1: Hunter, Gordon, ' 59; Idzal, Daniel, ' 62. Row 2: Jacobson, Jon, ' 60; lacobson, Wayne, ' 62. Row 3: Johnson, Marcus, ' 60; Johnson, Rodney, ' 60. Row 4: Johnson, Roger, ' 60; Jones, Robert, ' 62. Row 5: Kasner, Jon, ' 60; Kastrup, Gary, ' 61; Kemper, Earl, ' 62; Kosier, Richard, ' 61; Kimmons, Paul, ' 62; Koslowske, Fred, ' 59. How 6: Kress, Charles, ' 59; Krohn, Donald, ' 62; Krueger, LaVeme, ' 59; Kuzelka, Robert, ' 60; Laird, Thomas, ' 60; Largen, Thomas, ' 59. 264 Row I: Larsen, James, ' 60; Laska, James, ' 60; Lau, Darrell, ' 61; Lech, Holland, ' 61; Lederer, David, ' 61; Lindell, John, ' 60. How 2: Livingston, Ira, ' 62; Lubke, Laurence, ' 60; Lukenbach, Lloyd, ' 59; Lynch, Gary, ' 60; McEvoy, Anthony, ' 60; Meier, Wellington, GS. Bow 3: Mettenbrink, Harold, ' 59; Metzker, Donald, ' 62; Miller, Lee, ' 59; Moessner, Paul, ' 62; Monahan, James, ' 59; Moshier, Terry, GS. How 4: Murphy, Kenneth, ' 62; Musil, John, ' 62; Nellor, Howard, ' 60; Nolan, Richard, ' 59; Nowak, M onte, ' 62; Novirotny, Kenyon, ' 60. A corner room has advantages — including a view of traiiic to and from the girls ' dorm. " . . . and therefore, all things being equal . . . " Better re-read THAT one! Wise words from one who actually got a 9 out of the ridiculous course. Ho w 1: Nyangala, Saudi, ' 60; Osborn, John, ' 61; Otto, Robert, ' 60; Peck, Vernon, ' 60. How 2: Peters, Terry, ' 62; Peterson, Gerald, ' 60; Pfeifer, Theodore, ' 61; Pollmann, Robert, ' 62. Bow 3: Rader, Con, ' 59; Ray, Robert, ' 61; Reed, Dale, ' 59; Rethmeier, George, ' 60. Row 4: Richard- son, Marvin, GS; Rickers, Frederick, ' 62; Riepe, Dale, ' 62; Ritterbush, Eldon, ' 60. How 5: Robinson, Calvin, ' 59; Rogge, Milton, ' 62; Rohwer, Marvin, ' 60; Rothwrell, Gene, ' 59. How 6: Rucker, Lee, ' 62; Rweyemamu, Anthony, ' 60; Schuldt, Theodore, ' 59; Schukenberg, Larry, ' 62. Well, now that we ' ve worked fifteen minutes, let ' s knock off for thirtyl " 266 M,M Row 1: Sehestedt, Robert, ' 59; Sheetz, Jerry, ' 60; Siecke, Warren, ' 61; Sieler, Douglas, ' 60; Simonson, Byron, ' 62; Smith, Lawrence, ' 52. How 2: Smith, Wilburn, ' 60; Sobon, Lambert, ' 61; Sokol. Richard, ' 60; Sorensen, David, ' 62; Stehl, Rudolph, ' 60; Stine, Robert, ' 61. Row 3: Stone, Conrad, ' 59; Strone, Forrest, ' 59; Struve, Roger, ' 60; Sungden, Charles, ' 59; Swanson, Daryl, ' 61; Thayer, Arlie, ' 59. Row 4: Throne, Michael, ' 59; Tigner, Roger, ' 59; Tipton, Delaine, ' 59; Titus, Keith, ' 60; Tondl, Bernard, ' 59; Tsoukalas, Charles, ' 59. Row 5: Van Houten, James, ' 61; Vogt, Jeary, ' 61; Walz, Freeman, ' 61; Washburn, Don, ' 59; Wees, Don, ' 59; Wees, James, ' 59. Row 6: Weitzenkamp, Larry, ' 61; White, Carl, ' 61; White, David, ' 60; Wirz, Bob, ' 59; Wise, Paul, ' 61; Wooley, Richard, ' 59. How 7: Zeman, Frank, ' 59. 267 Sunbalhers and baseball players disregard " Keep Off The Grass " signs when spring appears. Council: Left to right: J. Ulrich, R. Golka, L. Kuhl, G. Ryder, D. Snodgrass, R. Christensen, G. Gushing, R. Radenz, L. Deunk, G. Northhouse, F. Hutzenbiler, V. Brown. Inter-Co-op Council: Constitution Adopted The Inter-Co-op Council passed a new constitution this year. Each individual house now has three representatives on the coun- cil — the house president, a stuart and a rotating member. The council serves in cordinating rela- tions among the co-operative houses at NU. Members exchange ideas on the various fi- nancial and operative problems of co-ops. A traveling scholarship trophy is award- ed to the co-op with the highest scholarship. Brown Palace was presented the trophy last spring. Gary Cushing served as president of the council this year. 268 " How about this? " Don McLaughlin, Lowell Fritsche and Darrell Miller look for ingredients to make a Dogwood. Brown Palace: New House Planned : Brown Palace with over 50 members is the largest University co-op. To cope with the expanding membership, the men of Brown Palace are making plans to build a new house within the next few years. Increased emphasis on scholarship en- abled Brown Palace to capture the Inter- Co-op Council scholarship cup for the past two semesters. Vince Brown, Duane Snodgrass, Kent Parsons, Ron McKnight, Chet Sautter and Glen Underhill are mem- bers of professional honoraries. Brown Palace held hour dances and exchange dinners during the year. Highlight- ing the social events was the annual formal held In May. Duane Snodgrass, president Arts and Sciences, Gordon .- Q ' ff5 1- I J!Rk Row 1: Bauer, Arnold, ' 61; Carothers, Wendell, ' 60; Christensen, Russell, ' 59; Codr, Jerome, ' 59; Cooper, Gary, ' 61. How 2: Dwinell, Robert, ' 60; Erisman, Lee, ' 61; Frick, Dean, ' 62; Fritsche, Lowell, ' 59; Hansen, Rodney, ' 62. How 3: Kuncl, Larry, ' 60; McCormick, Gary, ' 62; McLaughlin, Don, ' 62; McKnight, Ronald, ' 60; Neber, Ronald, ' 59. How 4: Nitsch, Quentin, ' 61; Patton, Ronald, ' 61; Reynoldson, Brock, ' 62; Richard, Gary, ' 60; Soulier, Chester, GS. Row 5: Shuey, Keith, ' 60; Tallon Jerry, ' 62; Voboril, John, ' 61; Walz, Jay, ' 62; Wiese, Leon, ' 61. Row 6: Wilson, Thomas, ' 59; Zizka, Glen, ' 59. 269 Row 1: Billey, John, ' 61; Golka, Robert, ' 60; Hagemeier, Larry, GS; Hanson, Donald, 59; Imhoif, Larry, ' 62; Johnson, Robert, ' 60. Row 2: Monson, Weldon, ' 61; Navarro, Jesse, ' 61; Saults, Claude, ' 59; Schmidt, Jerry, ' 62; Tetzloff, Larry, ' 60; Ulrich, James, ' 60. Row 3: Wolfe, Clarence, ' 61; Wrightsman, Kenton, ' 60. Pioneer House: League Honors Won Pioneer House proudly claims two in- -tramura! championships. The house basket- ball team captured league division honors and the rifle team won first place in league competition. On the social side the members of Pioneer hlouse planned several hour dances, a Christmas party and a party for their alums. Don hHansen is a member of Sigma Tau, engineering honorary, and Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering honorary. Gary Ryder, president Civil Engineering, Gordon Putting together a checkerboard puzzle helps pass the long moments until the dinner bell. 270 " How many points did you get? " fl game of euchre is common sight at Cornhusker Co-op. Cornhuskers Co-op: House Takes Third The Spring Day efforts of the members of Cornhusker Co-op earned enough over- all points for third place, hiighlighting their finish was a first place in the tug-of-war contest. Larry Kuhl, Clarence Wylie, Clarence Houser, John Kinnier and Larry Cast were selected for membership in professional honoraries. Gary Cashing, house president, also served as president of the Inter-Co-op Council. Gary Gushing, president Chemical Engineering, Stratton Row I: Blake, Eugene, ' 60; Brandhorst, Curt, ' 60; Cast, Larry, ' 60; Clausen, Leland, ' 61. Row 2: Crist, William, ' 60; Gushing, Gerald, ' 62; Fehlhafer, Leo, ' 60; Fletctier, Ramon, GS. Row 3: Hansen, Roland, ' 62; Hibbs, Dale, ' 62; Houser, Clarence, ' 59; Hutzenbiler, Floyd, ' 60. How 4: Hitzenbiler, LeRoy, ' 62; Jonas, John, ' 62; Kinnier, John, ' 59; Kuhl, Lawrence, ' 60. Row 5: Leston, Laurence, ' 62; Logan, John, ' 61; Mihara, Kuniaki, ' 62; Northouse, Gary, ' 61; Nurnberg, Gene, ' 60; Simpson, Wayne, ' 59; Temme, Roland, ' 61; Wylie, Clarence, ' 60. 271 Ag Men ' s Club: Leadership Gained Ag men provided leadership for many campus activities this year. Gailard Longmore served as vice president of Ag YMCA. Alpha Tau Alpha, vocational educa- tion honorary, was presided over by Charles Keep. Robert Kline was vice president of Epsllon Xi Tau, extension agent organization. Larry Ott was a member of the Pershing Rifle drill squad. The social calendar of the Ag Men showed hour dances, exchange dinners and house parties. The annual Snowflake formal held in January was the main social attrac- tion. Two other special features were spring and fall picnics honoring parents. Dimes are in demand when thirsty students take a break. 1 ■ ta .- 1 ■ - A W S K fMM. t 9r " i|Mtf| HIK , i J[ " " •Hfe l ■ k H l 1 i 1 HSji g ■ k . H Ron Radenz, president flgriculture, Norfolk " Remember there ' s a 10-minute limitl " Members oi Rg Men ' s Club wait ior a turn at the phone. 272 Row 1: Becker, Thomas, ' 62; Cerny, lames, ' 62; Chilewski, Norbert, ' 52; Choat, Gary, ' 59; Christiansen, Larry, ' 62; Deunk, Leon, ' 59; French, Roger, ' 60. Row 2: Gregerson, Larry, ' 62; Gruchow, Larry, ' 62; Hanson, Dean, ' 59; Hasek, Wayne, ' 61; Henning, Eldon, ' 59; Hervert George, ' 60; Irwin, Floyd, ' 60. Row 3: Johnston, Donald, ' 60; Keep, Charles, ' 59; Kegley, Ronald, ' 59; Klein, Robert, ' 60; Lefler, Glen, ' 62; Lefler, Howard, ' 61; Lincoln, Alfred, ' 62. Row 4: Lindell, Orvin, ' 62; Longmore, Gailard, ' 60; Miller, Donald, ' 59; Miller, Ray, ' 62; Moore, Paul, ' 59; Mumme, Charles, ' 60; Ott, Larry, ' 61. Row 5: Radenz, Ronald, ' 59; Ralls, James, ' 61; Ray, Roger, ' 62; Rouse, Richard, ' 60; Sandin, James, ' 60; Simonson, Don, ' 60; Skokan, Larry, ' 62. How 6: Stam, Jerome, ' 61; Starr, Daryl, ' 62; VanDeWalle, Paul, ' 61; Wischmeier, Richard, ' 59. 273 Burr Hall: Residents Compete After only two years of existence, the four houses of Burr hiall have developed traditions and friendly inter-house compe- tition. The Burr Hall football championship was won by Van Es House while Kiesselback House captured the basketball honors in in- tramural play. Members of Gooding House posted the best scholastic average. Burr Hall residents placed special em- phasis on activities this year. Bob Dickey and Richard Schmeling were members of the NU band. Tom Clark, Galen Stevens, Ray Ward and Ken Frank were members of Alpha Zeta. Jerry Haase and Pat Hipp served as president and vice president of Newman Club. Jon Petersen, president Agriculture, Stanton fimaieurs spend a pleasant evening pickin ' and singin ' to break the monotony of their books. " Does she still love me? " " Didn ' t I pay that bill? " Burr residents hope to find an answer. 274 How 1: Allison, Alex, ' 62; Al-yariri, Kahtan, ' 62; Armstrong, David, ' 61; Aten, Gary, ' 60; Benisek, Ronald, ' 62; Boesiger, David, ' 61. Row 2; Biere, Deon, ' 61; Bos, Wayne, ' 62; Cada, Larry, ' 62; Chaomy, James, ' 62; Choat, Alan, ' 62; Choat, Duane, ' 62. How 3: Choat, Lynn, ' 61; Christenson, Allen, ' 61; Christenson, Ronald, ' 62; Clark, Thomas, ' 60; Claussen, Stanley, ' 62; Dickey, Robert, ' 62. How 4: Flannigan, Michael, ' 62; Friesen, Roy, ' 62; Generewy, Douglas, ' 62; Gregory, Jim, ' 62; Grothen, Neil, ' 62; Haase, Jerome, ' 59. How 5: Happold, Roger, ' 62; Harley. Garry, ' 61; Hecht, Bernard, ' 62; Heine, Allen, ' 62; Herling, Dennis, ' 62; John, Fred, ' 61. How 6: Jores, David, ' 62; Jergens, Leonard, ' 59; Kampbell, Donald, ' 60; Kasten, Ellis, ' 62; Kmoch, Donald, ' 62. I 275 Burr Hall How 1: Kramper, Leo, ' 62; Lange, Larry, ' 62; Lauritzen, Kenneth, ' 61; Lewis, John, ' 62; Malena, David, 61; Mankin, Wendell, ' 62. Row 2: Meyer, Roger, ' 62; Marutz, Lyle, ' 62; Nelson, Chauncey, ' 60; Pearson, lames, ' 62; Petersen, Jon, ' 60; Peterson, Ronald, ' 62. Row 3: Phipps, Roger, ' 62; Powers, Richard, ' 61; Rainlorth, Thomas, ' 62; Reed, Roiand, ' 60; Rice, Frank, ' 62; Rohlfs, Arlin, ' 62. How 4: Roker, Harold, ' 62; Satlari, Reza, ' 62; Schmeling, Richard, ' 62; Schoch, Myron, ' 61; Sherkat, Oscar, ' 61; Shipherd, Norman, ' 61. Row 5: Shirkey, William, ' 62; Smith, Roy, ' 61; Snoberger, Glade, ' 62; Snoberger, Leon, ' 61; Stark, Virgil, ' 62; Slenzel, David, ' 62. How 6: Sullivan, William, ' 62; Tapken, Larry, ' 61; Thompson, Dale, ' 60; Tolman, Hubert, ' 59; Ward, Raymond, ' 59; Wicko, Henry, ' 62. 276 Living in Lincoln- Increased Luxury? Dorm and house residents envy the ex- tra privileges and luxuries of comnnuters, but have they seen the entire picture? Com- ments to Lincoln residents are, " What, no hours! ... At least you get good food . . . Oh, to have a quiet study room like yours. " But how may campus residents com- plain, " Missed that bus again! . . . Where is a parking place? . . . Mother said, ' No ' . . . and as I was sliding down 17th Street, the radio blared, ' No classes today at the Uni- versity of Nebraska! ' Included in the status of Lincoln resi- dents are students living at home and out- state students renting apartments or rooms. A large number of graduate students and married couples fall into this category. " And we don ' t even have hours! " Jane McLaughlin points out one oi the advantages oi living in Lincoln. Classes . . . meetings . . . cokes in the Crib a day on campus is completed and Lincoln residents board a bus for home- Snow and ice-covered windshields — signs of winter bring problems for Biruta Tigeris who must drive to campus. 277 Lincoln Residents How 1: Albracht, William, ' 59; Allyn, lean, ' 62: Bailey, Richard, ' 59; Ball, Harriette, ' 61; Barelman, Marcele, ' 59; Barron, Larry, ' 62; Batie, James, ' 60. Row 2: Batson, Dorothy, ' 59; Baumert, George, ' 59; Baumert, Wilma, ' 59; Becke, Dellord, ' 59; Beckman, Wayne, ' 59; Belknap, Rowan, ' 59; Bell, Lexy, ' 61. Row 3: Berger, Vivian, ' 62; Bizal, Frank, ' 59; Blackmon, Glen, ' 59; Bonne Richard, ' 59; Bowman, ' 59; Brenneis, Anthony, ' 59; Breese, Robert, ' 59. How 4: Buffington, John, ' 59; Burda, Charles, ' 61; Bush, Lyle, ' 61; Campbell, John, ' 59; Carter, David, ' 60; Clark, John, ' 59; Clark, Lawrence, ' 59. Row 5: Cobb, Ernest, ' 59; Cox, Donald, ' 59; Crowe, Cecil, ' 59; Cunningham, Robert, ' 59; Dasovic, loseph, ' 59; Davidson, Harold, ' 59; Davidson, Melvin, ' 62. Row 6: Dehning, Melvin, ' 62; Desler, Duane, ' 59; DeVos, Francis, ' 59; DeWald, Don, ' 59; Diedrichs, Robert, ' 59; Ellis, Charles, ' 59; Elming, Bernard, ' 59. Row 7: Erickson, John, ' 61; Fangmeier, Delmar, ' 59; Filer, Richard, ' 59; Friedli, Thomas, ' 61; Freeman, Duane, ' 59; Gaver, James, ' 59; Gebhardt, Frederick, ' 59. 278 Row I: Gerlach, LeRoy, ' 59; Gil, Tamar, ' 62; Gleason, Robert, ' 59; Graves, Allen, ' 59; Hanlon, John, ' 59; Hansen, Phyllis, ' 59; Hartwig, Jay, ' 59. How 2: Haucke, David, ' 59; Hauff, Irene, ' 59; Heldenbrand, Aria, ' 59; Henke, Orland, ' 61; Henrichson, Roger, ' 61; Hide, Donald, ' 59; Hledik, Leo, ' 59. Row 3: Horejsi, Charles, ' 59; Hruby, Anne, ' 60; Hruby, Milo, ' 59; Hueftle, Shirley, ' 59; Hutchings, Bruce, ' 59; Isaacson, Raymond, ' 59; Jacobs, Gary, ' 59. How 4: Jisa, Eugene, ' 59; Johns, Paul, ' 61; Johnson, Charles, ' 60; Jones, William, ' 61; Keill, James, ' 62; Kermanii, Taghi, GS; King, Sharon, ' 59. Row 5: Klievirer, Elmer, ' 62; Koch, Shirley, ' 60; Koehn, Roger, ' 60; Kvedaras, Gytis, ' 59; Kwiatkowrski, Edwin, ' 59; Lammel, Robert, ' 59; Laymon, Nancy, ' 59. Row 6: Leigh, Richard, ' 62; Lindsay, Ned, ' 59; Lucke, William, ' 59; Maag, Joy, ' 59; Mace, Barbara, ' 59; Manhart, John, ' 59; McCartney, Douglas, ' 60. Row 7: Miller, Elmer, ' 59; Mousel, Wendell, ' 59; Mueller, Dwayne, ' 59; Murphy, James, ' 59; Nelson, John, ' 59; Nelson, Richard, ' 60; Nelson, Robert, ' 59. 279 Lincoln Residents How 1: Newman, Richard, ' 59; Nyquist, Jack, ' 60; Oswald, Ronald, ' 59; Phillips, Gene, ' 59; Pitney, Kenneth, ' 59; Quincy, Edmund, ' 60; Raden, Soepeno, ' 59. Row 2: Rahn, Lois, ' 60; Redinbaugh, Keith, ' 59; Reed, Jerry, GS; Reiser, Matthew, ' 60; Riibe, Allen, ' 59; Riley, Bob, ' 61; Runner, Harold, ' 59. Row 3: Sapp, Wi:!iam, ' 59; Schmidt, James, ' 60; Schwabauer, Janice, ' 59; Seberger, Mary, ' 59; Seger, Katharine, ' 59; Sheridan, Barbara, ' 62; Siebken, James, ' 59. How 4: Smith, Paul David, ' 59; Smith, Paul Dee, ' 59; Snyder, Sandra, ' 59; Soils, Roberto, ' 59; Sorensen, Don, GS; Stamm. JoAnn, ' 61; Svec, Elden, ' 59. Row 5: Thedens, Ronald, ' 59; Thurman, Lloy, ' 59; Vahle, Gordon, ' 62; Upitis, Vija, ' 59; Valasek, Verden, ' 59; Vrba, SharroU, ' 59; Wallick, Roland, ' 62. Row 6: Watson, Alyce, ' 59; Webster, Audley, ' 59; Wenzinger, Dale, ' 59; Wenzel, Larry, ' 59; While, Richard, ' 59; White, William, ' 59; Wolfe, Lois, ' 59. Row 7: York, Larry, ' 59; York, Robert, ' 59; Ziedins, Inese, ' 59; Zoz, Frank, ' 59. 280 Married Students Combine Interests Effectively combining marriage and school . . . that is what 29% of the men and 8% of the women students are do- ing at the University of Nebraska. Those couples not successful in find- ing living quarters in the University housing units are often plagued with apartment-hunting in the fall. Their liv- ing problems are solved by apartment buildings, duplexes and rented homes throughout Lincoln. Families in the Holdrege-Street hous- ing create new friendships through social activities. Members organize barbeques in the fall and parties during the year for the four houses. Free baby-sitting . . . involves the co- operation of student wives who use a rotating system to baby-sit for each other. Time out for family life is taken by Bob Lawson as he joins his wife Sarah in entertaining their young daughter before her bedtime. A trip to the grocery store is a necessary part of the routine for Carol and lerry Bean and daughter Kim. The weekly washing is a joint effort for Bill and Gail Lowe as they make their stop at the local laundromat. 28 Extensive Naval travels enable Capt. James R. Hansen to aid his daughters with their geography assignments. College Professors Contribute Research College professors work in an atmos- phere which denriands that they keep up with the changes brought about in the Sput- nik-age. In an effort to develop new ideas they conduct research in their individual de- partments and carry on projects for local and national business concerns. Faculty members must also remain ac- tive in extra curricular and civic activities. Professors chaperone house parties and sponsor University activities. Others partici- pate in various community organizations and drives throughout the year. In a third role, that of family, instruc- tors do the same things in their leisure hours as do students. TV, the latest movie, bridge with friends and family fun provided relaxa- tion for faculty members at home. Dr. J. B. Shannon, relaxing from his hectic day of classes, pauses as he selects a book. Bedtime games and happy laughter with his children make Dr. Reckewey momentarily forget his campus classrooms. 282 AsmkA, 283 " Deck the halls! " Alpha Chis anticipate approaching holidays as they begin to decorate the house. impi Lois LaRue, president flgricuhure, Trenton Alpha Chi Omega-. Four Head Activities Four campus organizations were headed by Alpha Chis during the year. Dorothy Beechner was nanned president of the Student Union Board and Rae Beerline held the Aquaquettes presidency. Mu Phi Epsilon activities were headed by Joyce Johnson and Lois LaRue pre- sided over the Home Economics Club. Ivy Day brought honors to the Alpha Chis as Dorothy Beechner was selected to Mortar Board. Alpha Chis took second place in the women ' s Ivy Day sing. Filling positions on Student Council were Jolaine Loseke and Kay Turner. Bobbie Bible worked as a managing editor of the 1959 CORNHUSKER and Mary Lu Keill and Rita Mullet served as section editors. Alpha Lambda Delta pins were worn by Pat Porter and Regina Spaneke. LOIS LARUE president JUDY MUNSON vice president RAE BEERLINE secretary MARY RAMAGE treasurer Alpha Chis and dates enjoy a buiiet dinner at the Red Carnation formal. Row 1: Abrahamzon, Marilyn, ' 60; Allen, Joan. ' 59; Barr, Barbara, ' 60; Beechner, Dorothy, ' 59; Beerline. Rae, ' 59; Betts, Patricia, ' 62; Bible, Ea.bara, ' 60; Billings, Eleanor, ' 62. How 2: Christensen, Barbara, ' 59; Clark, Janet, ' 62; Dougherty, Jaci, ' 59; Duis, Deanne, ' 61; Ems, Myrna, ' 61; Flack, Beverly, ' 59; Gies, Donna, ' 60; Gilbert, Ruth, ' 59. How 3: Grazier, Judy, ' 62; Griffith, Katherine, ' 61; Haerer, Mary, ' 59; Hauslar, Carole, ' 61; Howard, Kay, ' 60; Hepperly, layne, ' 61; Higbee, Bunny, ' 61; Holloway, Theresa, ' 60. How 4: Holmes, Judy, ' 61; Huffman, Janelle, ' 62; Janecek, Jacque, ' 60; Jennings, Alice, ' 59; Johnson, Joyce, ' 60; Karloff, Kay, ' 62; Keill, Mary Lu, ' 61; Knudson, Alice, ' 59. How 5: Larson, MariBeth, ' 62; LaRue, Lois, ' 59; Laverty, Judith, ' 61; Loseke, Jolaine, ' 60; Lutt, Anne, ' 62; Marshall, Judith, ' 62; McCabe, Judy, ' 61; Miles, Barbara, ' 62. How 6: Miller, Janet, ' 61; Mullet, Rita, ' 61; Munson, Judy, ' 59; Oshlund, Jane, ' 60; Okeson, Janet, ' 61; Ostberg, Mary, ' 61; Peterson, Jacqueline, ' 61; Porter, Patricia, ' 61. How 7: Ramage, Mary, ' 60; Reeves, Joni, ' 61; Schoneberg, Kay, ' 61; Spcmhake, Regina, ' 81; Turner, Kay, ' 60; Turner, Sherry, ' 61; Tederman, Nancy, ' 62; Washington, Carol, ' 62. How 8: West, Shari, ' 60; Wolcott, Judy, ' 62; Woodling, Carole, ' 62; Yost, Diane, ' 62; Zajic, Carol, ' 62. 285 Row 1: Amsbury, Paula, ' ei; Axtell, lane, ' 61; Basoco, Ellen, ' 62; Beal, Nancy, ■(,0; Beall, Nancy, ' 60; Bonner, Phyllis, ' Sg,- Boulton, Varna, ' 61; Boyd, Patricia, ' 59. How 2: Buck, JoAnne, ' 62; Burgess, Janis, ' 61; Burney, Patricia, ' 62; Bush, Beverly, ' 62; Butterfield, Roberta, ' 60; Carpenter, Ann, ' 59; Champe, Tweed, ' 61; Christensen, Sara, ' 61. Row 3: Collins, Jacqueline, ' 61; Combs, Judith, ' 59; Crowley, Gwen, ' 59; Davison, Deanna, ' 61; Dean, Patricia, ' 62; Doering, Polly, ' 60; Donnell, Deanna, ' 60; Dubas, Jeanne, ' 60. How 4: Edmonds, Judy, ' 62; Fahrenbruch, Joanne, ' 59; Fidler, Elinor, ' 60; Fisk, Kathy, ' 62; Fuelberth, Kathleen, ' 60; Gibbs, Elaine, ' 62; Grube, Phyllis, ' 62; Hellmann, Susan, ' 62. Row 5: Heyne, Beverly, ' 61; Hoff, Rose Marie, ' 59; Hruza, Janet , ' 61; Johnson, Frances, ' 62; Kiess, Carolyn, ' 60; Krueger, Karen, ' 59; Lawrence, Judith, ' 62; Long, Angela, ' 62. How 6: McGath, Nomcy, ' 62; Mead, Mar y Ann, ' 61; Mikkleson, Judy, ' 62; Miller, Sally, ' 60; Miller, Sallye, ' 62; Myers, Betty, ' 62; Reimer, Sandra, ' 60; Rogers, LaVonne, ' 60. Row 7: Rohwer, Margee, ' 59; Rutt, Patty, ' 59; Sandritter, Pennie, ' 62; Schelkopf, Sharol, ' 61; Schlueter, Patricia, ' 60; Sherwood, Janet, ' 62; Stansbury, Joan, ' 59; Tesar, Patricia, ' 60. Row 8: Timm, Margaret, ' 62; Tuers, Arlene, ' 61; Vahle, Sharon, ' 60; Waybright, Marilyn, ' 62; Whalen, Sandra, ' 60; Winfrey, Sandra, ' 62; Young, Yvonne, ' 60; Zikmund, Judy, ' 61. Row 9: Zweig, Marilyn, ' 61. 286 Alpha Omicron Pi: Modern Addition Built Completion of their new addition high- lighted the year ' s activities for the AOPis. An open house preceded dedication cerennonies of their modern annex. Karen Krueger, WAA president, was chos- en for Mortar Board membership on Ivy Day. Polly Doering, a member of the Ivy Day Court, served as Coed Counselor treasurer and both Polly and Phyl Bonner w ere members of AWS Board. Judy Combs held the vice president ' s posi- tion in Coed Counselors and was a member of the Teachers College Dean ' s Advisory Board. Husker spirit was encouraged by cheerleaders Karen Krueger and Judy Zikmund. During Engineering Week Sondra Whalen was chosen Miss E-Week. Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon selected Pat Rutt as their sweetheart. JUDY COMBS president KAREN KRUESER vice president PHYL BONNER secretary PAT TESAR treasurer " You are cordially invited . . . " flOPis decide which open houses they will attend after the next football game. Judy Combs, president Teachers, NoHolk R Christmas tree adds the final touch to festive AOPi holiday decorations. fl mid-cdtemoon Frisbie match in lioiii oi iho Alpha Phi house provides a welcome break irom classes and study. Alpha Phi: Three Receive Titles B is for beauties . . . and a bevy of them added sparkle to the Phi house this year. Talent, personality and beauty won the Miss Nebraska title for Sherry Johnson. Sueleal Thompson, Miss Lincoln, and Judy Lang, Miss Beatrice, followed in second and third places In the Miss Nebraska pageant. The 1958 Coed Follies ' spotlight shlned on the Alpha Phis ' skit, " A Veil Tale, " which was awarded first place honors. Judy Chapman was revealed as Ideal Nebraska Coed. Excitement reigned as Judy Chapman was masked a Mortar Board and Jan Dworak was honored with a position in the Ivy Day court. Judy Truell served as secretary of the Student Tribunal. Sally Downs was crowned as Dream Girl of Theta Xi. SANDRA SHOUP president ANN HALE vice president JUDY CHAPMAN secretary HELEN PEDLEY treasurer Sandra Shoup, president Arts and Sciences, Sutherland Miles of crepe paper help to produce the Phis ' winning Homecoming display. Row I: Anderstrom, Judith, ' 61; Bailey, Joan, ' 60; Barker, Barbara, ' 61; Bauer, Sharon, ' 61; Bottom, Jann, ' 62; Bishop, Bette, ' 60; Brayton, Marion, ' 61; Chapman, Judy, ' 59. How 2: Christensen, Gail, ' 61; Crocker, Martha, ' 60; Davey, Marilyn, ' 62; Downs, Sally, ' 60; Drew, Sharon, ' 61; Dworak, Janet, ' 59; Eggen, Elaine, ' 59; Ellis, Sandra, ' 60. Row 3: Erickson, Diane, ' 60; Erickson, Flora, ' 62; Erickson, Gloria, ' 61; Erickson, Mary, ' 62; Frey, Carolyn, ' 62; Greenfield, Suzanne, ' 59; Haas, Jo Ann, ' 59; Hale, Ann, ' 59. Row 4: Hallam, Nancy, ' 59; Hauserman, Sara, ' 60; Hawley, Janet, ' 61; Hopkins, Shirley, ' 59; Huddleston, Marilyn ' 62; Hyland, Barbara, ' 60; Lang, Judy, ' 61; Lonsbrough, Linda, ' 62. Row 5: Lyon, Jane, ' 59; Martin, Judy, ' 61; Mastos, Jan, ' 61; McGrath, Susan, ' 60; Means, Judy, ' 62; Michelmann, Barbara, ' 59; Montgomery, Nancy, ' 61; Olson, Ann, ' 61. Row 6: Patrick, Mary, ' 60; Pedley, Helen, ' 59; Picard, Linda, ' 62; Rankin, Sandra, ' 62; Ray, Marcia, ' 59; Reinek, Shirley, ' 59; Ruck, Beverly, ' 62; Ryan, Ida Mae, ' 60. Row 7: Sahn, Gwen, ' 59; Sahn, Sue, ' 62; Scott, Julie, ' 62; Shoup, Sandra, ' 59; Ste ' anisin, Nancy, ' 62; Stump, Susan, ' 62; Tullis, Elizabeth, ' 62; Thompson, Fran, ' 62. Row 8: Thompson, Sueleal, ' 61; Truell, Judy, ' 60; Tucker, Toni, ' 62; Uehling, Kay, ' 61; Vermaas, Carol, ' 61; Wells, Gaylean, ' 62; Yeager, Sadie, ' 62; Yerk, Carole, ' 60. Row 9: Zimmer, Nancy, ' 62. 289 Row 1: Anderson Ian, ' 61; Anderson, Janet, ' 59; Arnold, Patricia, ' 60; Barnes, Sally, ' 61; Baumgartner, Alice, ' 61; Beard, lacquelyn, ' 61; Beckmann, Bonnie, ' 60; Blum, Gretchen, ' 60. Row 2: Boden, Marcia, ' 60; Breen, Janice, ' 60; Carney, Carol, ' 62; Chab, Shirley, ' 61; Clendenny, Sherry, ' 59; Craig, Marijane, ' 59; Craven, Caryl, ' 62; Crovmer, Karen, ' 61. Row 3: Dorn, Marion, ' 62; Dvorak, Bernice, ' 61; Engel, Gaye, ' 61; Epp, Patricia, ' 62; Evans, Joyce, ' 59; Farris, Judy, ' 62; Gerdes, Sharon, ' 62; Gorman, Judy, ' 62. Row 4: Gorman, Pat, ' 61; Hansen, Cynthia, ' 60; Hutchinson, Erwina, ' 61; Johnson, Breanna, ' 60; Kelly, Rose, ' 62; Kuhl, Rosemary, ' 61; Leder, Ingrid, ' 61; Lee, Nancy, ' 61. Row 5: Lee, Sondra, ' 59; Loebe, Lynn, ' 60; Mack, Janice, ' 60; Maxwell, Suzie, ' 62; Merrell, Marion, ' 62; Miller, Katheline, ' 61; Parker, Shirley, ' 62; Pearson, Twila, ' 62. How 6: Peter, Janis, ' 62; Phipps, Judy, ' 62; Pollock, Patsy, ' 62; Quackenbush, Mary, ' 61; Rocke, Kay, ' 61; Radmore, Donna, ' 62; Raynard, Barbara, ' 59; Rothell, Mary, ' 61. Row 7: Salisbury, Pat, ' 60; Schumacher, Elizabeth, ' 59; Scott, Cathryn, ' 61; Spencer, Nancy, ' 62; Slober, Georgiana, ' 59; Stone, Susan, ' 59; Tindall, Betty, ' 60; Umland, Yvonne, ' 62. How 8: Walker, Ann, ' 62; Walsh, Janet, ' 59; Washburn, Carol, ' 62; Weber, Mary Anne, ' 61. 290 Alpha Xi Delta: House Keeps Trophy Alpha Xis proudly retained the University Theatre Honorary Producer trophy for the sec- ond straight year. Alice Baumgartner received the award at the opening of the University Theatre season. Members worked hard in activities through- out the year. Gretchen Blum played with the University Orchestra, Symphonic Band and also with the Lincoln Symphony. Representing YWCA on Student Council was Marcia Boden and Marijane Craig claimed Masquers membership. Joyce Evans served as vice president of Ag Exec Board and was also a member of Home Ec Club. Treasurer of Mu Phi Epsilon was Cynthia Hansen. Jackie Beard was a member of the Ag YWCA Board. Alpha Xis held their annual mother ' s lunch- eon on Ivy Day and adopted needy families at Thanksgiving and Christmas. SONDRA LEE -.president VIRGINIA KORT.. vice president PAT GORMAN secretary PAT ARNOLD treasurer Springtime. ..warm weather.. .free afternoons. ..combine to entice Alpha Xis to drop their books and relax. Sondra Lee, president Teachers, Topeka, Kan. Hearty voices join with the piano in a jam session at the Alpha Xi house. As the early-morning bells of the Carillon tower calL Chi O ' s reluctantly head for that eight o ' clock class. Reba Kinne, president Teachers, Sidney Chi Omega: Derby Day Title Won " . . . Miss Sigma Chi Derby Day is . . . Pat Johnson ... of Chi Omega! " Cheers resounded across the Mall as Pat received her title. Other Chi O ' s filled campus activity posi- tions. Karen Schuster and Marg Schwentker held Builders Board positions and Reba Kinne and Nancy Johnson served on AWS Board. Secre- tary of WAA was Sharon McCormick and Jan Hruska and Nancy Haworth were WAA Board members. Two Alpha Lambda Delta pins were re- ceived by Chi Omegas for scholarship. Judy Moomaw served as vice president of the honor- ary and Judie Williams was elected secretary. Corresponding secretary of Student Coun- cil was Kathy Roach and Karen Schuster was an AUF Board member. Judy DeVilbiss served as secretary of Masquers, while Nancy Spilker was treasurer of Tassels. REBA KINNE.__ - president MARGARET HORNADY vice president MARY SPINDLER secretary SUSAN RHODES treasurer Think he ' ll like it? " Chi O ' s wonder as Military Ball preparations begin. Row 1: Anderson, Mary, ' 59; Armstrong, Sherry, ' 59; Beggs, Kathryn, ' 62; Borner, Margaret, ' 62; Brandeberry, foanie, ' 59; Bruce. Judith, ' 62; Clark, Marilyn, ' 60. Row 2: Condon. Betty, ' 62; Davidson, Carol, ' 62; De ' Vilbiss, Judy, ' 60; Drishaus, Mary, ' 62; Dubas, Mary Ann, ' 60; Elliott, Phyllis, ' 61; Ericksen, Sonja, ' 62; F ritz, Elaine, ' 61. Row 3: Fritz, Martha, ' 62; Goodell, Sandra, ' 60; Greeness, Sandra, ' 62; Hansen, Martie, ' 61; Haworth, Nancy, ' 61; Hemphill, Mary, ' 59; Hemphill, Emily, ' 60; Hornady, Margaret, ' 59. Row : Hruska, Jana, ' 59; Ilg, Barbara, ' 62; Johnson, Nancy, ' 61; Johnson, Patricia, ' 62; Karrer, Karen, ' 61; Kaufelt, Jan, ' 61; Kirme, Reba, ' 59; Laaker, Sandra, ' 59. Row 5: Laging, Marcia, ' 59; Lane, Barbara, ' 59; Lammers, Mary Ann, ' 59; Larson, Carol, ' 60; Linguist, Marilyn, ' 60; Lundin, Barbara, ' 60; Mack, Sheila, ' 62; Mandle, Barbara, ' 60. How 6: McCord, Shirley, ' 62; McCormick, Sharon, ' 60; Miller, Melissa, ' 60; Miskovsky, Alice, ' 62; Miskovsky, Blanche, ' 59; Moomaw, Judy, ' 61; Muehlbeier, Ann, ' 62; Murphy, Jean, ' 62. Row 7: Noerlinger, Betty, ' 61; Platz, Suzanne, ' 60; Prchal, Joyce, ' 61; Rhodes, Sara, ' 62; Rhodes, Susan, ' 59; Risser, Charlotte, ' 62; Roach, Kathy, ' 60; Schnieder, Sandra, ' 60. Row 8: Schuster, Karen, ' 60; Schwentker, Margaret, ' 60; Simkins, Joanne, ' 61; Snyder, Kathleen, ' 62; Spilker, Nancy, ' 60; Spindler, Mary, ' 59; Stewart, Kay, ' 60; Strauss, Kay, ' 62. Row 9: Tatroe, Patricia, ' 59; Tetro, Terre, ' 61; Triplet!, Carole, ' 60; Turek, Judi, ' 62; Wiess, LeNette, ' 62; Williams, Judith, ' 61; Wilson, Elizabeth, ' 59; Wurst, Laura, ' 61. 293 ' X l I kiL ' iisiL Row 1: Anville, Harriet, ' 62; Anville, Nancy, ' 61; Arbuthnot, Mary, ' 59; Armstr Nancy, ' 61. Row 2: Blore, Elizabeth, ' 61; Bogar, Pat, ' 62; Christensen, Mary, ' 59; Decker, Judy, ' 59. Row 3: Dieterich, Mary, ' 59; Disbrow, Linda, ' 62; Dou Fenwick, Barb, ' 61; Flannigan, Pat, ' 60. Row 4: Frazer, Betty, ' 62; Gessner, G Hansen, Janet, ' 61; Hiatt, Kay, ' 62; Hinman, Jean, ' 62. Row 5: Hoeman, Judit Willa, ' 62; Kerr, Kolleen, 62; Klein, Glenda, ' 59; Knaup, Roberta, ' 60. Row 6: Mahoney, Jane, ' 61; Manary, Donna, ' 62; McGovern, Judy, ' 61; Mclntyre, A Morgan, Sue, ' 61; Morris, Judy, ' 61; Murrell, Nancy, ' 59; Myers, Karol, ' 61; Ph Joan, ' 62; Schneider, Sharon, fil; Schottler, Kay, ' 61; Schuett, Sherry, ' 61; Sell, Skelton, Karen, ' 62; Stanley, Susan, ' 61; Stein, Jane, ' 59; Sullivan, Mary, ' 62 ong, Regina, ' 59; Arth, Barbara, ' 59; Baker, Jean, ' 59; Seal, Nancy, ' 59; Beldin, 61; Clark, Linda, ' 61; Coe, Mary Jane, ' 60; Colby, Sarah, ' 61; Curfman, Jane glas, Judy, ' 60; Douthit, Judy, ' 59; Dresher, Janet, ' 59; Fangmeyer, Hjordis, ' 61 inny, ' 60; Goettsch, Margene, ' 61; Hanneman, Judy, ' 61; Hansen, Eileen, ' 60 h, ' 62; Hoeppner, Janet, ' 62; Humann, Judy, ' 62; James, Elizabeth, ' 60; Kaspar Larson, Mary, ' 60; Leurs, Jean, ' 62; Lueking, Sharon, ' 59; Lytle, Susan, ' 62; nn, ' 61. Row 7: Menke, Betty, ' 62; Meyers, Lynn, ' 60; Morgan, Nancy, ' 62; illips, Donna, ' 61. Row 8: Rohlffs, Patty, ' 61; Sawvell, Linda, ' 62; Schammel, ean, ' 60; Sellentin, Dorothy, ' 61. Row 9: Sheldon, Ann, ' 62; Sieler, Judy, ' 60 Van Ornam, Rychie, ' 60. 294 Delta Delta Deltaf Members Place Third Ac+ivity-minded and scholarship-conscious, the Tri Del+s filled activity positions and won the third place Mortar Board Scholarship-Activities Cup at the 1958 Ivy Day ceremonies. Judy Decker, a Student Union Board mem- ber, was elected vice president of AWS board and Judy Douthit acted as vice president of Tassels. Lynne Meyers served as president of Pan- hellenic. Tri Delts Rychie Van Ornam and Janet hiansen filled AWS board positions. Vice presi- dent of WAA was Pat Arbuthnot and Pat Flannigan was a member of Student Council. As a reward for their leadership, Judy Decker and Judy Douthit were selected for Mortar Board membership. Rychie Van Ornam, 1957 AUF Activities Queen, reigned in the Ivy Day Court. JUDY DOUTHIT _ president JUDY DECKER vice president JANE STEIN. _ secretary MARY LARSON treasurer i JW l fls they return from class. Tri Dells eagerly look for- ward to their mid-afternoon coffee break in the Union. Judy Douthit, president Teachers, Curtis " Boulder or Bustl " Tri Delts say as they begin packing for NU migration. With another long day of classes finished. Delta Gammas return home to spend an evening studying and relaxing. Delta Gamma: House Honors Varied Versatility . . . activities, scholarship, lead- ership ... all describe the Delta Gammas. Nancy Copeland presided over Mortar Board and Fran Gourlay also wore the black mask of the society. The girls cheered when hielen Gour- lay was revealed as 1958 May Queen. A hard-earned reward was presented to the Delta Gammas when they received the Mor- tar Board Scholarship-Activities Cup in sorority competition. The Elsie Ford Piper Scholarship Cup was awarded to the DG ' s for first place in sorority scholarship for two straight semes- ters. Fran Gourlay served as associate editor of the 1959 CORNHUSKER. Managing editors Carolyn Lang and Nancy Lewis and section editors Joan Rinne and Mary Lou Reese also aided in the production of the yearbook. NANCY COPELAND president MARY Mcknight __.vice president FRAN GOURLAY _ .secretary CAROL MOORHEAD treasurer Nancy Copeland, president Teachers, Norfolk The split-T takes over as determined DG ' s perfect their skill at football. t: ci ai Row 1: Adams, Ruth, ' 59; Anderson, Pat, ' 62; Bacon, Barbara, ' 60; Blair, Carr Row 2: Christie, Nickie, ' 62; Clark, Rita, ' 59; Copeland, Nancy, ' 59; Costin Garner, Jeanne, ' 62. Row 3: Gomon, Lynn, ' 62; Gourlay, Fran, ' 59; Graves, C Angela, ' 60; Holtmeier, Mary Margaret, ' 62. Row 4: Hubka, Letty, ' 62; Jorgen Janice, ' 61: Lang, Carolyn, ' 60; Lathen, Jan, ' 61; Lewis, Nancy, ' 60. Row 5: Li Mayrene, ' 59; McKnight, Mary, ' 59; McOstrich, Carol, ' 61; Mehring, Jane, ' 62, Lois, ' 61; Newberry, Eloise, ' 60; Parker, Gail, ' 60; Pohlman, Sonya, ' 59; Proch Judy, ' 61; Rinne, Joan, ' 61; Robinson, Elizabeth, ' 60; Schmidt, Patsy, ' 62; Schmi Katharine, ' 62; Shearer, Margaret, ' 61; Shellberg, Gretchen, ' 62; Sowles, An Jeanette, ' 59. Row 9: Whitmore, Sandy, ' 60; Wilkins, Judy, ' 62. ye, ' 61; Bray, Carol, ' 62; Brott, Kathy, ' 62; Bush, Bonnie, ' 62; Byers, Julie, ' 61. Karen, ' 62; Deane, Lois, ' 61; Fitzpatrick, Barbara, ' 60; Fitzpatrick, Mimi, ' 59; arol, ' 61; Hall, Dorothy, ' 60; Hall, Marcia, ' 61; Hankins, Barbara, ' 62; Holbert, sen, Barbara, ' 60; Jorgensen, Rochelle, ' 62; Kessler, Eleanor, ' 61; Lancaster, chtenberg, Sandra, ' 60; Livgren, Kay, ' 60; Lucke, Mary Lou, ' 60; Maxwell, Miesner, Marilyn, ' 61. Row 6: Moorhead, Carol, ' 60; Mueller, Judy, ' 60; Muhle, aska, Ruthie, ' 60; Quinn, Sharon, ' 60. Row 7: Reese, Mary Lou, ' 61; Reynolds, dtmann, Kay, ' 60; Schroeder, Sidney, ' 59; Scriven, Donna, ' 59. Row 8: Shearer, ne, ' 62; Swails, Sandra, ' 61; Toomey, Beth, ' 59; Troxel, Nancy, ' 60; Turner, 297 How 1: Anderson, Judie, ' 62; Barrett, Patricia, ' 62; Beckenhauer, Jeanette, ' 59; Belschner, Nancy, ' 59; Bender, Diana, ' 62; Buckingham, Kay, ' 59; Carey, Barbara, ' 61. How 2: Condon, Susan, ' 61; Denker, Jeanne, ' 61; Douglas, Charlotte, ' 62; Feather, Judy, ' 62; Fenton, Jeannine, ' 62; Flanagan, Sally, ' 59; Fulton, Deloris, ' 61. How 3: Gilroy, Katherine, ' 60; Gottula, Janice, ' 61; Gumb, Catherine, ' 59; Harstad, Carole, ' 61; Heinrichs, Lynn, ' 62; Hellbusch, Charlotte, ' 61; Hemphill, Darlene, ' 60. How 4: Hohl, Judy, ' 60; Hoyer, Janice, ' 62; Hubka, Virginia, ' 62; Johns, Sandra, ' 59; Jones, Elizabeth, ' 62; Kay, Julianne, ' 61; Keys, Donette, ' 61. Row 5: Ladenburg, Sharon, ' 62; Mar quardt, Linda, ' 62; McGinnis, Sally, ' 60; McNally, Sylvia, ' 62; Mitchem, Terry, ' 59; Moncrief, Sharon, ' 62; Moran, Julie, ' 62. Row 6: Morris, Nancy, ' 59; Moulton, Patricia, ' 62; Myhren, Joan, ' 62; Novotny, Carolyn, ' 59; Odum, Jean, 61; Olson, Janice, ' 59; Orr, Carolyn, ' 59. How 7: Pandzik, Susan, ' 62; Pohlman, Karen, ' 61; Preston, Nancy, ' 51; Richter, LaRae, ' 62; Roquet, Jeanne, ' 62; Saeger, Gretchen, ' 60; Schelbitzk, Linda, ' 61. Row 8: Schroeder, Margaret, ' 61; Skarda, Merrey, ' 59; Sunderman, Gail, ' 60; Tomsen, Betty, ' 60; Wilson, Anne, ' 62. 298 Gamma Phi Beta: - Mitchem Wins Titles A mask ... a key ... a crown ... all three were awarded Gamma Phi Terry Mitchem. Terry was tapped for Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board on Ivy Day and received a gold Phi Beta Kappa key for outstanding scholarship. At the Military Ball Terry was crowned hlonor- ary Commandant. Ivy Day brought recognition to the Gamma Phis when Sally Flanagan and Carolyn Novotny became members of Mortar Board. On the same day Nancy Coover received the Senior Women ' s Scholarship Cup and Gretchen Saeger reigned as a member of the May Queen ' s court. Red Cross activities were headed by Carolyn Novotny and Sally Flanagan served as Builders secretary. Terry Mitchem presided over YWCA. Cheerleader Margaret Marshall encour- aged Husker spirit at games and Janice Olson was a finalist for Miss E-Week. SALLY FLANAGAN- __ president CAROLYN NOVOTNY.vice president TERRY MITCHEM secretary CAROLYN ORR treasurer Calculation before construction Gamma Phis survey the front lawn to see if the Homecoming display will fit. Sally Flanagan, president Teachers, Hastings fl function is on tap and Gamma Phis await the male delegation ' s arrivoL Thetas plan to " spook " the opposition with a ghos tly display which received second place in competition. Mary Lynn Stafford, president Agriculture, Lincoln Kappa Alpha Theta: Spotlight on Activities " Got the Theta house blues " . . . There were no blues in the Theta house this year for members were active in campus activities and organizations. Edythe Morrow served as president of Orchesis and Cynthia Zschau acted as vice president of AUF. Sue Carkoski and Gretchen Sides were Coed Counselor board members and Jacquie Miller, Linda Walt and Sue hHubka were e ' ected to AWS Board. Nebraska ' s cheer- leading squad included Theta Kay hiirschbach. On Ivy Day Mary Lynn Stafford, Cynthia Zschau and Jacquie Miller were masked as mem- bers of Mortar Board. Linda Walt reigned as a member of the Ivy Day court. Sigma Nus chose Edythe Morrow as their sweetheart and Prudie Morrow was named " Miss Moonbeam McSwine. " Marianne Castle was voted Typical Cowgirl in the spring. MARY LYNN STAFFORD.__.__presiclent JACQUIE MILLER _ . vice president CYNTHIA ZSCHAU ...secretary SHARON SMITH .treasurer Formal favors are difficult to select when such a wide variety is provided. Row 1: Adams, Judy, ' 62; Adams, Linda, ' 61; Anderson, Sharon, ' 62; Bathe, Sylvia, ' 61; Bost, Jane, ' 61; Brager, Gini, ' 61; Garden, Jeanne, ' 62; Garkoski, Sue, ' 61. Row 2: Carroll, Nancy, ' 62; Castle, Marianne, ' 60; Cheyney, Karen, ' 61; Cotton, Carole, ' 61; Counter, Diane, ' 60; Dallng, Julie, ' 62; DeMars, Sharon, ' 62; Douglas, Diane, ' 60. Row 3: Elliott, Nancy, ' 59; Feese, Harriet, ' 59; Gray, Gail, ' 61; Gross, Charlene, ' 60; Hale, Dee, ' 62; Hammond, Sue, ' 61; Hirschback, Kay, ' 61; Hockabout, Helen, ' 60. Row 4: Hubka, Sue, ' 61; lohnson, Jeanette, ' 62; Keenan, Judy, ' 59; Lucas, Bonny, ' 62; Matthews, Susie, ' 61; McClain, Judith, ' 61; McCrady, Kathy, ' 60; Miller, Jacquie, ' 59. Row 5: Morehouse, Marjorie, ' 62; Morrow, Edythe, ' 59; Morrow, Prudie, ' 59; Moyer, Ann, ' 62; Moulton, Suzie, ' 59; Nielson, Kay, ' 59; Otradovsky, Judy, ' 59; Peddie, Gayle, ' 59. Row 6: Pickett, Anne, ' 59; Poynter, Nan, ' 59; Rigg, Sylvia, ' 60; Schlaht, Gayle, ' 60; Severens, Pat, ' 62; Simon, Gail, ' 61; Smiley, Sally, ' 60; Smith, Beth, ' 62. Row 7: Smith, Sharon, ' 60; Spody, Marlene, ' 62; Stafford, Mary Lynn, ' 59; Swift, Dolly, ' 60; Swingle, Suzie, ' 59; Tanner, Barbara, ' 62; Teal, Linda, ' 62; Titman, Gretchen, ' 59. Row 8: Trester, Nancy, ' 61; Walt, Linda, ' 60; ' Walt, Mary, ' 62; Warrick, Iane " t, ' 59; Wasserman, Joyce, ' 62; Weir, Joyce, ' 62; Weyland, Jill, ' 60; Wilson, Sally, ' 59. Row 9: Wright, Lynn, ' 62; Zschau, Cindy, ' 59. 301 Row 1: Antes, Betsy, ' 61; Baughman, Sharon, ' 61; Behmer, Sharalyn, ' 60; Buss, Peggy, ' 62; Coats, Penny, ' 59; Darling, Shari, ' 59; Dillman, Dee, ' 60; Donnelly, Roberta, ' 62. Row 2: Draver, Mary, ' 61; Ellis, Beverly, ' 59; Ellis, Judith, ' 62; Fangman, Sharon, ' 60; Forch, Linda, ' 61; Frazier, Ginger, ' 62; Hansen, Linda, ' 62; Hansen, Virginia, ' 61. Row 3: Harm, Linda, ' 62; Hespe, Judy, ' 61; Hobbs, Jacqueline, ' 62; Hollingshead, Nancy, ' 62; Hulme, Lois, ' 62; Humphrey, Georgann, ' 59; Huston, Ruth, ' 62; Jacobs, Elizabeth, ' 59. Row 4: Johnson, Sidney, ' 60; Ketelsen, Barb, ' 62; Kramer, Jane, ' 59; Kretensky, Ann, ' 60; Lessman, Patricia, ' 61; Mains, Donna, ' 59; Mestl, Juliana, ' 59; Meyer, JoAnn, ' 62. How 5: Nordquist, Anne, ' 60; Owens, Beverly, ' 59; Parrish, Bonnie, ' 62; Parrott, Marie, ' 60; Paye, Kathleen, ' 62; Pedersen, Julie, ' 61; Persons, Joann, ' 62; Peterson, Cynthia, ' 62. Row 6: Phillips, Marilyn, ' 62; Poff, Jacqueline, ' 59; Rock, Roberta, ' 61; Rockwell, Joanne, ' 60; Rogers, Joanna, ' 61; Rogers, Sharon, ' 62; Santin, Eileen, ' 60; Scharmann, Patricia, ' 61. Row 7: Sievers, Sonia, ' 59; Sitorios, Barbara, ' 61; Single, Marjorie, ' 59; Steiner, Sonya, ' 61; Sylvan, Karla, ' 62; Teebk en, Dixie, ' 62; Thurman, Marilyn, ' 60; Vecker, Joyce, ' 60. Row 8: Vahle, Barbara, ' 61; Wall, Sharon, ' 61; White, Anne, ' 61; Whitney, Carolyn, ' " i: Willers, Yvonne, ' 62. 302 Kappa Delta: Board Posts Claimed Board positions In several campus organiza- tions were awarded to KD members for Ihls year. Bev Ellis was named vice president of Red Cross, with Georgann Humphrey and Eileen Santin serving as board members. Treasurer of YWCA was Sonia Slevers and Joanna Rogers acted as her assistant. Sharon Baughman, Ginny Hansen and Barbara Vahle were YWCA Board members and Bev Ellis was District Representative for the organization. Following her election as national president of Kappa Alpha Mu, photography fraternity, Elizabeth Jacobs was elected president cf KAM ' s Nebraska chapter. During Ivy Day festivities Georgann Humphrey and Bev Ellis were tapped as mem- bers of Mortar Board. Georgann served as treasurer of the group. SONIA SIEVERS president SHARI DARLING vice president BEV ELLIS-. secretary EILEEN SANTIN treasurer fls building progresses. Kappa Delts anxiously wait ior the day when they can move into their modern addition. Sonia Sievers, president Business fldministration, Roca Kibitzing will inevitably follow when five players are present for bridge. Late afternoon class . . . required attendance . . . Kappas are lured from the house to Rg campus on a cold day. Sandra Boyd, president Teachers, Birmingham, Mich. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Annual Positions Held Kappas covered campus events . . . with Sharon McDonald editing the 1959 CORN- HUSKER. Other KKG stafF members included Sue Schnabel, managing editor; Diane Rainey, Sue hiealey and Linda Rohwedder, section edi- tors. Suzy Sickel served as assistant panel editor. Staff writters for the DAILY NEBRASKAN were Wynn Smithberger and Sue Healey. Mortar Board claim.ed two Kappas as the society masked Nan Carlson and Sharon McDonald. Nan served as vice president and Sharon was chapter editor of the group. Nan was also president of AWS. Marianne Thygecon held a Builders vice presidency and Beth Gilbert was elected to AWS board. Kappa Sigs chose Wendy Makepeace for their sweetheart and Wynn Smithberger reigned as Rose of Delta Sigma Pi. SANDRA BOYD president NAN CARLSON ..vice president ANN BEDWELL secretary PHYLLIS YOES treasurer KKG ' S sorting the mail find all kinds of correspondence in the pigeonholes. [-p F ' C ' ' . - 5f Row 1: Anderson, Mary, ' 61; Atkins, Susan, ' 61; Bedwell, Ann, ' 59; Berry, ludy, ' 61; Bowers, Julie, ' 61; Boyd, Sandra, ' 59; Burbank, lane, ' 60; Carlson, Nan, ' 59. How 2: Cheuvront, Leah, ' 62; Cole, Connie, ' 61; Crooker, Jane, ' 60; Cunningham, Mary, ' 60; Curtice, Marilyn, ' 61; Dailey, Katharine, ' 59; Eckrich, Priscilla, ' 60; Evans, Barbara, ' 60. Row 3: Folk, Virginia, ' 60; Gilbert, Elizabeth, ' 61; Goding, Elene, ' 59; Good, Jane, ' 62; Hansen, Margaret, ' 59; Harmon, Linda, ' 62; Healey, Susan, ' 61; Hein, Carolyn, ' 61. Row 4: Jewell, Nancy, ' 62; Kellogg, Sandra, ' 60; Kemp, Mary, ' 62; Koch, Mary Jane, ' 61; Kokes, Sharon, ' 59; Lee, Kitzi, ' 61; Luke, Mary, ' 61; Lyman, Jane, ' 60. Row 5: Magaret, Judy, ' 62; Magaret, Kay, ' 60; Makepeace, Wendy, ' 59; Mann, Karen, ' 61; McDonald, Sharon, ' 59; Newcomer, Nancy, ' 60; Newman, Sherry, ' 61; Patterson, Mary Dee, ' 60. Row 6: Pettit, Carol, ' 62; Prest, Billie, ' 59; Prucha, Claire, ' 60; Rainey, Diane, ' 61; Raun, Nancy, ' 62; Ray, Saranne, ' 62; Robertson, Ginger, ' 60; Rogers, Harriet, ' 62. How 7: Rohwedder, Linda, ' 61; Schnabel, Sue, ' 60; Sickel, Suzanne, ' 61; Smithburger, Wynn, ' 60; Stenten, Sarah, ' 62; Thygeson, Marianne, ' 59; Tinan, Diane, ' 62; Tinon, Suzanne, ' 62. Row 8: Tooley, Lynn, ' 62; VanAmburgh, Karen, ' 60; Webster, Lucy, ' 60; Williamson, Phyllis, ' 59; Yoes, Phyllis, ' 60. 305 Row I: Abbott, Gwen, ' 59; Aikens, Margaret, ' 62; Bakker, Barbara, ' 62; Billmeyer, Ann, ' 61; Brown, ludith, ' 62; Burton, Sue, ' 61; Campbell, Nancy, ' 59; Chatfield, Jon, ' 59. Rovir 2: Cochran, Jane, ' 59; Colwell, Rebecca, ' 60; Coonrad, Mary Kay, ' 62; Dempsey, Karen, ' 61; Doty, Beverly, ' 59; Fulkerson, Susan, ' 62; Gardner, Margaret, ' 60; Griffiths, Joan, ' 61. Row 3: Harris, Mary Ann, ' 61; Hathaway, Gari, ' 61; Hathaway, Julie, ' 60; Heggen, Susan, ' 62; Hill, Marilyn, ' 60; Hughes, Judith, ' 60; Hunter, Jean, ' 60; Janike, Sharon, ' 61. How 4: Jensen, Frances, ' 59; Johnson, Sandie, ' 62; Kendall, Elise, ' 61; Langhauser, Carol, ' 61; Limpo, Emmie, ' 60; Luff, Glenda, ' 62; Mardock, Sally, ' 60; McBride, Mary, ' 62. Row 5: McCormick, Kay, ' 62; McCrory, Kathleen, ' 59; McKibben, Jill, ' 60; McPherson, Carol, ' 59; Minnick, Rhonda, ' 59; MoUer, Priscilla, ' 61; Myberg, Janice, ' 61; Oakeson, Linda, ' 61. Row 6: Petersen, Janice, ' 62; Peterson, Karen, ' 60; Pickett, Marilyn, ' 60; Prince, Jeannette, ' 59; Reichstadt, Suanne, ' 61; Rhoda, Jan, ' 61; Ross, Monica, ' 60; Ryan, Mary Ann, ' 61. Row 7: Schilling, Virginia, ' 62; Stock, Susan, ' 61; Stuart, Barbara, ' 59; Taylor, Barbara, ' 60; Timmons, Mary Anne, ' 61; Todd, Nancy, ' 61; Turner, Sue, ' 61; ' Warren, Eileen, ' 60. Row 8: Winfrey, Karen, ' 61; ' Wittholf, Anne, ' 60; Wood, Wendy, ' 61; Wright, Barbara, ' 62; Yost, Nori, ' 62. 306 m Pi Beta Phi: Ivy Day Honors Won High above the Pi Phi arrow . . . many a head was held high for honors won on Ivy Day. The Pi Phis with the song, " Were You There, " were awarded first place in the women ' s sing competition. As a reward for their hard work in classes and activities, Mary Ann hiarris and Karen Peterson were honored with positions in the 1958 Ivy Day Court. Pi Phis landed several top activity positions during the year. Marilyn Pickett was elected to Student Council and AWS Board and Julie Hathaway served as vice president of ACE. Jan Chatfield Leeper and Karen Peterson were members of the Student Union Board. A successful year for the Pi Phis was cli- maxed when they were awarded the WAA Cup for first place in women ' s athletic competition. CAROL MCPHERSON -president FRAN JENSEN vice president JANE COCHRAN._ secretary SALLY MARDOCK treasurer Pi Phis and dates consider the front porch an excellent place for socializing and relaxing on Sunday aiternoon. Carol McPherson, president Agriculture, Syracuse .•«WSM«a»w.1«?«B«WK! Music lovers at the Pi Phi house put their new hi-fi set to immediate use. " If anyone calls, we ' ll be back by six . . . " SDT ' s bid sisters good-by as they leave for an intramural game. Sigma Delta Tau: Activities Fill Agenda SDT members were active in both scholar- ship and activities. Sandra Kully edited copy for the DAILY NEBRASKAN and both Sandra and Shirley Shiff were Coed Counselor Board members. Secretary of Sigma Alpha Eta, speech and hearing honorary, was Sue Goldhammer. Elaine Falken Oruch was rewarded for her high scholar- ship by membership in Alpha Lambda Delta. One of the Daisy Chain leaders on Ivy Day was Sandra Kully. Dena Locke and Sue Gold- hammer were SDT Tassel members. Open houses, hour dances and a pledge coffee sparked the Sigma Delta Tau social sea- son. Pledges entertained at their fall " Skin Deep " party and the annual SDT hHusker hloli- day formal was held in the spring. SANDRA KULLY president DONNA STEINBERG... vice president FRANCES BROWN secretary DENA LOCKE treasurer Sandra Kully, president Teachers, Grand Island Mrs. Cornelia Pipkin enjoys reviewing SDT scrapbooks with her " daughters. " Row 1: Brown, Frances, ' 59; Cohen, Judith, ' 62; Freed, Judith, ' 62; Goldhammer, Sue, ' 61. How 2: Grossman, Nancy, ' 62; Kaufman, Naomi, ' 60; KuUy, Sandra, ' 59; Lelchook, Muriel, ' 62. Row 3: Lelchook, Shirley, ' 62; Lonstein, Sue, ' 62; Margolin, Ina, ' 61; Miroff, Madalyn, ' 62. Row 4: Mozer, Karen, ' 59; Oruch, Elaine, ' 62; Rausten, Leila, ' 60; Shiff, Shirley, ' 61. Row 5: Spiegal, Bonnie, ' 61; Steinburg, Donna, ' 59; Webman, Vivian, ' 62. 309 . »i-Tr - v« ' ' -■ ' • ' ' ' ' ri mm s t-ss E " Row 1: Banghart, Elizabeth, ' 59; Buel, Phyllis, ' 62; Christensen, Dorothy, ' 60; Diedrichs, Deanne, ' 60; Dorland, Janis, ' 62; Fahrlander, Linda, ' 59. Row 2: Fowler, Nancy, ' 61; Goucher, Judith, ' 61; Gunter, Doris, ' 59; Hansen, Nancy, ' 62; Herbig, Sandra, ' 59; Herse, Nancy, ' 61. Row 3: Humphrey, Sondra, ' 61; Koopman, Philippa, ' 62; Mann, Jeannine, ' 61; Mohr, Charlene, ' 62; Roehrkasse, Paula, ' 59; Sanderson, Frances, ' 61. Row 4: Schlitt, Georda, ' 61; Scott, Dorothy, ' 62; Scrivner, Gwen, ' 59; Snavely, Barbara, ' 60; Spoeneman, Frances, ' 61; Steckling, Carol, ' 61. How 5: Swartz, Kaymarie, ' 60; Tietjen, Gloria, ' 61; Viergute, Janet, ' 62; Vincent, Patricia, ' 62; Wilson, Judith, ' 62; Worley, Suzann, ' 60. Row 6: Wright, Germaine, ' 59; Wright, Marion, ' 59. ; ■ 310 Sigma Kappa: PBK Selects Wright Honoraries claimed the interest of Sigma Kappas throughout the year. Presiding over the activities of Gamma Alpha Chi, advertising fraternity, was Germaine Wright. Vice presi- dent of Phi Sigma lota language honorary was Marion Wright, also named a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Elizabeth Banghart served as treasurer of Phi Chi Theta, business administration honorary, and Sandra Herbig was elected warden of Del- ta Omicron music sorority. Sigma Kappa was represented in Young Republicans by Nancy Fowler who served on the group ' s Executive Board and assisted in pub- lishing the state ' s Young Republican newspaper. Paula Roehrkasse claimed membership in University Singers and Kaymarie Swarts was c ' ected to a Coed Counselor Board position. SANDRA HERBIG president KAYMARIE SWARTS... vice president LINDA FAHRLANDER secretary ELIZABETH BANGHART treasurer Sigma Kappas have decided it ' s time ior a little yard- work as pledges and actives gather to finish the job. Sandra Herbig, president Teachers, Marquette " Peanuts " adds a chuckle to the day for Sigma Kappas reading the RAG. Zetas relax on the steps of their porch during the " few extra minutes " between attending classes and studying. firm Meyer, president Teachers, Nebraska City Zeta Tau Alpha: Year Proves Eventful Zefas successfully completed the first year in their new honne at 420 University Terrace by taking part in various campus activities and events. Elizabeth Smith was active as a member of Red Cross and Coed Counselors Boards, and Joanie Graf served on NUCWA Board. Honoraries claimed ZTA ' s during the year. Myrna Grunwald was elected Sigma Alpha lota secretary and she and Dorothy Mulhair were members of Pi Lambda Theta. President of Music Inter-Sorority Council was Sharon Johnson who was also a member of Delta Omicron. Tassel members were Elizabeth Smith and Sue Johnson. Ann Meyer claimed Masquers membership and was a finalist for Theta Xi Dream Girl. Pi Kappa Phi members chose Kay Gregory for their Rose Queen. ANN MEYER president ANN HERMES vice president MARY JANE WILHITE secretary COLETTE GROUSE treasurer Observers might say that this view of bridge with the Zetas is underhanded. Row 1: Abemethy, Laurie, ' 62; Alden, Sarah, ' 62; Arvidson, Marilyn, ' 59; Booth, Nancie, ' 62; Brown, Susan, ' 60; Carroll, Rita, ' 59; Coffman, Carolyn, ' 62. How 2: Cole, Connee, ' 61; Corkle, Cathleen, ' 61; Cox, Leonora, ' 62; Grouse, Colette, ' 59; Curd, Joyce, ' 62; Curtiss, Sandra, ' 62; Dietrich, Sharon, ' 62. Row 3: Dill, Janice, ' 62; Eirick, Gwen, ' 62; Ellis, Judy, ' 61; Fagler, Karen, ' 62; Froscheiser, Judith, ' 62; Fuller, Marian, ' 62; Graf, Joan, ' 61. Row 4: Griffin, Judy, ' 61 Grunwald, Myma, ' 59; Haring, Ardyce, ' 59; Henderson, Sigrid, ' 62; Hermes, Ann, ' 59; Hughes, Carol, ' 59; Jacobs, Karen, ' 60. How 5: Jaspersen, Jo Ann, ' 60: Johnson, Sharon, ' 59; Johnson, Susan, ' 60; Kluge, Irma, ' 60; Knaub, Karen, ' 62; Leadabrand, Judy, ' 61; Lueking, Mary, ' 62. Row 6: McCallum, Marcia, ' 59; McCosh, Eunice, ' 60; Meyer, Ann, ' 59; Mulhair, Dorothy, ' 59; Olson, Muriel, ' 61; Palermo, Patricia, ' 62; Park, Betty Lou, ' 61. How 7: Reifschneider, Joan, ' 61 Ress, Judith, ' 62; Schminke, Karin, ' 62; Smith, Elizabeth, ' 60; Swett, Marilyn, ' 62; Thompson, Jackie, ' 62; VonBergen, Margo, ' 62. How 8: Wademan, Carlo, ' 59; Walton, Beth, ' 62; Watton, Nancy, ' 62; West, Linda, ' 59; Wester, Mary, ' 62; Wilhite, Mary, ' 59; Ziegenbein, Elaine, ' 62. 313 ficacias carry in a freshly-cut free as fhey begin fo decorafe fheir new house for fhe Christmas holidays. Wayne Christoffersen, president Agriculture, Hay Springs Acacia: Officer Visits Chapter Acacia ' s successful Founders Day activities in February were highlighted by the attendance of William Krieger, national president of the fraternity. Acacias found a change of campus scenery as they moved to a new location at 410 North 17. A profitable year In their new house was begun by winning Homecoming honors. The Acacia display with the theme " Missourius Tigerus Extinctus, " took third place honors In the h omecoming competition for its division. In addition to house activities, Acacias were known In campus events. Ralph Middleton participated in Kosmet Klub and Larry hHeesacker was a member of Corn Cobs, hieesacker and Jerry Leadabrand were active in Phalanx, military honorary. Social functions for the Acacias included the annual Night on the Nile Party for which the members and dates donned Egyptian cos- tumes. For another party, the Orchid Lei Formal, hundreds of orchids were flown In from hHawall. WAYNE CHRISTOFFERSEN president JAMES MINOR vice president KENNETH KROHN secretary LARRY HEESACKER treasurer " Beneath our jeweled pin, dear . . . " Rich Oehlerking improvises on the piano when Lowell Olson. Jim Weeks and Jim Roseberry practice the Acacia Sweetheart song. 314 kth ii How 1; Anderson, Glenn, GS; Bartos, Kenneth, ' 62; Bredenkamp, Barton, ' 60; Christoffersen, Wayne, ' 59; Cole, Larry, ' 62. How 2: Heesacker, Larry, ' 59; Hunter, James, ' 60; Krohn, Kenneth, ' 59; Leadabrand, Jerry, ' 59; Middleton, Larry, ' 62. How 3: Middleton, Ralph, ' 59; Minor, James, ' 59; Oehlerking, Richard, ' 61; Olson, Lowell, ' 60; Osmera, Hugh, GS. How : Pelton, Keith, ' 62; Riley, Lynn, ' 62; Roseberry, James, ' 60; Shepherd, Allen, ' 61; Spencer, Richard, ' 60. How 5: Stibal, Thomas, ' 60; Walker, Richard, ' 60; Weeks, James, ' 60; Wiens, Dewey, ' 62; Williams, Jerry, ' 62. 315 «y Vib Row 1: Akeson, Walter, ' 59; Beermann, Charles, ' 62; Berke, Gary, ' 59; Biere, John, ' 62; Blaser, Eldon, ' 59; Briggs, Gary, ' 59; Bass, Howard, ' 62. Row 2: Cook, lay, ' 59; Condon, John, ' 60; Deets, Dick, ' 59; Eberspacher, Richard, ' 62; Ehlers, Robert, ' 62; Einspahr, Darrel, ' 59; Gordon, Fred, ' 60. Row 3: Haarberg, Harlan, ' 62; Hanigan, Robert, ' 59; Henry, Larry, ' 62; Hild, Roger, ' 59; Hubbard, James, ' 59; Jameson, William, ' 59; Johnson, Dayton, ' 59. Row 4: Johnson, Haror!, ' 60; Jorgensen, Alan, ' 62; Jorgensen, Stanley, ' 62; Keashing, Floyd, ' 62; Kraeger, Herbert, ' 62; Kraeger, Thomas, ' 60; Lamberson, Gerald, ' 62. Row 5: Lee, James, ' 62; Minert, Lowell, ' 62; Myers, Jerry, ' 59; Nelson, C. C ' 62; Ochsner, Morris, ' 59; Osborn, Tom, ' 62; Paine, Robert, ' 60. Row 6: Pete.sen, Robert, ' 60; Pohlman, Kennard, ' 62; Ranney, Elvin, ' 60; Rathjen, Robert, ' 59; Riddle, Lloyd, ' 62; Sabatka, Ronald, ' 59; Schmidt, Lavelle, ' 61. How 7: Stokebrand, Duane, ' 59; Vitosh, Maurice, ' 62; Volk, Robert, ' 59; Waldo, Max, ' 60; Wehrbein, Daniel, ' 62; Wehrbein, Roger, ' 60; Williams, Larry, ' 61. Row 8: Zauha, John, ' 62. 316 t V Alpha Gamma Rho-.- Ag Men Earn Titles l958- ' 59 are special dates for Alpha Gam- ma Rhos who spent the second year in their new house on Idylwild street. The year brought success and special honors to the fraternity. A host of AGR ' s led by Innocent Gary Berke were prominent in Ag campus activities. Berke was elected treasurer of Ag Exec Board, secretary of Farmers Fair Board and was active in Block and Bridle, Corn Cobs and worked on the Spring Day Committee. Bob Volk held the presidency of Block and Bridle and the leading position in Varsity Dairy Club was filled by Dick hlendrix. Ag College was represented on the Student Council by AGR Bob Paine who was also a member of Corn Cobs and Ag Exec Board. Nine AGR ' s acting as judges went into livestock and dairy cattle rings across the state. Membership in Alpha Zeta honorary was earned by Walter Akeson. Spotlighting the social life was the Pink Rose Dance when the active members enter- tained alumni. JAY COOK president BOB PAINE vice president GARY BERKE secretary BILL JAMESON treasurer Events taking place on fig campus are close to home for the AGR ' s whose new house is located across the street. Jay Cook, president Agriculture, Wahoo Grunts and groans, bumps and bruises paid oH for AGR matmen Harlen Harrberg and Bob Hannigan who show Lorry Hendrix techniques used to win the wrestling trophy. 317 An afternoon practice session helps the AGS football squad sharpen up for an important intramural game. Darrel Zessin, president Agriculture, Madison Alpha Gamma Sigma: Social Life Headlined A fall nighl . . . moonlight . . . and a blaz- ing fire were the setting for the Alpha Gamma Sigma Hayrack Ride. AGS added variety to their usual social life by grabbing their ukes and climbing onto a hay-filled wagon. Their well- rounded social season also included a Christmas Formal and a Spring Formal. On the activity side of campus life, the Alpha Gamma Sigmas offered their share of participation. Chris Johannsen held the Ag- ronomy Club presidency. Darrel Zessin was selected secretary of Block and Bridle and Byron Kort became treasurer of the organization. Keith Smith was a member of Kosmet Klub and Bob Fricke and Gaylord Songster belonged to Ag Y. Larry Lutz and Eli Thomssen were mem- bers of Corn Cobs. Ag honorary, Alpha Zeta, recognized three Alpha Gamma Sigmas for high scholarship as it admitted Marvin Bishop, Moym Keim and Byron Kort for membership. DARREL ZESSIN president JIM ERIKSON ___._ vice president JIM CHAPMAN secretary MOYM KEIM treasurer Ladies first! . . . AGS " gentlemen " seat their housemother, Mrs. Leonard, at the head of the table as they get together for the evening meal. 318 t Row 1: Anderson, Dale, ' 60; Banning, Edward, ' 62; Chapman, James, ' 59; Eriksen, James, ' 59; Ficke, Robert, ' 61; George, Tom, ' 60. Row 2: Gerlach, Russell, ' 62; Goold, Gerald, ' 60; Greder, Gary, ' 62; Harms, Lyle, ' 59; Huso, Norman, ' 59; Jacobsen, Allen, ' 61. Row 3: Johannsen, Chris, ' 59; Johnson, Gary, ' 61; Jones, Gary, ' 62; Keim, Moyn, ' 59; Kort, Byron, ' 59; Kubik, Don, ' 59. Row 4: Lichty, Ronald, ' 62; Lutz, Dale, ' 62; Lulz, Larry, ' 60; McCaslin, Norval, ' 59; Moore, Larry, ' 62; Noffke, Milvern, ' 61. Row 5: Schroeder, Ronald, ' 62; Schwab, Thomas, ' 59; Smith, Charles, ' 59; Songster, Gaylord, ' 61; Thomssen, Eli, ' 60; Thomssen, Darrel, ' 62. Row 6: Uden, Vance, ' 62; Vawser, Lyle, ' 59; ' Walkup, Merrill, ' 59; Welsch, Reith, ' 62; Zessin, Darrel, ' 59. 319 S: i l Row I: Bauman, Karl, ' 60; Becher, Richard, ' Bl; Blackman, Arthur, ' 60; Bl ' 60; Case, Phil, ' 62. How 2: Derlien, Marvin, ' 62; Dewey, Richard, ' 6 ' 61; Fair. Harvey, ' 59; Frenzel, Gary, ' 59. How 3: Gadd, Ben, ' 59; Gil Hutton, Robert, ' 62; Johnson, Rady, ' 59; Johnston, Miles, ' 61. Row 4: Johns Kuester, Bill, ' 60; Leeper, Steve, ' 59; McCuiston, Mike, ' 59; McGarrough, P ' 62; Mikkelson, Jerry, ' 59; Mohrman, Gordon, ' 59; Morrow, Edward, ' 62 Peterson, Kenneth, ' 59; Pickett, James, ' 62; Pinkerton, James, ' 61; Power, Jc Sansoni, Richard, ' 62; Schreiner, Frank, ' 62; Schuett, Edwin, ' 60; Sears, E Hal, ' 62. How 8: Traudt, Ray, ' 60; ' Vacek, Larry, ' 61; Wade, ' Winston, ' 61; azek, Dan, ' 62; Breckenridge, Bob, ' 61; Carlin, John, ' 59; Carlson, Charles, 1; Drown, Gary, ' 62; Ellerbee, Don, ' 61; Ernst, Robert, ' 62; Fair, John, pin, Gary, ' 61; Hill, Robert, ' 62; Huebner, Dan, ' 60; Huston, Chuck, ' 60; ton, Robert, ' 60; Keown, Jerry, ' 61; Kerwin, John, ' 60; Kleiber, Donald, ' 60; at, ' 59. Row 5: McKeown, Arthur, ' 60; McKim, Harlan, ' 59; Merritt, Wilson, Mundy, Robert, ' 62; Overhalser, Dennis, ' 62. Row 6: Panzer, Jim, ' 62; hn, ' 62; Prahl, Jerry, ' 59; Rapp, Ronald, ' 62; Robertson, Wayne, ' 60. Row 7: d, ' 60; Simmons, Chuck, ' 62; Smith, Donald, ' 62; Smith, Gary, ' 60; Spurrier, Walin, Elmer, ' 61; Wells, William, ' 61; West, John, ' 60. 320 Alpha Tau Omega: ' Traditional Ball Held " Hear ye! Hear ye! By the l ing ' s decree! Let It be known that there is to be a Story Book Ball! " the costume herald proclaims. The excited murmur reveals anticipation of the bi-annual tradition of the Alpha Tau Omegas. This year the Taus also entertained the Greek world with an " About-hHalf " party, a casino event, and the Whitefoot-Blackfoot party with the Sigma Nus. ATO ' s stepped out in the activity world with Innocent Gary Frenzel and Ray Traudt as editors of the BLUEPRINT magazine. Winston Wade was advertising and circulation manager of the publication. Frenzel was also a member of Sigma Tau and Engineering Exec Board. In the sports field the Taus boast Al Walin, varsity basketball player, Jim Pickett, frosh swimmer, and Phil Case, frosh football player. The Taus carried away the Intramural Swimming Championship trophy to complete their out- standing sports program. KEN PETERSON president PAT MCGARRAUGH....vice president Bl LL WELLS secretary JERRY PRAHL treasurer ATO ' S take time between classes for heated discussions on campus problems . , . Student Tribunal . , , registration. Kenneth Peterson, president Business fldministration, Lincoln The thermometer outside registers a mark too low for a trip to the woods, so the ATO ' s invite the Phi Delts over for a Friday afternoon card game. 32 When the temperatures go down, hoods and collars go up and Beta Sigs leave for a cup oi coHee at the Union. Jon Bicha, president Business fldministration, Bellevue Beta Sigma Psi: Innocents Tap Bicha For his leadership In activities, Beta Sigma Psi member Jon Bicha was tackled as an Inno- cent on Ivy Day. Jon is vice president of Corn Cobs, president of Gamma Delta and a mem- ber of the Student Union board and Alpha Kappa Psi. Hours of work on the Beta Sig Homecom- ing display were rewarded with second place honors In the house decoration competition in their division. University band claimed the interest of Beta Sigs Paul Huebner, Terry Masten, Alan Splittgerber and Don Doescher who presided over the group. Don was also president of the Ag Economics Club. Ray DeBower and Otto Thiemann were members of Alpha Zeta. Dean Ruwe claimed membership in Sigma Tau, engineering hon- orary. Ron Gierhan belonged to Phi Epsilon Kappa. Social events on the Beta Sig calendar included the annual Gold Rose Formal, the " TV Stars on Parade " fall party, hour dances and fall and spring pledge parties. JON BICHA president TED VAHL _ vice president ERROL MITLYNG secretary KENNETH MYERS treasurer Beta Sigs decide that it is time for the tree to come down, so Roger Meyer, Leon Sperling, Terry Masten and Paul Huebner begin the task oi removing decorations. 322 TW ,-v: t,:» -i ea» i. ' -iK. ' -t% -m ' r Row 1: Bayermeister, Henry, ' 62; Bicha, Jon, ' 59; Bredthauer, Oscar, ' 61; Brugh, Herbert, ' 61; Brugh, Louis, ' 60; Chevalier, Duane, ' 61; DeBower, Raymond, ' 59. Row 2: Doescher, Don, ' 59; Faudel, Ronald, ' 61; Gierhan, Ronald, ' 60; Griesse, Robert, ' 60; Haarberg, Lorris, ' 61; Hansen, Gerald, ' 62; Henke, Fred, ' 60. Row 3: Hoegemeyer, Neal, ' 61; Hudson, Neil, ' 61; Huebner, Paul, ' 61; Hummel, Kent, ' 60; Johanson, John, ' 59; Kahle, Ronald, ' 61; Kiamt, Darold, ' 61. Row 4: Knepper, Ralph, ' 60; Lentz, Elliott, ' 59; Ludwig, James, ' 61; Masten, Jerry, ' 62; Meeske, Milan, ' 60; Meyer, Jerry, ' 60; Meyer, Roger, ' 60. How 5: Mumby, Richard, ' 62; Myers, Kenneth, ' 60; Neber, Robert, ' 62; Pieper, Dale, ' 62; Peterson, James, ' 59; Pleiffer, Richard, ' 60; Reigert, Tom, ' 62. Row 6: Roeber, Dean, ' 62; Ruwe, Dean, ' 59; Schardt, Lonnie, ' 60; Schierelbe ' in, Lyle, ' 62; Schlichting, Roger, ' 61; Sperling, Leon, ' 62; Splittgerber, Allan, ' 62. Row 7: StelUng, Fred, ' 59; Thiemann, Otto, ' 59; Twibell, Jerome, ' 62; Vahl, Ted, ' 59; Walchek, Dennis, ' 62; Wray, Duane, ' 60; Zueking, Robert, ' 59. 323 Row 1: Aksamit, Gary, ' 60; Arizumi, Charles, ' 59; Boles, George, ' 60; Be Brown, Dennis, ' 62. Row 2: Clark, Randy, ' 59; Craft, Jack, ' 61; Cripe, Jam Geis, Don, ' 59; Gibson, William, ' 62. Row 3: Gilliland, John, ' 62; Gillilo Hinrichs, Robert, ' 60; Hussey, Gerald, ' 60; Hutchins, Ron, ' 59. Row 4: Jac ' 60; Kretz, Robert, ' 60; Kuhn, James, ' 62; Lempka, Gerald, ' 59; Lempka, Ke Milroy, Michael, ' 62; Nelsen, Steve, ' 61; Olsen, Chuck, ' 60; Olson, Doug, Place, Dick, ' 61; Pohlman, William, ' 62; Rhoden, Jack, ' 60; Romjue, Larr Stearley, James, ' 59; Stocker, Joseph, ' 61; Stokes, Donald, ' 62; Switzer, Wa Walling, Bud, ' 61; Wilson, William, ' 60; Yeske, Lanny, ' 60. ntley, John, ' 62; Brash, Arliss, ' 62; Brinlee, Gaylord, ' 61; Brown, David, ' 59, es, ' 60; Cumberland, William, ' 62; Files, Richard, ' 62; Frolik, Thomas, ' 61 nd, John, ' 60; Glynn, John, ' 59; Gourlay, James, ' 61; Henley, Tom, ' 62 ob, Thomas, ' 62; Jacques, James, ' 59; Johnson, Harold, ' 61; Kendall, Bill, nneth, ' 62. Row 5: Larson, Gary, ' 61; Lines, James, ' 62; McCabe, John, ' 62; 62; Otterson, George, ' 62. Row 6: Piper, Richard, ' 61; Piper, William, ' 61 y, 60; Sedoris, Michael, ' 62; Snell, Jay, ' 62. Row 7: Stansbury, John, ' 62 It, ' 59; Thomas, James, ' 61; Thompson, Don, ' 62; Uecker, Glenn, ' 62. Row 8: 324 Beta Theta Pi: Campus Posts Gained " We wear the diamond and three stars . . . " were words proudly sung by Beta Theta Pis. This year a real diamond in the pin was Mrs. Marker, the Beta ' s new housemother. The " three stars " shining brightly were campus leaders John Glynn, Ernie Mines and Larry Romjue. Glynn held the vice presidency of IFC and Innocents and was a member of Kosmet Klub. Mines occupied the editor ' s chair of the DAILY NEBRASKAN. An active junior was Larry Romjue, who was a member of Student Council, IFC and the NU golf team. The Betas participated in the Kosmet Klub Fall Show and placed high in intramurals during the year. Joe Stocker held the spotlight in athletic achievements by breaking the Nebraska swimming record in the 220-yard breaststroke. Sigma Delta Chi conferred membership on Ernie Mines and Walt Switzer, and John Glynn became a member of Phi Alpha Theta, history honorary. Tom Frolic worked as a section editor of the CORNMUSKER. JOHN GLYNN president JACK RHODEN vice president BILL KENDALL- secretary CHARLES PLACE treasurer " The hallowed halls of ivy . . . " stand to welcome the Betas as they return in the fall to begin Rush Week. John Glyrm, president Arts and Sciences, Lincoln Bend, scrape, liJt, throw . . . again . . . and again — Ken Johnson, Dan Bomhotf and Bob Souchek never knew the Beta front walk was so long until they began shoveling it. 325 The Delta Sigma Phi Homecoming display disappears after bringing the house Hrst place honors for its division. Larry Fleer, president Pharmacy, Hooper Delta Sigma Phi-. Work Brings Reward Hard work combined with unusual ideas brought honors to the Delta Signna Phis this year. First place trophies in the Homecom- ing Display competition and the All-Sports Day Window Painting Contest exemplify their achievements. Delta Sigs proved successful in their chosen fields as they were selected for membership in honoraries. Pi Mu Epsilon honored Marv Kesler while Sigma Gamma Epsilon initiated John Allington. Ed Thomas became a member of Gamma Lambda. Two engineering honoraries, Sigma Tau and Eta Kappa Nu, selected Bob Allington as a member. Delta Sigs also participated in campus activities. Larry Nelson gained a berth on the Nebraska fencing squad. Ed Thomas and Rod Schmidt were members of the NU Symphonic Orchestra. George Gaylord held membership in the Block and Bridle Club. LARRY FLEER president JOSEPH RAIBLE vice president RICHARD DUNN__ secretary ROBERT PETSCHE treasurer Bridge, poker or hearts — Delta Sigs congregate in the card room to enjoy a popular campus pastime and to test their skill against the brothers. 326 ■ 1 1W f, Row 1: AUington, John, ' 60; Allington, Robert, ' 59; Barth, David, ' 59; Biggs, George, ' 62; Blummer, Dee, ' 62; Boroff, Phil, ' 62. How 2: Clema, John, ' 62; Cramsey, George, ' 59; Duffey, William, ' 59; Dunn, Guy, ' 59; Fick, Robert, ' 62; Fleer, Larry, ' 59. Row 3: Flickenger, Kenneth, ' 60; Gable, Don, ' 60; Gaylord, George, ' 59; Hayne, Larry, ' 62; Holub, Frank, ' 61; Kesler, Marvin, ' 59. How 4: Koontz, Wendell, ' 60; L ' Heureux, Odell, ' 59; Lowe, Douglas , ' 62; Maeder, William, ' 59; Mall, lames, ' 59; Nelson, Larry, ' 61. Row 5: Petsche, Robert, ' 60; Pigg, Rex, ' 59; Portz, Donald, ' 59; Raible, Joseph, ' 59; Ress, Fred, ' 62; Schlake, Gail, ' 59. Row 6: Schluetter, Richard, ' 61; Stears, Larry, ' 59; Stek, Michael, ' 62; Stevens, Gary, ' 62; Waldron, Johnie, ' 60. 327 How 1: Aden, Robert, ' 59; Arneson, Gordon, ' 59; Clocker, Roger, ' 62; Cook, Richard, ' 59; Cross, Donald, ' 60; Dingman, Harry, ' 59; Hodge, Richard, ' 60. Row 2; Hodges, Elden, ' 59; Hoiferber, Richard, ' 61; Hove, Richard, ' 60; Hurtz, Dennis, ' 59; Johnson, Gene, ' 62; Jones, James, ' 59; Jones, Roger, ' 62. Row 3: Judd, Thomas, ' 62; Klein, Larry, ' 61; Krhounek, Roger, ' 59; Lance, Ross, ' 59; Lindgren, ' William. ' 60; Mapes, John, ' 59; McBride, Richard, ' 62. Row 4: McWilliams, Joseph, ' 62; Mitchem, John, ' 61; Neff, Gary, ' 62; Neff, Thomas, ' 59; Nelson, Richard, ' 60; Nevotti, Thomas, ' 60; Nielson, Edward, ' 60. How 5: OHalloran, James, ' 59; Olson, Charles, ' 59; Parker, Gary, ' 62; Pennington, David, ' 60; Piester, Thomas, ' 61; Robson, Richard, ' 62; Robson, Robert, ' 60. Row 6: Sample.s, fames, ' 62; Smidt, Gary, ' 62; Smith, Michael, ' 59; Stuckey, Harold, ' 60; Sutherland, Terry, ' 62; Tooley, Michael, ' 59; Tooley, Patrick, ' 62. How 7: Trupp, Jerold, ' 60; Walker, James, ' 59; ' Wright, Robert, ' 61. 328 ' .J1..-1 1-: Delta Tau Delta: Activities Take Lead " In Delta Hall . . . " it was a big year for activities. Tom Neff was treasurer of IFC and a member of Innocents Society. Corn Cobs and Kosmet Klub held the interest of Dick Hove and Jerry Trupp served as circulation manager of the DAILY NEBRASKAN. Honorarles claimed several Delt members. Neff was a member of Theta Nu premed hon- orary and Hove belonged to Alpha Kappa Psi, business fraternity. Larry Naviaux and Jerry Bean held memberships in Gamma Phi Upsilon, professional fraternity for men in physical edu- cation. A Phi Beta Kappa key was earned by Larry Ruth. N-Club elected Naviaux as vice president and Bob Harry as sergeant-at-arms. The traditional Delt-Daughters Dinner was held for all University girls whose fathers or brothers have been members of the fraternity. The social calendar also included the Nite Owl party, Parents Night and an Alumni Smoker. THOMAS NEFF president TOM NEVOTTI vice president ROGER KRUHONEK secretary BOB ADEN treasurer Brass rings won ' t be found on the Delt merry-go-round, but a prize may be won in the Homecoming competition. Thomas Neff, president Arts and Sciences, Fremont First semester classes and finals are left behind as Delts bid good-by to their brothers and start out for a short vacation between semesters. 329 »r , ■ -- T ' - The glass iront on the new DU house keeps its appearance through the use of a pledge-powered maintenance program. Don Smidt, president Dentistry, Helena, Mont. Delta Upsilon: New House Finished After years of planning, the DU ' s finally have their home on the NU campus. When they moved into their ultra-modern quarters at 1548 Vine Street, they brought with them the tradi- tion and spirit of the house at 1701 " E. " Gleaming metal filled the new trophy case, with the second place 1958 Innocents Scholar- ship-Activities trophy holding the honor spot. Eight all-University intramural sports trophies were added to the collection. The house won second place In 1958 Kosmet Klub show. Ivy Day honors went to Delta Upsilon when Dwaine Rogge was tackled as president of In- nocents. hHe was also president of Student Council and a member of Pi Mu Epsllon and Sigma Tau honoraries. Jack Nielsen, another active DU, was a member of Kosmet Klub, Student Council, IPC and BLUEPRINT. DON SMIDT.___ president JIM WARRICK vice president JOHN WILLIAMS secrefary GEORGE FISK treasurer A welcome treat at the Delta Upsilon house is the arrival of guests at the DU annual Sister-Daughter banquet given for feminine DU legacies. 330 I- % How 1: Anderson, Paul, ' 62; Asche, James, ' 62; Boettcher, Robert, ' 62; Borchman, Charles, ' 61; Boswell, Dick, ' 61; Bruce, Marshall, ' 61; Cass, Lyman, ' 59; Chrirton, Ray, ' 59. How 2: Clare, Patrick, ' 61; Duba, Roger, ' 60; Edwards, Larry D., ' 62; Edwards, Larry, ]., ' 62; Elder, Dennis, ' 60; Ems, Larry, ' 62; Eversoll, Don, ' 60: Fisk, George, ' 59. How 3: Geisler, Robert, ' 62; Glover, Richard, ' 62; Greenwald, Larry, ' 62; Guggenmos, Fred, ' 61; Hastings, Wayne, ' 60; Haughner, Alan, ' 60; Hill, Larry, ' 60; Hoerner, [ohn, ' 61. Row 4: Humphrey, Charles, ' 61; Johnson, John, ' 59; Kaff, Robert, ' 61; Killinger, James, ' 62; Killinger, Scott, ' 60; Koberg, John, ' 61; Kralka, Ronald, ' 59; Krantz, James, ' 61. How 5: Kubert, Virgil, ' 62; Kaul, William, ' 59; Liakos, John, ' 61; Long, Richard, ' 59; Lott, David, ' 62; Luchsinger, John, ' 61; Marx, Theodore, ' 61; McClure, Joe, ' 62. Row 6: McCormick, James, ' 62; McCoy, Robert, ' 60; Moron, Robert, ' 59; Nelson, John, ' 60; Novicki, Larry, ' 60; Papadakis, Myron, ' 62; Prazak, Dean, ' 61; Rogge, Dwaine, ' 59. How 7: Rucksdashel, Rex, ' 59; Sandberg, Oscar, ' 59; Schmidt, Donald, ' 62; Schrader, Richard, ' 62; Summerside, Donald, ' 61; Valdez, Richard, ' 61; Wages, Kent, ' 62; Wall, George, ' 61. Row 8: Warrick, James, ' 59; Welsh, William, ' 60; Youngdahl, Doug, ' 60; Whitcomb, Richard, ' 61; Williams, John, ' 61. 33 Row 1: Ambrosek, Richard, ' 62; Ambrosek, Robert, ' 62; Arnold, Roy, ' 62; Beel, Henry, ' 62; Beerbohm, Morris, ' 61; Bliss, Fred, ' 60; Boning, Alan, ' 62; Bonne, Maurice, ' 60. Row 2: Bringleson, Richard, ' 62; Clarke, Robert, ' 62; Clegg, Archie, ' 61; Colfey, Keith, ' 60; Cook, Leslie, ' 61; Dannert, Robert, ' 59; Edeal, Russell, ' 61; Epp, Don, ' 61. Row 3: Ferris, David, ' 60; Feye, Vernon, ' 60; Filkins, Mylon, ' 62; Frahm, Richard, ' 61; Fritts, George, ' 61; Fuchser, Troy, ' 60; Gates, Edward, ' 61; Geisler, Donald, ' 59. Row 4: Glaubius, Keith, ' 60; Grady, Gil, ' 61; Greer, James, ' 62; Herman, Donald, ' 59; Herman, Paul, ' 61; Hughes, Harold, ' 62; Homolka, Charles, ' 60; Hunt, Charles, ' 61. Row 5: Jagels, Elliott, ' 62; Kilday, Gary, ' 60; Kyes, Marvin, ' 59; Mannelein, Gene, ' 62; Mather, Loys, ' 62; McKeever, Ronald, ' 61; McNeff, Robert, ' 61; Milby, Wesley, ' 61. Row 6: Oamek, Lowell, ' 62; Penas, Paul, ' 59; Patterson, Walt, ' 59; Preston, Ray, ' 61; Ray, James, ' 60; Reece, Francis, ' 61; Rohlfing, Norman, ' 60; Schick, Don, ' 59. Row 7: Shurr, John, ' 62; Scott, Eugene, ' 61; Siflring, Donald, ' 59; Skinner, Bruce, ' 59; Smidt, Robert, ' 59; Stulham, Deon, ' 62; Timmerman, Richard, ' 61; Vencill, Gary, ' 61. Row 8: Weichenthal, Burton, ' 59. 332 FarmHouse: 3 Innocents Tackled On Ivy Day three more Innocents were added to the list for FarmHouse. Bob Smidt, Don hHerman and Burt Welchenthal were tackled, making a total of 48 FarmHouse men to earn the honor in the 48 years of the fraternity ' s existence on the NU campus. For the third consecutive year FarmHouse earned the coveted Innocents Scholarship-Ac- tivities first place trophy, emblematic of their scholastic, intramural and campus leadership. The three Innocents led their house in ac- tivities. Smidt was president of Kosmet Klub, Herman was president of Ag Union and Build- ers, and Weichenthal was treasurer of Corn Cobs and an Eligible Bachelor finalist. Don Seisler and Don Heuermann headed a p otent intramural system. FarmHouse claimed the Ag title in football and had three top flight basketball teams. DON SCHICK president BOB SMIDT —..vice president WALT PATTERSON secretary DON HERMAN treasurer " Operation flutuma Leaves " takes place on the FarmHouse homefront as members take the big move to rake the lawn. Don Schick, president Agriculture, Curtis Heave hoi The pep rally can ' t start without the FarmHouse victory chariot BO members give their assistance to assure that the jalopy will be there. 333 R congregation of Kappa Sigs can be seen at their win- dow on NU ' s iraternity row each evening before dinner. 1 i 1 i I 1 Ron Wachter. president Arts and Sciences, Broken Bow Kappa Sigma: House Takes Honors Winners of the 1958 Ivy Day Sing . . . third place honors for the Innocents Scholarship- Activities cup ... a new nnember of Innocents — sums up Ivy Day activity for the Kappa Sigs. Dick Moses, vice president of Kosmet Klub and president of Delta Phi Delta, was tackled for Innocents Society. In the University Theatre Honorary Pro- ducer competition, Carroll Kraus brought the trophy to the Kappa Sig house. Kappa Sigs also won third place honors for their Homecoming display. Publications were prominent among the activities of Kappa Sigs. George Moyer and Carroll Kraus held positions on the DAILY NEBRASKAN and Charles Keyes and Renny Ashleman were members of Pub Board. Dick Masters was section editor of the CORN- HUSKER. NU Meds was presided over by Bruce Russell and vice president of the group was Tom Erickson. Russell was also a varsity wrestler and tennis pl ayer. RON WACHTER president TOM ERICKSON ..vice president CHARLES KEYES secretary RENNY ASHLEMAN treasurer Bales of hay . . . glowing lanterns . . . live chickens — a country atmosphere complete with costumes was the scene oi the annual Kappa Sig Barn Dance. 334 f 5 4 B -»fSBBp-» — Row 1: Andres, Lanny, ' 6 ; Ashleman, Renny, ' 61; Barry, Robert, ' 60; Bilby, John, ' 62; Bodensteiner, Carl, ' 59; Brown, Roger, ' 59; Burianek, Marvin, ' 59; Burkholder, Tom, ' 59. Row 2: Hurry, Lyle, ' 60; Chambers, Brent, ' 60; Coats, Kenneth, ' 62; Cuttell, Dee, ' 61; Dallas, Harold, ' 61; Darnauer, Tom, ' 59; Dean, Roger, ' 60; Doyle, Robert, ' 62. Row 3: Erickson, Tom, ' 60; Frederick, Charles, ' 62; Frieling, Garry, ' 60; Furse, Ronald, ' 60; Grimminger, Harry, ' 60; Gustafson, Dick, ' 59; Hahn, Roger, ' 62; Hillman, David, ' 60. Row 4: Holf, Harold, ' 60; Howrard, Joe, ' 62; Jaeger, James, ' 60; Johnson, Lowell, ' 59; Keller, Marvin, ' 61; Keyes, Charles, ' 59; Kidder, Jack, ' 59; King, William, ' 59. How 5: Koopman, Gary, ' 61; Kuhn, Robert, ' 62; Larson, Bill, ' 60; Long, Steve, ' 62; McDowell, Allen, ' 60; Masters, Dick, ' 61; Moore, Lowell, ' 62; Morris, Gerald, ' 61. Row 6: Moyer, George, ' 59; Moyer, Jon, ' 61; Moyer, Morris, ' 60; Munderloh, Myrne, ' 62; Nelson, Daniel, ' 61; Nelson, Richard, ' 62; Nesmith, James, ' 62; Padley, Gary, ' 62. How 7: Paulsen, David, ' 60; Peck, Thomas, ' 61; Rosenzweig, Thomas, ' 62; Schnier, Keith, ' 62; Schroeder, John, ' 62; Settje, Larry, ' 62; Spourt, Gilbert, ' 61; Stack, Denis, ' 59. Row 8: Staib, Adam, ' 62; Taylor, James, ' 62; Thompson, Loren, ' 61; Voss, Dale, ' 60; Wachter, Ronald, ' 59; Walker, Harold, ' 62; Walton, Kent, ' 59; Walton, John, ' 61. How 9: Webb, Clinton, ' 59; Wenquist, Clayton, ' 62. 335 Row 1: Arledge, Bill, ' 61; Bowers, William, ' 62; Brace, Harry, ' 59; Cadwalla. Richard, ' 61; Crouch, Terry, ' 62. Row 2: Chelf, Barton, ' 61; Cummins, Al, ' 6 ' 61; Frank, Carl, ' 62; Frank, James, ' 62. Row 3: Griffiths, John, ' 60; Hall, Rob Bruce, ' 59; Hughes, Arthur, ' 61; Jack, Gary, ' 62. Row 4: Jacobs, Richard, ' 61 McKenzie, Don, ' 61; Meier, Joel, ' 62; Meierhenry, Dwight, ' 61. Row 5: Merr ' 61; Moore, James, ' 60; Moravec, James, ' 59; Muck, Jack, ' 60; Muelhaupt, J Orwig, William, ' 61; Peterson, Robert, ' 62; Piersol, Lawrence, ' 62; Plum William, ' 61; Schrepf, Robert, ' 60; Sloan, Sam, ' 62; Snider, Robin, ' 61; S Charles, ' 60; Tice, Eugene, ' 62; Tomson, Frank, ' 80; Trimble, Frank, ' 61; Tu ' 60 Row 9: Wilson, Chuck, ' 60; Wiltse, David, ' 62; Wiltse, Stephen, ' 60; W der, Gary, ' 59; Cadwallader, James, ' 61; Calhoun, David, ' 61; Chamberlain, 1; Dermter, WiUiam, ' 62; Duffek, Jack, ' 59; Evans, Charles, ' 61; Folk, Roger, ert, ' 60; Hebert, Robert, ' 61; Hevner, Lefty, ' 60; Holmes, John, ' 60; Houston, Jett, Carl, ' 59; Kelly, Richard, ' 60; Leffler, Boyce, ' 62; Lumbard, David, ' 61; ick, David, ' 59; Merrick, Thomas, ' 62; Miller, Thomas, ' 59; Moore, Douglas, oe, ' 61. Row 6; MuUins, Dennis, ' 60; Nelson, Donald, ' 60; Olson, Leon, ' 62; mer, Alan, ' 60; Rankin, Roger, ' 60. Row 7: Richards, Chuck, ' 60; Roper, orensen, Mark, ' 62; Spaedt, Richard, ' 61; Swett, Rex, ' 62. Row 8: Taylor, cker, Gordon, ' 61; Venner, Cobe, ' 60; Vogel, Donald, ' 60; Weaver, David, iney, Ken, ' 59; WoUaston, Charles, ' 59; Youngscap, Richard, ' 60. 336 Phi Delta Thefa: ROTC Officer Named " Phi Delta Theta lives forever . . . " The Phi Delt spirit maintained leadership In activities this year and nnembers were placed in several campus positions. For the second consecutive year a Phi Delt was commanding officer of Army ROTC. Carl Jett served as Brigadier General for 1959. IPC President Gary Cadwallader was a member of Kosmet Klub and Innocents. Assist- ant business manager of the CORNHUSKER and Student Council representative were posi- tions held by Chuck Wilson. Jack Muck, Spring Day chairman, was Student Council treasurer, IPC public relations chairman and a member of Kosmet Klub and AUF board. And once more, the Phi Delts were the only fraternity on campus to successfully organ- ize amphibians to race competitively. Sororities act as trainers, preparing the animals for the annual Turtle Race held in the spring. GARY CADWALLADER president KEN WINEY__ ._ vice president DAVID MERRICK secretary BRUCE HOUSTON treasurer " Standing on the corner watching all the girls go by . Phi Delts find a good vantage point from their location. Gary Cadwallader, president Engineering, Lincoln Phi Delta Theta ' s " B " squad goes into a huddle to receive last- minute instructions before the tip-oii o{ the intramural game. 337 Colorado and the Husker-Buiialo iootball game are on the agenda for Phi Gams preparing for the migration week-end. Ron Kohlmeier, president Agriculture, Craig Phi Gamma Delta: Fijis Present Trophy The Hula-hoop may be a new fad on cam- pus but the Fijis have been holding their hlula Contest without it for years. This year Mary Lou Lucke walked (or hula ' d) off with the trophy at the annual Fiji Island Party. Other social events included a Pajama Party, Gambling Party and the Fiji Rose Formal. The Phi Gams, in conjunction with the Delta Gammas, held the White Cane Drive to raise money for the blind. They also painted the Malone Community Center in Lincoln. Leading the list of Phi Gam athletes was Pat Fischer, sophomore football standout. Don Fitzgerald participated in varsity golf and Darrel Bernet was a member of the NU baseball team. Ron Kohlmeier was elected Censor of Alpha Zeta and worked actively in Block and Bridle and IPC. Participating in Corn Cobs and serving as a member of the DAILY NEBRASKAN staff took the time of Dick Stacy. , RON KOHLMEIER president JOE HART vice president-treasurer BYRON SPEICE secretary Phi Gam ' s combo doesn ' t look or sound quite like Brubeck, but when members get together during a practice session the reiults provide good listening. 338 J » Row I: Allen, fames, ' 61; Altrock, Hichard, ' 62; Andersen, Dale, ' 61; Anderson, Jim, ' 60; Belknap, Jerry, ' 60; Bell, Ronald, ' 61; Bernet, Darrel, ' 61; Chase, William, ' 59. How 2: Christenson, Larry, ' 59; Dohrman, Malvin, ' 59; Dryden, Jim, ' 59; Ehlers, Harold, ' 62; Eisenhart, Donald, ' 60; Eisenhart, George, ' 60; Eisenhart, John, ' 61; Ferguson, Donald, ' 62. Row 3: Fitzgerald, Donald, ' 59; Fournier, James, ' 60; FuUerton, Allen, ' 62; Gilliland, Thomas, ' 60; Gutschtlag, John, ' 62; Hamer, Francis, ' 62; Hansen, Steve, ' 59; Harper, David, ' 61. Row 4: Hart, Joseph, ' 59; Hoyer, Richard, ' 61; Jenkins, Faber, ' 61; Jensen, Bob, ' 61; Karklins, Evars, ' 61; Kilstrup, Larry, ' 61; Klein, Gerald, ' 61; Kirkendall, Robert, ' 60. Row 5: Kohlmeier, Ronald, ' 59; Leonard, Bernie, ' 61; Lindsay, Edwin, ' 62; Mead, Robert, ' 60; Morrow, Gordon, ' 59; Nelson, William, ' 62; O ' Keefe, Jerry, ' 59; Parke, Dave, ' 62. Row 6: Pittman, Jack, ' 62; Price, Robert, ' 59; Ruck, Gary, ' 59; Russell, William, ' 60; Schneiderwind, Larry, ' 62; Schoettger, Jerry, ' 59; Solomon, James, ' 59; Speice, Byron, ' 59. Row 7: Stacy, Richard, 62; Stirtz, Ronald, ' 62; Swanson, Joseph, ' 59; Swedenborg, Tom, ' 59; Thompsen, Richard, ' 61; Vaccaro, Joseph, ' 59; Wacha, Richard, ' 60; West, Dick, 60. Row 8: Whitehead, Lauris, ' 59; Winter, Ronald, ' 62. 339 How 1: Adkins, Jesse, ' 61; Alldredge, Enis, ' 62; Anderson, John, ' 62; Ashley, William, ' 59; Barber, Robert, ' 61; Barnes, Tim, ' 61; Earth, John, ' 59; Beachler, Steven, ' 62. How 2: Bowdeen, Jerrie, ' 62; Broodhurst, Kent, ' 61; Burbridge, Glen. ' 61; Christensen, John, ' 62; Christensen, Paul. ' 62; Churchich, Ely, ' 61; Clark, Russell, ' 62; Cole, Larry, ' 62. How 3: Costin, John, ' 60; Dillow, Byron, ' 62; Eyth, Robert, ' 60; Ferguson, Neil, ' 62; Forbes, Lee, ' 61; Fulkerson, Tom, ' 60; Fullhart, Cliflord, ' 62; Gale. Gerald, ' 62. Row 4: Gilsdorf, James, 60; Good, James, ' 59; Haecker, George, ' 61; Hall, Robert, ' 61; Higgins, David, ' 62; Hill, ' William, ' 59; Henkle, John, ' 62; Huge, James, ' 62. Row 5: James, Merritt, ' 61; Johnson, Philip, ' 62; Kitzelman, Al, ' 59; KoUias, Joseph, ' 60; Laging, Thomas, ' 62; Luke, Bob, ' fil; McCaffrey, James, ' 61; McCIanahan, Gary, ' 62. How 6: McConahay, Dave, ' 61; Massey, Roger, ' 60; Miller, David, ' 60; Myers, David, ' 62; Nelson, Clarke, ' 60; Nelson, Keith, ' 62; Overgaard, Robert, ' 62; Plaster, Curt, ' 62. How 7: Rester, Jay, ' 60; Schrag, Larry, ' 59; Schuster, Sanford, ' 60; Schwartz, Neal, ' 62; SF.ugrue, Richard, ' 59; Sheldon, James , ' 61; Speece, Glynn, ' 61; Stacey, Charles, ' 60. How 8: Stacy, Sid, ' 61; Slitt, Dave, ' 60; Svobodo, Ronald, ' 60; Taylor, ;arold, ' 62; Titus, Louis, ' 62; Totman, Ned, ' 62; Townsend, Gary, ' 60; Tucker, Larry, ' 61. Row 9: Voss, Ronald, ' 60; ■Wallace, C.G., ' 60; Wanamekr, Craig ' 61. 340 Phi Kappa Psi: Three Receive Honors Schrag . . . Shugrue . . . Schultz . . . three familiar names on campus brought honors to the Phi Psi house. Larry Schrag was tackled as treas- urer of Innocents and Dick Shugrue was also selected to Innocents. Steve Schultz received the title of Outstanding Nebraskan. Past editor of the DAILY NEBRASKAN, Dick Shugrue is also former president of Sigma Alpha Eta, speech therapy honorary, and Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honorary. Larry Schrag is president of Corn Cobs and business manager of the 1959 CORNHUSKER. Steve Schultz served as editor of " Scrip " and president of Masquers. Honoraries rewarded several Phi Psis for their achievements. Glen Burbridge was award- ed a biz ad Gold Key. John Barth, Gary Townsend and Bill Ashley were members of Phalanx. Dave McConahay was a member of Nu Meds and the University Band. Social events climaxing the year for the Phi Psis were the annual fall Shipwreck Party and the Mardi Gras Party. AL KITZELMAN. president JIM GOOD-- vice president C. G. WALLACE secretary ROD CLI FTON treasurer R Phi Psi and his date stop on the iront steps alter a Sunday afternoon of bridge, television and pizza. AI Kitzelman, president Engineering, Beatrice Another donation is collected by Alpha Phis and Phi Psis who turn a functio n into a service project by soliciting Lincolnites for ' donations to the Heart Fund. 341 Sleepy Pi Kaps depart from their house at an early hour to start the iive-day routine of rushing to 8 o ' clocks. HjB 1 mimm 1 ;•■ ' ■■■■■;:::::;:::- ' ■ l_ — Jon Kdutzmon, president Pharmacy, Stanton Pi Kappa Phi: Scholars Recognized At their Founder ' s Day Banquet in Nov- ember, the Pi Kaps awarded scholarships to Ron Frickel and Bill Zieg, the pledge and active achieving the highest scholastic averages for the preceding semester. Pi Kap alumni re- turned and were honored guests at the annual event. Zieg also received scholastic recognition when he was chosen to membership in Xi Psi Phi dental honorary. The PI Kaps hit the road this year as chapter officers attended the district Leader- ship Conclave at Iowa State College. President Jon Kautzman also attended the fraternity ' s na- tional convention in Georgia. Among Pi Kap social activities were the annual date dinner and traditional Rose Formal. The Rose Queen and two attendants were crowned at the formal. Pi Kappa Phi, founded nationally in 1904, has been active on the NU campus since 1915. JON KAUTZMAN president JOHN REIFSCHNEIDER vice president-treasurer BILL MERSCH secretary " Kings count three. Queens two . . . " Bill Mersch points out the rules of the game during a hand of bridge with Pi Kaps Glen Krohn. Dick Williams and Lee Forbes. 342 c « How 1: Barr, William, ' 50; Caffrey, Robert, ' 60; DeLong, David, ' 62; Drum, Ted, ' 62. How 2: Engel, Gary, ' 59; Frickel, Donald, ' 60; Frickel, Ronald, ' 61; Friedrich, Carl, ' 60. Row 3: Kalkowski, Lawrence, ' 61; Kautzman, Jon, ' 50; Koenig, Robert, ' 50; Krohn, Glen, ' 61. How 4: Mersch, William, ' 59; Ray, James, ' 62; Schmidt, Gary, ' 61; Wathier, Lyle, ' 59. How S: Williams, Richard, ' 61. 343 Bl tf Js 1 . Row 1: Adams, Gary, ' 59, Albers, John, ' 61; Atkins, Robert, ' 60; Bahr, Deon, ' 60, Bauer, Philip, ' 60; Bayer, Lonnie, ' 59; Beach, Robert, ' 61; Bickle, Barry, ' 59. Row 2: Blair, Robert, ' 60; Bland, Laurel, ' 60; Bricker, Marshall, ' 60; Brown, Jim, ' 60; Bryans. Wallace, ' 60; Childers, Charles, ' 61; Coder, Douglas, ' 60; Chisholm, George, ' 59. How 3: Coen, Lawrence, ' 62; Crosby, Bob, ' 61; Davies, Thomas, ' 62; Dewey, Art, ' 60; Doane, Douglas, ' 59; Ericson, Bryan, ' 60; Falconer, Richard, ' 59; Fischer, Richard, ' 62. Row 4: Gettman, Jim, ' 60; Hansen, Lowell, ' 61; Hemmer, Bill, ' 60; Hemmer, J. Richard, ' 62; Kelley, Jerry, ' 59; Keller, Gary, ' 61; Kemble, Harold, ' 62; Kendall, Denis, ' 61. Row 5: Kendall, Marshall, ' 59; Kepner, William, ' 62; Kerr, Henry, ' 59; Klingaman, Richard, ' 59; Lakin, James, ' 59; Maser David, ' 62 McGlasson, Ross, ' 60; McMillan, M. Stephen, ' 60. Row 6: Meierhenry, Roy, ' 60; Monell, Richard, ' 62; Naasz, Harrey, ' 62; Nelson, Dennis, ' 62; Newburn, Ted, .59; Noyes, Clark, ' 59; Often, Robert, ' 59; Parham, James, ' 62. Row 7: Pasco, Gregory, ' 61; Piper, Charles, ' 60; Powers, Warren, ' 62; Rader, Bruce, ' 61; Richman, Clayton, ' 60; Roberts, David, ' 62; Roman, James, ' 60; Ross, Robert, ' 60. Row 8: Rotert, Larry, ' 59; Samuel, Samuel, ' 61; Sandberg, Lynn, ' 62; Seberg, Richard, ' 61; Seeley, Ron, ' 61; Sever, David, ' 62; Smith, Hugh, ' 62; Sundberg, David, ' 62. Row 9: Tesar, Gary, ' 61; Thompson, Robert, ' 60; Tohill, Bruce, ' 62; Trimble, Jerry, ' 59; Warren, Ronald, ' 61; Whitney, Charles, ' 59; Williams, E. Peter, ' 62. 344 Sigma Alpha Epsilom New Plan Established New ideas . . . new plans . . . and new re- sults exemplify Sigma Alpha Epsilon spirit this year. Members initiated a program of action that sent them on to gain recognition in the fraternity ranks. The new incentive plan encouraged initia- tive and cooperation among pledges and ac- tives. Results were expected to bring improve- ment in scholarship, activities and intramurals for the Sig Alphs. President Bob Blair spearheaded the drive in individual activities. He was chairman of IFC Rush Week committee and a member of Stu- dent Council and Kappa Alpha Mu, photo- graphy honorary. The fall golf intramural championship was won by Bill hHemmer and Clayton RIchman won the free throws contest. SAE ' s football team posted an impressive 7-1 record in fraternity contests. One of the few houses to enter both the house display and float contests during Home- coming, the Sig Alphs won first prize for their float, " Alums Remember. " BOB BLAIR president ROY MEIERHENRY vice president RON WARREN secretary GARY ADAMS treasurer The Sig fUph house looks inviting to a ROTC student as he returns after a tiring day oi classes and marching. Bob Blair, president Business fldministration, Omaha Is it lack Parr or Steve fiUen? The jokes must be good for they bring a variety oi humorous expressions to the Sig fliphs in their TV room. 345 A Renault on the front porch is a source of amusement for Sammies who have maneuvered it into the position. Stan Kaiman, president Mechanical Engineering, Omaha Sigma Alpha Mu: Activities Spark Year Activities, intramurals and social events combined to provide an active year for the Sigma Alpha Mus. The house advanced as far as the semi-finals in intramural football and bowl- ing competition. Exchange breakfasts with sororities were a unique social event for the Sammies. The break- fasts started at 6:30 a.m. and therefore the group had trouble explaining the situation to passing policemen. Cornhusker football games were extra special for the Sammies. The Nebraskan Cob Man encouraging hHusker spirit at the games was Stan Widman. Cheerleader Allan Kriselman also rooted for the Huskers. Activities occupied much of the Sammies ' time. Stan Kaiman was assistant business man- ager of the DAILY NEBRASKAN and Stan Widman was Glee Club President. Ken Freed worked in Kosmet Klub and IPC. Founders Day activities were included on the fall calendar. The chapter hosted the SAM regional convention in September. STAN KAIMAN.. _ president BOYD BRESLOW ....vice president HOWARD KENYON ...secretary HOWARD UPTON treasurer When winter comes, can Breslow be far behind? Sammies " tree " Boyd Breslow in a snow bank, carrying out an old fr aternity custom each time it snows. 346 P V Row 1: Barow, Richard, ' 62; Barron, Phillip, ' 62; Belzer, Irvin, ' 62; Bernstein, Zeff, ' 61; Blatf, Michael, 61; Bordy, Stephen ' ' 59; Breslow, Boyd, ' 59. Row 2: Cohen, Meyer, ' 59; Cohen, Stan, ' 62; Denenberg, Daniel, ' 60; Diamond, Edward, ' 59; Epstein, Robert, ' 61; Forman, Allan, ' 61; Friedman, James, ' 61. Row 3: Garrop, Norman, ' 59; Grossman, Bernie, ' 62; Hill, Gary, ' 61; Joffe, Arnold, ' 61; Kaiman, Stan, ' 60; Kenyon, Howard, ' 60; Kooper, Howard, ' 61. Row i: Krizelman, Allen, ' 61; KuUy, Michael, ' 62; Lavine, Mel, ' 60; Upton, Howard, ' 61; Margolin, Jerry, ' 59; Novicoff, Donald, ' 62; Novicoff, Harold, ' 60. How 5: Oruch, Jack, ' 59; PhiUips, Norman, ' 60; Rosen, Jerry, ' 61; Sax, Stanley, ' 62; Shapiro, Robert, ' 62; Sherman, Pro, ' 61; Shukert, Allen, ' 60. Row 6: Sophir, Marty, ' 61; Stoler, Stuart, ' 62; Swartz, Jeff, ' 62; Widman, David, ' 60; Widman, Stan, ' 59. 347 w How 1: Anderson, Gary, ' 61; Anstine, Dennis, ' 61; Babcock, Gary, ' 60; Bell, Don, ' 60; Berry, Wes, ' 60; Cheuvront, Jelf, ' 60; Christensen, Maurice, ■60; Coonrad, Duke, ' 60. How 2: D ' Angelo, Gary, ' 61; DeBord, Frank, ' 60; Elfeldt, William, ' 59; Ellerbrook, Al, ' 60; Ely, Jack, ' 59; Ericson, Ion, ' 60; Evans, Roger, ' 61; Fitch, Jack, ' 61. Row 3: Gage, Stephen, ' 62; Hall, Roger, ' 59; Hansen, lames, ' 60; Harris, John, ' 59; Hempel, Ted, ' 61; Houchen, lack, ' 61; IngersoU, Ron, ' 62; Jahr, Richard, ' 59. How 4: Krauss. Fred, ' 60; Krumme, Robert, ' 60; Luke, Dick, ' 59: Lundak, William, ' 59; Miller, Gale, ' 61; Newman, Dick, ' 61; Nicholas, Paul, ' 60; North, Bill, ' 59. How 5: Ohme, Richard, ' 61; Olson, Robert, ' 61; Owens, Byron, ' 62; Paxton, William, ' 61; Pearson, Douglas, ' 61; Pearson, George, ' 62; Prieb, Ben, ' 62; Renter, Ron, ' 59. How 6: Renfroe, lerry, ' 60; Schafer, Ted, ' 60; Schatz, David, ' 62; Schatz, Paul, ' 59; Scholl, Conrad, ' 59; Schnoor, Jay, ' 59; Shanahan, Roger, ' 59; Sharp, Art, ' 59. Row 7: Snediker, Ted, ' 60; Sickel, Ed, ' 61; Sloan, Tom, ' 60; Strunk, George, ' 62; Taylor, Lee, ' 61; Tolly, Harry, ' 60; Tolly, William, ' 62; Vap, Gerald, ' 62. How 8: Walker, Gary, ' 61; Walker, Rodney, ' 59; Walker, Ron, ' 60; Waltemath, Don, ' 60; Weigel, Bob, ' 59; Whinnery, Kent, ' 62; Whitaker, James, ' 59; Williams, Alan, ' 62. 348 Sigma Chi-. Sigs Hold Derby Day Truckloads of girls in jeans and sweatshirts parade down 16th street enroute to the Mall for Sigma Chi Derby Day. A highlight of the fall season, Derby Day is an annual contest In which the new pledge classes n .eet each other. Sigs in the sports world were Ron Renter and Bill North, co-captalns of the varsity swinn- ming team. Harry Tolly participated in varsity football, Dick Jahr in varsity track, hians Burchardt in gymnastics and Don Waltemath in golf. Bill North served as president of N- Club and Harry Tolly was secretary for the organization. Bob Krumme, Prince Kosmet finalist, was also a member of Student Union board, AUF board and IFC. PBK Bob Ireland worked in Kos- met Klub and on the DAILY NEBRASKAN. Roger Evans worked in Student Union, Corn Cobs and as a section editor on the 1959 CORNHUSKER. The singing Sigs came through on Ivy Day with second place in the men ' s fraternity sing. JIM WHITAKER president RON RENFER vice president TOM SLOAN secretary SAM OLDENBURG treasurer fl White Cross over the door of the Sigma Chi house is a symbol of friendship and brotherhood to all members. Jim Whitaker, president Business Administration, North Platte With Hans Burchardt and President Jim Whitaker in the lead, Sigma Chis begin their Derby Day activities which are held annually in the fall. 349 For the second couaci-iitive year Sigma Nus copped a runnerup trophy with winning Homecoming displays. Veldon Lewis, president Business fldminisration, Fremont Sigma Nu: Intramural Titles Won The Sigma Nus cooperated to gain two major intramural titles as they won the football and basketball crowns. " Yogi " hlergenrader and Don Wenz! were selected to the intramural All- Star football team. Wenzl and Bob Sullivan won the same honor in basketball. For the second consecutive year the Sigma Nus were awarded the second place honors for their Homecoming display. One of the first fraternities to eliminate hiell Week, the Sigma Nus substituted a " hielp Week " for the hazing period. During that week the fraternity provided services to community agencies. Gary Rodgers led the Sigma Nus activity parade as vice chairman of Student Tribunal. hHe served as vice president of the campus Young Republicans and State College Director for that organization. Mai Seagren was president of the Midwest Lutheran Student Association and a member of honoraries Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu and Pi Mu Epsilon. VELDON LEWIS -...president GEORGE PORTER vice president JACK BORLAND secretary CECIL WALKER treasurer lerry Wagner. Ken Lott, Louis Schultz and Tom Mathews plan the Sigma Nu intramural strategy which, combined with skill and practice, helped to win two major titles. 350 • 1 Row 1: Ahntholz, Bob, ' 60; Anderson, Ralph, ' 60; Anderson, William, ' 59; Armstrong, Charles, ' 61; Barthell, John, ' 61; Boggan, William, ' 61; Borland, Jack, ' 59; Borland, Roger, ' 59. Row 2: Bunz, Jim, ' 59; Chilcoat, Donald, ' 59; Clapham, Robert, ' 59; Eklund, Reginald, ' 62; Ellerbusch, Rodson, ' 61; Fowler, Don, ' 62; Hall, Don, ' 60; Hansen, Stephens, ' 59. How 3; Hergenrader, James, ' 62; Hergenrader, Richard, ' 61; Higgens, Neal, ' 62; Hoffman, Gary, ' 61; Holscher, Gary, ' 61; Holscher, Ronald, ' 61; Hoppe, John, ' 61; Hyglak, Martin, ' 62. How 4: Jancke, Ed, ' 62; Koehler, Richard, ' 61; Levy, Jerry, ' 61; Lewis, Veldon, ' 59; Lorr, Kenneth, ' 59; Mathews, Thomas, ' 60; Olsen, Gary, ' 60; Olsen, Ronald, ' 62. How 5: Olson, James, ' 60; Pelton, Delbert, ' 61; Porter, George, ' 60; Reagan, Ronald, ' 60; Rodgers, Gory, ' 60; Rodney, Kenneth, ' 62; Sass, Wayne, ' 59; S chafer, Norman, ' 62. How 6: Schmoker, Richard, ' 62; Seagren, Charles, ' 60; Seagren, Malvern, ' 59; Shafer, David, ' 61; Shaheen, Glenn, ' 62; Sinor, Morris, ' 61; Snowden, Michael, ' 61; Stevens, Keith, ' 61. How 7: Sullivan, Robert, ' 61; Swanson, Robert, ' 61; Thomas, Paul, ' 60; Titman, Gregory, ' 59; Wagner, Jerry, ' 60; Walker, Cecil, ' 59; Wilson, Wallace, ' 60; Windrum, Larry, ' 61. How 8: Witte, Charles, ' 62; Young, Dan, ' 6 2; Youngson, Lanny, ' 59. 351 How 1: Bartlett, Carl, ' 61; Beatty, Norman, ' 62; Bebernes, Ronald, ' 60; Binning, Brian, ' 62; Blake, Lee, ' 61; Brown, Robert, ' 61; Brown, Steve, ' 61; Buenz, Gus, ' 60; Casey, Don, ' 60. Row 2: Casey, Michael, ' 61; Christiansen, Gary, ' 61; Christensen, Richard, ' 60; Coates, John, ' 60; Connell, William, ' 62; Dillingham, John, ' 59; Dubas, Kenneth, ' 61; Fager, John, ' 60; Engel, Cork, ' 59. Row 3: Evans, Thomas, ' 62; Ellithorpe, Dennis, ' 61; Fink, Jon, ' 59; Freberg, Don, ' 59; Fox, Gordon, ' 61; Grupe, Ivan, ' 62; Greenwald, Charles, ' 61; Haggard, Ken, ' 61; Hays, Dan, ' 62. Row 4: Heitshussen, Gerald, ' 62; Henrichs, Jean, ' 61; Higgins, Terry, ' 60; Hopp, Ronald, ' 59; Hossack, Larry, ' 61; Jensen, Ronald, ' 61; Johnston, William, ' 59; Jordan, Robert, ' 62; Kapustka, Al, GS. How 5: Kern, John, ' 59; Koopmann, Charles, ' 62; Kramer, Jim, ' 62; Krueger, Alan, ' 62; Larson, William, ' 61; Minnick, John, ' 61; Nelson, Dean, ' 62; Novak, Carl, ' 62; O ' Brien, John, ' 62. How 6: Peterson, Gayle, ' 61; Pinkston, Darrel, ' 59; Pogge, Richard, ' 59; Pokorny, James, ' 59; Pokorny, Jack, ' 59; Potts, Jack, ' 61; Reed, Rpnald, ' 59; Rogers, Gary, ' 60; Rolofson, George, ' 60. How 7: Roots, Albert, ' 60; Rowley, Claude, ' 60; Schroder, Keith, ' 59; Schultz, Richard, ' 60; Schutz, Tim, ' 60; Searl, Kent, ' 62; Sheeran, David, ' 62; Sherley, Charles, ' 62; Shindler, Gary, ' 62. How 8: Shipwright, Richard, ' 60; Smith, Robert, ' 50; Smith, Saylor, ' 61; Spilde, Richard, ' 59; Stollenberg, David, ' 62; Swanson, Charles, ' 61; Theede, Robert, ' 62; Thomas, Michael, ' 62; Tideswell, John, ' 59. How 9: Vondracek, Don, ' 60; Wade, Lloyd, ' 62; Wall, Jan, ' 62; Wallinglord, Jerry, ' 62; Wieland, William, ' 60. 352 Sigma Phi Epsilon-. Sweethearts Crowned " Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart, wonderful Sig Ep girl " ... a song that annually cllnnaxes two social events for members of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Pat Johnson was selected as the 1959 sweetheart at the Pledge Sweetheart Dance held In February. The Queen of hiearts Ball Is tradi- tionally brought to a close with the crowning of the Sig Ep Queen — a title held by Patty Rutt In 1958. Enthusiastic Sig Eps helped to spur NU victories this year. Hard-rushing John MInnIck showed potential on the gridiron and Wayne hlester and Dick Shipwright sparked the basket- ball team. Honorarles claimed two members of Sigma Phi Epsilon this year. Ron Reed and Keith Schrader were selected as members of Sigma Tau, engineering honorary. Schrader served as Sigma Tau pledge class president and as sec- retary-treasurer of Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering honorary. JIM POKORNY president BOB SMITH vice president DICK CHRISTENSEN .secretary DON FREBERG treasurer Sig Ep pledges employ elbow grease when they start out on the task oi building a, a . . . yes, a great big armpit. lim Pokomy, president Business fldministration, Schuyler Sig Eps and Alpha Phis get together annuoUy at Christmas time to sponsor a party for orphan children who eagerly await the arrival o{ Santa Claus. 353 Lincoln Bowling fllley is the destination oi Theta Chis who have decided to relieve the monotony of studying. Dave Peterson, president Architecture, Coleridge Theta Chi: Men Join Honoraries Honoraries brought recognition to individ- ual members of Theta Chi this year. Kappa Alpha Mu, photography honorary, bestowed membership on Fred Otradovsky. Jack Verschuuer joined Alpha Kappa Psi, business honorary, and Joe Volf belonged to Phalanx, military honorary. John Brooks was added to the membership list of Sigma Tau, engineering fraternity. The title " Whing-Ding " was appropriate for the Theta Chi ' s spring party which climaxed the year ' s social events. The Red Carnation Formal and the Bowery Ball completed the social calendar. Alpha Upsilon chapter of Theta Chi was founded on the Nebraska campus in 1925. Red and white have a double significance for mem- bers of Theta Chi; these NU colors are also those of the fraternity. DAVE PETERSON president JACK VERSCHUUR ..._ vice president RICHARD DEBO-__ secretary ELDON UNDER treasurer Charles Johnson decides that Saturday morning is a good time to " sack out " but Theta Chis John Brooks, Tom Tinkham and Dick Debo put their time to better use. 354 How 1: Abbuhl, Frederich, ' 62; Debo, Richard, ' 59; Fouts, Darrell, ' 61; Kohler, Walter, GS. How 2i Labine, Norbert, ' 59; Larson, Donald, ' 61; Lewis, Barton, ' 60; Linder, Eldon, ' 59. How 3: McBurney, Keith, ' 60; Otradovsk y, Fred, ' 59; Peterson, David, ' 59; Robison, Don, ' 62. Bow 4: Ross, Walter, ' 59; Smith, Charles, ' 60; Svoboda, Ward, ' 59; Tinfljam, Thomas, ' 61. How 5: Verschuur, Leroy, ' 60; Volf, Marvin, ' 59. 355 Row 1: Ahl, Harvey, ' 62; Armbrust, Arthur, ' 59; Auld, Jim, ' 60; Barrett, James, ' 62; Basoco, Richard, ' 60; Baxter, William, ' 61; Bernasek, Rodney, ' 61; Binder, Donald, ' 60. Row 2: Cisney, Dewain, ' 59; Cole, James, ' 60; Collins, Michael, ' 62; Dinklage, Harold, ' 60; Divis, Tony, ' 60; Eagleton, Burt, ' 59; Fenner, David, ' 62; Fisher, William, ' 60. Row 3: Fiske, Kenneth, ' 62; Gingles, Bill, ' 59; Godbey, David, ' 60; Gould, Ronald, ' 62; Greve, Ken, ' 62; Grothe, Charles, ' 59; Harvey, William, ' 60; Hild, Marion, ' 59. Row 4; Hodson, Thomas, ' 59; Hoover, Gary, ' 62; Hewlett, Fred, ' 60; Kent, Douglas, ' 61; Kinder, William, ' 62; Kovarik, Robert, ' 60; Lange, Howard, ' 59; Larson, Richard, ' 62. Row 5: Lorentzen, Gary, ' 61; Luff, Marlen, ' 59; Macklem, Allan, ' 62; Marks, Robert, ' 60; Matisons, Andy, ' 60; McQuislan, William, ' 59; Meyer, Jack, ' 59; Munson, Tom, ' 59. Row 6: Myers, Richard, ' 59; Novak, Edward, ' 61; Novicki, Carroll, ' 60; Olson, John, ' 62; Rees, William, ' 60; Rice, Stan, ' 60; Richards, Roy, ' 61; Risser, James, ' 59. Row 7: Ruff, Larry, ' 59; Schindler, Roger, ' 60; Schmeeckle, Milton, ' 61; Schuster, Larry, ' 62; Sellentin, Jerry, ' 59; Sheeran, James, ' 59; Smedley, Gary, ' 61; Smith, Ron, ' 60. Row 8: Stastny, Sidney, ' 62; Stoneman, Dean, ' 59; Sup, Gale, ' 61; Tassone, Lenny, ' 59; Tempero, Kenneth, ' 61; Tempero, Richard, ' 59; Volenec, Frank, ' 62; Votava, Bernie, ' 60. Row 9: Wahl, Charles, ' 62; Wead, Charles ,GS; Wendorff, Bruce, ' 61; Wichman, Roger, ' 59; Zeplin, William, ' 61. 356 Theta Xi: Xis Earn Fall Firsts Capturing first place honors in two major campus events kept Theta Xis busy during the fall semester. The Xi ' s " Big Red Buddha " won top honors in their division of the hlomecoming display competition, while their skit " Butt Really " walked off with the KK Fall Revue cup. A Roman Toga Party initiated an active social season filled with date dinners, a pledge party, the annual Founders Day Banquet and the Dream Girl Formal. Theta Xis were prominent in campus activi- ties with Bill McQuistan leading cheers as Yell King for the second consecutive year. Don Binder worked in Cobs and Student Council, Dave Godbey in Kosmet Klub and Student Council and Dewain Cisney was selected secre- tary of KK. Dick Basoco, associate editor of the 1959 CORNhlUSKER, was chosen new president of Builders. Carroll Novicki was a member of Pub Board and a co-editor of the BLUEPRINT. CHARLES SROTHE president JIM RISSER vice president CARROLL NOVICKL._ secretary DEWAIN CISNEY treasurer The ancient marble pillars of " Thela Xi Rome " crumble when modern warriors destroy Roman Party decorations. Charles Grothe, president Agriculture, Geneva Sweep, swab, scrub, mop . . . despite the early hours and mass confusion of a Saturday work party, Theta Xi pledges seem to be enjoying themselves. 357 No parking problems here . . . ZBT ' s find a hop, skip and a jump takes them to the car in their own " parking spot. " Michael Lazer, president Arts and Sciences, Omaha Zeta Beta Tau: House Parties Unique The ZBT ' s extra-curricular activities this year included unique and fascinating parties descriptively named the Jungle Party, Beau- Arts Ball, Club Zeebra Party, and the annual Gambler ' s Pair-A-Dice Party. But all was not fun and games for the Zeta Beta Taus. David Herzog was business manager of Kosmet Klub and vice-president of the Council on Religion. Bill Cooper served on the KUON-TV staff and was a member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio honorary. John Goldner was secretary-treasurer of Theta Nu, pre-med honorary, and Henry Pollack was a member of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, ge- ology honorary. ZBT scored a campus first when they hit upon a unique idea to help alleviate the parking problem. Several ZBT ' s bought small foreign cars and used the space between their porch and the sidewalk as a parking stall. MICHAEL LAZER ....president STEVEN ROSENBLATT vice president DAVID HERZOG__ secretary GARY LAUPHEIMER.... ..treasurer Clutched feeling — finals only two weeks away — Harold Eaiman, Ronald Simons and Bernie Eatz hope that old exams and assignments will help. 358 i How 1: Ban, Arnold, ' 62; Blalt, Lee, ' 62; Cohen, Steve, ' 60; Cooper, William, ' 60; Friedman, Steven, ' 62. How 2: Goldman, William, ' 62; Goldner, John, ' 60; Green, Jordan, ' 62; Herman, Larry, ' 62; Herzog, David, ' 59. How 3: Kaiman, Harold, ' 62; Katz, Bernard, ' 62; Kutler, Stuart, ' 62; Laupheimer, Garry, ' 60; Laz3r, Michael, ' 60. How 4: Noddle, Allan, ' 62; Piatt, Thomas, 62; Rosenblatt, Steve, ' 59; Simons, Ronald, ' 62; Shyken, Paul, ' 62. Row 5: Wolf, Bernard, ' 62; Yudelson, Michael, ' 60. 359 v »- i - ' v ' .. rmi- 4.i ifi l ' 360 C ( ' QLoIma. 361 " You will always know a freshman by the number of books she carries " — and any NU freshman can illustrate the point. Beta pledges find thai shining shoes comes under the heading of " helping the brothers. " The smart freshman learns early that the library is a profitable place to spend one ' s free moments. Art Committee members put in hours of overtime work on publicity layouts and drawings for Union shows and events. 362 Sometimes even the game of solitaire can be entertaining — especially when one is leit alone on Saturday night. Freshmen They didn ' t come from any one place in particular — Norfolk, New York, Trenton or Tekamah. They were all different — friendly, frightened, happy or homesick. They looked scared but they acted boldly. They felt insecure. They had several disappointments but they were successful, too. Some pledged — some joined the " workers " ranks — some studied — some dropped out — some were " stay-at-homes " — some were socialities. But by the end of the year, they were all somebody — they were Cornhuskers. .,wiK Taking phone calls for 500 dorm girls can only result in a maze of crossed and twisted wires. 363 Freshman courses were bad enough, but the sophomores find that second year classes require hours of serious reading. Sophomores What is a sophomore at Nebraska? Well — he fights in the battle of Adolesence versus Adulthood — he asks demanding ques- tions — he must make frustrating decisions — he ' s eager to learn and know, although sometimes he contracts the second-year ail- ment — " Sophomore Slump. " The sophomore Is social — he prefers fraternity parties to Friday night shows — he likes coffee better than classes — he pre- fers football to philosophy. The sophomore is willing — he seeks re- sponsibility — he craves authority — he enjoys constructive work. The sophomore is enthusiastic — he ' s loyal — he ' s an eager Cornhusker. " It never fails! I bring the folks ' car down for the weekend and what happens? — I get a parking ticke ' .l " . j-i ij j PTr ' TAH - " jr. g Kgm j JP " HiTflftMi H | « H« !«««;.- H IpWI w K " " -W Ml " Blasted car — I ' ve got two minutes to pick up the cutest doll on campus and the car breaks downl " 364 T i " Isn ' t there anyplace I can hide iiom the sisters so I can study before my History test tomorrow? ' Teaching handicapped children to swim is a rewarding experience for students. For " Sophomore Slump, " the second year malady, the doctors prescribe a coke or cup of coffee in the Crib, 365 Prom morning ' til night the activity-minded junior is on the go and sleep comes easily when there ' s a minute to relax. " I finally get a line into the sorority house and now she probably won ' t even go out with me! Juniors It is a reassured junior that arrives back on the campus in the fall; he feels that he ' s an old hand at this college stuff. As spring draws closer the reassurance turns to the frustration associated with " Junior Jitters. " " Who will be honored on Ivy Day? " is a question involving speculation. But regardless of this, the junior is an anxious, eager creature. hHe ' s alive with abundant spirit. The junior is ambitious for himself and his associates. A third-year student begins to make definite plans for his future, hie is looking for the very best for his life after college. It is the junior that adds that " some- thing extra " to the campus — he ' s an exu- berant Cornhusker. The success or failure of a junior in activities is determined by the contents of a drab, gray aluminum box — the ballot box. 366 -J IT " Most of the snow has melted and it ' s time to bring the three-seater out of winter storage. " Going to formals is fine, but this ironing has got to go! " The social season does involve problems! " Don ' t let me even look at those darling blouses. I ' ve olready spent my monthly clothing allowance. " 367 Seniors " It ' s hard to believe that four years of hour exams, football games and house social functions are really over for me. " Hurried good-bys — promises to write — invitations to weddings — last minute ar- rangements for a job — these mean the end of four years of fun and fretting, hurry and harassment. A senior lives a sort of nostalgic year; he finally realizes what will be expected of him after graduation. At the same time, he ' s not quite ready to accept the responsibili- ties that coveted Independence carries. It ' s been a year of fulfilling forgotten requirements and dreading those months In the service, but most of all, enjoying that one last fling. And then June comes and the senior leaves — he ' ll be a loyal Cornhusker. " I don ' t care if faculty guests are coming for Monday night dinner, I absolutely refuse to wear both hose and a girdle. " " Why must she always do this to me? That girl is 30 minutes late already! " 368 ■ !■ R senior ' s fancy turns fo thoughts of love and a white lace dress for her wedding. After four years of date dinners, formals, house parties and college nights, it ' s relaxing and enjoyable to go to a movie. 21 — the magic number that opens new doors to seniors for Friday afternoon gatherings. 369 Seniors GWEN ABBOTT Omaha Teachers; Pi Beta Phi. GARY ADAMS Norfolk Agriculture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RUTH ADAMS Aurora Teachers; Delta Gamma; University Band. GERALD ADCOCK Brock Law; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Delta Theta Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma. ROBERT ADEN Gothenburg Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Newman Club. WALTER AKESON Chappell Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club. RUTH ALBIN Guide Rock Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; 4-H Club; Home Ec Club. WILLIAM ALBRACHT Humphrey Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha. JOAN ALLEN Blair Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Young Republicans; Red Cross. ROBERT ALLINGTON Lincoln Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Xi; AIEE; Sigma Tau. JANET ANDERSON York Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; AUF; YWCA; ACE. MARY ANDERSON Osceola Agriculture; Chi Omega; VHEA. RICHARD ANGELL Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. PAT ARBUTHNOT Omaha Teachers; Delta Delta Delia; PE Club, president; WAA, vice presi- dent. CHARLES ARIZUMI Honolulu, Hawaii Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. ARTHUR ARMBRUST Omaha Agriculture; Theta Xi; Varsity Dairy Club; 4-H Club; Ame.ican Dairy Science Association. REGINA ARMSTRONG Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club. SHERRY ARMSTRONG Sidney Teachers; Chi Omega; ACE; Pi Lambda Theta. GORDON ARNESON Inavcle Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. BARBARA ARTH Lincoln Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club. MARILYN ARVIDSON Wood River Business Administration; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Chi Theta. WILLIAM ASHLEY Omaha Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi; Phalanx; Kosmet Klub. RICHARD BAILEY Gothenburg Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIEE. RAYMOND BALFOUR Lincoln Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Council on Religion; United Campus Christian Fellowship; Sigma Tau; ASCE. ELIZABETH BANGHART Scottsbluff Business Administration; Sigma Kappa; Coed Counselors; Young Republicans; Phi Chi Theta. MARCELE BARELMAN Wakefield Agriculture; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Ag YWCA; Gamma Delta; 4-H Club; Home Ec Club. RINA BARRAGAN Pocri-Aquadulce, Republic of Panama Arts and Sciences and Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Newman Club; Cosmopolitan Club; International Girls Club. DAVID BARTH Kearney Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. JOHN BARTH Omaha Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi; Phalanx; Alpha Kappa Psi. DUANE BATENHORST West Point Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. DOROTHY BATSON Needham, Mass. Teachers. GEORGE BAUMERT Howells Agriculture; Newman Club. 370 Abbott Adams, G. Adams, R. Adcock Aden Akeson Albin Albracht Allen Allington Anderson Anderson Angell Arbuthnot Arizumi Armbrust Armstrong, R. Armstrong, S. Arneso n Arth Arvidson Ashley Bailey Balfour Banghart Barelman Barragan Barth, D. Earth, J. Batenhorst Batson Baumert II l!s Baumert Beal Beerlinc Belknap Blackmon Blank Bonge Bonne Bowman Boyd, P. Becke Belschner Blaser Bonner Boyd, S. Beckenhauer Bergschneider Bodensteiner Bordy Boyes Becker Berke Boeckenhauer Borland, J. Brace Beckman Berkenpas Boesiger Borland, R. Brandeberry ..Cortland WILMA BAUMERT , Agriculture; Newman Club. NANCY BEAL Hamburg, la. Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselors. DELFORD BECKE Winthrop, Minn. Arts and Sciences. JEANETTE BECKENHAUER Norfolk Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; ACE; Red Cross; Young Republicans. DARLENE BECKER Grand Island Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Residence Halls; IVCF. WAYNE BECKMAN Malcolm Teachers; Mu Epsilon Nu. LILLIAN BEDWELL Falls City Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. DOROTHY BEECHNER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Student Union, president; Coed Counselors. RAE BEERLINE Papillion Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; WAA; Aquaquettes; Dean ' s Advisory Board. ROWAN BELKNAP Lincoln Engineering; Sigma Tau; AIChE; Engineers Exec Board; E-Week Board. NANCY BELSCHNER Amherst Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. MARY BERGSCHNEIDER Blair Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Newman Club. GARY BERKE Elwood Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Irmocents; Corn Cobs; Ag Exec Board; Bloc k and Bridle Club; Spring Day; Farmers ' Fair Board. LEONE BERKENPAS Sioux Center, la. Teachers; Women s Residence Halls. JON BICHA Bellevue Business Administration; Beta Sigma Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Corn Cobs; Student Union; Innocents. FRANK BIZAL. _ Omaha Engineering; ASME; Newman Club. GLEN BLACKMON North Platte Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE-IRE; Engineers Exec Board. RUTH BLANK New York, N. Y. Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Residence Halls; Orchesis; French Club; Spanish Club. ELDON BLASER Duncan Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. CARL BODENSTEINER _ Lincoln Engineering; Kappa Sigma; " N " Club. JUANITA BOECKENHAUER Wayne Agriculture; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Epsilon Chi Tau; 4-H Club. DWIGHT BOESIGER Cortland Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sigma Tau; AIChE. WILLIAM BOETTCHER Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. MERCADEE BONDE Callaway Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; VHEA; Home Ec Club; Farmers ' Fair Board; Presbyterian Student House. DENNIS BONGE Neligh Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Pi Mu Epsilon. RICHARD BONNE Ord Agriculture; Newman Club; Block and Bridle Club. PHYLLIS BONNER Imperial Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Sigma Iota; Kappa Tau Alpha; Journalism Gold Key; YWCA; AWS. STEPHEN BORDY Columbus Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu. JACK BORLUND Lincoln Business Administration; Sigma Nu. ROGER BORLAND Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu. BURNEY BOUSLOUGH Waco Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Mu Epsilon Nu; Sigma Theta Epsilon. KENNETH BOWERS Polk Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ALAN BOWMAN Albion Arts and Sciences. PATRICIA BOYD Pierce Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; Red Cross; Speech and Hearing Club; Newman Club. SANDRA BOYD Birmingham, Mich. Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma, president. TERRY BOYES Seward Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc.; Gamma Lambda; Sinfonia; Sym- phonic Band; University Singers; University Band. HARRY BRACE Seattle, Wash. Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. JOANIE BRANDEBERRY Lincoln Agriculture; Chi Omega; YWCA; VHEA. DON BRAY Omaha Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Alpha Kappa Psi. ROBERT BREESE _ Columbus Agriculture; Ag Economics Club. 371 Seniors ANTHONY BRENNEIS Lincoln Agriculture; Agronomy Club. BOYD BRESLOW Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu, vice president; Phi Alpha Theta. GARY BRIGGS Broken Bow Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club; Rodeo Club. JOYCE BRIGHAM Lincoln Teachers; Chi Omega. FRANCES BROWN Lincoln Teachers; Sigma Delta Tau. WILLIAM BROWN Albion Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. FRANK BUCKINGHAM Venlon, N. J. Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Phi Sigma Iota; Theta Nu; NU Meds. MARY BUCKINGHAM Rapid City, S. D. Agriculture; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Cosmopolitan Club. JOHN BUFFINGTON Omaha Arts and Sciences; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. HAZEL BULLIS Valentine Teachers; Terrace Hall. ]1M BUNZ Omaha Agriculture; Sigma Nu; Ag Economics Club; Young Republicans; Lutheran Student Assoc. JANE BURBANK Omaha Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. DON BURGESS Cozad Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Gamma Lambda; Sinionia. MARVIN BURIANEK Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Sigma; Mu Epsilon Nu; Newman Club. BETTY BURKLUND North Platte Agriculture; Fedde Hall; VHEA. RONALD BYARS Beatrice Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Baptist Student Fellow- ship. GARY CADWALLADER Lincoln Engineering; Phi Delta Theta, president; Innocents; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; IFC, president; Kosmet Klub. NADINE CALVIN Ravenna Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Omicron Nu; Phi Omicron Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta; AWS; Newman Club; Home Ec Club. JOHN CAMPBELL Lincoln Agriculture. NANCY CAMPBELL Fremont Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi; Red Cross. JOHN CARLIN Lincoln Teachers; Alpha Tau Omega. NAN CARLSON Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board, vice president; Pi Lambda Theta; AWS, president; AUF, secretary. ANN CARPENTER Wichita, Kan. Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi. MARTIN CARRANCEDO Santander, Spain Agriculture; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Cosmopolitan Club; Newman Club; Soccer Club. RITA CARROLL Scottsblulf Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha; Newman Club; Student Union. MARY CASE Lincoln Agriculture; Towne Club. LYMAN CASS Ravenna Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Alpha Mu. JAMES CHAPMAN North Bend Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Newman Club; Varsity Dairy Club. JUDY CHAPMAN Uncoln Teachers; Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Builders, treasurer; Ideal Nebraska Coed. WILLIAM CHASE Broken Bow Agriculture; Phi Gamma Delta. JAN CHATFIELD Lincoln Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Student Union; ACE. DONALD CHILCOAT Pilger Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu. 372 Brenneis Breslow Briggs Brigham Brown, F. Brown, W. Buckingham, F. Buckingham, M Buflington BuUis Bunz Burbank Burgess Burianek Burklund Byars Cadwallader Calvin Campbell, J. Campbell, N. Carlin Carlson Carpenter Carrancedo Carroll Case Cass Chaoman, J. E. Chapman, J. L. Chase Chatfield Chilcoat 11 Seniors Choat Christensen, B. Christensen, P. Christensen, R. Christenson Christoffersen Christy Chritton Cisney Clapham Clark, I. Clark, L. Clark, R. Clendenny Cobb Cochran Codr Cohen Cole, W. Cole, K. Cole, L. Combs Cook, M. Cook, R. Copeland Cornish Cox Craig Cramsey Crouse Crowe Crowley GARY CHOAT St. Edward Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club. BARBARA CHRISTENSEN Weeping Water Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. PETER CHRISTENSEN Nebraska City Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; NROTC Salvo. RUSSELL CHRISTENSEN Red Cloud Business Administration; Inter-Co-op Council. LARRY CHRISTENSON Oakland Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. WAYNE CHRISTOFFERSEN Hay Springs Agriculture; Acacia. HAROLD CHRISTY Brock Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. RAY CHRITTON Tecumseh Engineering; Delta Upsilon; IRE. DEWAIN CISNEY Wakelield Business Administration; Theta Xi, treasurer; Kosmet Klub. ROBERT CLAPHAM Cedar Blulls Engineering; Sigma Nu. JOHN CLARK.... Emerson, la. Agriculture; Agronomy Club; Square Dance Club. LAWRENCE CLARK Lincoln Business Administration. RITA CLARK Grand Island Agriculture; Delta Gamma. SHERRY CLENDENNY Grant Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA; Young Republicans. ERNEST COBB Ogallala Arts and Sciences; Pi Mu Epsilon. JANE COCHRAN Sutherland Teachers; Pi Beta Phi. JEROME CODR Ulysses Engineering; Brown Palace; ASME. MEYER COHEN Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu; Phalanx. WAYNE COLE Curtis Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. KENNETH COLE Farnam Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. LARRY COLE Plattsmouth Teachers; Acacia; Sinfonia. JUDITH COMBS Norfolk Teachers; Alpha Omirron Pi, president: Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselors, vice president; Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation; Dean ' s Advisory Board. MARSHALL COOK Glenshaw, Pa. Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; NU Meds. RICHARD COOK Curtis Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. NANCY COPELAND Norfolk Teachers: Delta Gamma, president: Alpha Lambda Del ' a; Delta Sigma Rho, president; Mortar Board, president; Pi Lambda Theta; Dean ' s Advisory Board; AWS; Debate Squad. MAYNARD CORNISH Lexington Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. DONALD COX Lincoln Engineering: Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; AIEE-IRE; Flying Club. MARIJANE CRAIG Clarinda, la. Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Masquers. GEORGE CRAMSEY Conway, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi. COLETTE CROUSE Hastings, la. Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Builders. CECIL CROWE Johnstown Engineering; ASCE. GWEN CROWLEY Hartington Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi. 373 Cunningham Curfman Dailey Dannert DeBower Decker Deets Deichmann DeWald Diamond DlBaise Diedrichs Doane Doescher Dohrman Doty Duff ek Duffey Dunn Dworak ROBERT CUNNINGHAM FuUerton Agriculture; Alpha Zeta. lANE CURFMAN Rock Port, Mo. Teachers: Delta Delta Delta; ACE. KATHERINE DAILEY Omaha Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT DANNERT Winnetoon Agriculture; FarmHouse; Block and Bridle Club; 4-H Club. SHARI DARLING Auburn Teachers; Kappa Delta, vice president; Red Cross; ACE. JOSEPH DASOVIC.. Omaha Arts and Sciences. HAROLD DAVIDSON McCook Business Administration. RICHARD DEBO Omaha Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta; NUCWA. RAYMOND DeBOWER Schuyler Agriculture; Beta Sigma Psi; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle. lUDY DECKER Lincoln Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; AWS, vice president; Student Union; Dean ' s Advisory Board. DICK DEETS Gibbon Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club. ARDYS DEICHMANN Marcus, la. Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Residence Halls; Phi Sigma Iota. SHIRLEY DEINES Orchard Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Sigma Alpha Eta; ACE; NUCWA; IVCF. DUANE DESLER Omaha Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE-IRE. LEON DEUNK Cortland Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; Alpha Tau Alpha; Inter-Co-op Council; Varsity Dairy. FRANCIS DE VOS Omaha Engineering; ASME; Newman Club. DON DeWALD Trenton Engineering; AIEE. EDWARD DIAMOND Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu; NU Meds. JOHN DiBAISE Omaha Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. ROBERT DIEDRICHS Sterling Engineering; AIEE-IRE. 374 Darling Dasovic Davidson Debo Deines Desler Deunk DeVos Dieterich Dietz Dillingham Dingman Dougherty Douthit Dresher Dryden Eagleton Eby Eggen Ehlers MARY DIETERICH Omaha Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; ACE. JOHN DIETZ Broken Bow Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Mu Epsilon Nu, fOHN DILLINGHAM Omaha Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. HARRY DINGMAN Lincoln Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau. DOUGLAS DOANE Omaha Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DONNIE DOESCHER Beemer Agriculture; Beta Sigma Psi; Ag Economics Club. MALVIN DOHRMAN Kearney Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. BEVERLY DOTY Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. JACI DOUGHERTY Scottsbluif Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. JUDITH DOUTHIT Curtis Teachers; Delta Delta Delta, president; Morta.- Board; Tassels, vice president. JANET DRESHER Omaha Teachers; Delta Delta Delta. JIM DRYDEN North Platte Pharmacy; Phi Gamma Delta; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. JACK DUFFEK Lincoln Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. WILLIAM DUFFEY Nebraska City Teachers; Delta Sigma Phi; Sinfonia; Honorary Producer 1958-59; Canterbury Club. GUY DUNN North Platte Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; AIA. JANET DWORAK Omaha Teachers; Alpha Phi; Ivy Day Court; WAA, treasurer; Orchesis; PE Club. GEORGE EAGLETON Tekamah fi.fts and Sciences; Theta Xi; Delta Phi Alpha; Theta Nu; Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda; NU Meds; Band. DORIS EBY Lincoln Agriculture; Towne Club; Mortar Board- Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; BABW, president. ELAINE EGGEN „ Omaha Teachers; Alpha Phi; Orchesis; ACE. ARDITH EHLERS Grand Island Business Administration; Women ' s Residence Halls. i Seniors Ehret Eilers Einspahr EHeldt Elliott Ellis, B. Ellis, C. Ellis, S. Elming Ely Engel, C. Engel, G. Eno Eriksen Evans Fahrenbruch Fahrlander Fair Falconer Fangmeier Feese Fehrs Filer, t Filer, R. Fink Fisk Fitzgerald Fitzpatrick Hack, B. Flack. G. Flanagan Fleer JAMES EHRET North Loup Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. ROGER EILERS Sterling Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. DARREL EINSPAHR Imperial Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag Economics Club. WILLIAM ELFELDT Sutherland Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. NANCY ELLIOT Fremont Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; WAA; ACE; Rodeo Club. BEVERLY ELLIS Omaha Business Administration; Kacoa Delta; Mortar Board; Phi Chi Theta; Red Cross, vice president; YWCA. CHARLES ELLIS Beatrice Engineering; N Club; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Sigma Delta Psi; ASME. SANDRA ELLIS Uncoln Teachers; Alpha Phi. BERNARD ELMING Lyons Business Administration. JACK ELY North Platte Teachers; Sigma Chi. CORK ENGEL South Sioux City Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. GARY ENGEL Lincoln Business Administration; Pi Kappa Phi. EARL ENO Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. JAMES ERIKSEN Craig Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma, vice president; Agronomy Club. JOYCE EVANS Arapahoe Aariculture; Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Uosilon Omicron, vice president; VHEA, vice president; Ag Exec Board, vice president; Home Ec Club. JOANNE FAHRENBRUCH Uncoln Agriculture; Alpha Omicron Pi; Ag Union. LINDA FAHRLANDER Uncoln Teachers; Sigma Kappa. HARVEY FAIR Omaha Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. RICHARD FALCONER Sioux Falls, S. D. Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DELMAR FANGMEIER Lincobi Engineering; Sigma Tau; ASAE; Lutheran Student Association. HARRIET FEESE Uncoln Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta. JOHN FEHRS Belgrade Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Lutheran Student Assoc; RAM Council; Young Democrats. JOHN FIFER Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Biz Ad Exec Council. RICHARD FIFER Lincoln Arts and Sciences. JONNIE FINK. Pawnee City Agriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon, president; Alpha Tau Alpha. GEORGE FISK Lincoln Engineering; Delta Upsilon; AIChE; Varsity Tennis; Builders; N Club. DONALD FITZGERALD Denver, Colo. Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. MARY FITZPATRICK Lincoln Teachers; Delta Gamma. BEVERLY FLACK „ „ Lincoln Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. GARY FLACK Auburn Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. SALLY FLANAGAN Hastings Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta, president; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Builders, secretary. LARRY FLEER Hooper Pharmacy; Delta Sigma Phi, president; Kappa Psi; APhA. 375 Foell Freberg Freeman Fren2el Friedman Fricke Friede Garrop Gadd Gaver Gaylord Gebhardt Geis Geisler Gerlach Gil Gilbert Gingles Gleason Glynn Goding Gompert Good Gorley Gorman Gourlay Graves Greenfield Grothe Grundmayer Grunwald Gumb SANDRA FOELL Elgin, 111. Teachers; Towne Club: Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Sigma Iota; Alpha Lambda Delta; BABW Board; Coed Counselors, secretary; YWCA; Ivy Day Court. DON FREBERG Lyons Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. DUANE FREEMAN Omaha Agriculture. GARY FRENZEL Norfolk Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Tau, secretary; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Innocents; Student Council, vice president; Blue Print, editor. STEVEN FRIEDMAN Omaha Business Administration; Zeta Beta Tau. LARRY FRICKE Bayard Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Pi Sigma Alpha; Corn Cobs; Arnold Air Society. MARLYN FRIEDE Nebraska City Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. NORMAN GARROP Omaha Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. BEN GADD Lincoln Teachers; Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Epsilon Kappa. JAMES GAVER Grand Island Business Administration. GEORGE GAYLORD Wood Lake Agriculture; Delta Sigma Phi. FREDERICK GEBHARDT Hooper Engineering; ASCE; Gamma Delta. DON GEIS Lincoln Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi; Young Democrats. DONALD GEISLER Lyons Agriculture; FarmHouse; Gamma Delta. LEROY GERLACH Blue Hill Engineering; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME. GIL TAMAR Ktar Aza, Israel Arts and Sciences, Men ' s Residence Assoc. RUTH GILBERT ' Wahoo Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; 1958 Nebraska Sweetheart; Coed Counselors; YWCA. 376 BILL GINGLES Lincoln Engineering; Theta Xi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; AIEE. ROBERT GLEASON Fullerton Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. JOHN GLYNN Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi, president; Phi Alpha Theta; Innocents, vice president; AUF, president; Kosmet Klub; IFC, vice president. ELENE GODING Alliance Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Newman Club. LEON GOMPERT Mitchell Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; IRE. JAMES GOOD ■Winnetka, 111. Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi. JOE GORLEY Curtis Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Arnold Air Society. PATRICIA GORMAN Kadoka, S. D. Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Builders; Red Cross; Newman Club; CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen. FRAN GOURLAY Lincoln Teachers; Delta Gamma, secretary; Pi Lambda Theta, president; Mortar Board; CORNHUSKER, associate editor; Newman Club. ALLEN GRAVES Lincoln Business Administration; N Club; Flying Club. SUZANNE GREENFIELD Hastings Teachers; Alpha Phi; YWCA; ACE. CHARLES GROTHE Geneva Agriculture; Theta Xi. JEROME GRUNDMAYER Petersburg Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club. MYRNA GRUNWALD St. Joseph, Mo. Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Singers. CATHY GUMB Fremont Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. Gunter Gustafson Haas Haase Hackett Haerer Haggart Halbur Hale, Hall, C. Hall, R. Hallam Handler Hanigan Hanlon Hanson Hansen, L. Hansen, M. Hansen, P. Hansen, S, G. Hansen, S. E. Hanson Hanzel Happel Haring Harms Harris, D. Harris, J. Hart Hartwig Hastert Haucke DORIS GUNTER Orchard Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Red Cross; AWS. RICHARD GUSTAFSON Scottsblull Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. JO ANN HAAS _ Omaha Teachers; Alpha Phi. JEROME HAASE Wayne Agriculture; Burr Hall; Ag Union; Newman Club, president; 4-H Club. JAY HACKETT Kearney Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Phi Epsilon Kappa. MARY HAERER Sioux Falls, S. D. Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Red Cross. LORRAINE HAGGART Grand Island Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Home Ec Club; VHEA, treasurer. WILLIAM HALBUR Grand Island Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. ANN HALE Norfolk Teachers; Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi. CAROLYN HALL Bassett Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Block and Bridle Club; Rodeo Club. ROGER HALL Omaha Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. NANCY HALLAM Lincoln Teachers; Alpha Phi. JANET HANDLER Kansas City, Mo. Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Student Union; Red Cross. ROBERT HANIGAN Portland, Ore. Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. JOHN HANLON _ Morrill Engineering; Newman Club; AIEE. DONALD HANSON Elsie Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIEE; IRE; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu. LYLE HANSEN Brattleboro, Vt. Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; RAM. MARGARET HANSEN Galesburg, 111. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. PHYLLIS HANSEN Red Cloud Agriculture; Home Ec Club. STEPHENS HANSEN Aurora Teachers; Sigma Nu; KNUS. STEVE HANSEN Grand Island Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. DEAN HANSON Roseland Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; 4-H Club. RICHARD HANZEL Beemer Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club; Gamma Lambda; Phalanx; Band. LUCILLE HAPPEL Sterling Aariculture: Terrace Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club; 4-H Club; VHEA. ARDYCE HARING Franklin Agriculture; Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi; Block and Bridle Club; Rodeo Club. LYLE HARMS Bloomfield Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma. DAVID HARRIS Great Lakes, 111. Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; RAM; University Singers. JOHN HARRIS McCook Business Administration; Sigma Chi. JOSEPH HART Concord, N. H. Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. JAY HARTWIG Lincoln Business Administration. JAMES HASTERT Shelby Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc.; AIChE; Blue Print; New- man Club. DAVID HAUCKE Algoma, Wis. Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME. 377 Seniors IRENE HAUFF Lincoln Teachers. ROBERT HECKMAN Albion Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. LARRY HEESACKER Hay Springs Business Administration; Acacia; Phalanx; Corn Cobs; Sigma Theta Epsilon; Young Democrats. ARLA MAE HELDENBRAND Lincoln Agriculture; Palladian; IVCF. MARY HEMPHILL Tekamah Teachers; Chi Omega. KAY HENDERSON Orchard Agriculture; Terrace Hall. ELDON HENNING Crete Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; Ag Economics Club; Gamma Delta. SANDRA HERBIG Marquette Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Delta Omicron. CHARLES HERFKENS Fairbury Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Newman Club. DONALD HERMAN Wilber q ' -iculturo; FarmHouse; Innocents: Alpha Zeta; Builders, president; Student Union, Ag president; Agronomy Club; Newman Club. ANN HERMES Grand Island Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Newman Club. DAVID HERZOG Omaha Business Administration; Zeta Beta Tau; Kosmet Klub; Council on Religion; Hillel. DONALD HIDE Hastings Engineering; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma, president; ASME. JACQUELINE HIGBEE Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Towne Club; Psi Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta. MARION HILD Plattsmouth Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi. ROGER HILD Plattsmouth Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. WILLIAM HILL Omaha Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi. FLOYD HILLMAN Lincoln Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME. LEO HLEDIK Howells Business Administration. ELDEN HODGES Lexington Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. THOMAS HODSON Deming, N. M. Business Administration; Theta Xi; N Club. ROSE MARIE HOFF Lincoln Teachers: Alpha Omicron Pi. PAUL HOFFMAN Hastings Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. SHIRLEY HOPKINS Casper, Wyo. Teachers; Alpha Phi; ACE. RONALD HOPP Columbus Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. CHARLES HOREtSI Rogers Agriculture: Alpha Zeta; Newman Club. MARGARET HORNADY Grand Island Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Cosmopolitan Club. CLARENCE HOUSER ' Wilber Engineering; Cornhusker Co-op; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; AIChE. BRUCE HOUSTON Omaha Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. MILO HRUBY Lincoln Engineering; Arnold Air Society; AIEE. JANA HRUSKA Omaha Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Young Republicans, president; ' WAA. JAMES HUBBARD Omaha Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. 378 U. : I. — Mm «; T dim i mnL HauH Heckman Heesacker Heldenbrond Hemphill Henderson Henning Herbig Herlkens Herman Hermes Herzog Hide Higbee Hild, M. Hild, R. Hill Hillman Hledik Hodges Hodson Hoff Hoffman Hopkins Hopp Horejsi Homady Houser Houston Hruby Hruska Hubbard f V J W f 7 I Hueftle Hughes Humphrey Hunter HuHz Husa Hutchings Hutchins Iburg Isaacson Jacobs, E. Jacobs, G. Jacques Jaeger Jahr Jameson lanousek Jennings Jensen, F. Jensen, M. Jett Jisa Johannsen Johanson Johns Johnson, P. Johnson, J. Johnson, L. Johnson, R. Johnson, S. Johnston Jones SHIRLEY HUEFTLE Polk Agriculture. CAROL HUGHES Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha; Builders. GEORGANN HUMPHREY Rapid City, S. D. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; Mortar Board, treasurer; Tas- sels, president; Red Cross. GORDON HUNTER Coleridge Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; IRE. DENNIS HURTZ Wymore Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. NORMAN HUSA Barneston Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Tau Alpha; Ag Exec Board. BRUCE HUTCHINGS Allen Architecture; AIA; Wesley House. JAMES HUTCHINS _ Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. DONALD IBURG Cozad Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma. RAYMOND ISAACSON Ceresco Engineering; ASAE; Sigma Tau, secretary; Engineers Exec Board. ELIZABETH JACOBS Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Delta; Kappa Alpha Mu, local and national president. GARY JACOBS Staplehurst Arts and Sciences; Newman Club. JAMES JACQUES Plattsmouth Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. JAMES JAEGER Grand Island Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Corn Cobs; Newman Club. RICHARD JAHR Hillsboro, N. D. Engineering; Sigma Chi; Varsity Track. WILLIAM JAMESON Nehawka Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club. DOROTHY JANOUSEK Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club; ACE; BABW. ALICE JENNINGS Davenport Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselors. FRANCES JENSEN Pawnee City Teachers and Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi, vice president; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta, president. MARILYN JENSEN Minden Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club, vice president; BABW, vice president; YWCA; Ivy Day Court. CARL JETT Omaha Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. EUGENE JISA Dwight Engineering; IRE. CHRIS JOHANNSEN Bloomfield Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Agronomy Club, president. JOHN JOHANSON Dalton Business Administration; Beta Sigma Psi: Lutheran Student Assoc. SANDRA JOHNS Lincoln Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. DAYTON JOHNSON Loomis Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. JOHN JOHNSON Holdrege Agriculture; Delta Upsilon; Varsity Swimming. LOWELL JOHNSON Lincoln Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. RADY JOHNSON Arlington, Va. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. SHARON JOHNSON Cambridge Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Delta Omicron; University Singers; University Orchestra; Aquaquettes. WILLIAM JOHNSTON Uncoln Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Theta Epsilon; Alpha Phi Omega; Mu Epsilon Nu; Sintonia; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Delta Kappa; Wesley Foundation, president; Council on Religion. JAMES JONES Peru Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. 379 Seniors ROSE JOYCE Omaha Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Newman Club; VHEA; Home Ec Club; 4-H Club; BABW. LEONARD lURGENS Filley Agriculture; Burr Hall; Lutheran Student Assoc. ALVIN KAPUTSKA Elyria Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Club. PATSY KAUFMAN Elm Creek Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall: Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA; New- man Club; Home Ec Club; BABW; Mortar Board. PAUL KAUFMAN Blue Springs Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. WILLIAM KAUL Grand Island Teachers; Delta Upsilon. GWEN KAUTZMAN Stanton Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Pi Lambda Theta; Delta Phi Delta. JUDY KEENAN Kearney Teache rs; Kappa Alpha Theta. CHARLES KEEP Elm Creek Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; Alpha Tau Alpha. RONALD KEGLEY Kearney Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; Ag Ec Club. MOYN KEIM Davenport Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpa Zeta; Agronomy Club. JERRY KELLEY Quincy, 111. Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARSHALL KENDALL Omaha Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JERRY KEOWN Omaha Teachers; Alpha Tau Omega. HENRY KERR Yonkers, N. Y. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARVIN KESLER North Platte Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon: IRE. CHARLES KEYES Idaho Falls, Idaho Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Debate; NUCWA; Board of Publi- cations. [ JACK KIDDER Lincoln Business Administration; Kappa Sigma. PAUL KIMMONS Funk Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. SHARON KING Meadow Grove Teachers. WILLIAM KING Lincoln Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASME; Young Republicans. REBA KINNE Sidney Teachers; Chi Omega, president: Siama Alpha Iota; University Sing- ers; University Band; AWS; CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen. JOHN KINNIER Spalding Engineerina; Cornhusker Co-op; Sigma Tau; ASCE; Engineering Exec Board; Student Tribunal. ALFRED KITZELMAN Beatrice Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi, president: N Club. ANN KLEIN Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club. GLENDA KLEIN Humboldt Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Young Republicans; Coed Counselors. RICHARD KLINGAMAN Mitchell, S. D. Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ALICE KNUDSON Lincoln Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. RONALD KOHLMEIER Craig Agriculture: Phi Gamma Delta, president; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; IFC. SHARON KOKES Atkinson Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Eta. GERALD KORINEK Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi: Beta Gamma Sigma. BYRON KORT Blue Hill Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle. 380 Joyce Jurgens Kaputska Kaufman, P. K Kaufman, P. E. Kaul Kautzman Keenan Keep Kegley Kelm Kelley Kendall Keown Kerr Kesler Keyes Kidder Kimmons King, S. King, W. Kinne Kinnier Kitzelman Klein, A. Klein, G. Klingaman Knudson Kohlmeier Kokes Korinek Kort r 1 Seniors Koslowske Krafka Kramer Kress Krhounek Krohn Krueger, K. Krueger, L. Kubik Kully Kuncl Kvedaras Kwiatkowski Kyes, L. Kyes, M. Laaker La bine Laging Lakin Lammel Lammers Lance Lane Lang Lange Larqen LaRue Laymon Leadabrand Lee Leeper Lempka FRED KOSLOWSKE Big Springs Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. RONALD KRAFKA Wahoo Engineering; Delta Upsilon. JANE KRAMER Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Delta; Student Union. CHARLES KRESS Scottsbluff Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; AIEE; RAM; Varsity Tennis; N Club. ROGER KRHOUNEK Lincoln Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; AIA. KENNETH KROHN Neligh Business Administration; Acacia; Arnold Air Society. KAREN KRUEGER Lincoln Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board; Homecoming Queen; WAA, president; Newman Club; Cheerleader. LAVERNE KRUEGER Plymouth Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; RAM. DON KUBIK Omaha Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Varsity Dairy Club. SANDRA KULLY Grand Island Teachers; Sigma Delta Tau, president; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Coun- selors; DAILY NEBRASKAN. PAT KUNCL Omaha Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Pershing Rifles; Phalanx. GYTIS KVEDARAS Omaha Engineering; AIEE; IRE. EDWIN KWIATKOWSKI Omaha Engineering; ASME; Flying Club. LEOTA KYES Big Springs Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Home Ec Club; VHEA. MARVIN KYES Central City Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeta; Ag YMCA; Agronomy Club; 4-H Club; Ag Exec Board. SANDRA LAAKER Blair Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Young Republicans. NORBERT LABINE New York, New York Engineering; Theta Chi. MARCIA LAGING Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Cosmopolitan Club; Spanish Club, vice president. JAMES LAKIN Omaha Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROBERT LAMMEL Beatrice Business Administration; Arnold Air Society; Varsity Track. MARY ANN LAMMERS Lexington Teachers; Chi Omega. ROSS LANCE Grant Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. BARBARA LANE Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. JOHN LANG David City Business Administration and Teachers; Delta Sigma Pi. HOWARD LANGE Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi. TOM LARGEN Creighton Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Gamma Lambda; NU Meds; RAM Council; Band, secretary-treasurer. LOIS LARUE Trenton Agriculture; Alpha Chi Omega, president: Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicon Nu, vice pesident; Home Ec Club, pesident. NANCY LAYMON Lincoln Teachers; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Omicron. JERRY LEADABRAND Geenwood Teachers; Acacia; Pershing Rifles; Phalanx. SONDRA LEE Topeka, Kan. Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta, president; Pi Lambda Theta; YWCA; UNSEA; ACE. STEPHEN LEEPER Hastings Dentistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Xi Psi Phi. GERALD LEMPKA Tecumseh Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi; Gamma Lambda. 381 Leners Lennemann Lentz Lewis Lott Lucke Lueking, R. Lueking, S. Lutz Lyon Maag Mace Malone Manhart Mapes Margolin McCrory McCuistion McDonald McGarraugh JOYCE LENERS Virginia Teachers; Terrace Hall. JERROLD LENNEMANN Alma Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. ELLIOT LENTZ Deshler Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; ASME; Corn Cobs. VELDON LEWIS Fremont Business Administration; Sigma Nu, president. ODELL L ' HEUREUX Upland Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; IRE; Newman Club. ROBERT LINDELL Hastings Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. ELDON LINDER York Business Administration; Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Biz Ad Council. RICHARD LONG Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Upsilon. KENNETH LOTT Bellevue Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; N Club. WILLIAM LUCKE Lincoln Engineering; ASME. ROBERT LUEKING Atlanta Agriculture; Beta Sigma Psi. SHARON LUEKING Oxford Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon. MARLEN LUFF Lincoln Teachers; Theta Xi; N Club. RICHARD LUKE Falls City Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. LLOYD LUKENBACH Scottsbluff Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sigma Tau; AIChE. WILLIAM LUNDAK Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. LARRY LUTZ Crete Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Corn Cobs; Block and Bridle. JANE LYON Scottsbluff Teachers; Alpha Phi; Builders; Student Union. JOY MAAG Waverly Teachers; Mu Phi Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Singers. BARBARA MACE Grand Island Teachers; Cosmopolitan Club; Young Democrats. WILLIAM MAEDER Kearney Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Young Republicans. 382 i. Lindell Linder Long Lull Luke Lukenbach Lundak Maeder Mains Makepeace Mall Marquardt Maxwell McCallum McCaslin McKnight McPherson McQuistan Merrick DONNA MAINS Villisoa, la. Teachers; Kappa Delta; Delta Omicron. WENDY MAKEPEACE Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JAMES MALL Wymore Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; ASME. JANET MALONE - Waverly Agriculture; Terrace Hall; VHEA; YWCA; Home Ec Club. JOHN MANHART Orleans Agriculture. JOHN MAPES Norfolk Law; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi. JERRY MARGOLIN Omaha Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu. ANN MARQUARDT Avoca Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Residence Halls. MAYRENE MAXWELL Scottsbluff Teachers; Delta Gamma; ACE. MARCIA McCALLUM Lincoln Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha. NORVAL McCASLIN Broken Bow Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Tau Alpha; Varsity Dairy Club. KATHLEEN McCRORY Mound City, Mo. Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Eta, treasurer; Red Cross. MIKE McCUISTION Lincoln Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Golf; N Club. SHARON McDONALD McCook Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Theta Si ma Phi, vice president; Pi Lambda Theta, secretary. CORNHUoKER, editor. PAT McGARRAUGH Omaha Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, vice president. MARY McKNIGHT Auburn Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; AUF; NUCWA; Student Coun- cil; KNUS. CAROL McPHERSON Syracuse Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi, president; Red Cross. WILLIAM McQUISTAN Pender Agriculture; Theta Xi; Yell King. DAVID MERRICK Fremont Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta. f « Seniors Mersch Mestl Mettenbrink Meyer, A. Meyer, J. Michelmann Middleton Mikkleson Miller, D. Miller, E. Miller, J. Miller, L. Miller, T. Mirmick Minor Miskovsky Mitchem Mohrman Monahan, J. Monahan, K. Montgomery Moody Moore Moran Morovec Morris Morrow, E. Morrow, G. Morrow, P. Moulton Mousel Moyer WILLIAM MERSCH Aurora Agriculture; Pi Kappa Phi. JULIANA MESTL Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Delta; ACE; Pi Lambda Theta; Newman Club. HAROLD METTENBRINK Arcadia Business Administration. ANN MEYER Nebraska City Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Masquers; Coed Counselors- JACK MEYER Weeping Water Business Administration; Theta Xi. BARBARA MICHELMANN Grand Island Arts and Sciences and Teachers; Alpha Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta. RALPH MIDDLETON Bridgeport Agriculture; Acacia; Kosmet Klub; 4-H Club. JERRY MIKKLESON Omaha Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. DONNIE MILLER Sargent Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; Varsity Dairy Club. ELMER MILLER Murdock Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha. JACQUELYN MILLER Omaha Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; AWS. LEE MILLER Hannibal, Mo. Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIChE; Baptist Student Fellow- ship. THOMAS MILLER Lincoln Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta; Newman Club. RHONDA MINNICK North Platte Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; ACE; Red Cross; Young Republicans. JAMES MINOR Grand Island Arts and Sciences; Acacia; Sigma Theta Epsilon. BLANCHE MISKOVSKY Omaha Teachers; Chi Omega. TERESA MITCHEM Elwood Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Sigma Iota; Alpha Lambda Delta; YWCA; Student Union. GORDON MOHRMAN Lincoln Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. JAMES MONAHAN Omaha Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; RAM Council; New- man Club. KAY MONAHAN Hydnnis Business Administration; Women ' s Residence Halls; Phi Chi Theta. JANICE MONTGOMERY Cortland Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA; Home Ec Club; Farmer ' s Formal Queen. GENE MOODY Purdum Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. PAUL MOORE Franklin Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; Ag ' YMCA; Ag Economics Club. ROBERT MORAN Norfolk Business Administration; Delta Upsilon; Pershing Rifles. JAMES MORAVEC Omaha Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Delta. NANCY MORRIS North Platte Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta. EDYTHE MORROW Fremont Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sigma Alpha Eta; Orchesis. GORDON MORROW. - Kearney Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. PRUDENCE MORROW. Omaha Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Young Republicans; Rodeo Club. SUZANNE MOULTON - - Omaha Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Red Cross; ACE; Rodeo Club. WENDELL MOUSEL - Cambridge Agriculture; Block and Bridle Club. GEORGE MOYER Madison Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Rho; DAILY NEBRASKAN. 383 Mozer Mueller Mulhair Munson, J. Munson, T. Murphy Murrell Myers Naviaux Neben Neff Nelson, J. Nelson, R. Newburn Newcombe Newman Nielson Nolan North Novotny Noyes Ochsner Oeltjen O ' Halloran O ' Keefe Olson, C. Olson, J. Orr Oruch Otten Oswald Otradovsky, F. KAREN MOZER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Tau. DWAYNE MUELLER Columbus Business Administration. DOTTIE MULHAIR Lynch Teachers: Zela Tau Alpha; Phi Sigma Iota; Builders; Newman Club; Spanish Club. JUDY MUNSON Council Bluffs, la. Business Administration; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta. THOMAS MUNSON Lincoln Business Administration; Theta Xi. JAMES MURPHY Western Business Administration. NANCY MURRELL Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. JERRY MYERS Cairo Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. LAREE NAVIAUX Lewellen Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club; Lutheran Student Association. RONALD NEBEN Chadron Engineering; Brown Palace; ASME. THOMAS NEFF Fremont Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta, president; Innocents; Theta Nu; NU Meds; IFC, treasurer; Newman Club. JOHN NELSON Fairbury Teachers; Sinfonia, president; Gamma Lambda; Lutheran Student Association. ROBERT NELSON Grand Island Engineering; AIChE, president; E Week Board, treasurer. TED NEWBURN Beatrice Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PAUL NEWCOMBE Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. RICHARD NEWMAN Newman Grove Engineering; ASME. 384 KAY NIELSON Council Bluffs, la. Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Orchesis, vice president; Speech and Hearing Club, secretary. RICHARD NOLAN Omaha Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc.; RAM. WILLIAM NORTH Lincoln Business Administration; Sigma Chi; N Club, president. CAROLYN NOVOTNY Clarkson Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Mortar Board; Sigma Alpha Iota; Pi Lambda Theta; Red Cross, president. CLARK NOYES Elkhorn Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MORRIS OCHSNER Madison Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Flying Club. ETHEL OELTIEN Palmer Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall, treasurer; Home Ec Club; VHEA; Lutheran Student Assoc; Rodeo Club; Farmer ' s Fair Board. JAMES O ' HALLORAN Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta, secretary. JERRY O ' KEEFE Grand Island Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. CHARLES OLSON Oakdale, Calif. Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. JANICE OLSON Fremont Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta. CAROLYN ORR Dakota City Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. JACK ORUCH Omaha Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu, president. ROBERT OTTEN Omaha Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RONALD OSWALD Aurora Engineering; ASME. FRED OTRADOVSKY Schuyler Engineering; Theta Chi; Kappa Alpha Mu. f 1 Otradvosky, J. Otto Owens Patterson Peddie Pedley Pelton Penas Petersen Peterson, D. Peterson, J. Peterson, K. Phelps Phillips Pickett Pickrel Pigg Pinkston Pitney Pogge Pohlman Pokorny Portz Powers Poynter Prahl Prest Price Prince Radenz Rader Raible lUDY OTRADOVSKY Schuyler Agriculture; Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY OTTO Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club; ACE. BEVERLY OWENS Nebraska City Teachers; Kappa Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Mu Phi Epsilon; New- man Club; Singers; Orchestra. WALTER PATTERSON Lincoln Agriculture; FarmHouse, secretary; Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Zeta; Kosmet Klub. GAYLE PEDDIE Omaha Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. HELEN PEDLEY Minden Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi, treasurer; Young Republicans. KEITH PELTON Beatrice Agriculture; Acacia. PAUL PENAS Ord Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeta; Newman Club; Agronomy Club. ELAINE PETERSEN Auburn Teachers; Women ' s Residence Hall; Delta Omicron; Pi Lambda Theta; Lutheran Student Assoc. DAVID PETERSON Coleridge Engineering; Theta Chi; AIA. JAMES PETERSON _ Gretna Business Administration; Beta Sigma Psi. KENNETH PETERSON Lincoln Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega; Glee Club; IFC. SANDRA PHELPS Cambridge Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Epsilon Chi Tau; VHEA; Home Ec Club. GENE PHILLIPS Walthill Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha. ANNE PICKETT Uncoln Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. BONNIE PICKREL Benedict Agriculture; Terrace Hall; VHEA. REX PIGG Dakota City Teachers; Delta Sigma Phi. DARREL PINKSTON _ Grand Island Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Kappa. KENNETH PITNEY Inavale Agriculture. RICHARD POGGE Omaha Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; AIEE; IRE; Newman Club. SONYA POHLMAN Auburn Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Delta Phi Delta; Young Repub- licans; NUCWA. JAMES POKORNY Schuyler Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; N Club; Newman Club. DAVID PORTZ Heartwell Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi; Newman Club. WARREN POWERS Kansas City, Mo. Undeclared; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. NANNETTE POYNTER Kearney Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; ACE; Young Republicans. JERRY PRAHL Rock Rapids, la. Dentistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Xi Psi Phi; Corn Cobs. BILLIE PREST McCook Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tassels. ROBERT PRICE Omaha Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. lEANETTE PRINCE Council Bluffs, la. Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Young Republicans; Red Cross. RONALD RADENZ Norfolk Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club, president; Gamma Delta; Agronomy Club. CON RADER Hayes Center Engineering; AIEE; IRE. JOSEPH RAIBLE New York, N. Y. Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi; NUCWA; Newman Club; Young Republicans. 385 Rathjen Ray Raynard Redinbaugh Reed, D. F. Reed, D. N. Reed, R. Reeder Rees Reinek Renfer Rhodes Riibe Robinson Roehrkasse Rogge Rohwer Rosenblatt Ross Rotert Roubal Risser Rothwell Rucksdashel Ruck Ruff Runner Rutt Ruwe Ryan Sabatka Sahn ROBERT RATHJEN Sweetwater Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Gamma Delta; Block and Bridle Club; 4-H Club. MARCIA RAY Atlantic, la. Agriculture; Alpha Phi; Young Democrats; Builders. BARBARA RAYNARD Stapleton Agriculture; Alpha Xi Delta; Home Ec Club; VHEA; Young Re- publicans. KEITH REDINBAUGH Creighton Agriculture; Block and Bridle Club; Rodeo Club. DALE REED Lincoln Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc. DONALD REED Southwest Harbor, Me. Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. RONALD REED Orchard Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; ASCE, secretary; Engineers Exec Board. JANICE REEDER Cambridge Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Ag YWCA; Home Ec Club; VHEA. WILLIAM REES Waverly Business Administration; Theta Xi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sinfonia. SHIRLEY REINEK McCook Teachers; Alpha Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon, vice president; University Bond. RON RENFER Wyandotte, Mich. Business Administration; Sigma Chi, vice president; N Club. SUSAN RHODES Beatrice Teachers: Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Alpha Iota, president; YWCA. ALLEN RIIBE Hartington Engineering; IRE. CALVIN ROBINSON Broken Bow Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Young Republicans; Newman Club. PAULA ROEHRKASSE Grand Island Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Gamma Delta; Aquaquettes. 386 DWAINE ROGGE Auburn Engineering: Delta Upsilon, vice president; Sigma Tau, vice president; Pi Mu Epsilon; ASCE; Innocents, president; Student Council, president. MARGEE ROHWER Omaha Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi. STEVE ROSENBLATT Omaha Business Administration; Zeta Beta Tau. WALTER ROSS Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; Gamma Lambda; University Or- chestra. LARRY ROTERT Suther ' and Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Young Republicans. RUTH ROUBAL Central City Agriculture; Women ' s Residence Halls; Orchesis; Home Ec Club; VHEA; Newman Club. JAMES RISSER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi. GEORGE ROTHWELL Hyannis Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. REX RUCKSDASHEL Lexington Business Administration; Delta Upsilon. GARY RUCK Kansas City, Mo. Architecture; Phi Gamma Delta; AIA. LARRY RUFF Fremont Engineering; Theta Xi; ASME; Young Republicans. HAROLD RUNNER North Platte Engineering: ASCE. PATTY RUTT Hastings Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi. DEAN RUWE Hooper Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; Sigma Tau; ASAE; Com Cobs. IDA RYAN Loup City Teachers; Alpha Phi; YWCA. RONALD SABATKA Valparaiso Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Newman Club. GWEN SAHN Seward Teachers; Alpha Phi; YWCA; University Singers. f « Seniors Sandberg Sapp Sass Saults Sautter Sconlon Schacht Schatz Schick Schlake Schnoor Schoettger SchoU Schroder Schrag Schroeder Schuldt Schmacher Schurr Schwab Schwabauer Scott Scriven Scrivner Seagren Seberger Seger Sehestedl Sellentin Shanahan Sharp Sheeran OSCAR SANDBERG Ashland Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Sigma Gamma Epsilon, WILLIAM SAPP Lincoln Teachers. WAYNE SASS Lincoln Business Administration; Sigma Nu. CLAUDE SAULTS Gordon Pharmacy; Pioneer House; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. CHESTER SAUTTER Lincoln Graduate; Brown Palace. CORNELIOS SCANLON Ceresco Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. NANCY SCHACHT Muskegon, Mich. Teachers; Terrace Hall. PAUL SCHATZ Falls City Engineering; Sigma Chi. DON SCHICK Curtis Agriculture; FarmHouse, president; Alpha Zeta; Student Council, vice president. GAIL SCHLAKE Big Springs Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. FREDERIC SCHNOOR McCook Engineering; Sigma Chi; Alpha Pi Tau; Flying Club; Red Cross. JERRY SCHOETTGER Rushville Dentistry; Phi Gamma Deha; Xi Psi Phi. CONRAD SCHOLL Wichita Falls, Tex. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. KEITH SCHRADER Neligh Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE; IRE. LARRY SCHRAG North Platte Teachers; Phi Kappa Psi; Innocents; Mu Epsilon Nu; CORNHUSKER, Business Manager. SIDNEY SCHROEDER Holdrege Teachers; Delta Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta. THEODORE SCHULDT Oshkosh Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Lutheran Student Assoc. ELIZABETH SCHUMACHER Rapid City, S. D. Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Red Cross. JOHN SCHURR Farnam Agriculture; FarmHouse; Rodeo Club; 4-H Club. THOMAS SCHWAB Sutton Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Agronomy Club. JANICE SCHWABAUER Uncoln Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha; German Club. MARJORY SCOTT Orleans Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; ACE. DONNA SCRIVEN ScottsbluH Teachers; Delta Gamma; AUF, vice president; Ivy Day Court. GWEN SCRIVNER Haigler Arts and Sciences; Sigma Kappa; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Lutheran Student Assoc. MALVERN SEAGREN Wausa Engineering; Sigma Nu; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; IRA; Lutheran Student Assoc. MARY SEBERGER Lexington Agriculture; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Newman Club; 4-H Club; Home Ec Club; Square Dance Club. KATHARINE SEGER ScottsbluH Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha. ROBERT SEHESTEDT Norfolk Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. JERRY SELLENTIN Norfolk Teachers; Theta Xi; Newman Club; DAILY NEBRASKAN, business manager. ROGER SHANAHAN Prairie Village, Kan. Business Administration; Sigma Chi. ARTHUR SHARP Lincoln Business Administration; Sigma Chi. JAMES SHEERAN York Business Administration; Theta Xi. 387 Shoup Shugrue Siebken Sievers Siffring Simonson Simpson Skarda Skinner Skopec Skokan Slagle Smidt Smith, C. Smith, K. Smith, M. Smith, P. Smith, P. Snyder Soepono Solis Solomon Speice Spilde Spindler Stack Stafford Stamm Stansbury Stears Stein Steinberg Stelling Sterner Stober Stokebrand Stokebrand Stone, C. Stone, S. Stoneman SANDRA SHOUP Sutherland Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; YWCA; NU Meds. RICHARD SHUGRUE Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Innocents; Sigma Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Rho; Sigma Alpha Eta. JAMES SIEBKEN Leshara Engineering; ASCE. SONIA SIEVERS Roca Business Administration; Kappa Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Chi Theta; YWCA; Red Cross. DONALD SIFFRING Ogallala Agriculture; FarmHouse; Agronomy Club; 4-H Club. HURON SIMONSON Newman Grove Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc. WAYNE SIMPSON Omaha Engineering; Cornhusker Co-op; ASME. MERREY SKARDA Sioux Falls, S. D. Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. BRUCE SKINNER Tekamah Agriculture; FarmHouse; Block and Bridle; N Club. CAROLINE SKOPEC Stuart Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Phi; Methodist Girls Club, president. WILLIAM SKOKAN Bee Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. MARIORIE SLAGLE Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Delta; Kappa Phi; YWCA. ROBERT SMIDT Firth Engineering; FarmHouse; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; AS.ME; In- nocents; Kosmet Klub. CHARLES SMITH Aurora Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle Club; Kosmet Klub. KAREN SMITH Madrid Business Administration; Terrace Hall. MICHAEL SMITH Omaha Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Delta Phi Delia; Newman Club. PAUL DAVID SMITH Lincoln Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, president; Sigma Tou; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Square Dance Club. PAUL DEE SMITH Lyons Agriculture; Agronomy Club; Newman Club. SANDRA SNYDER Lin coln Teachers; Sigma Eta Chi; Presbyterian Club. RADEN SOEPONO Jogtakarta, Indonesia Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club. ROBERTO SOLIS Costa Rica TGCicnGrs JAMES SOLOMON Culbertson Agriculture; Phi Gamma Delta. BYRON SPEICE Columbus Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASME. RICHARD SPILDE Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon. MARY SPINDLER Chappell Teachers; Chi Omega. DENNIS STACK Syosset, N. Y. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. MARY LYNN STAFFORD Lincoln Agriculture; Kappa Alpha Theta, president; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Mortar Board. JO ANN STAMM Oakland Teachers. JOAN STANSBURY Humboldt Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi. LARRY STEARS Omaha Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; Newman Club. JANE STEIN Lincoln Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club. DONNA STEINBERG Omaha Teachers; Sigma Delta Tau; ACE. FREDRICK STELLING Omaha Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi. SHARON STERNER Franklin Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club; VHEA. GEORGIANA STOBER Omaha Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Builders. DUANE STOKEBRAND DeWitt Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club; 4-H Club. PHYLLIS STOKEBRAND - DeWitt ' Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Lutheran Student Assoc; ACE. CONRAD STONE Lyons Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. SUSAN STONE Weeping Water Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA; Red Cross. DEAN STONEMAN - Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi. 380 t Seniors F c-i Stork Strong, D. Strong, F. Stuart Sugden Svec Svoboda Swanson Swedenborg Swingle Switzer Tassone Tatroe Taylor Tempero Thayer Thedens Thiemann Thron Thurman Thygeson Tideswell Tigner Tipton Titman, G. L. Titman, G. Tolman Tondl, B. Tondl, R. Tooley Toomoy Trimble CHARLES STORK Arlington Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. DOROTHY STRONG Valentine Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; YWCA. FORREST STRONG Rushville Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Gamma Lambda. BARBARA STUART Lincoln Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Sijma Alpha Iota. CHARLES SUGDEN Fairbury Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. ELDEN SVEC Rogers Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Newman Club. WARD SVOBODA Schuyler Engineering; Theta Chi; Kappa Alpha Mu. JOSEPH SWANSON North Platte Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. TOM SWEDENBORG Aberdeen, S. D. Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. SUZANNE SWINGLE Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; AUF. WALT SWITZER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi. LENNY TASSONE Youngstown, Ohio Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi. PATRICIA TATROE Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Psi Chi. MINNETTE TAYLOR Fa nam Agriculture; Women ' s Residence Halls; Kappa Alpha Mu; DAILY NEBRASKAN; Young Domoc ats; Methodist Student House. RICHARD TEMPERO Lincoln Teachers; Theta Xi. ARLIE THAYER Elm Creek Emineer)- " - ' ; Men ' s ResidencD Assoc; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASME; RAM. RONALD THED " NS Omaha Engineering; IRE. OTTO THIEMANN Hebron Ag-irulture; Beta Sigma Psi; Alnha Zeta; Ag Economics Club; Gam- ma Delta; University Lutheran Chapel. MICHAEL THRON Omaha Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Alpha Kappa Delta; Psi Chi; Palladian. LLOY THURMAN Oconto Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha. MARIANNE THYGESON Neb-aska City Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi. ROBERT TIDESWELL Omaha Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sinfonia; Orchestra; Singers; Madrigals. ROGER TIGNER Arapahoe Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIEE. DELAINE TIPTON Valley Engino3r:ng; Men ' s Residence Assoc. GREGORY TITMAN Aurora Engineering; Sigma Nu; AIEE. GRETCHEN TITMAN Aurora Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; ACE. HUBERT TOLMAN Silver Creek Agriculture; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Ag YM-YWCA; 4-H Club; Square Dance Club. BERNARD TONDL Schuyler Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Eta Kappa Nu; IRE. ROSE MARIE TONDL Schuyler Agriculture; Women ' s Residence Halls; Phi Upsilon Om:cron; Ag Exec Board; Newman Club; Home Ec Club. MICHAEL TOOLEY Columbus Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. BETH TOOMEY Omaha Teachers; Delta Gamma; KNUS. JERRY TRIMBLE Lincoln Teachers; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 389 Seniors CHARLES TSOUKALAS Somerville, Mass. Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc. JEANETTE TURNER Lincoln Teachers; Delta Gamma. VIJA UPITIS Lincoln Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon; Rho Chi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. JOSEPH VACCARO Omaha Architecture; Phi Gamma Delta; Jr. American Institute of Architects; Newman Club. TED VAHL Omaha Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; ASME. VERDEN VALASEK Grand Island Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME. LYLE VAWSER Bloomfield Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma. MARVIN VOLF Arcadia Engineering; Theta Chi; Newman Club. ROBERT VOLK Battle Creek Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle, president; 4-H Club. SHARROLL VRBA Valey Agriculture; VHEA; NSEA; Home Ec Club; Square Dance Club. RONALD WACHTER Broken Bow Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. CARLA WADEMAN Nebraska City Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha. CECIL WALKER Grand Island Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Young Republicans. JAMES WALKER Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta; IPC. RODNEY WALKER McCook Teachers; Sigma Chi; Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda; Band; Singers; Orchestra; Madrigals. MERRILL WALKUP York Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Agronomy Club. CHARLES WOLLASTON Alliance Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; IRE; N Club. SAMUEL WALTON Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; N Club; German Club; Corn Cobs. RAYMOND WARD Western Agriculture; Burr Hall; Agronomy Club. JAMES WARRICK Rav3nna Business Administration; Delta Upsilon, vice president. JANET WARRICK Meadow Grove Business Administration; Kappa Alpha Theta. DON WASHBURN Fairbury Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc. LYLE WATHIER Geneseo, 111. Teachers; Pi Kappa Phi; Newman Club. ALYCE WATSON Pierce Arts and Sciences. CLINTON WEBB Lincoln Engineering: Kappa Sigma; ASME. AUDLEY WEBSTER Cristobal, Canal Zone Teachers; Phi Sigma Iota; Mu Epsilon Nu; Spanish Club. DON WEES Omaha Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AlA; Engineers Exec Board. JAMES WEES Omaha Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; ASCE; Newman Club. BURTON WEICHENTHAL Stanton Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeta; Innocents; Gamma Delta; Corn Cobs; Student Union. ROBERT WEIGEL Omaha Business Administration; Sigma Chi. DALE WENZINGER Blue Hill Engineering; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME. LARRY WENZL Beatrice Business Administration; Gamma Delta. 390 1 k Tsoukalas Turner Upitis Vaccaro Vahl Valasek Vawser Voll Volk Vrba Wachter Wademan Walker, C. Walker, J. Walker, R. Walkup WoUaston Walton Ward Warrick, J Warrick Washburn Wathier Watson Webb Webster Wees, D. Wees, J. Weichenthal Weigel Wenzinger Wenzl 1 mfM i Werner West Whitaker White, R. White, W. Whitehead Wichman Widman Wiese Wiesneth Wilhite Williamson Wilson, S. Wilson, T. Wilson, U. Winey Wirz Wischmeier Wismiller Wolfe WooUey Wright Wunderlich York, L. York, R. Youngson Zeman Zessin Ziedins Zizka Zoz Zschau JANET WERNER Deshler Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; ACE. LINDA WEST Lincoln Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Red Cross; Panhellenic; AUF. JAMES WHITAKER North Platte Business Administration; Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Corn Cobs; IFC. RICHARD WHITE York Agriculture; Rodeo Club; Block and Bridle. WILLIAM WHITE Douglas Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha. LAURIE WHITEHEAD North Platte Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta, ROGER WICHMAN Pender Engineering; Theta Xi; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma; Corn Cobs. STAN WIDMAN Omaha Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Corn Cobs. LEON WIESE Bloomfield Engineering; Brown Palace; Gamma Delta; Lutheran Student Chapel. SALLY WIESNETH Louisville Business Administration; Women ' s Residence Halls. MARY JANE WILHITE Nebraska City Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha. PHYLLIS WILLIAMSON Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Kappa Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Builders; AUF; Newman Club. SALLY WILSON Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; AUF. THOMAS WILSON Hastings Engineering; Brown Palace; IRE. UNA WILSON David City Teachers; Chi Omega; ACE; Young Republicans; Red Cross. KENLEY WINEY Shelton Dentistry; Phi Delta Theta; Xi Psi Phi; Newman Club. BOB WIRZ Halsey Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; KNUS. RICHARD WISCHMEIER Wilcox Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta. NORMA WISMILLER Alliance Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls. LOIS WOLFE Lincoln Agriculture; Adelphi; Newman Club. RICHARD WOOLLEY Kearney Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Pi Mu Epsilon; IRE; Rifle Club. GERMAINE WRIGHT Lincoln Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Gamma Alpha Chi, president; YWCA. LAURA WUNDERLICH Lincoln Agriculture: Love Memorial Hall; Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation; Home Ec Club. LARRY YORK Lincoln Engineering: ASME. ROBERT YORK Lincoln Engineering; ASME; Blueprint. LANNY YOUNGSON Minden Agriculture: Sigma Nu. FRANK ZEMAN Shickley Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sinfonia. DARREL ZESSIN Madison Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Gamma Delta; Block and Bridle. INESE ZIEDINS Lincoln Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon; American Pharmaceutical Assoc; Rho Chi. GLEN ZIZKA Prague Arts and Sciences; Brown Palace. FRANK ZOZ - Murdook Engineering; Newman Club. CYNTHIA ZSCHAU Omaha Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; Theta Sig- ma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Orchesis; AUF; Builders. 391 Grad Students Seek Additional Learning Additional knowledge leading to another degree Is the goal of I , I 86 graduate students enrolled this year at the University. Most of these grad students are studying for their nnasters; the rest are studying for their doctorate degrees. The added responsibilities of the grad- uate student create a heavy schedule and tend to limit extra-curricular activities. Grad students find their time divided among family, outside employment or assistant- ships, and studies. But the students realize that later rewards will compensate for their present work. R stack of blue books confronts James Harkins. graduate assistant in History 10, as he begins grading test papers. Yen-iung Hung, a Chinese grad student, learns more about our government as she inspects the State Senate Chamber. Geology assistant Bob Schrodt uses 7 a.m. coUee breaks to prepare ior teaching and his classwork. 392 [•KM Graduate Students Andersen Anderson Bayer Chisholm Clark R. Coats Fletcher Hagemeier Kermani Kohler Lindsay Meier Moshier Osmera Reed Richardson Sorensen Wead Whitney GLENN ANDERSEN, Lincoln, Engineering. MURIEL ANDERSON, Mitchell, S. D., Geology. LONNIE BAYER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. GEORGE CHISHOLM, Lincoln, Dentistry. RANDOLPH CLARK, Melbeta, Engineering. PENNY COATS, Stuart, Teachers. RAMON FLETCHER, Nebraska City, Teachers. LARRY HAGEMEIER, Gordon, Chemistry. TAGHI KERMANI, Tehran, Iran, Economics. WALTER KOHLER, Cologne, Germany, Arts and Sciences. NED LINDSAY, Grand Island, Engineering. WELLINGTON MEIER, Hartington, Engineering. TERRY MOSHIER, Omaha, Arts and Sciences. HUGH OSMERA, Lexington, French. JERRY REED, Lincoln, English. MARVIN RICHARDSON, Kearney, Engineering. DON SORENSEN, Seward, Engineering. CHARLES WEAD, Norfolk, Business Adminis- tration. CHARLES WHITNEY, Chappell, Economics. 393 Medical School Seniors i- ■ Aftonomous Bass Bookhardt Cottingham Engelgjerd Hamed Anderson Beshore Bridges Davis Everett Hinman Axelrod Blacker Carlson Denker Foulk Hoif Bannister Blease Carson Donlan Frederickson Hook Barber Blue Cirksena Dresher Gothard Johnson Bobs Bohi Clemens Dumler Haag Jorgensen 394 I Kramer Link Otteman Prescher Smith VanHove Kuska Mathews Petereit Rodger Sorrell Wahl Lamphere McAndrew Petersen Reed Spetzer Wallace Landers Moor Peterson Schlichtemier Swanson Weldon Landholm Myers Poley Serbousek S warts Westmore Leonard Norion Paynter Sloan Turner Williams 395 Nursing School Seniors iJIP gm f-«f W • V ■ Baker . Bushell ■j Moore Rischmueller ■ ft Saracino HF Thompson Armitage Bock Kofoid Rigg Rutt Stooker Woods Bates Hansen Nagel Rosberg Schafler Volk Blakeway Helns Raddle Roze Sealock White Block Janssen Richards Rumery Seng Whitney 396 University Features Changes on Campus 1958-59 was a year of changes on the University campus. Penny Carnival and the All University Fund Auction were erased from the list of campus activities. In a gen- eral revamping program, Coed Counselors dropped Penny Carnival because it no longer promoted campus pledge class unity. When sororities voted against partici- pating in the AUF Auction and requesting its members to solicit independents, the AUF Auction was discontinued. To keep up with the new styles coeds chose the " empire " waist and short skirts in place of the chemise. Crew-necked sweat- ers, wool socks and " keds " were typical attire as was the " little-boy " coat. Men witnessed the return of dress hats and three-button suits in an attempt to keep up with the change In women ' s fashions. FLRMIM Penny Carnival with its booths designed and operated by sorority pledges makes its final appearance as an activity. v Discontinued in ' 58, the flUF Auction featured selling pledges tor funds. Men wore three-button suits, hats women chose keds, crew-necks and wore the " empire " for datetime. Hi m HI a. moL qlanxji 398 Autumn arrived in a blaze of heat, a summer- browned population returned to familiar surroundings, and the campus began to buzz with the first of the year excitement which never seems to grow tiresome. Football was a spasmodic series of upsets, pro and con. Long after the season was over, people- were talking about Pat Fischer ' s sensational 92 yard run in the Penn State upset. Autumn stayed on and on . . . " Indian Summer " appeared daily in the weather columns of newspapers. The chemise and trapeze were making final ap- pearances and the male counterpart cheered the re- turn of the normal waistline. Coed Follies brought a run on another fashion — legotards. The Quemoy and Matsu crisis kept Americans aware of foreign policy and the whole world watched the May 27 date as a culmination of the West Ger- many situation. Locally campus politicians worked for their par- ties and the nation was swept away in a Democratic landslide. Nebraska, after 18 years of Republican government, elected Ralph G. Brooks, McCook edu- cator, in an extra-inning gubernatorial race. Recount proceedings and mice-eaten ballots prevented the re- sults from being final until March. " Hula-hooping " became the sport of the fall with an NU record of two hours and thirty-five min- utes; it was replaced in the spring by another worth- while activity, " phone booth stuffing. " The campus trend moved from activities to scholarly pursuits. Devastated in the wake of the wave of change were such traditions as the AUF pledge auction. Penny Carnival and the Spring Kosmet Klub show. Mortar Board raised its scholarship requirement to 6.5. " Alphabet Soup " registration and University social laws stirred the students ' interest and we all watched as Russia put a satellite in orbit around the sun for the first time. The Starkweather-Fugate trials took their toll from class attendance and sudden March snow wiped one school day off the calendar. hiell Week began to lose some of its fire this year and 80° spring weather soon diverted our thoughts from serious subjects. Amidst plans for sum- mer European travel, we all helped Lincoln celebrate its 1 00th birthday. Spring came and we fell into the pattern which has existed for years. . . . Spring Day, Ivy Day, finals. Mueller tower announced commencement and as we left the campus, some of us for the last time, we turned back to have a final glimpse at the scenes of our college years at Nebraska. 399 k. -t.. 1 1 i - SMisLmQ. £ms m ' ben Simon ' se ' " lu lirMiiiMii »•••• in 1 - , 1 AK-SAR-BEN CONTINUES ITS SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM Each year, as its finances permit, Ak-Sar-Ben endeavors to do more for Nebraska and the people of the middlewest. This is particularly true in the field of education. For several years we have been providing more than 200 scholarships and fellowships, mostly to Nebraska students. These scholarships are predominently in the field of Agriculture, because Ak- Sar-Ben believes that what helps the farmer and rancher will help everyone in this area. Last year, we awarded thirty additional scholarships to Nebraska school teachers for post graduate study, to better prepare them for the valuable service they are rendering the youth of our state. We also added eight scholarships at the State Normal schools of Nebraska, and we established a new Student Loan Fund at the University of Nebraska. Ak-Sar-Ben is proud of its scholarship program and be- lieves this expenditure is a wise investment in the future de- velopment of our state and nation. Barring adverse legislation whch would deprive us of the necessary funds, we hope to continue our beneficial program in the years to come. AK-SAR-BEN Headquarters . . . Omaha, T ehrasXa FOUNDED FOR PUBLIC SERVICE . . . NOT FOR PROFIT 402 Congratulations i!!£ l m Graduates of 1959 As you graduate to go forth into the fields you have chosen, the best wishes of Miller and Paine go with you. There is a bright and wonderful future in store for you and it is our hope that all good fortune will attend you. Miller ' s has enjoyed serving you as your college store of today . . . nnay we serve you as your family store of tomorrow. M?f ' er, P«f ne Lincoln 403 STANDARD MARKET 1535 " O " Street " HOME OF PAMPERED BEEF " ♦SCIENTIFICALLY AGED IN CRYOVAC Supplying the discriminating fraternities, sororities, student groups, and universities throughout the State of Nebraska with the finest quality meats, poultry, and fish. GREETINGS FROM AN OLD NEBRflSKfl INSTITUTION FOUNDED 1906 OFFERING LIFE ACCIDENT HEALTH HOSPITALIZATION THE MIDWEST LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF LINCOLN, NEBRflSKfl " HE(?e ' $ YOUK NSIV OFFICE — JLl A 6T0N ' $ THKOW fKOM THB W 3 POEM ' DEAN HALLGREN 404 I ULLIVAN Movers Packers Storers WORLD WIDE SERVICE THROUGH MAYFLOWER and AMERICAN EXPRESS LrNCOLN GRAND ISLAND 2626 No. 48 St. 6-3224 CHARLES ELCE AND SON Lincoln, Nebraska CERTIFIED LIBRARY BOOKBINDERS China — Glass — Silver The Gift Shop of the West China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES— Omaha Crockery Co. OMSHA. NEBRilSKn NEBRASKA BOOK STORE Looking for a book? Whether the subject be Confucius, chemistry, acoustics, or cookery, ihe complete inventory of books and supplies at the NEBRASKA BOOK STORE can fill all your college needs In one easy stop. ENJOYMENT for all CORNHUSKERS at Year-Round Swimming Cantonese Kitchen 24 ' Hour Coffie- Court 7000 Dodge RE 5161 Omaha J J t _ _ ° •We WOULD gfTARPTTH ' PAY THBY START OMT MrCHAPTeR JIM GOOD TURNPIKE Lincoln Land ' s Finest Ballroonn Southeast Nebraska ' s HOME OF NAME ATTRACTIONS See-ya-at-the-Pike THE BENNETT HOTEL oi- ine ooa ' vnutime 24-Hour Service FOUNDED IN 1884 LOCATED ACROSS FROM THE BURLINGTON R.R. STATION 406 Sincere Best Wishes to all Students and Alumni From SKYLINE FARMS COMPANY Lincoln ' s Quality Dairy 407 IP r : L- 50 WENTZ PLUMBING COMPANY These large Ruud water heaters are only one example of the many fine products found at WENTZ PLUMBING COMPANY for fraternity, sorority, and home use. Let them solve your plumbing , heating, and air conditioning problems. 1620 N Street. when you think of . . . TRUSTS INVESTMENTS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE FARMS MORTGAGE LOANS think First of THE FIRST TRUST COMPANY OF LINCOLN 2ncl Floor Trust Bldg. lO+h 0 408 = s =1 years of progress Im. NEBRASKA Printers Pablishers Lithographers Publishers of THE Oolorado RoiielieiFaJiMn Printers of the fine color section in this year ' s Cornhusker The NEBRASEA FARMER COMPANY 7-3711 COMPLETE FACILITIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS AT POPULAR PRICES The New STATE FAIR ROOM for Dinner Dances and Formals CORNER HUDDLE for Snacks and Soft Drinks ZEPHYR ROOM for Groups up to 50 HOTEL CAPITAL A FIELDS HOTEL GEOSE W. BISHOFF, Manager 14 20 F Street Linooln., NeToraslta. MEK I AAMA |J Ii CAMPUS QUEENS 409 JOHN DEERE • M o I i n e , Illinois ■WHEREVER CROPS GROW, THERE ' S A GROWING DEMAND FOR JOHN DEERE FARM EQUIPMENT 410 Good Luck to All University Students and Alumi CLASS £ PAINT CO. 143 South 10th, St. Lincoln, Nebraska TYRRELL ' S FLOWERS Connie Zinc and Bill Bowers discover that you can always find flowers that are " just right " for any occasion at TYRRELL ' S FLOWERS. II 33 No. Cotner. LINCOLN BOTTLING CO LINCOLN, NEBR. GREEN FURNACE PLUMBING CO.. INC. Serw ' inq Lincoln Land Since 7927 2747 No. 48th 6-2377 411 I lour L ( areer m LIFE Many young men and women, upon com- pletion of their formal education, have found excellent opportunities in life insur- ance. Bankers Life, whose growth and progress is clearly evidenced by the recent completion of its new home office in Lincoln, is proud to number many University of Nebraska graduates among the members of its staff. BANKERS LIFE OF NEBRASKA i_ I tsi c o u rsi 412 Since 1871, The First National Bank of Lincoln has helped this community and state grow — tailoring its services to best suit your needs, fi friendly, per- sonal interest is present in all trans- actions. FIRST NATIONAL BANK iiiHi lOth and O Streets Phone 7-4451 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 413 COMING BACK NEXT YEAR " ? DON ' T FORGET TO ENROLL UNDER THE " STUDENT INSURANCE PLAN. " A GROUP HOSPITALIZATION PLAN DESIGNED ESPECIALLY FOR THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA. UNDERWRITTEN BY THE FEDERAL LIFE AND CASUALTY COMPANY OF BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN. ADMINISTERED LOCALLY BY JOSEPH L. NEAL, 523 SHARP BUILDING, LINCOLN. 2-8575 ROSS IDOL OPTICAL DISPENSARY Robin Snider and Emmie Limpo, both with new " contacts, " appreciate the large selection of glasses and contact lenses at the ROSS IDOL OPTICAL DISPENSARY. INSURANCE COUNSELORS Ben Joyce Bob Reynolds General Insurance Bonds Ben Joyce Associates 330 Stuart Bldg. Phone 2-1073 EVERYTHING IN • HI-FI • STEREO • SOUND Speakers, Amplifiers, Kits, Cabinets, Changers PROGRAM SERVICE CO. 1213 " M " Street Where campus friends meet . LUNCHES 1131 R Street Next to Nebraska Book Store Lincoln, Nebr. 2-1692 SNACKS pUENTIN ' S TOWN CAMPUS Judy Berry and Marian Brayton find the shelves of QUENTIN ' S TOWN CAMPUS filled with exciting clothes at prices tailored to the college girl ' s budget. CENTRAL CONTINENTAL GREYHOUND TRAILWAYS UNION BUS DEPOT 320 South 13th Street 2-1071 Tours Charters • Package Express 415 IN OMAHA IT ' S THE flmWaWGp us CHOICE GRAD STEAKS XROUNO THE CLO£ 1 M BEST TASTING! BEST PROTECTED! Th, 3 n k s for your patronage UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE ..„s:j!l_ej_ %LL we CAMT RZCMOTB TH ' WHOLE fACULtV--G|T ME A U OF tHE -TEw:nei2e WHO owM A no e, MAve a lakse pamiuy and CAtJ ' T AFPO)?D TO MOV AWAY. " DEAN BRECKENRIDGE 416 What the Protecting Hand Means For You WOODMEN ACCIDENT AND LIFE COMPANY a J This dramatic sculpture which graces the south facade of the home office of Woodmen Accident and Life Company is a symbol of personal insurance in action. Woodmen Accident and Life Company, a pioneer in family protection, underwrites insurance policies that provide help in meeting the problems of sickness, accident, death and retirement, for individuals and groups. Woodmen Accident and Life Company serves 28 states and hiawaii. The Protecting hiand means career opportunities for men seeking a field that offers service, unlimited opportunities, and independence. E. J. Faulkner, President Woodmen Accident and Life Company Lincoln, Nebraska The Protecting Hand ® A MUTUAL LEGAL RESERVE COMPANY • ESTABLISHED 1890 417 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 y w of OMAHA COOPER ' S DlflL-fl-DINNER FOOD SERVICE Pick-up or Free Delivery to Your Door Tasty Foods Prepared for Any Occasion Picnics, Parties or Dinners Large or Small 2420 " O " Street Phone 2-5124 " Closer by the Cloc " Complete, Convenient Banking Service NORTH SIDE BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Ames and 3 1st Ave. OMAHA, NEBRASKA EAST HILLS COUNTRY CLUB Football players John Ponseigo, Roy S+innet, and Dale Siemer enjoy pretty dates and good music at a weekly Saturday night dance at EAST HILLS COUNTRY CLUB. Lincoln ' s Finest SOFT WATER SERVICE Service or Sales Servisoft Water provides the DELIGHTFUL DIFFERENCE Cleaner, Brighter, Everything Nicer with SOFT WATER a cdb ' SERViSOFT Co. 3855 South St. 4-2721 f ' ' 88 CHRISTIANO ' S PIZZARIA You can get the best pizza in town delivered to your door at no extra cost just by calling CHRISTIANO ' S PIZZARIA. But Lynn Wright and Joel Meier decide to try their own hand at it (with a little help, of course). SCHIMMELservice - First in Food HOTEL CORNHUSKER The informal TEE PEE and PO A WO V The gracious LANDMARK ROOM (Famous for sumptuous Sunday Brunch and Holiday Continental Buffets) HOTEL The glannorous GOLDEN SPUR Steak Room ORLEANS ROOM - Three-Time winner of Holiday Award for Distinctive Dining COTTON VOOD ROOM SCHIMlVlELservice - hlost to tfie Most in the Midwest, also at n Omaha •4l l4l4lil-Htl4l l Hotel LINCOLN-DOUGLAS Quincy, III. Hotel CUSTER Galesburg, III. Hotel LASSEN Wichita, Kansas The TOWN HOUSE Kansas City, Kans. 419 eaturina Jhe Kurand VDallfoom nd terrace r o • Ball Room • Terrace Room • Arbor Room • Chinese Room terrace i oom • English Room • Garden Room • Pompeian Room • Egyptian Room On 9th and P St. LINCOLN HOTEL fl FIELDS HOTEL Phone 2-6601 420 The Lincoln Liberty Life Offers A C areer To Persons With Soles Ability; Security For Those With Responsibility LINCOLN LIBERTY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Lloyd M. Bentsen, Jr., President Home Office: Lincoln, Nebrosko Accident — Sickness Liftt CIRCLE DRIVE IN If you are looking for good food served with a smile, stop in at the CIRCLE DRIVE IN. Enjoy fine foods at reasonable prices inside or in your car. YOU ' K fZJOHX WOKTHAL — lNOCULAK MAKE It , [,00X LIKE VA COULD RfACH PI6HT OUT AhJ ' 1DUCM ' EM! ' TOM SLOAN 42 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. OONTINE IMa-tional ol Lincoln, Ncbr. 12lk ond N Sitciti M.. IM Bank: Af NEBRASKA tor CUANING and LAUNDRY Daily pick up and delivery at all frater- nities, sororities and dorms. Located just across the street from the main campus. Guaranteed work plus 10% off on all cash and carry. For smarter looking clothes call The Evans LA%JNDERERS 333 NO. 12TH EVANS CLEANERS PHONE 2-4461 THE PEAK OF QUALITY 422 LOOKING FOR- SUCCESS? There is no better opportunity to earn a substantial income than in the life insurance industry. Woodmen of the World Life Insurance Society offers young men and women with ability an opportunity for a successful career. Advantages include training, unusually high commissions, sales aids, and liberal plans. Representatives who qualify also receive hospitalization, life, disability, and retirement benefits. For more information contact : Russell L Ryne, State Mgr. T. E. Newton, Field Mgr. 421 First National Bank BIdg. Lincoln, Nebraska Phone: 2-6411 4th Floor Insurance Bldg. Omaha, Nebraska Phone: Ja. 5223 .. 2: 0 ■ ' NcE " The Family Fraternity " WOODMEN T H WORLD LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY Home Office: 1708 Farnam Street Omaha 2, Nebraska 423 to the CORNHUSKERS is the ambition of Peden ' s S u p p 1245 R Lincoln, Neb. C " errei est a fuAe-HuiTB an $ee nhat ' 5 going on 0AC IN THB STACKCei -f FRANK TOMSON EDHOLM BLOMGREN Jane Bost and Betsy Tullis are shown a few of the beautiful frames available at the EDHOLM BLOMGREN studio. See them for fine quality portraits at reasonable prices. 318 So. 12th Street. ■ r 1 J off-i yyipwvma uoiAr oH-campuS nelakoomooa r IRMi mm. m ILn ' T ill] II tlUMBJJiiiB] . . . The new Security Mutual Life building enhances a 7-block area on Fifteenth Street which includes the State hiistorical Society building on the north and on the south, Lincoln ' s Pershing Municipal Auditorium and Nebraska ' s renowned State Capitol. Americans In greater numbers are finding that personal insurance — life, accident, sickness and hospitalization — is the solution to many everyday problems. The new Security Mutual Life building is erected not only for those whose insurance needs are being served today, but for the ever-increasing numbers whom we will serve in the future. I LIFE • ACCIDENT • SICKNESS HOSPITALIZATION ne E(11][ 0W MQUTTODAL LOF CUR 200 North 15th St. J, U ?i niurance ompanu Lincoln, Nebraska 425 ROMANO ' S PIZZA DINER Phone 2-4586 895 No. 16th Pizza and Chicken Dinners Delivered Free ROMANO ' S PIZZA DRIVE-IN Phone 2-5961 226 No. 10th Pick Up or Free Delivery We Cater to Parties PRODUCERS RECORD of PROGRESS ON THE OMAHA MARKET 1 1 t FARMERS INSURANCE GROUP FOR ALL YOUR INSURANCE NEEDS Robert O. Ham Jr. Dist. Mgr. Phone 2-3351 433 South 13th St. Lincoln, Nebr. 426 KING ' S FINE FOODS Only The Choicest Of Ingredients Prepared By The Most Sanitary Methods 1316 " N " Street 3935 South Street 330 No. 13 1340 No. Cotner Blvd. 1840 " O " Street " J t a yteat " Jit ct a Hin NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE Mr. Clark Braymen opens a student checking account at the NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE for Ron Smith and Joan Schammel. These accounts are easy to open and convenient to use. National Bank of Comnnerce, 13th and O Streets, only two blocks from the campus. FOR PRINTING AS PROMISED JACOB NORTH, INC. PRINTERS of the 1959 CORNHUSKER PRINTERS-LITHOGRAPHERS-ENVELOPE MANUFACTURERS 2615 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska 428 MOWBRAY BUICK, RAMBLER, and JEEP 1400 Q St. Phone 2-1027 ,ai uiineis with fr ou t raui RUSS ' SNACK BAR 1227 R Street Thank you and best wishes MAKE YOUR PLACE IN NEBRASKA . . . . . . team up with the state that ' s growing in industry . . . growing in opportunity. I 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 for homes, business, and industry. Home Office Lincoln, Nebraska BEATRICE FOODS " Straw-bosses " Doug Moore, Sharon Quinn, Bob Prest, and Sandra Johns supervise the making of delicious Meadow Gold ice cream at the BEATRICE FOODS plant. BIFF MORRISON 429 Air Conditioned Private Dining Rooms P Municipal Airport mpa s s Iloo m STEAKS: Prepared on Volcanic Ash Broilers to retain all the flavor and juices. Your choice of top Quality Corn-fed beef cuts. SEAFOOD: Have you tried one of the delicious seafood dinners served in our Compass Room? Fresh seafood — from shrimp to lobster — prepared and served in the traditional style with our own tartar sauce. CHICKEN: Delicious milk-fed country-fried chicken. Game fowl prepared on order. or Keseruationi l all 2-5o 8 IN THE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT BUILDING BLOOM TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE The Students ' Store SMITH CORONA UNDERWOOD OLYMPIA STANDARD OR PORTABLES SALES AND RENTALS ROYAL REMINGTON L aii 2-5258 COMPLETE REPAIR DEPT. FOR ALL MAKES AND MODELS 323 No. 13th St. 1 2 Block South of Love Library TOWN TALK BAKERY LUNCHEONETTE 134 South 9th St. Phone 2-3112 HOME MADE BREAD AND PASTRIES BREAKFASTS AND LUNCHES SPECIALIZING IN COMPLETE CATERING SERVICE FOR ANY KIND OF AN AFFAIR FINE ITALIAN FOODS Pizza and Spaghetti our specialty «« 3457 Holdrege Phone 8-1472 430 OUR ADVERTISERS These businesses have supported the 1959 Cornhusker SUPPORT THEM Ak-Sar-Ben 402 Ambassador Cafe 416 Banker ' s Life .412 Beatrice Foods 429 Ben Joyce Agency - ....414 Bennett Hotel 406 Bloom Typewriter Co 430 Cadwallader ' s Servisoft 418 Capital Hotel 409 Central Electric and Gas Co. 429 Chrlstlano ' s PIzzaria 419 Circle Drive-In 42 1 Compass Room 430 Continental National Bank 422 Cooper ' s Restaurant 418 East Hills Ballroom 418 Edholm Blomgren..... 424 Elce Son 405 Evans Laundry 422 Fairmont Foods 422 Farmers Insurance Group 426 First National Bank 413 First Trust Co 408 Green Furnace and Plumbing 41 I Jacob North 428 John Deere 4 1 Journal-Star Printing Co ..413 King ' s Drive-ln 427 Lincoln Bottling Co. 4! I Lincoln Hotel 420 Lincoln Liberty Life 42! Midwest Life Insurance 404 Miller Paine 403 Mowbray Buick 429 National Bank of Commerce .....427 Nebraska Book Store ..405 Nebraska Farmer 409 North Side Bank 418 Omaha Crockery 405 Peden ' s Book Store 424 Producer ' s Market 426 Program Service 415 Quentin ' s Town and Campus 415 Roberts ' Dairy 416 Romano ' s Pizzeria .426 Ross Idol Optical Co 414 Russ ' Cafe 429 Schlmmel Service ..4 1 9 Security Mutual Life 425 Skyline Dairy Farms 407 Standard Market ....404 Student Insurance Plan 414 Sullivan ' s Transfer and Storage 405 Swede ' s Cafe 415 Town House Restaurant 406 Town Talk Bakery and Catering 430 Turnpike Ballroom ..406 Tyrrell ' s Flowers ....41 I Union Bus Depot 415 Union Stock Yards 418 University Book Store... 416 Valentino ' s PIzzaria ...430 Van Sickle Glass and Paint 41 I Wentz Plumbing 408 Woodmen Accident and Life Co 417 Woodmen of the World Insurance 423 43 Organizational Index A Acacia 3 14 Administration 20 Agriculture, College of 46 Ag Economics Club 48 Ag Engineering 73 Ag Exec Board 42 Ag Men ' s Club 272 Ag Union 190 Ag YMCA and YWCA 204 AIA 72 AlChE 72 AIEE 75 Alpha Chi Omega 284 Alpha Epsilon Rho 93 Alpha Gamma Rho 317 Alpha Gamma Sigma 318 Alpha Kappa Psi 64 Alpha Lambda Delta 206 Alpha Omega Alpha 105 Alpha Omicron Pi 287 Alpha Phi 288 Alpha Tau Alpha 51 Alpha Tau Omega 321 Alpha Xi Delta 291 Alpha Zeta 48 Alumni Association 30 APhA I 14 Aquaquettes 207 Arnold Air Society 124 Arts and Sciences, College of 56 ASCE 73 ASME 74 AUF 191 AWS 36 B BABW 38 Band 89 Beta Gamma Sigma 65 Beta Sigma Psi 322 Beta Theta Pi 325 Block and Bridle 54 Blue Print 76 Board of Regents 24 Brown Palace 270 Builders 192 Burr Hall - 275 Business Administration, College of.... 60 c CCRC 198 Chancellor 20 Chi Omega 292 Coaches 214 Coed Counselors 195 Corn Cobs 1 86 Cornhusker 1 78 Cornhusker Coop 271 Cosmopolitan Club 201 D Delta Delta Delta 295 Delta Gamma 296 Delta Omicron 84 Delta Phi Delta 82 Delta Sigma Delta 69 Delta Sigma Phi 326 Delta Sigma Pi 63 Delta Sigma Rho 82 Delta Tau Delta 329 Delta Upsilon 330 Dentistry, College of 67 E Eligible Bachelors 165 Engineering, College of 70 Engineering Exec Board 41 Eta Kappa Nu 75 E-Week 78 F Faculty 282 Farm House 333 Fedde Hall 256 Fine Arts, College of 80 Flying Club 205 Four-H Club 53 Freshmen 362 G Gamma Lambda 90 Gamma Phi Beta 299 Governor 23 Graduate Students 392 H Home Ec Club 49 Honorary Producers 92 I IfC 40 Innocents I 76 Inter Co-op Council 268 Intra murals 239 J Journalism, School of 94 Juniors 366 K Kappa Alpha Mu 96 Kappa Alpha Theta 300 Kappa Delta 303 Kappa Epsilon I 14 Kappa Kappa Gamma 304 Kappa Psi 114 Kappa Sigma 334 Kappa Tau Alpha 96 Kosmet Klub 1 96 L Law, College of 100 Legislature 22 Lincoln Residents 277 Love Hall 258 M Madrigals 83 Married Students 28 1 Masquers 91 Medicine, College of 102 Military 120 Mortar Board 1 74 Mu Epsilon Nu 119 Mu Phi Epsilon 85 N N Club 212 Nebraskan 1 82 N U CWA 1 94 NU Med 104 Nursing, School of 108 o Omicron Nu 52 Orchesis 207 Orchestra 88 P Panhellenic 39 PE Club 244 Pershing Rifles (local) 129 Pershing Rifles (national) 128 Pharmacy, College of 112 Phi Beta Kappa 58 Phi Chi Theta 65 Phi Delta Theta 337 Phi Epsilon Kappa 117 Phi Gamma Delta 338 Phi Kappa Psi 341 Phi Upsilon Omicron 52 PI Beta Phi 307 PI Kappa Phi 342 PI Lambda Theta 118 PI Mu Epsilon 59 PI Tau Sigma 74 Pioneer House 274 Publications Board 1 8 1 9 (?ueens 1 54 R Red Cross 200 Residence Halls for Women 248 Rodeo Club 52 s Selleck Quadrangle 259 Seniors 368 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 345 Sigma Alpha lota 86 Sigma Alpha Mu 346 Sigma Chi 349 Sigma Delta Chi 97 Sigma Delta Tau 308 Sigma Kappa 311 Sigma Nu 350 Sigma Phi Epsilon 353 Sigma Tau 75 Sigma XI 58 SInfonia 87 Singers 83 Sophomores 364 Student Council 34 Student Tribunal 43 Student Union 188 T Tassels 1 84 Teachers College I 15 Terrace Hall 254 Theta Chi 354 Theta Nu 104 Theta Sigma Phi 97 Theta XI 357 Towne Club 252 u University Foundation 32 V Varsity Dairy Club 50 Va rsity Ath letlcs 2 1 6 VHEA 50 w WAA 208 Wilson Hall 255 X Xi Phi Psi 69 Y Young Republicans and Democrats. ...206 YMCA 203 YWCA 202 z Zeta Beta Tau 358 Zeta Tau Alpha 312 432 Student-Faculty Index Aakhus, T. T., 43 Aalborg, Joseph, 52 Abbott, Gwen, 306, 370 Abbuhl, Frederick, 355 Abernethy, Bruce, 126 Abernethy, Laurie, 207, ' 13 Abood. Gaylan, 260 Abrahamzon, Marilyn, 285 Ackbarali, Kenneth, 20i Adams, Charles, 47 Adams, Donald, I 1 5 Adams, Gary, 344, 370 Adams, Judy, 301 Adams, Linda, 301 Adams, Loretta, 49, 258 Adams, Ruth, I 18, 297, 370 Adcock, Gerald, 260, 370 Adelson, James, 75, 79 Aden, Robert, 123, 125, 328, 370 Adkins, Jesse, 340 Adminis, Birtua, 277 Aftonomous, Lefkos, 394 Agustin, Esperdion, 51 AhL Harvey, 356 Ahlschwede, Alice, 249 Ahlschwede, George, 53 Ahntholz, Bob, 351 Aikens, Margaret, 154, 161, 306 Akerson, Allen, 75 Akeson, Janis. 252 Akeson, Walter, 316, 370 Aksamit, Gary, 324 Aksamit, William, 91 Alarcao, Hugo, 59 Albers, John, 344 Albin, Ruth, 50, 370 Albracht, William, 51, 278, 370 Alden, Sarah, 313 Alexander, Ronald, 260 Alldredge, Enis, 340 Allen, James, 339 Allen, Joan, 285, 370 Allen, Ralph, 72 Allen, Tandy, 77 Allington, Dave, 52, 54 Allington, John, 327 Allington, Robert, 79, 327, 370 Allyn, Jean, 278 Allison, Alex, 275 Alma, Kathleen, 249 Althouse, Darren, 48 Altrock, Richard, 125, 339 Al-Yasiri, Kalten, 275 Ambrosek, Robert, 332 Amen, Gary, 332 American Horse, Joseph, 230 Amsbury, Paula, 286 Andersen, Glenn, 393 Andersen, Howard, 104 Andersen, Shirley, 49 Andersen, William. 125 Anderson, Allen, 394 Anderson, Barbara, 53, 249 Anderson, Dale, 51, 319, 339 Anderson, Daryl, 223 Anderson, Gary, 348 Anderson, Gordon, 123, 125 Anderson, James A., 260 Anderson, James N., 339 Anderson, Jan, 290 Anderson, Janet, 290, 370 Anderson, John, 340 Anderson, John. 69 Anderson, Judie, 298 Anderson, Karen. 253 Anderson. Karma, 256 Anderson, Leonard, 223 Anderson, Lois, 53, 249 Anderson, Marjorie, 249 Anderson, Marlow. 73 Anderson, Mary C, 370 Anderson. Mary M., 293, 305 Anderson, Muriel, 189, 249. 251, 393 Anderson, Natalie, 65, 193 Anderson, Patricia, 297 Anderson, Paul. 331 Anderson, Ralph, 344 Anderson, Ronald. 72 Anderson, Sharon, 301 Anderson, Sheridan, 104 Anderson, Steve, 96 Anderson, William, 351 Anderson, William, 62 Anderson, Vernon, 62 Anderstrom, Judith, 289 Andres, Lanny, 335 Andrews, Rogers, 73 Angell, Richard, 63. 370 Anker. Karin. 207 Ansarl. Massoud Nasser, 72 Anshine, Dennis, 348 Anstlne, David, 228 Antes, Betsy, 302 Anville, Harriett, 294 Anville. Nancy. 294 Apking, Mary, 249 Arbuthnot, Mary, I 18, 208, 209, 244. 294, 370 Arensdorf, Dean, 72 Arizumi, Charles, 324, 370 Arledge, Bill. 336 Armbrust. Arthur. 356. 370 Armstead, Eugene, 77 Armstrong, Charles, 344 Armstrong. David, 275 Armstrong, George, 198, 199 Armstrong. Regina, 294. 370 Armstrong. Sherry. 118, 293, 370 Arneson, Gordon, 328, 370 Arnold, Mildred, 49. 53. 256 Arnold. Patricia. I 18. 290 Arnold, Ray, 50, 332 Arrigunaga, Albert. 236 Arth. Barbara, I 18, 294, 370 Arvidson, Marilyn, 313, 370 Asbjiornson, Donald, 69 Asche, James, 33 I Ash, Kenneth, 212, 230, 260 Ash, Thomas, 260 Ashleman, Penny, 82. 181. 335 Ashley, William. 196. 340, 370 Ashton, Dudley, 244 Aten, Dennis, I I 7 Aten. Gary, 198, 275 Atisek, Gunel, 258 Atkin, Lee. 69 Atkins, Robert, 344 Atkins, Susan, 244, 305 Atkinson, Sandy, I 10 Atwell, W. B., 120 Auld, Jim, 87, 90, 335 Awtry, Teddy, 69 Axelrod. Ephraim, 394 Aximzndeh, I., 201 Axtell, Jane. 185, 207, 286 B Baack, Donald, 73 Babcock, Gary, 348 Babcock, Walter, 69 Bacon, Barbara, 36, 82, 297 Bahr, Deon, 344 Bailey, Joan, 207, 289 Bailey, Martha, 198, 249 Bailey, Richard. 75. 278, 370 Baily, Robert, 129 Baker, Jean, 294 Baker, Patricia, 249 Bakker, Barbara, 306 Baldwin, Joseph, 43 Balfour, Raymond. 73, 79, 198. 260, 370 Ball, Harriette, 278 Baltzell, Clark, 260 Ban, Arnold, 359 Bancroft, William, 104 Banghart, Elizabeth, 66, 310, 370 Banke, Armona, 256 Banks, James, 74 Banning, Edward, 319 Bannister, Gary, 394 Baonard, N., 198 Barber, Robert, 340 Barelman, Marcele, 278, 370 Barjenbruch, Kenneth, 104, 260 Barker, Barbara, 66, 180, 289 Barker, V., 71, 198 Barnard, N., 71 Barnes. Knolly, 230 Barnes, Robert, I 1 7 Barnes, Sally, 290 Barnes, Tim, 104, 340 Barnett, Jeanene, 249 Baroff, William, 327 Barow, Richard, 347 Barr, Barbara, 285 Barr, William, 343 Barragan, Rina, 249, 370 Barrett, James, 125. 355 Barrett, Patricia, 298 Barron, Larry. 278 Barron. Philip. 347 Barry. Robert, 335 Bartels, John, 87 Barth, David, 327. 370 Barth, John, 340, 370 Barth, Mary, 254 Barthell. John. 351 Bartlett, Carl, 352 Bartling. Janice, 206 Bartos, Kenneth, 129, 315 Basoco, Ellen, 286 Basoco, Richard, 178, 193, 356 Bashara, Nicolas. 75 Bass, Howard. 52, 316 Bass, Dale, 394 Bass. Dwight, 394 Bassler, Jack, 72 Batenhorst, Duane, 62, 370 Batenhorst. Kenneth, 69 Bates, George, 324 Bathe, Sylvia, 154, 155. 301 Batie, James, 278 Batson, Dorothy. 278. 370 Bauer, Alexander, 269 Bauer, Philip, 344 Bauer, Sharon. 185. 289 Bauermeister, Donald. 115 Bauermeister. Fred. 51 Baughman, Sharon, 39, 202, 302 Baum, Gail, I 17, 212. 229 Bauman. Karl. 172, 320 Baumert, George, 278, 370 Baumert, Wilma, 278, 371 Baumgartner, Alice, 92, 290 Bausback, Leonard, 115 Baxter, Brian, 261 Baxter, William, 356 Bayer, Lonnie, 344, 393 Bayermeister, Henry, 323 Beach, Robert, 344 Beachler. Stephen, 340 Beal, Gail. I 18 Beal. Nancy. 294. 373 Beal, 193, 286 Beall, Nancy, 286 Bean, Carol, 281 Bean, Jerry, 117, 281 Beard, Jaquelyn, 290 Beatty, Norman, 352 Beavers, Doyle, 69 Bebernes, Jerry, 59 Bebernes, Ronald, 352 Becher, Richard. 320 Becke. Delford, 278, 371 Beckenhauer, Jeanette, I 18, 298, 371 Becker, Darlene, 249, 371 Becker, Kathy, 185, 244, 249 Becker, Robert H., 73 Becker, Robert J.. 73 Becker, Thomas, 271 Beckmann, Bonnie, 290 Beckman, Wayne, 119, 278, 371 Bednar, ValJean, 50 Bedwell, Ann, 305, 371 Beechner, Barbara, 207 Beechner, Dorothy, 175, 188, 189, 195, 285, 371 Beel, Henry, 52, 332 Beerbohm, Morris, 187, 190, 193, 332 Beerline, Rae. 207, 244, 285, 371 Beermann, Charles, 316 Beesley, Joyce, 52 Beethe, Marilyn, 256 Beggs, Kathryn, 293 Beha, Matthew, 260 Behmer, Dale, 51 Behmer, Sharalyn, 302 Behrens, Robert, 48 Behrens, Roger, 223 Beldin, Nancy, 294 Belknap, Jerry, 339 Belknap, Rowan, 41, 72, 79, 278, 371 Bell, Don, 348 Bell, Lexy, 86, 185, 278 Bell, Richard, 223 Bell, Ron, 339 Bell, Tryka, 164, 258 Belschner, Nancy, 298, 371 Belsheim, Edmund, 98 Belzer, Irvin, 347 Benck, Herbert, 74 Bender, Diana, 298 Bengtson, Roger, 260 Benisek, Ronald, 53, 275 Bennett, Allen, 189 Bennett, James, 69 Benolken, Eugene, 72 Benson, Don, 232 Bentley, John, 324 Berck, Elvera, 244 Bereuter. Douglas, 260 Berger, Vivian, 278 Berggren, Allan, 104 Bergschneider, Mary, 249, 371 Berke, Gary, 177, 186, 316, 371 Berkenpas, Leone, 249, 371 Bernard, Philip, 75 Bernasele, Rodney, 356 Bernet, Darrel, 339 Berniklau, Vladimir, 40, 131 Berns, David, 73, 79 Berns, Henry, 74 Berns, Richard, 74, 79 Berns, Sharon, 49, 52 Bernstein, Zeff, 347 Berry, Judy, 154, 155, 305 Berry, Wesley, 348 Beshore, Robert, 394 Betts, Patricia, 285 Bhatji, Mukta, 255 Bible, Barbara, 97, 179, 191, 285 Bicha, Jon, 40, 177, 186, 187, 189, 322, 323, 371 Bickle, Barry, 124, 125, 344 Biel, Janice, 249 Biere, John, 53, 315 Biere, Dean, 275 Bigelow, Lee, 218 Biggs, George, 327 Bilby, John, 335 Billings, Eleanor, 285 Billmyer, Ann, 306 Binder, Donald, 35, 186, 189, 197, 356 Binning, Brian, 352 Birkel, Dee, 244 Birkel, Susan, 249 Bishop, Bette, 289 Bishop, Marvin, 73, 79 Bishop, Ruth, 49, 53, 258 Bishop, Venna, 49, 50 Bizal, Frank, 74, 278, 37! Bjork, John, 260 Blacker, Harry, 394 Blackman, Arthur, 320 Blackman, J. S.. 41 Blackmon, Glen, 41, 75, 278, 371 Blah, Lee, 359 Blair, Carrye, 245, 297 Blair, Gene, 223 Blair, Robert, 35, 171, 344, 345 Blake, Eugene, 74, 271 Blake, Larry, 74 Blake, Lee, 352 Bland, Keith, 344 Blank, Don, 69, 212 Blank, Ruth, 207, 249, 371 Blaser, Eldon, 316, 371 Blatt, Michael, 347 Blazek, Don, 320 Blease, Ernest, 394 Bliss, Fred, 42, 48, 186, 191, 332 Bliss, Kenneth, I 19 Blohm, James, 62 Blomquist, Ann, 86 Blore, Elizabeth, 202, 206, 294 Blue, Earl, 394 Bluhm, Larry, 223 Blum, Barbara, 249 Blum, Gretchen, 85, 290 Blummer, Dee, 327 Blunn, Elizabeth, 198 433 Bock, Joann, I I 1 Bock, Tom, 260 Bockman, Barbara, 249 Boden, Marica, 35, I 18, 202, 290 Bodenstelner, Carl, 73, 212, 335, 371 Boeckenhauser, Juanita, 249, 371 Boeslger, Karen, 249 Boesiger, Carolyn, 85 Boeslger, David, 275 Boeslger, Dennis, 260 Boesiger, Dwight, 72, 79, 260, 261, 371 Boe+tcher, Robert, 331 Boettcher, William, 62, 371 Bogar, Patricia, 294 Bogard, Thomas, I 15 Boggan, William, 35! Bohanan, William, 218, 219, 22! Bohl, Daniel, 394 Bohling Marcia, 49, 53, 258 Bollesen, Vernon, 75, 79 Bomhoff, Dan, 325 Bond, John, 218 Bonde, Mercadee, 49, 258, 37! Bonde, Norman, 260 Bonge. Dennis, 261, 37! Bonham, James, 125 Boning, Alan, 332 Bonne, Maurice, 48, 51, 332 Bonne, Richard, 54, 278, 37! Bonnemier, Joseph, 212 Bonner, Phyllis, 36, 96, 97, 126, 177, 202, 286, 371 Booth, Nancy, 313 Bordy, Stephen, 347, 371 Borland, Jack, 351. 371 Borland, Roger, 351, 371 Borner, M argaret, 293 Bookhardt, John, 394 Rorchman, Charles, 73, 331 Ros, Wayne, 275 Rose, Richard, 129 Ro ' .ley, Howard, 74 Roslough, B., 1 19 Rosoela, Roger. 232 Roswell, Dick. 331 Rost, Jane, 301 Bottom, Jann, 299 Roulton, Verna, 286 Bourelle, Barbara, 49, 206, 258 Rouslouqh. Burney. 261, 371 Rowdeen. Jerrie, 340 Bower, Paul, 75 Rowers, hiarold. 69 Rowers, Julie, 52, 305 Rowers, Kenneth, 261. 371 Rowers, William. 336 Bowman, Alan. 278. 371 Royd, Pat, 200. 786, 371 Royd, Sandra. 30. 304. 305. 371 Boyes. Terry, 87. 90. 261, 371 Brace. Harry, 336. 371 Bradsby. Raymond, 74 Braqer, Gini. 301 Brahmer, Judy. 249 Braley, Jack, 223 Branch, Perry, 32 Brandeberry. Joanle, 293, 371 Rrandhorst, Curt, 271 Brannen, William, 87 Brash, Arllss. 324 Bray, Carol. 297 Bray, Don, 261, 371 Brayton, Marian, 207, 208, 289 Breckenridge, Adam. 21 Rreckenridge, Bob. 320 Rrede. Roger, 212. 230. 261 Rrendenkamp. Barton. 124, 215, 315 Bredthauer, Oscar. 323 Rreen, Janice, 290 Breese, Robert, 48. 278, 371 Breiner, Michael. 1 17 Rrening, Carol, 257 Bremer, Sharon, 256 Brenneis, Anthony. 278, 372 Breslow, Boyd, 346, 347, 372 Brethouwer, Norman, 104 Brettmann. Diane, 249 Breunsbach, Barbara, 49, 50. 52, 185 Bricker, Marshall, 344 Bridges, James, 394 Briggs, Gary, 54, 316, 372 Brigham, Joyce, 293, 372 Bright, S., 82 Bringelson, Richard, 332 Brinlee, Gaylord, 324 Broadhurst, Kent, 180, 340 Brockley, George, 1 15 Brody, Knute, 29 Brooks, John, 354 Brott, Kathy, 297 Brown, David, 324 Brown, Dennis, 324 Brown, Frances, 309, 372 Brown, James, 104 Brown, Jim, 104, 344, 372 Brown, Joan, 244 Brown, Judith, 306 Brown, Kurt, 104 Brown, Larry, 212, 213, 228 Brown, Robert, 352 Brown, Roger, 200, 335 Brown, Stan, 261 Brown, Steven, 352 Brown, Susan, 3 I 3 Brown, Vincent, 268, 269 Bruce, Judith, 293 Bruce, Marshall, 331 Brugh, Herbert, 323 Brugh, Louis, 323 Brunkow, Phyllis, 249 Bryan, Donna, 253 Bryans, Wallace, 344 Bryant, James, 261 Buck, Arlene, 257 Buck, Joanne, 286 Buckendorf, Cheryle, 49 Buckingham, Frank, 104, 261, 372 Buckingham, K., 201, 298 Buckingham, Mary, 372 Bucklin, Ronald, 212, 232 Budler, Jack, 72 Buehner, Allan, 75 Buenz, Gus, 66, 352 Buffington, John, 278, 372 Bullis, Hazel, 254, 372 Bullock, Lorraine, 104 Bunz, Jim, 351, 372 Burbank, Jane, 305, 372 Burbridge, Glen, 340 Burcham, Kathryn, 66 Burchardt, Hans, 349 Burda, Charles, 77, 278 Burgeson, Paul, 66 Burgess, Janis, 66, 286 Burianek, Marvin, 1 19, 335, 372 Burkenpas, Leone, 251 Burkgren, Mel, 1 15 Burkholder, Tom, 335 Burklund, Betty, 50, 257, 372 Burney, Patricia, 286 Burrey, Lyie, 335 Burt, Joseph, 113, 115 Burton, LyIe, 53 Burton, Sue, 306 Bush, Beverly, 286 Bush, Bonnie, 297 Bush, Jerry,, 212, 215, 227, 278 Buss, Margaret, 49, 302 Butterfield, Roberta, 286 Byars, Ronald, 261, 372 Byers, Julie, 297 Byers, Richard, 212, 228 Byrne, Gary, 128 Cada, Larry, 275 Cadwallader, Gary, 40, 79, 176, 196, 336, 337, 372 Cadwallader, James, 336 Caffrey, Bob, 343 Cahill, John, 226, 227 Calhoun, David, 336 Calvin, Nadine, 36, 49, 50, 52, 372 Campbell, John, 278, 372 Campbell, Nancy, 306, 372 Canarsky, Thomas, 261 Cander, Jeanette, 258 Carey, Barbara, 298 Carkoski, Sue, 39, 91, 164, 189, 195, 301 Carlin, John, 235, 320, 372 Carlsen, Arthur, 74 Carlson, Charles, 51, 320 Carlson, Nan, 36, 130, 174, 191, 305, 372 Carney, Carol, 290 Carothers, Wendell, 269 Carpenter, Ann, 286, 372 Carrancedo, Martin, 261, 372 Carroll, Nancy, 194, 301 Carroll, Richard, 75 Carroll, Rita, 313, 372 Carson, James, 105 Carter, David, 204, 278 Carter, William, 103 Case, Mary, 253, 372 Case, Phil, 223, 320 Casey, Don, 352 Casey, Michael, 352 Cass, Lyman, 96, 97, 331, 372 Cast, Larry, 271 Castle, Marianne, 52, 301 Cathroe, Blake, 74 Cerny, James, 53, 271 Chab, Shirley, 185, 290 Chamberlain, Kay, 85 Chamberlain, Richard, 336 Chambers, Brent, 238, 335 Chambers, J., 90 Champe, Tweed, 286 Chaney, Jane, 50 Chapman, James, 50, 319, 372 Chapman, Judy, 175, 193, 289, 372 Charlton, William, 261 Chase, William, 339, 372 Chasson, Robert, 57 Chatfield, Jan, 306, 372 Chatfield, Lee, 25 Chelf, Barton, 336 Cheney, Kenneth, 73 Cheuvront, Jeff, 348 Cheuvront, Leah, 207, 305 Chevalier, Duane, 323 Cheyney, Karen, 301 Chilcoat, Donald, 351, 372 Childers, Charles, 344 Childers, Edwin, 72 Childers, Marvin, 69 Chilewski, Norbert, 53, 271 Ching, Melvin, 69 Chisholm, George, 244, 393 Chisholm, Leslie, 103 Choat, Duane, 275 Choat, Gary, 271, 373 Choat, Alan, 275 Choat, Lynn, 2 75 Christensen, Allen, 275 Christensen, Barbara, 285, 373 Christensen, Dorothy, 310 Christensen, John, 340 Christensen, Mary, 294 Christensen, Maurice, 66, 72, 348 Christensen, Paul, 340 Christensen, Peter, 261, 373 Christensen, Richard G., 268 Christensen, Richard L., 352 Christensen, Russell, 269, 373 Christensen, Sara, 286 Christensen, Thelma, 249 Christenson, Colleen, 49, 52, 185 Christensen, Gail, 289 Christenson, John, 223 Christenson, Larry, 339, 373 Christenson, Ronald, 275 Christenson, Thomas, 206 Christiansen, Gary, 352 Christiansen, Larry, 271 Christianson, Colleen, 258 Christie, Nickole, 297 Christoffersen, Wayne, 40, 314, 315, 373 Christy, Ann, 66 Christy, Harold, 261, 373 Chrltton, Ray, 373 Chromy, James, 275 Chunka, Gary, 261 Churchich, Ely, 340 Churchill, Gary, 72 Circenis, Arvids, 74 Cirkesna, William, 105 Cisney, Dewain, 196, 356, 373 Clapham, Robert, 351, 373 Clare, Patrick, 223, 331 Clark, David, 97 Clark, Janet, 285 Clark, John, 51, 278, 373 Clark, Lawrence, 278, 373 Clark, Linda, 294 Clark, Marilyn, 293 Clark, Marilyn, 258 Clark, Randolph, 324, 393 Clark, Rita, 297, 373 Clark, Russell, 340 Clark, Thomas. 48, 275 Clark, Wesley, 105 Clarke, Robert, 332 Clausen, Leiand, 271 Clausen, M., 86 Claussen, Stanley, 273 Clegg, Archie, 332 Clema, John, 129, 327 Clendenny, Sherry, 290, 373 Clifton, Rodney, 73, 79 Clinton, Don, 52 Clocker, Roger, 328 Coates, John, 352 Coates, Frederick, 69 Coats, Kenneth, 335 Coats, Penny, 302, 393 Cobb, Benton, 278, 373 Cochon, Richard, 223 Cochran, Jane 306, 373 Coder, Douglas, 344 Codr, Jerome, 269, 373 Coe, Mary, 1 18, 185, 294 Coen, Lawrence, 344 Coffey, Keith, 42, 51, 332 Coffey, Marilyn, 97, 193 Coffman, Carolyn, 313 Cohen, Judith, 309 Cohen, Meyer, 347, 373 Cohen, Stanley, 347 Cohen, Steve, 359 Colbert, Phillip, 25 Colby, Sarah, 294 Cole, Connee, 313 Cole, Connie, 305 Cole, Gary, 26! Cole, James, 356 Cole, Kenneth, 62, 63, 373 Cole, Larry, 87, 315, 340, 373 Cole, Roger, 223 Cole, Wayne, 373 Collins, Jacqueline, 66, 286 Collins, Michael, 356 Colwell, Rebecca, 306 Combs, Judith, 1 18, 195, 286, 287, 373 Condon, Betty, 293 Condon, John, 3 16 Condon, Susie, 192, 298 Conger, John, 223 Connell, William, 352 Cook, Arlene, 185, 253 Cook, Jay, 40, 54, 74, 316, 317 Cook, Leslie, 128, 332 Cook, Marshall, 261, 373 Cook, Richard, 328, 373 Cook, Roy, 72, 90 Coonrad, Duke, 348 Coonrad, Mary, 306 Cooper, Gary, 269 Cooper, Norlin, 229 Cooper, William, 359 Copas, Bonnie, 249 Copeland, Nancy, 36, 82, 174, 296, 297, 373 Copenhaver, Sonia, 249 Copenhaver, Stever, 261 Copple, Neale, 95 Corhill, Phillip, 77 Corkle, Cathleen, 313 Corkle, John, 129 Cornelius, Larry, 129 Cornish, Arthur, 373 Cornish, Maynard, 62 Costin, Karen, 207, 297 Costin, John, 340 Cotton, Carole, 301 Cottrell, Victor, 261 Counter, Diane, 301 Covault, Richard, 119 Cox, Donald, 75, 79, 278, 373 Cox, Leonora, 313 Cox, Shirley, 49, 257 Cox, Wade, 27 Crablll, Helen, 104 Craft, Jack, 324 Craig, Marl Jane, 91, 290, 373 Craig, Mary Lynne, 249 Cramsey, George, 327, 373 Crandall, Ronald, 223 Crandell, Carol, 85 Crandell, Donovan, 87 Cranford, Robert, 95, 97, 181 Crate, Carole, 253 Crate, Charles, 72, 261 Craven, Caryl, 290 Creighton, Richard, 261 434 Criley, Elizabeth, 253 Cripe, James, 324 Crispin, Dennis, 261 Crist, William, 271 Critton, Ray, 331 Crocker, Martha, 193, 289 Cronkright, Ellenor, 202 Crook, Jon, 69 Crooker, Jane, 52, 305 Crosby, Bob, 344 Cross, Donald, 328 Crouse, Collette, 313, 373 Crouch, Terrence, 336 Crowe, Cecil, 73, 278, 373 Crowner, Karen, 290 Crowley, Gwen, 286, 373 Cruse, Ira, 87 Cumberland, William, 324 Cummins, Al, 336 Cunningham, Mary, 180, 305 Cunningham, Patricia, 49, 53, 258 Cunningham, Robert, 278, 374 Curd, Joyce, 313 Curfman, Jane, 118, 294, 374 Curtice, Marilyn, 180, 192, 305 Curtiss, Sandra, 313 Cushing, Gerald, 72, 268, 271 Cuttell, Dee, 335 Cypreansen, Lucille, 80 DafFer, Ruby, 104, 249 Dalley, Katherine, 305, 374 Dalhing, Julie, 301 Dallas, Harold, 335 D ' Angelo, Gary, 73, 348 Dannert, Robert, 172, 332, 374 Dantz, Paul, 73 Darling, Sharl, 302, 374 Darnauer, Timothy, 223, 335 Dashur, Darwin, 87 Dasovic, Joseph, 278, 374 Davey, Marilyn, 289 Davidson, Carol, 293 Davidson, Harold, 278, 374 Davidson, Melvin, 278 Davies, Thomas, 344 Davis, Francis, 38 Davis, Judy, 249 Davis, Richard, 87, 90 Davison, Deanna, 77, 286 Dean, Patricia, 286 Dean, Roger, 335 Deane, Lois, 297 Debbs, Alan, 115 Debo, Richard, 354, 355, 374 DeBord, Eugene, 263, 348 DeBower, Raymond, 323, 374 Decher, Joseph, 104 Decker, Judy, 36, 175, 294, 374 Dedrick, Allen, 73 Deems, H., 51 Deets, Dick, 316, 374 Dehning, Melvin, 278 Dehorman, Melvin, 339 Delchmann, Ardus, 249, 374 Deines, Shirley, 194, 249, 374 DeLong, David, 343 Deiozler, Duane, 115 DeMars, Sharon, 244, 301 Dempsey, Karen, 306 Deneberg, Daniel, 347 Denlch, Louis, 104 Denker, Jeanne, 206, 208, 298 Dering, Jacob, 1 15 Dermyer, William, 336 Dertien, Don, 69, 263 Dertlen, Martin, 320 Desler, Duane, 75, 278, 374 Deunk, Leon, 51, 268. 271, 374 DeVIIblss, Judy, 91, 293 DeVos, Francis, 278, 374 DeWald, Don, 278, 374 Dewey, Art. 344 Dewey, Richard, 320 Diamond, Edward, 104 347, 374 DIBalse, John, 62, 374 Dickey, Robert, 275 Dickinson, Jerry, 218, 261, 263 Dledrichs, Deanne, 118, 194, 310 DIedrichs, Robert, 75, 278, 374 DIeterlch, Mary, 294, 374 Dietrich, Sharon, 313 DIeti, John, 119, 263, 394 Dill, Janice, 313 Dillman, Dee, 302 Dillingham, John, 352, 374 Dillow, Byron, 340 Dingman, Harry, 74, 79, 328, 374 Dinklage, Harold, 356 Dirksen, Don, 69 Dirksen, John, 1 15 Disbrow, Linda, 294 Discoe, Beverly, 256 Divis, Anton, 212, 230, 356 Doane, Douglas, 374 Dobry, Warren, 223 Dodson, Larry, 263 Doering, Polly, 36, 118, 195, 202. 286 Doescher, Don, 48, 323, 374 Dohrman, Malvin, 374 Dolezal, Robert, 65 Donnell, Deanna, 286 Donnelly, Roberta, 302 Donner, Jennie, 256 Dorais, Francis, 104 Dorland, Janis, 3 10 Dorn, Marion, 290 Dostal, Ken, 223 Doty, Beverly, 306, 374 Dougherty, JacI, 285, 374 Dougherty, Mark, 69 Douglas, Charlotte, 298 Douglas, Diane, 301 Douglas, Judson, 128 Douglas, Judy, 202, 294 Douglas, Suzanne, 189 Douthit, Judy, 118, 175, 185, 294, 295, 374 Downs, Sally, 35, I 18, 189, 193, 289 Doyle, Dean. 69 Doyle, Dennis, 218 Doyle, Katherine, 249 Doyle, Robert, 335 Dragoo, Jerold, 223 Draper, William, 72 Draver, Mary, 302 Dresher, Janet, 294 374 Drew, James, 51 Drew, Sharon, 194, 200, 208, 289 Drews, David, 73 Drishaus, Mary, 244, 293 Drown, Gary, 320 Drum, Theodore, 343 Dryden, James, 339, 374 Duane, Douglas. 344 Duba, Roger, 331 Dubas, Jeanne, 286 Dubas, Kenneth, 352 Dubas. Mary, 293 DuBoIs, Duane, 223 Duffek, Jack, 336, 374 Duffey, William, 327. 374 Duis, Deanna, 285 Dumaua, Isideo, 51 Dumbier, Martin, 105 Dumler, Connie, I 10 Duncan, Tom, 263 Dunham, Mary, 255 Dunn, Guy, 72. 327, 374 Dunne, Gil, 212, 234, 235 Dusek, Dorothy, 244, 254 Dutton, Glen, 74 Dvorak, Bernice, 290 Dvorak, Kenneth, 50 Dvorak, Mavis, 85, 249 Dwinell, Richard, 129 Dwinell, Robert, 269 Dworak, Janet, 207, 209, 244, 289, 374 Dwyer, Patricia, 207 Dyer, Dallas, 223 Dzenis, Ingrida, 207 Eagleton, George, 104, 356, 374 Eason, Thomas, 263 Easton, James, 263 Eberspacher, Richard, 318 Ebmeier, Nancy, 249 Eby, Doris, 38. 52, 175, 253, 374 Eckrich, Priscilla, 305 Edeal, Russell, 218, 332 Edelmann, Alexander, 194 Ediger, Ardean, 235 Edison, Allen, 75 Edmonds, Judith, 286 Edwards, Albert, 230 Edwards, Donald, 69 Edwards, Larry D., 331 Edwards, Larry J., 331 Edwards, Michael, 69 Eger, Michael, 217, 218 Eggen, Elaine, 289, 374 Egger, Vera, 49, 258 Eggleton, G., 87 Ehlers, Ardith, 249, 374 Ehlers, Harold, 339 Ehlers, Marian, 249 Ehlers, Robert, 316 Ehret, James, 263, 375 Elchler, Keith, 69 ElgstI, David, 72 Eikleberry, Melvyn, 82 Ellers, Roger, 62, 375 EInspahr, Darrel, 48, 316, 375 Eirick, Gwen, 313 Els, Ruth, 249 Elsenhart, Donald, 104, 339 Elsenhart, George, 339 Elsenhart, John, 339 Eklund, Reginald, 351 Eklund, Richard, 74 Elder, Dennis, 192, 331 Elfeldt, William, 348, 375 Ellenburg, Mark, 129 Ellerbee, Don, 320 Ellerbrook, Allen, 348 Ellerbusch. Rodson, 351 Elliott, Ellis. 261, 264 Elliott, J. G., 24 Elliott, Nancy, 301, 375 Elliott, Phyllis, 192, 195, 293 Elliott, Vivian, 49 Ellis, Beverly, 175, 198, 200, 202, 302, 375 Ellis, Charles, 74, 79, 212, 228, 278, 375 Ellis, Judith R„ 302 Ellis, Judy A., 313 Ellis, Sandra, 289, 375 Ellithorpe, Dennis, 186, 352 Ellsworth, Nancy, 255 Elmlng, Bernard, 278, 375 Else, John. 263 Ely, Jack, 348, 375 Emanuel, Dennis, 218 Ems, Larry, 331 Ems, Myrna, 207, 285 Enders. Deeane, 256 Engle, Donald, 352, 375 Engel, Gary, 343. 375 Engel, Gaye, 290 Engelbart, Richard, 104 Engler, Richard, 72 Eno, Earl, 375 Epp, Donald, 51. 82, 332 Epp, Patricia, 290 Epstein, Robert, 347 Eriksen, James, 51, 319, 375 Erickson, Diane. 289 Erickson, flora, 289 Erickson, Gloria, 289 Erickson, John, 278 Erickson, Kermit, 263 Erickson, Patricia, 84 Erickson, Tom. 104, 335 Ericson, Bryan. 69, 344 Ericson, Jon, 348 Ericson, Ronald, 72 Eriksen, Sonja, 49, 293 Erixson, Richard, 73 Ernst, Darlene, 249 Ernst, G., 71 Ernst, Robert. 320 Eubanks, Rolland, 54, 125 Eurich, Richard, 74 Evans, Barbara, 305 Evans, Charles, 336 Evans, Doris, 249 Evans, Joyce, 42, 49, 50, 52, 123, 125, 290, 375 Evans, Kenneth, 48 Evans, Roger, 189, 348 Evans, Thomas, 352 Evans, Tom M., 69 Eversoll, Donald, 97, 331 Ewers, Marilyn, 256 Eyen, Philip, 67, 69 Eyth, Robert, 340 Eager, John, 352 Fagler, Karen, 313 Fahrenbruch, Joanne, 190, 286, 375 Fahrlander, Linda, 310, 375 Fair, Harrey, 320, 375 Fair, John, 320 Falconer, Richard, 344, 375 Falk, Virginia, 305 Panders, Francis, 72 Fangman, Sharon, 185, 189, 302 Fangmeir, Delmar, 73, 79, 278, 375 Fangmeyer, Hjordls, 294 Fankell, Mary Louise, 49, 258 Farlin, Stanley, 128 Farrell, Jeremiah, 59 farris, Judy, 290 Farwell, Gayle, 69 Faudel, Ronald, 323 Feather, Judy, 298 Feese, Harriet, 301, 375 Fehlhafer, Leo, 271 Fehrs, John, 263, 375 Feldler, Herbert, 104 Feldhousen, Robert, 73 Feldstein, Paul, 69 Fenner, David, 356 Fenton, Jeannlne, 298 Fenwick, Barbara, 294 Ferguson, Donald, 339 Fergusin, Neil, 340 Ferre, G., 198 Ferris, David, 332 •Feye, Vernon, 48, 51, 142, 191, 193, 196, 332 FIck, Robert, 327 FIcke, Robert, 51, 319 Fidler, Elinor, 50, 286 Fields, Pamela. 85 FIfer, John, 62, 63, 65, 375 Fifer, Richard, 278, 375 Filbert, Ron, 223 Files, Richard, 324 Fllklns, Mylon, 332 Fink, Jon. 352, 375, 401 FInkral, Marilyn, 256 Finley, Robert, 48 Fischer, Patrick, 218, 222 Fischer, Richard, 223. 344 Fisher, Ann, 253 Fisher, Edwin, 74, 79 ■Fisher, William, 74. 356 Fisk, George, 72, 236, 243, 331, 375 FIsk, Kathy, 244, 286 FIske, Kenneth, 356 Fitch, Jack, 348 Fitzgerald, Donald, 339, 375 Fitzgerald, Pat, 218, 229 FItzpatrIck, Barbara. 297 FItzpatrick, MImi, 297, 375 FItzpatrIck, Wilson, 227 Flack, Beverly, 285, 375 Flack, Gary, 263, 375 Flanagan, Sally, 175, 193, 202, 299, 298, 375 Flannigan, Michael, 275 Flannigan, Patricia, 35, 194, 294 Fleer, Larry, 40, 115, 327, 346, 375 Fleteher, Ramon. 271, 393 Fllcklnger, Ken, 327 Flock, William, 117 Flood, David, 104 Florry, John, 74, 125, 261, 263 Foell, Sandra. 252, 253. 376 Foley, Mary, 249 Folk, Roger, 336 Foote, F., 24 Forbes, Lee, 340, 342 Force, Robert, 87 Forch, Linda, 302 Forman, Allan, 347 Foss, Gary, 263 Foster, Patricia, 38, 249 Fosterman, Leslie, 124, 125 Fournier. James, 339 ■Fouts, Darrell, 355 Fowler, Charles, 27 Fowler, Donald, 351 Fowler, Nancy, 310 Fox, Gordon, 352 Frahm, Richard, 51, 332 France, Ken, 1 1 7 Frank, Carl, 336 Frank, James, 242, 336 Frank, Kenneth, 42, 51 Frazer, Betty, 82, 294 Frazier, Ginger, 302 Frazler, John. 1 17 435 Frazier, Larry, 263 Freberg, Don, 352, 376 Frederick, Charles, 335 Fredrlch, Jackie, 249 Fredrickson, Gordon, 105 Freed, Judy, 309 Freed, Kenneth, 40, 196 Freeland, Darryl, 224 Freeman, Duane, 278, 376 French, Roger, 271 Frenzel, Darrell, 62 Frenzel, Gary, 34, 35, 41, 75, 76, 77, 79, 177, 320 , 376 Fretz, Thomas, 74 Frey, Carolyn, 171, 289 Fricke, Dean, 269 Fricke, Donald, 218 Fricke, Larry, 124, 125, 186. 263, 376 Friedemann, Dale, 50 Friedman, Felicia, 249 Friedman, James, 347 Friedman, Steve, 359, 376 Friedi, Thomas, 278 Frieling, Garry, 335 Frieser, Roy, 275 Frickel, Donald, 343 Frickel, Ronald, 343 Friede, Marlyn, 376 Friedrich, Carl, 343 Friedrich, Janet, 249 Fritsche, Lowell, 269 Fritts, George, 332 Fritts, Kenneth, 69 Fritz, David, 73 Fritz, Elaine, 293 Fritz, Martha, 293 Fritz, Ruth, 257 frolik, Tom, 180, 324 Froscheiser, Judith. 313 Fuchser, Troy, 75, 332 Fuelberth, Kathleen, 286 Fuenning, Samuel, 28 Fuhrman, Jerry. 105 Fulkerson, Sue, 207. 306 Fulkerson, Tom. 340 Fuller, Marian, 313 Fullerton. Allen, 339 Fullhart, Clifford, 340 Fullington, Nancy, 249 Fulton, DeLoris, 192, 200, 298 Furse, Ronald, 335 Fussell, Delbert, 72 Gable, Don, 75, 327 Gacusana, Joe. 232 Gadd. Ben, I 17, 320, 376 Gage, Stephen, 348 Gale, Gerald, 340 Galley. Judy. 207 Gangel, Charles. 69 Garcia. Laura. 207 Gardner, Judl, 85, 249 Gardner, Keith, 230, 239 Gardner, Margaret, 207, 306 Garey, Angus, 53. 54 Garner, Jeanne, 297 Garner. Jerry, 52 Garrison, Clarance, 74. 79 Garrop, Norman, 347, 376 Garwood. Vernon, 104 Gates, Shirley, 53, 257 Gates, Edward, 332 Gaver, James. 278. 376 Gaylord. George,x52, 54, 327, 376 Gehle, Marvin, 51 Geier, Jake, 117, 212, 214. 228 Geis, Don, 324, 376 Geisler. Donald. 332, 376 Geisler, Robert, 331 Geist, James. 69 Geldardt, Frederick, 376 Genereux, Douglas, 275 George, Harriet, 49, 53, 257 George, Tom, 3 19 Gephart, Ronald, 104 Gerdes, Sharon, 290 Gerlach, LeRoy, 74, 79, 279, 376 Gerlach, Russell, 125, 319 Gerloff, Eldean, 48, 51 Gessner, Glnny, 294 Gettman, Jim, 344 Ghandour, H., 129 436 Gibbs, Elaine, 286 Gibbs. Frederic. 96 Gibson, Robert. I 15 Gibson, William, 324 Glerhan, Ronald, 323 Gles. Donna L, 208, 285 Giffhorn, Rosalie, 244 Gil, Tamar, 279, 376 Gilbert, Blllie, 189 Gilbert. Elizabeth, 36, 305 Gilbert, Ruth, 285. 376 Gilbert, William, 72 Gilbreath, Ron, 223 Gill, Harrison, 104 Gillette, Merrill, 75 Gllliland, John H., 324 Gilliland, John M., 324 Gllliland, Thomas. 339 Gilpin. Gary. 320 Gllroy. Katherlne, 298 Gilroy, Lyle, 48 Gilsdorf, James, 340 Gimmestad. Wilma. 244 Gingles, Bill. 31. 59. 75, 79, 356, 376 Glade, Dorothy. 35, 38. I 18. 253 Glaser. Patricia, 253 Glaubius, Keith, 332 Gleason. James. 69 Gleason. Robert, 235, 279. 376 Glover. Richard, 331 Glynn, John, 40, 176. 191, 196, 324. 325. 376 Godbey, David. 41. 72, 196, 351, 356 Goding, Elene, 305, 376 Goedert, Gerald. 125 Goering, Carroll, 73, 79 Goering. Ivan. 75 Goettsch, Margene, 154. 155, 294 Goldhammer. Sue. 185, 309 Goldman, William, 359 Goldner, John, 104. 359 Golka, Robert, 73, 268. 270 Goiter, Larry, 51 Goman, Marjorie, 297 Gompert, Leon, 376 Goocher, Fred, 62 Good, H. C, 117 Good, James, 340, 376 Good, Jane, 305 Goodell, Sandra. 293 Goold, Gerald, 54, 319 Gordon. Fred, 129, 316 Gordy, John, 215 Gorky. Joe, 263 Gorley. Joe. 123, 125, 263, 376 Gorman, Judith, 290 Gorman, Pat, 290, 376 Gosch, Eugene, I I 5 Gottula. Janice, 298 Goucher, Judith, 49, 310 Gould, Ronald, 356 Gourlay. Frances, 118, 175. 178. 297, 376 Gourlay, Helen, 162 Gourlay, James, 324 Grabbe, Georgean, 49, 258 Grady, Charles, 332 Grady, Gilbert, 42. 53. 187, 190 Graf, Joan. 185, 313 Graff, Jerry, 129 Graham, Donald, 69 Grant, Brenda, 257 Grant, Richard. 75 Graves, Allen, 212, 279, 376 Graves, Carol, 297 Gray. Dale. 62 Gray, Gail, 185, 30! Grazier, Judy, 207, 285 Greder, Gary. 129, 319 Green. Jordan. 359 Greenberg, B. N.. 24 Greene, Kay. 86 Greene, Robert. 74, 263 Greeness, Sandra, 293 Greenfield, Suzanne. 289. 376 Greenland. Areita, 66, 249 Greenly, Virginia, 53, 258 Greenwald, Charles, 352 Greenwald. Larry. 33! Greer, James, 332 Gregerson, Larry, 271 Gregory, James, 275 Gregory, Joseph, 51 Gregory. Ralph, 69 Grelner, Burton, 41, 72. 79 Greve, Kenneth, 223, 356 Griesse. Robert. 323 Griffin, Judy, 3 1 3 Griffith, Genevieve, 249 Griffith, Katherine, 285 Griffiths, Joan, 306 Griffiths, John, 336 Grlmlt, Robert, 260, 261. 263 Grlmsrud, Charles. 59 Grinminger. Harry, 335 Gross, Charlene, 183, 301 Gross. Everett. I 17 Grossart. Jerry. 97 Grosse. Lanny. 69 Grossman, Bernie, 347 Grossman, Nancy, 309 Grothe, Charles, 40, 356, 357, 376 Grothen, Neil, 53, 129, 275 Grube, Phyllis, 286 Gruchow, Larry, 53, 271 Gunters, Doris, 377 Gruntorad, Betty. 62 Grunwald, Myrna. 86, 118, 313. 376 Grundmayer, Jerome, 263, 376 Grupe. Ivan, 352 Guggenmos, Fred, 331 Gumb, Catherine, 298. 376 Gunel, Ataisik, 49 Gunter, Doris. 310 Gupta, Prem, 255 Gustafson, Richard, 335. 376 Gutschlag, John, 339 H Haarberg, Harlan, 48, 316, 317 Haarberg, Lorris K., 323 Haax, JoAnn. 289. 377 Haase. Jerome, 198. 275, 377 Haberman, John P.. 261 Hackbart, Robert, 64 Hackett, Jay K., 263, 377 Hadfield, Genee, 250 Hadley, Loralne M., 185, 258 Haecker, George, 340 Haerer, Mary Ann, 285, 377 Haessler, John. 98, 101 Hagelin, Gerald, 263 Hagemeier, Joyce, 253 Hagemeier, Larry. 270, 393 Hager, Larry, 74 Haggard, Kenneth, 352 Haggart. Lorraine, 50, 256, 377 Hahn. Dick, 74 Hahn, Roger, 335 Hakuh, K., 20! Halbur, William, 377 Hale, Ann, 97, 289, 377 Hale, Diana, 30! Hall, Carolyn, 42, 52, 54, 256, 377 Hall, Don, 35! Hall, Dorothy, 118, 193, 297 Hall. Phillips. 212, 228 Hall, Marcia, 185, 207. 297 Hall, Robert, 336 Hall, Robert T., 104. 340 Hall. Roger, 348. 377 Hall, William, 94, 96, 97, 181 Hallam, Nancy, 289, 377 Hallgren, Frank, 25 Hallock, Jerald, 62 Hamik, James, 1 I 5 Hamilton, Cliff, 102 Hamilton. Harold. 75 Hammond, May, 250 Hammond, Sue. 301 Handler, Janet, 250, 377 Handy, Robert, 189, 262 Hanich, Herbert, 228 Hannigan, Robert, 316, 317, 377 Hanke. Roger. 50 Hankins, Barbara, 297 Hanlon, John, 279, 377 Hanneman, Judy, 185, 294 Hanscom, Ike, 230 Hansen, Cynthia, 85. I 18. 290 Hansen, Eileen, 189, 294 Hansen, Gerald. 323 Hansen, Janet, 36, 195, 202, 294 Hansen. James, 348 Hansen, James, 120. 130, 282 Hansen, Linda, 302 Hansen, Lowell, 344 Hansen, Lyle, 43. 131, 263, 377 Hansen, Margaret, 305, 377 Hansen, Martha, 293 Hansen, Nancy, 82. 198, 310 Hansen. Patricia. 250 Hansen. Phyllis, 49, 279. 377 Hansen, Rodney. 269 Hansen, Roger, 223 Hansen, Roland, 271 Hansen. Stephen, 93. 339, 377 Hansen. Stephens, 351, 377 Hansen, Virginia. 202, 302 Hanson. Dean, 271 Hanson, Donald. 75, 79. 270, 377 Hanzel. G.. 90 Hanzel, Richard, 62. 63, 377 Happ, Ronald, 352 Happel, Lucille, 49. 50, 52, 53, 254, 377 Happold, Roger M., 53, 275 Harano, Kay, 254 Harants, Albert, 223 Harder, Robert, 63 Hardin, Clifford, 20, 44 Hardt, Robert, 3! Hargleroad, Jon. 41, 74. 76, 77. 79 Haring. Ardyce, 54, 96, 313, 377 Harkins, James, 392 Harley, Garry. 275 Harm, Linda, 207, 302, 377 Harmon. Linda, 305 Harms, Lyle, 51, 319 Harper, David, 196, 339 Harper, William, 26, 18! Harpstreith, James, 55, 104 Harris, David, 263. 377 Harris, John. 348, 377 Harris, Mary Ann, 36, 306 Harry, Robert. 212, 213, 225, 227 Harshman, George, 218, 221 Harstad, Carole, 298 Hart. Joseph, 339, 377 Hartwig, Jay, 279, 377 Harvey, Gary. 72 Harvey. William, 87, 356 Hasch, John, 74 Hasek, Wayne, 271 Hass, Wilbur, 55 Hastert, James. 72, 77, 263, 377 Hathaway, Garl, 185, 306 Hathaway, Julie Ann, 306 Hattari, Raden, 201 Haucke, David, 74, 279, 377 Hauff, Irene, 279, 378 Haugland, Jerry, 263 Haugher, Alan, 331 Haumont, Madge, 49, 256 Haun. Norman, 72 Hauserman. Sara, 289 Hauslar, Carole. 285 Hawley, Janet. 289 Haworth. Nancy, 293 Hayes, William. 223 Hayne, Larry, 327 Hays, Daniel, 352 Hays, Robert, I 15 Hayward. Kay, 285 Hazard, Ronald. 79 Hazen, Gene, 87 Healey, Susan, 180, 305 Hebert, Robert, 336 Hecht, Bernard, 53, 275 Heckman. Robert, 123, 125, 263, 378 Hedman. Dale. 59. 75 Heermann, Dale, 73, 79 Heermann, Marilyn, 250 Heesacker, Larry, 315. 378 Heffelflnger, Gail, 117 Heggen, Susan, 306 Heln, Carolyn. 189, 305 Heine, Allen, 53, 275 Heinrlchs, Lynn, 298 Heins. Ruth, 109 Heitshusen, Dwaln, 53 Heitshussen, Gerald. 352 Helberq. Milburne, 52 Heldenbrand, Aria, 279, 378 Heldt, Don, 218, 263 Hellbusch. Charlotte, 298 Hellman, Susan, 286 Hemmer, Bill, 344 Hemmer, Richard, 344 Hempel, Ted. 348 Hemphill, Darlene, 185. 298 Hemphill, Mary, 293, 378 Hemphill, Paula, 293 Henderson. Kay, 254, 378 Henderson, Sigrld, 313 Hendrix, Larry, 317 Hendrlx. Richard, 50 Henke, Fred, 323 Henkle, John, 340 Henke, Orland, 279 Henley, Tom, 324 Henning, Eldon, 271, 378 Henning, Frederic, 223 Henning, Marilue, 251, 350 Henrichs, Jean, 352 Henrichson, Roger, 279 Henry, Larry, 53, 129, 316 Hepperly, Jayne, 285 Herbig, Sandra, 310, 31 I, 378 Herfkens, Charles, 263. 378 Hergenrader, James, 35! Hergenradef, Richard, 351 Hergenrader, Rochelle, 38, 192, 253 Herling, Dennis, 275 Herlog, Richard, 51 Herman, Donald, 48, 51, 131, 177, 190, 193, 332, 378 Herman, Larry, 170, 359 Herman, Paul, 189, 332 Hermanussen, John, 201 Hermes, Ann, 313, 378 Herndon, Nina, 49, 258 Herout, John, I I 5 Herse, Nancy, 206, 310 Hervert, George, 27! Herzog, David. 359, 378 Herzog, John, 59 Hespe, Judith, 302 Hester, Wayne, 212, 213, 225, 227 Heuermann, Alma, 49, 52 Hevner, Enlowe, 212, 235, 336 Heyne, Beverly, 39, 200, 286 Hewett, Lorraine, 255 Hiatt, Kay, 294 Hibbs, Dale, 27 Hide, Donald, 74, 279, 378 Hide, Gordon, 79 Higbee, Bunny, 285 Higbee, Jacqueline, 253, 378 Higgens, Neal, 351 Higginbotham, Ed, 214, 240 Higgins, David, 340 Higgins, Terry, 352 Hightshole, Erma, 250 Hild, Marion, 356, 378 Hild, Roger, 316, 378 Hill, Gary, 351 Hill, Larry, 331 Hill, Marilyn, 306 Hill. Robert, D., 186 Hill, Robert H., 320 Hill, William, 340, 378 Hillman, David, 335 Hillman. Floyd, 74, 261, 263, 378 Hilt, Robert, 129 Hines, Ernest, 182 Hinman, Jean, 294 Hinrichs, Robert, 324 Hirschbach, Kay, 189, 208, 238, 301 HIedik, Leo, 279, 378 Hobbs, Jacqueline, 302 Hobson, Merle, 70, 7! Hoch, Donald, 69 Hockabout, Helen, 162, 185, 191, 192, 301 Hodge, Richard, 328 Hodges, Elden, 328, 378 Hodson, Thomas, 212, 230. 356. 378 Hoedt, M., 230 Hoegemeyer, Jimmie, 73 Hoegemeyer, Neal, 74, 323 Hoemann, Judith, 294 Hoepfinger, Larry, 87 Hoeppner, Janet, 294 Hoerner, John, 331 Hoesch, Viola, 50 Hoevet, Dan, 62 Hof James, 72 Hoff, Harold, 335 Hoff, Rose Marie, 286, 378 Hofferber, Richard, 328 Hoffman, Barbara, 250 Hoffman, Erwin, 87, 90, 263 Hoffman, Gary, 351 Hoffman, Paul, 62, 378 Hoqe, Karen, 254 Hohl, Judy, 244, 298 Holbert, Angle, 39, 52, 193, 297 Hollingshead, Nancy. 207, 302 Holloway, Theresa, 49, 285 Holmes, John, 336 Holmes, Judy, 285 Holmes, Morgan, 40 Holmquist, Howard, 35, 115, 263 Holscher, Gary, 351 Holscher, Ronald, 87, 351 Holsclaw, Robert, 74, 79 Holtmeier, Mary, 297 Holub, Frank, 327 Homer, Francis, 339 Homolka, Charles, 48, 51, 332 Hood, Delmar, 97 Hoover, Floyd, 27 Hoover, Gary, 356 Hopkins. Shirley, 289, 378 Hopp, Ronald, 378 Hoppe, John, 35! Horak, Joseph, 51 Horeisi, Charles, 279, 378 Herky, Carolyn, 256 Hornady, Margaret, 201, 293, 378 Hornback, Gerald, I 15 Hornby, Roger, 59, 75, 79 Hornby, Ronald, 104 Horning, Leora, 50 Horthy, Katalin, 255 Hossack, Larry, 72, 352 Hossman, Glen, 263 Houchen, Jack, 196, 348 House, Donald W., 212, 213, 230 Houser, Clarence, 72, 79, 271, 378 Houser, Donald, 223 Houston, Bruce, 336, 378 Hove, Richard, 40, 64, 196, 328 Howard, Joe, 335 Howard, William, 129 Howe, LaVon, 49, 256 Howerter, Gerald, 74, 263 Howlett, Fred, 75, 77, 128, 356 Hoyer, Janice, 298 Hoyer, Richard, 339 Hoyt, Harold, 206 Hruby, Anne, 279 Hruby, Milo, 75, 124, 125, 279, 378 Hrupek, John, 128, 129 Hruska, Jana, 206, 208, 293, 378 Hruza, Janet, 286 Hubbard, Constance, 66 Hubbard, James, 316, 378 Huber, Joseph, I I 7 Hubka, Letty, 297 Hubka, Sue, 180, 301 ' ' • Hubka, Virginia, 298 Huble, Rosalie, 254 Huddleston, Marilyn, 289 Hudson, Belva, 205 Hudson, Neil, 323 Huebner, Dan, 320 Huebner, Paul, 322, 323 Huebner, Richard, 101 Hueftle, Shirley, 279, 379 Huffman, Janelle, 285 Huge, James, 223, 340 Huggins, Hal, 69 Hughes, Arthur, 336 Hughes, Carol, 313, 379 Hughes, Harold, 332 Hughes, Judith, 195, 306 Hugelman, Louise, 68 Hulme, Lois, 302 Humann, Judy, 294 Hummel, Kent, 323 Humphrey. Charles, 73, 331 Humphrey, Georgann, 174, 185, 200, 302, 379 Humphrey, Sondra, 85, 310 Hung Yen-Lung, Taipeischien, 392 Hunt, Charles, 73, 332 Hunter, Gordon, 75, 79, 264, 379 Hunter, James, 315 Hunter, Jean, 286 Hunzeler, H., 59 Hurlbut, Lloyd, 71 Hurtz, Dennis, 328, 379 Husa, Norman, 51, 319, 379 Huss, N., 42 Hussey, Gerald, 324 Huston, Charles, 35, 320 Huston, Ruth, 302 Hutchlngs, Bruce, 279, 379 Hutchings, Roger, 105 Hutchlns, James, 324, 379 Hutchins, Richard, 69 Hutchinson, Erwina, 53, 290 Hutchinson, Juanita, 254 Hutchinson, Walter, 90 Hutton, Robert, 320 Hutzenbiler, Floyd, 268, 271 Hutzenbiler, LeRoy, 271 Hyde, C, 75 Hyglak, Martin, 357 Hyland, Barbara, 207, 289 I Iburg, Donald, 43, 65. 379 Idzac. Dan. 264 lesalnieks. Gunners, 73 llg, Barbara, 293 Imhoff, Larry, 270 Ingersoll, Ronald, 87, 348 Ingram, Eugene, 29 Inness, Jeanne, 86 Ireland, Ralph, 67 Ireland, Robert, 55, 97, 196 Irwin, Floyd, 104, 277 Issacson, Raymond, 41, 279, 379 Jack, Gary, 223, 336 Jackson, Etta, 244, 250 Jackson, R., 129 Jackson, S., 104, 194, 201 Jackson, William, 52 Jacob, Rosalie, 38, 185, 253 Jacob, Thomas, 223, 324 Jacobs, James J., 129 Jacobs, James, 74, 79 Jacobs, Karen, 313 Jacobs, Liz, 96, 302, 379 Jacobs, Richard, 336 Jacobsen, Allen, 3 19 Jacobsen, Joann, 258 Jacobson, Jon, 264 Jacobson, Wayne, 264 Jacques, James, 324, 379 Jaeger, James, 186, 335, 379 Jagels, Elliot, 332 Jahn, Barbara, 250 Jahr, Dick, 212, 230, 348, 379 James, Elizabeth, 202, 294 James, Garth, 69 James, James R., 261 James, Merritt, 340 Jameson, William, 54, 316, 379 Jancke, Edward, 35! Janda, Larry, 230 Janecek, Jacque, 285 Janike, Edward, 28 Jariike, Sharon, 189, 200, 306 Janisek, Dorothy, 253 Janousek, Dorothy, 379 Jaspersen, JoAnn, 49, 313 Jeffers, Dick, 69 Jenkins, Faber, 339 Jenkins, Jerald, 73 Jennings, Alice, 285, 379 Jennings, Bill, 215, 220 Jensen, Frances, 118, 306, 379 Jensen, Jack, 74 Jensen, Marilyn, 49, 52, 258, 379 Jensen, Nels, 105 Jensen, Robert, 339 Jensen, Ronald, 352 Jett, Carl, 126, 336, 379 Jewell, Nancy, 305 Jewett, Paul, 105 Jirsa, James, 73, 79 Jisa, Eugene, 279, 379 Jlskra, Beverly, 257 Joffe, Arnold, 351 Johannsen, Chris, 51, 319, 379 Johansen, John, 323, 379 Jonas, John, 271 John, Fred, 275 Johns, Carter, 279 Johns, Sandra, 298, 379 Johnson, Bonnie, 52, 185, 250 Johnson, Breanna, 290 Johnson, Byron, 232 Johnson, Charles M., 354 Johnson, Charles O., 279 Johnson, Dayton, 316, 379 Johnson, Donald, 271 Johnson, Duane, 62 Johnson, Earl, 31 Johnson, Frances, 286 Johnson, Gary, 3 19 Johnson, Gayle, 84 Johnson, Gene, 328 Johnson, Harold E., 324 Johnson, Harold, 51, 53, 316 Johnson, Howard, 87 Johnson, Jeanette, 301 Johnson, John, 212, 331, 379 Johnson, Joyce, 85, I 18, 285 Johnson, Ken, 325 Johnson, Leonard. 223 Johnson, Lowell, 164, 335, 379 Johnson, Marcus, 264 Johnson, Marjorie, 26 Johnson, Nancy A., 36, 192, 191 Johnson, Nancy J., 104, 293 Johnson, Patricia A., 293 Johnson, Philip, 340 Johnson, Rady, 320, 379 Johnson, Robert, 270 Johnson, Rodney, 264 Johnson, Roger, 115, 264 Johnson, Sandra, 207, 306 Johnson, Sharon, 84, 185, 207, 313, 379 Johnson, Sherry, 154, 160 Johnson, Sidney, 302 Johnson, Susan, 313 Johnson, Thomas, 125 Johnson, William, 379 Johnston, B., I 19, 198 Johnston, Miles, 320 Johnston, Robert. 320 Johnston, William, 352 Jones, David, 275 Jones, Donald, 129 Jones. Elizabeth, 201, 298 Jones, Gary, 129, 319 Jones, Harlan, 72 Jones, James L., 379 Jones, James W., 328 Jones, Jim, 223 Jones, John, 54 Jones, Robert, 264 Jones, Roger, 328 Jones, William, 279 Jordan, Robert, 352 Jorgensen, Alan, 53, 316 Jorgensen, Barbara, 297 Jorgensen, Duane, 87, 90 Jorgensen, Rochelle, 297 Jorgensen, Stanley, 316 Joufek, Judith, 250 Joyce, Rose, 50, 257, 380 Joyner, John, 52, 54 Judd, Thomas, 328 Jurgens, Leonard, 275, 380 K Kaes, Gerald, 72 Kaes, Linda, 49, 258 Kaff, Robert, 331 Kahle, Ronald, 54, 323 Kaiman, Harold, 358, 359 Kaiman, Stan, 183, 346, 347 Kain, Pat, 257 Kallcowski, Lawrence, 343 Kaminsky, Russell, 75 Kampbell, Donald, 275 Kamrath, Dave, 74 Kane, James, 235 Kane, John, 75, 79 Kapustka, Al, 66, 352, 380 Karloff, Kay, 285 Karrer, Karen, 185, 192, 193, 293 Karklins, Evars, 339 Kasner, Jon, 73, 264 Kasper, Willa, 294 Kasper, June, 250 Kasten, Ellis, 275 Kastrup, Gary, 264 Katz, Bernard, 358, 359 Kauffelt, Janice, 293 Kaufman, Brenda, 49, 53, 258 Kaufman, Naomi, 309 Kaufman, Patsy, 50, 175, 300 Kaufman, Paul, 62, 380 Kaul, William, 331. 380 Kautzman, Gwen, 82, 250. 380 Kautzman, Jon, 342, 343 Kay, Julianne, 298 Keashing, Floyd, 316 Keenan, Judy, 301, 380 Keeney. Bonnie. 250 437 Keep, Charles, 51, 271, 380 Kegley, 380 Kehtel, Carmen, 207, 244 Keill, James, 279 Keill, Mary Lu, 180, 285 KeJm, Moyn, 48, 51, 319, 380 Keller, Gary, 344 Keller, Marvin, 335 Keller, Maxine, 21 Kelley, Jerry, 223, 344, 380 Kellogg, Sandra, 305 Kelly, Richard, 336 Kelly, Rose, 290 Kemble, Harold, 344 Kemp, Mary, 305 Kemper, Earl, 264 Kendall, Denis, 203, 344 Kendall, Elise, 206, 306 Kendall, Marshall, 344, 380 Kendall, William, 236, 324 Kennedy, Roger, 104 Kent, Dougas, 87, 356 Kenyon, Howard, 347 Kepner, William, 344 Kern, John, 74, 352 Kermoni, Taghl, 279, 393 Keown, Jerry, 232, 320, 380 Kerr, Henry, 344, 380 Kerr, Kolleen, 294 Kersten, Paulus, 74, 79 Kerwin, John, 206, 320 Kesler, Marvin, 59, 75, 327, 380 Kessler, Eleanor, 91, 206, 297 Kessner, Theodore, 101 Kester, Philip, 73 Ketelsen, Barbara, 207, 302 Keyes, Charles, 82, 181, 194, 335, 380 Keys, Donette, 180, 298 Kiamt, Darold, 323 Kidder, Jacit, 335, 380 Kiess, Carolyn, 286 Kiffin, Monte, 223 Kilday, Gary, 73, 186, 332 Klllinger, Scott, 331 Kilstrup, Larry, 192, 339 Kimball, Robert, 82 Kimmons, Paul, 264, 380 Kinder, William, 356 King, Sharon, 279, 380 King, William, 74, 79, 335, 380 Kingman, Dan, 52 KInlcaid, Rodney, 74 KInne, Reba, 36, 86, 293, 295, 380 KInnier, John, 41, 43, 73, 79, 271 380 Kinzie, Paula, 52 Kirkdendall, Robert, 339 Klrkpatrlck, Rose, 257 KIrsch, Howard, 74, 79 KIrstein, Mary, 250 KIssler, Fredric, 212 Kissler, Jack, 129 Kitchen, Robert, 218 Kitto, Lee, 250 Kjtzelman, Alfred, 340, 341, 380 Kjar, Raymond, 75 Kleiber, Donald, 320 Klein, Ann, 253, 380 Klein, Arthur, 223 Klein, Gerold, 339 Klein, Glenda, I 18, 294, 380 Klein, Larry, 328 Klein, Robert, 271 Kllewer, Elmer, 279 Klingaman, Richard, 344, 380 Klingebiel, Ward, 79 Klug, Theodore, 52 Kluge, Irma, 313 Kluthe, Leonard, 53, 129 Knapp, Sharayll, 53, 257 Knaub, B., 230 Knaub, Karen, 313 Knaup; Roberta, 294 Knepper, Ralph, 323 Knoll, Joe, 196 Knoll, Robert, 34, 35, 181 Knoop, James, 72 Knowles, Rex, 198 Knudson, Alice, 285, 380 Koberg, John, 331 Koch, Delmer, 69 Koch, Mary Jane, 305 Koch, Shirley, 66, 279 Koehler, Richard, 223, 351 Koehn, Roger, 279 438 Koenig, Bob, 343 Koertner, Leonard, 54 Koester, Bill, 62 Kohl, Jaroslav, 79 Kohler, Kenneth, 228 Kohler, Walter, 359, 393 Kohlmeler, Ronald, 48, 54, 338, 339, 380 Kokes, Sharon, 39, 305, 380 Kollias, Joseph, 340 Konegni, John, 69 Konoplk, Alvin, 72, 79 Koontz, Wendell, 327 Kooper, Howard, 347 Koopman, Charles, 223, 352 Koopman, Philippa, 310 Koopmann, Gary, 335 Korlnek, Gerald, 62, 65, 380 Kort, Byron, 48, 54, 319, 380 Kort, Virginia, 198 Kosch, Richard, 218 Kosier, Richard, 264 Koslowske, Fred, 264, 381 Kortc, Milton, 51 Koval, Emll, 74, 79 Kovarik, Robert, 356 Kowaike, James, 227 Kraeger, Herbert, 52, 129, 316 Kraeger, Thomas, 53, 316 Krafka, Ronald, 331, 381 Kraft, James, 230 Kramer, James, 352 Kramer, Jane, I 18, 302, 381 Kramper, Leo, 276 Krantz, James, 331 Krause, Dennis, 73, 79 Krauss, Carroll, 91, 97, 183 Krauss, Fred, 348 Kress, Charles, 75, 79, 212, 236, 240, 264, 381 Kretz, Robert, 324 Krhounek, Roger, 328, 381 Krizelman, Allen, 238, 347 Krohn, Donald, 264 Krohn, Glen, 342, 343 Krohn, Kenneth, 124, 125, 315, 381 Krohn, Robert, 35, 73, 194, 198 Krueger, Alan, 352 Krueger, Dale, 51 Krueger, Karen, 175, 185, 209, 238, 286, 381 Krueger, La Verne, 264, 381 Krumme, Robert, 40, 191, 348 Kruschwitz, Stanley, 240 Kruse, Albert, 41, 75 Kubat, Richard, I 15 Kubert, Virgil, 331 Kubik, Don, 319, 381 Kucera, Carol, 195, 250 Kuck, Janice, 250 Kuester, Bill, 186, 320 Kuester, Sharon, 250 Kuhl, Lawrence, 35, 64, 268, 271 Kuhl, Rosemary, 35, 42, 49, 290 Kuhlman, Paul, 261 Kuhn, Bob, 335 Kuhn, James, 324 Kuhnel, Eldon, 74 Kuhr, Marshall, 53 Kully, Michael, 347 Kully, Sandra, 97, I 18, 183, 195, 308, 309, 381 KuncI, Larry, 269 KuncI, Pat, 62, 128, 381 Kutler, Stuart, 359 Kuzelka, Robert, 72, 264 Kvedaras, Gytis, 279, 381 Kvetensky, Ann, 302 Kwiatkowski, Edwin, 74, 205, 279, 381 Kyes, Larry, 77 Kyes, Leota, 50, 257, 381 Kyes, Marvin, 42, 48, 51, 204, 332, 381 Kyle, Irma, 108 Laaker, Sandra, 293, 381 Laase, LeRoy, 80 Labine, Norbert, 355, 381 Ladenburg, Sharl, 298 Lafleur, James, 230 Lafleur, Ray, 218 Laging, Marcia, 82, 201, 293, 381 Laglng, Tom, 72, 340 Lahm, Ron, 62 Laird, Thomas, 104, 264 Lake, Duane, 28, 189 Lake, James, 100 Lakin, James, 334, 381 Lall, D., 35 Lambert, Randall, 183 Lambert, William, 46 Lamberson, Gerald, 316 Lammel, Robert, 124, 125, 230, 279, 381 Lammers, Mary Ann, 293, 381 Lancaster, Janice, 297 Lance, Ross, 328, 381 Landers, John, 40 Landers, Frederick, 105 Landy, Elaine, 250 Lane, Barbara, 293, 381 Lang, Carolyn, 179, 192, 193, 297 Lang, Judith, 188, 189, 289 Langan, Joseph, I 15 Lange, Howard, 356, 381 Lange, Larry, 276 Langemeier, Lloyd, 54 Langhauser, Carol, 306 Langenheim, Roger, 101 Lantis, Elmer, 74 Largen, Thomas, 40, 104, 261, 264, 381 Larsen, James, 261, 265 Larsen, Kathleen, 254 Larson, Ann, 49, 257 Larson, Bill, 91, 335 Larson, Carol, 257, 293 Larson, Donald, 355 Larson, Gary, 324 Larson, Joan, 250 Larson, Maribeth, 285 Larson, Mary, 294 Larson, Richard, 356 Larson, William, 352 LaRue, Lois, 49, 52, 284, 285, 381 Laska, James, 265 Lathen, Janet, 297 Lau, Darrell, 261, 265 Laupheimer, Garry, 359 Lauritzen, Kenneth, 276 Laverty, Judith, 285 Lavicky, Dorothy, 53, 257 Lavine, Mel, 347 Lawrence, Judith, 286 Lawson, Louis, 87 Lawson, Robert, 74, 281 Laymon, Nancy, 84, 279, 381 Laymon, Ora, 68 Lazer, Michael, 358, 359 Leadabrand, Jerry, 126, 129, 315, 381 Leadabrand, Judy, 49, 313 Leder, Ingrld, 290 Lederer, David, 265 Lee, Carolyn, 192, 305 Lee, Chan Hyu, 201 Lee, James, 53, 316 Lee, Michael, 73 Lee, Nancy, 39, 290 Lee, Sondra, 290, 291, 381 Leece, John, 54 Leeper, Stephen, 69, 320, 381 Lees, Donald, 41, 73 Leffler, Boyce, 336 Lefler, Glen, 53, 271 Lefler , Howard, 53, 271 Lessman, Patricia, 302 Legault, A., 71 Leifur, Conrad, 233 Leigh, Richard, 233, 279 Leichook, Muriel, 309 Lemmerman, Barbara. 244 Lempka, Gerald, 324, 381 Lempka, Kenneth, 324 Leners, Joyces, 254, 382 Lenington, Richard, 87, 90 Lennemann, Jerrold, 62, 382 Lentz, Donald, 89, 90 Lentr, Elliott. 323, 382 Leonard, Bernie, 339 Leonard, Donald, 101 Lepley, Hollle, 212, 214, 232 Letson, Laurence, 129, 271 Leurs, Jean, 294 Levlnson, Ruth, 35, 244 Levy, Jerry, 351 Lewis, Barton, 355 Lewis, John, 276 Lewis, Larry, 235 Lewis, Nancy, 118, 179, 297 Lewis, Veldon. 40, 350, 351, 382 L ' Heureux, Odell, 327, 382 Llakos, John, 331 Lichllter, Priscilla, 250 Lichtenberg, Sandra, 297 LIchty, Ronald, 319 Llepnicks, Sylvia, 104 Liermann, Herman, 52 Lightbody, Philip, 69 Limpo, Emmie, 97, 183, 194, 306 Lincoln, Alfred, 53, 271 Lind, Ruth, 250 Lindell, John, 261, 265 Lindell, Orvin, 271 Lindell, Robert, 62, 382 Linder, Eldon, 64, 355, 382 Lindgren, Judith, 191 Lindgren, William, 328 Lindqulst, Daniel, 73 LIndquIst, Sharon, 250 Lindsay, Edwin, 339 Lindsay, Ned, 75, 79, 279, 393 Lines, James, 324 Llngle, Ronald, 62 Linn, D., 126 Linguist, Marilyn, 293 Lipton, Howard, 347 Liska, James, I 15 LIvgren, Kay, 164, 297 Livingston, Ira, 265 Lloyd, Gordon, 48 Loebe, Lynn, 290 Lofgren, James, 48, 51 Logan, John, 271 Lone, Karen, 250 Long, Angela, 286 Long, Larry, 82 Long, Richard, 331, 382 Long, Steve, 335 Lonsbrough, Linda, 207, 289 Lonstein, Susan, 309 Lorentzen, Gary, 189, 356 Lorenz, Wayne, 41 , 72 Lorr, Kenneth, 351 Loseke. Jolaine. 34. 35, 49, 52, 185, 285 Lott, David, 331 Lott, Ken, 212, 229, 350, 382 Louden, Roy, 26 Lowe, Dougas, 129, 327 Lowe, William, 281 Lubke, Lawrence, 265 Lubkenbach, Lloyd, 265 Lucas, Bonny, 301 Luchslnger, Jane, 244 Luchsinger, John, 331 Luchslnger, Sandra, 250 Lucke, Mary, 185, 192, 297 Lucke, William, 279, 382 Ludwig, James, 74, 323 Ludewig, Otto, 74 Luecke, John, 218 Lueking, Mary, 313 Lueklng, Robert, 382 Lueking, Sharon, 294, 382 Luff, Glenda, 202, 207, 306 Luff. Marlen, 212, 356, 382 Luke, Bob, 340 Luke, Mary, 305 Luke, Richard, 348, 382 Lukenbach, Lloyd, 72, 79, 382 Lumbard, David, 336 Lund, Robert, I 15 Lundak, William, 348, 382 Lundholm, Wallace, 105 Lundholm, William, 227 Lundin, Barbara, 293 Lundin, Fred, 69 Lundstadt, Robert, 129 Lundy, Frank, 29 Lutes, Loren, 73 Lutt, Anne, 285 Lutz, Dale, 125, 319 Lutz, Larry, 186, 319, 382 Lyman, Jane, 305 Lynch, Gary, 63, 265 Lyon, Jane, 289, 382 Lytle, Janet, 104 Lytle, Joseph, 69 Lytle, Susan, 294 M Maag, Joy, 85, 279, 382 Mace, Barbara, 279, 382 Machuca, Julio, 69 Mack, Janice, 185, 290 Mack, Sheila, 293 MacKlem, Allan, 129, 356 Madden, Patricia, 252, 253 Madsen, Carol, 256 Maeder, William, 327, 382 Magarat, Judy, 305 Magaret, Kay, 185, 208, 305 Maguire, Mary, 200 Magnuson, Mary, 250 Mahlman. Janet, 185 Mahoney, Jane, 294 Mains, Donna, 84, 302, 382 Maiwald, Ron, 75 Makepeace, Wendy, 305, 382 Malena, David, 276 Mall, James, 327, 382 Malone, Janet, 382 Manahan, Kay, 250 Manary, Donna, 294 Mandle, Barbara, 293 Manhart, John, 279, 382 Manlcin, Wendell, 276 Mann, Betty, 38, 49, 50, 52, 256 Mann, Jeannine, 310 Mann, Karen, 191, 305 Mannlein, Gene, 332 Mansfield, Edward, 69 Mapes, John, 328, 382 Mardock, Sally, 306 Margolin, Ina, 309 Margolin, Jerry, 347, 382 Markarian, Shake, 104 Marker, Richard, 87, 90 Markovitz, Sallie, 250 Marks, Robert, 356 Markussen, Jeanene, 53 Marman, John, 223 Marmo, E., 71 Marotr, Lyie, 276 Marrs, Richard, 91 Marquardt, Ann, 250, 382 Marquardt, Linda, 298 Marrett, Margaret, 250 Marshall, Judith, 285 Marshall, Margaret, 36, 163, 197, 238 Martel, Robert, 97 Martin, Judy, 289 Matisons, Andy, 356 Marts, Bruce, 75 Marx, Theodore, 331 Martz, Max, 212, 218 Maser, David, 104, 344 Mason, LyIe, 74 Massey, Roger, 340 Masten, Jerry, 322, 323 Masters, Judith, 250 Masters, Kay, 250 Masters, Richard, 180, 189, 335 Mastos, Jan, 289 Matejka, Robert, 72 Mather, Loys, 332 Mathews, Thomas, 350, 351 Matsul, Yoshiko, 201 Matthews, Armand, 261 Matthews, Susan, 301 Maxey. Albert, 226, 227 Maxwell, Diana, 97, 182, 183, 244, 250 Maxwell, Mayrene, 297, 382 Maxwell, Suzanne, 290 May, Frank, 62 McAndrew, John, 105 McBride, Mary, 306 McBride, Richard, 328 McBurney, Keith, 75, 355 McCabe, John, 324 McCabe. Judith, 285 McCaffrey, James, 340 McCallum, Marcia, 313, 382 McCardell, Robert, 101 McCartney, Douglas, 82, 279 McCashland, Richard, 117, 212, 213, 218 McCaslin, Sandra, 49, 53, 258 McCasIln, Norval, 50, 51, 319, 382 McClain, Judith Ann, 301 McClanahan, Gary, 340 McClary, Blaine, 87 McClary, Myrna, 84 McClean, Larry, 232, 233 McCIoskey, Lois Ann, 49 McClure, Joe, 331 McConahay, Dave, 90, 104, 340 McConnell, Daniel, 125 McCord, Shirley, 293 McCormIck, Gary, 269 McCormick, James, 331 McCormIck, Kay, 207, 306 McCormick, Sharon, 39, 208, 209, 293 McCosh, Eunice, 85, 313 McCourt, Patrick, 69 McCoy, Robert, 331 McCrady, Kathy, 301 McCreight, 51 McCrooy, Kathleen, 200, 306, 382 McCuistion, Michael, 320, 382 McCully, Diane, 104 McDaniel, Richard, 223 McDonald, James, 51 McDonald, Sharon, 97, 118, 174, 178, 206, 305, 382 McDonnell, Thomas, 72 McDowell, Allen, 335 McEvoy, Ann, 84, 250 McEvoy, Anthony, 265 McGarraugh, Pat, 320, 382 McGath, Nancy, 286 McGinnis, Sally, 298 McGlasson, Ross, 344 McGovern, Judy Ann, 294 McGrath, Susan, 289 Mclntyre, Ann, 202, 294 Mclntyre, Patricia, 254 McKay, Jerry, 212 McKee, Richard, 320 McKeever, Ronald, 332 McKenzIe, Don, 336 McKeown, Arthur, 320 McKibben, Jill, 306 McKibbin, Ronald, 115 McKie, Bette Breland, 85 McKIm, Harlan, L., 320 McKnlght, Melvin, 191 McKnight, Mary, 34, 35, 93, 297, 382 McKnlght, Ronald, 269 McLaughlin, Don, 269 McLaughlin, Jane, 185, 277 McMahon, Thomas, 77 McManaman, Lynelle, 252, 253 McMillan, Stephen, 72, 344 NcNally, Sylvia, 298 McNeff, Robert, 51, 332 McNeff, William, 75 McNeil, Sylvia, 190 McOstrich, Carol, 202, 297 McPherson, Carol, 306, 307, 382 McQuistan, William, 238, 356, 382 McRoberts, Barbara, 250 McWIIIiams, Joseph, 328 Meacham, Esther, 49, 189 Mead, Mary Ann, 286 Mead, Robert, 339 Means, Judith, 207, 289 Meeske, Milan, 323 Mohring, Jane, 297 Meier, Joel, 232, 336 Meier, Wellington, 41, 73, 265, 393 Melerhenry, Dwight, 336 Meierhenry, Roy, 344 Melhoff, Larry, 72 Melody, William, 230 Menke, Betty Ann, 294 Menke, David, 87 Merrell, Marion, 49, 290 Merrick, David, 336, 382 Merrick, Thomas, 336 Merritt, Kathryn, 253 Merritt, Wilson, 320 Mersch, William, 242, 342, 383 Mertr, Henry, 59 Meske, Loran, 104 MestI, Jullann, 118, 302, 383 Mettenbrink, Harold, 265, 383 Metzger, Donald, 265 Meyer, Ann, 91, 312, 313, 383 Meyer, Jack, 356, 383 Meyer, Jerry, 323 Meyer, Jo Ann, 302 Meyer, Karl, 73 Meyer, Roger H., 186, 322, 323 Meyer, Roger L., 276 Meyer, William, 75 Meyers, Lynne, 39, 394 Michelmann, Barbara, 55, 289, 383 MIddleswart, Emily, 253 MIddleton, Larry, 315 MIddleton, Ralph, 48, 196, 315, 383 MIelenz, Mary, 193 Miesner, Marilyn, 297 MIgnery, David, 72 Mlhara, Kuniaki, 271 Mikkleson, Jerry, 320, 383 MIkkleson, Judy, 286 MIlby, Wesley, 332 Miles, Barbara, 285 Miles, Buddy, 74, 79 Milltzer, Walter, 55 Miller, C. E., 117, 189 Miller, David, 340 Miller, Don, 271, 383 Miller, Elmer, 51, 279, 383 Miller, Gale, 87, 104, 348 Miller, Jacquelyn, 36, 175, 301, 383 Miller, Janet, 285 Miller, Kathleen, 290 Miller, Lee, 72, 265, 383 Miller, Marion, 250 Miller, Melissa, 206, 293 Miller, Ray, 271 Miller, Sally, 190, 286 Miller, Sallye, 286 Miller, Stephen, 62 Miller, Thomas, 336, 383 Miller, Thomas, 69 Mills, John, 87 Milroy, Michael, 324 Minert, Lowell, 53, 316 Minford, Don, 75 MInnick, John, 218, 352 MInnick, Rhonda, 306, 383 Minor, Jim, 315, 383 Miroff, Maddy, 309 MIskovsky, Alice, 293 Miskovsky, Blanch, 293, 383 Mitchell, Warren, 52 Mitchem, John, 328 MItchem, Teresa, 55, 163, 175, 188, 189, 202, 298, 383 Moes, Ernest, 75 Moes, Marvin, 62 Moessner, Paul, 265 Mohler, Gerry, 250 Mohlman, James, 74 Mohr, Charlene, 310 - Mohrman, Gordon, 320, 383 Moller, Proscilla, 202, 306 Monahan, James, 261, 265, 383 Monahan, Kay, 66, 383 Moncrief, Sharon, 298 Monell, Richard, 344 Mongerson, Martin, 212, 218, 230 Monia, Mona, 253 Monson, Weldon, 270 Montgomery, Janice, 52, 164, 256, 257, 383 Montgomery, Joseph, 49 Montgomery, Nancy, 289 Moody, Gene, 62, 383 Moomaw, Judith, 189, 206, 293 Moon, Byon, 1 1 5 Moore, Douglas, 241, 336 Moore, James, 218, 336 Moore, Joyce, 1 1 1 Moore, Larry, 319 Moore, Lowell, 335 Moore, R. P., 271, 383 Moorhead, Carol, 297 Moran, Julie, 298 Moran, Robert B., 48, 331, 383 Moran, Robert W., 128 Moravec, James, 336, 383 Morehouse, Majorie, 301 Morgan, Nancy, 294 Morgan, Ray, 96 Morgan, Susan, 244, 294 Morris, Gerald, 104, 335 Morris, Judy, 294 Morris, Nancy, 298, 383 Morrison, Frank, 206, 230 Morrison, James, 95 Morrow, Edward, 320 Morrow, Edythe, 207, 301, 383 Morrow, Gordon, 339, 383 Morrow, Prudence, 52, 383 Mortazavi, Asadollah, 201 Mose, E., 74 Moser, Ernest, 79 Moses, Richard, 82, 177, 196 Moshier, Terry, 265, 393 Mosler, Elwin, 40 Moskowite, Lois, 250 Moss, Clifford, 69 Moss, Dan, 69 Moulton, Patricia, 298 Moulton, Susie, 301, 383 Mourer, Susan, 253 Mousel, Ronald, 279 Mousel, Wendall, 54, 383 Moyer, Ann, 301 Moyer, George, 183, 335, 383 Moyer, Jon, 335 Moyer, Morris, 335 Mozer, Karen, 309, 384 Muck, Jack, 34, 35, 196, 336 Mueck, Linda, 253 Muehlbeler, Ann, 293 Muelhaupt, Joe, 336 Mueller, Dwayne, 279, 384 Mueller, Judy, 297 Mueller, Mona, 254 Muhle, Lois, 154, 155, 297 Mulhair, Dottie, 118, 313, 384 Mullet, Rita, 49, 180, 285 Mullins, Dennis, 64, 237, 336 Mullins, Joseph, 212, 230 Mulvaney, Mary Jane, 189 Mumby, Richard, 129, 323 Mumme, Charles, 217 Munaim, A., 201 Munderloh, Myrne, 335 Mundy, Robert, 320 Munson, Judith, 66, 285, 384 Munson, Thomas, 356, 384 Munoz, Raul, 201 Murphy, Cleo, 250 Murphy, Francis, 67 Murphy, James, 279, 384 Murphy, Jean, 293 Murphy, John, 52 Murphy, Kenneth, 265 Murphy, Sharon, 185 Murrell, Nancy, 294, 384 Musil, John, 74, 265 Myberg, Janice, 306 Myers, Betty, 207, 286 Myers, Dave, 340 Myers, Jerry, 316, 384 Myers, Karol, 294 Myers, Kenneth, 323 Myers, Richard, 121, 128, 129, 356 Myhren, Joan, 298 N Naasz, Harvey, 223, 344 Naber, Brenda, 185, 250 Nachtman, Marilyn, 254 Nagel, Robert, 75 Nagy, Andrew, 75, 194 Nail, Ronald, 79 Napier, Marlene. 250 Navarrd, Jesse, 270 Navlaux, LaRee, 49, 52, 258, 384 Navlaux, Larry, 212, 213, 218 Navrkal, Donald, 75 Nay, Lloyd, 75 Neal, Donna, 244 Neben, Donald, 75, 79 Neben, Ronald, 269, 323, 384 Neely, Robert, 53 Neff, Gary, 328 Neff, Thomas, 40, 104, 177, 328. 329, 384 Neil, Roger, 104 Nellor, Howard, 265 Nelsen, Steve, 324 Nelson, Charles, 72 Nelson, Chauncey, 48, 276 Nelson, Clarke, 64, 196, 340 Nelson, Curtis, 53, 316 Nelson, Daniel, 206, 335 Nelson, Dean, 352 Nelson, Dennis, 344 Nelson, Donald, 87, 124, 125, 230, 240, 336 Nelson, Harry, 72 Nelson, John, 87, 90, 279, 331, 384 Nelson, Jon, 82 Nelson, Keith, 340 Nelson, Larry, 73, 327 Nelson, Leon, 79 Nelson, Richard D., 279 Nelson, Richard B„ 328 Nelson, Richard P., 335 Nelson, Robert, 72, 279, 384 Nelson, Sandra, 250 Nelson, William, 339 Nelson, Wincel, 101 Nesmith, James, 335 Nevotti, Thomas, 328 Newberry, F. Elolse, 297 439 Newbill, Al, 235 Newburn, Ted, 344, 384 Newcombe, Paul, 62, 384 Newcomer, Nancy, 305 Newhouse, K. N., 79 Newman, Edsel, 73 Newman, Richard A., 384 Newman, Richard W., 280, 348 Newman, Sherry, 305 Newton, Larry, I 15 Nicholas, Paul, 348 NIcholls, Norval, 87, 90 Nickel, James, 104 Nielsen, Edward, 328 Nielsen, John, 35, 41, 76, 196 NIelson, Catherine, 384 Nilson, Bruce, 129 Nllson, Kay, 50, 30! NIssen, Joan, 49, 185, 256 NItsch, Quentin, 269 Nitzel, Dale, 104 Noddle, Allan, 359 Noel, Ronald, 69 Noffke, Mllvern, 319 Nolan, Richard, 261, 265, 384 Noerrllnger, Betty, 192, 207, 293 Nordqulst, Anne, 207, 302 Noriega, Conde, 65 Norrls, f., 71 North, William, 167, 212, 213, 232, 236, 348, 384 Northouse, Gary, 186, 268, 271 Novak, Carl, 352 Novak, Edward, 356 Novlcki, Carroll, 75, 76, 79, 181, 192, 356 Novickl, Larry, 128, 133 Novicoff, Donald, 347 Novlcoff, Harold, 347 Novotny, Carolyn, 175, 298, 384 Nowak, Monte, 265 Nowdtny, Kenyon, 243, 265 Noyes, Clark, 344, 384 Nurnberg, Gene, 172, 271 Nyangala, Saudi, 266 Nyquist, Jack, 59, 72, 87, 90, 280 Oakeson, Linda, 154, 157, 193, 306 Oamek, Lowell, 332 Oberg, Sandra, 49, 258 Oberg, Sheryl, 206, 250 Obermire, Nola, 190, 258 O ' Brien, Dennis, 73 O ' Brien, John, 352 O ' Brien, Lawrence, 129 O ' Callaghan, Bruce, 223 Ochsner, Morris, 205, 384 Ochsner, Stanley, 316 O ' Dell, Patricia, 253 O ' Donnell, D., 244 Odum, Jean, 185, 298 Oehlerklng, Richard, 314, 315 Oeltjen, Ethel, 50, 52, 258, 384 Oeltjen, Faye, 49, 52, 207, 258 Oeltjen, John, 52 O ' Halloran, James, 328, 384 Ohme, Richard, 348 O ' Keefe, Jerry, 339, 384 Okeson, Janet, 285 Ollva, Richard, 62 Olsen, Charles, I 15, 324 Olsen, Donald, 68 Olsen, Erik, 68 Olsen, Gary, 351 Olsen, Ronald, 351 Olsen, Steve, 223 Olsen, William, 72 Olson, Charles, 328, 384 Olson, Donald, 82 Olson, Doug, 324 Olson, James, 57 Olson, James, 351 Olson, Janice, 298, 384 Olson, John, 356 Olson, Leon, 72, 336 Olson, Lowell, 48, 314, 315 Olson, Ann, 289 Olson, Margaret, 289 Olson, Marlene, 194 Olson, Muriel, 313 Olson, Robert, 348 Oltman, Jerry, 129 O ' Neal, George, 54 O ' Neill, John. 74 Opiand, Ronald, 73, 79 O ' Reilly, Anita, 84 Ormesher, Donald, 52 Orr, Carolyn, 298, 384 Oruch, Elaine, 309 Oruch, Jack, 347, 384 Orwig, Bill, 212, 215 Orwig, William, 336 Osborn, Gene, 69 Osborn, John, 74, 266 Osborn, Thomas, 316 Osborne, Jeanette, 256 Oshlund, Jane, 285 Osmera, Hugh, 212, 315, 393 Ostberg, Mary, 285 Ostdiek, Lou Ann, 244 Oster, Maria, 250 Oswald, Ronald, 280, 384 Otis, Donald, 69 Otradovsky, Judy, 301, 385 Otradovsky, Fred, 96, 355, 384 Ott, Beverly, 250 Ott, Larry, 129, 271 Otteman, Merlin, 105 Otten, Robert, 344, 384 Otterson, George, 324 Otto, Mary, 253, 385 Otto, Robert, 261 Otto, Robert, 186, 198, 316 Otto, Terry, 87 Overgaard, John, 129 Overgaard, Robert, 340 Overhalser, Dennis, 320 Owens, Beverly, 85, I 18, 302, 385 Owens, Byron, 348 Pacha, Artha, 257 Padley, Gary, 335 Paine, Robert, 35, 42, 53, 186, 192, 316 Pakleser, Donald, 212 Palermo, Patricia, 313 Pandzik, Susan, 298 Panelskl, S., 74 Pangborn, James, 129 Panzer, James, 320 Papadakls, Myron, 243, 331 Papas, Connie, 250 Parent, Lewis, 63, 65 Parham, James, 72, 344 Park, Betty, 313 Parke, David, 339 Parker, Gail, 297 Parker, Gary, 93, 328 Parker, Shirley, 290 Parrlsh, Bonnie, 302 Parrott, Marie, 302 Parsons, Kent, 269 Parsons, Mary, 257 Parsons, William, 87 Pasco, Gregory, 344 Patrick, Mary, 193, 207, 289 Patterson, Jeanne, 253 Patterson, MaryDee, 305 Patterson, Walter, 97, 332, 385 Patton, Ronald, 269 Paulman, Kathleen, 250 Paulsen, Ivan, 79 Paulsen, David, 335 Paustian, John, 77 Paxton, William, 348 Payne, Kathleen, 302 Pearce, LeRoy, 215 Pearson, Douglas, 87, 90, 348 Pearson, Betty, 50 Pearson, George, 348 Pearson, Jim, 53, 276 Pearson, Rodney, 129 Pearson, Twlla, 290 Pearson, Vicky, 250 Pease, Robert, 72 Peck, Vernon, 115, 316 Peck, Thomas, 90, 335 Peck, Walter, 74 Peddle, Gayle, 301, 385 Pederson, Julie, 302 Pedley, Helen, 289, 385 Pelton, Delbert, 351 Pelton, Keith, 315, 385 Penas, Paul, 48, 51, 332, 385 Penner, Marilyn, 250 Pennington, David, 328 Pentr, Roger, 69 Perkins, Larry, I 19 Perrett, Karen, 250 Persons, Joan, 244, 302 Pester, Thomas, 358 Peter, Janls, 290 Peters, Alexander, 79 Peters, Arnold, 74, 79 Peters, Diana, 91 Peters, Thomas, 62 Peterson, A., 198 Petersen, Jon, 51, 276 Petersen, Elaine, 84, 118, 250, 385 Petersen, Janice, 306 Petersen, Margaret, 250 Petersen, Richard, 69 Petersen, Robert, 316 Peterson, Cynthia, 302 Peterson, David, 354, 355, 385 Peterson, Everett, 48 Peterson, Gerald, 266 Peterson, Gayle, 352 Peterson, James, 323 Peterson, Janet, 53, 244, 257 Peterson, Jackie, 285 Peterson, James, 385 Peterson , Karen, 118, 163, 189, 195, 306 Peterson, Kenneth, 40, 320, 385 Peterson, Larry, 129 Peterson, Lloyd, 96 Peterson, Luella, 250 Peterson, Lynn, 75 Peterson, Robert, 336 Peterson, Roland, 51 Peterson, Ronald, 276 Peterson, William, 223 Petrle, Richard, 101 Petsche, Robert, 327 Pettit, Carol, 305 Pfelffer, Richard, 323 Pflefer, Theodore, 266 Phelps, Sandra, 49, 50, 256, 257, 385 Phlllipps, Donald, 52, 54, 212, 230 Phillips, Barbara, 207 Phillips, Donna, 294 Phillips, Gene, 50, 280, 385 Phillips, Marilyn, 302 Phillips, Norman, 347 Phlpps, Judy, 290 Phlpps, Roger, 276 PIckard, Linda, 289 Pickett, Anne, 301, 385 Pickett, Jim, 320 Pickett, Marilyn, 35, 36, 39, 82, 306 Pickrel, Bonnie, 50, 254, 385 Pleper, Dale, 223 Pieper, Kenneth, 223 Plersol, Lawrence, 336 Plerson, Elton, 74 Plgg, Rex, 327, 385 Plllard, Betty, 253 Plller, David, 69 PInkerton, James, 320 Pinkston, Darrel, 352, 385 Piper, Charles, 93, 344 Piper, Richard, 324 Piper, William, 324 Pittenger, James, 2 I Pittman, Jack, 339 Pitney, Kenneth, 280, 385 Place, Richard, 324 Plaster, Curt, 340 Piatt, Thomas, 359 Platz, John, 69 Platz, Suzanne, 293 Plummer, Alan, 336 Pocock, Raymond, 261 Poff, Jacqueline, 302 Pogge, Richard, 352, 385 Pohlman, Carol, I 18 Pohlman, Karen, 298 Pohlman, Kennard, 316 Pohlman, Sonya, 297, 385 Pohlman, William, 324 Pokorny, James, 66, 212, 352, 353, 385 Pokorny, John, 352 Polk, Peggy, 49, 53, 257 Pollard, Kenneth, 212, 230 Pollmann, Robert, 266 Pollock, Mary, 250 Pollock, Patsy, 290 Ponselgo, John, 218 Poppe, Bernard, 62 Porter, George, 35, 77, 351 Porter, Linda, 38, 250 Porter, Patricia, 189, 206, 207, 285 Portz, Donald, 327, 385 Potts, Jack, 352 Powell, Eugene, 104 Powell, Merritt, 257 Power, Francis, 68, 69 Power, John, 320 Powers, Richard, 276 Powers, Warren, 223, 344, 385 Poynter, Nan, 301, 385 Pqwelskl, Stephen, 79 Prahl, Jerry, 69, 320, 321, 385 Prazak, Dean, 227, 331 Prchal, Joyce, 293 Preiss, K., 115 Prentice, Ann, 250 Prest, Billie, 185, 305, 385 Preston, Nancy, 39, 202, 298 Preston, Ray, 192, 332 Preston, Verlyne, 250 Priborsky, Judy, 250 Price, Robert, 339, 385 Prieb, Ben, 348 Prince, Jeanette, I 18, 306, 385 Prochaska, Janice, 250 Prochaska, Ruthle, 297 Prokop, Laura, 250 Prucha, Claire, 305 Puis, Corvin, I 15 Puppe, Jean, 194, 250 Purcell, Don, 223 Purtzer, Wayne, 201 Quackenbush, Mary, 290 Quick, James, 72 Quincy, Edmund, 280 Oulnn, Sharon, 191, 297 Raben, Mary, 250 Raburn, Darold, I 15 Radek, Gerald, 129 Raden, Soepono, 280 Radenz, Ronald, 51, 268, 271, 272, 385 Rader, Bonnie, 50 Rader, Bruce, 344 Rader, Cornelius, 75, 266, 385 Radmore, Donna, 290 Raecke, William, 87, 90 Rafert, Gladys, 66, 185, 250 Rahn, Lois, 185, 280 Ralble, Joseph, 327, 385 Ralney, Diane, 180, 185, 207, 305 Ralnforth, Rosemary, 250 Rainforth, Thomas, 129, 276 Ralls, James, 53, 271 Ramage, Mary, 86, 285 Ramage, Richard, 97 Ramge, Sharon, 42, 49, 185, 206, 258 Rankin, Roger, 336 Rankin, Sandra, 289 Ranney, Elwin, 42, 52, 316 Rapp, Ronald, 320 Rasche, James, 223 Rasmussen, Leroy, 72 Rathbun, Ruth, 255 Rathjen, Robert, 53, 316, 386 Raun, Nancy, 305 Rausch, Clara, 244 Rausten, Leila, 309 Rawie, Vernon, 120 Ray, James H., 48, 332 Ray, James L., 343 Ray, Marcia, 289, 386 Ray, Robert, 266 Ray, Roger, 271 Ray, Sara ine, 305 Raynard, Barbara, 240, 286 Reagan, Ronald, 351 Reckewey, Rex, 282 Redlnbaugh, Keith, 54, 280, 286 Reece, B., 87 Reece, Francis, 52, 54, 332 Reed, Dale, 266, 286 Reed, Donald, 62, 63, 286 Reed, G. Randolph, 73 Reed, Gerald, 74 Reed, Jed, 223 Reed, Jerry, 280, 393 Reed, Roland, 41, 276 Reed, Ronald, 79, 352, 386 440 Reeder, Janice, 50, 257, 385 Reemts, Lester. I !5 Rees. William, 356. 386 Reese, Mary Lou, 180, 297 Reeves, Joni. 202, 285 Reichstadt. Suanre, 202, 306 Reigert, Tom, 323 Reitiart, Mary, 257 Reifschneider, Joan. 313 Reimer, Sandra. 85, 286 Relmers, Gary. 235 Reinek. Shirley, 85, 289, 385 Reihart, Jo, 257 Reinholt, Richard, 223 Reinmlller, Jeanne, 49, 53 Reiser, Matthew, 73. 280 Reiss, Theodore, 59 Reist. Wesley. 87, 90 Reiter. John, 72 Renchen. Geraldine, 53 Renemans. Luke, 72 Renfer, Ron, 212, 232, 348. 386 Renfroe. Jack. 223 Renfroe, Jerry. 348 Renken. Paul. I 15 Reppert. Vivan, 250 Ress, Fred, 327 Ress, Judith. 313 Rester, Jay, 340 Rethmeier, George, 229, 265 Rethmeier. Kenneth, 125 Rethmeier, Ted. 9! Reynolds. Helen. 250 Reynolds. Judith. 297 Reynolds. Novella, 250 Reynoldson, Brock, 259 Rezek. Sherall, 253 Rhoades, Mary, 250 Rhoda, Janet, 189, 202, 206, 306 Rhoden, Jack, 324 Rhodes, Sara, 293 Rhodes, Susan, 85, 293, 385 Rice, Frank, 276 Rice. Stan. 91. 355 Richard. Gary. 259 Richards, Chuck, 336 Richards, Myrna, 38, 185, 248, 250 Richards, Roy, 198, 355 Richardson, Marvin, 266, 393 Richman. Clayton, 344 Richter. La Rae. 298 Rickers. Frederick, 255 Rico, Maria, 255 Riddell, Marjorie, 53, 257 Riddle, Lloyd, 53, 315 Ridiger, M., 77 RIepe, Dale. 104, 265 Riepe, Kathleen, 250 Rigg. Sylvia, 191, 301 Riqgert, Harold. 75 Riibe, Allen, 75, 280, 385 Riley, Bob, 280 Riley, Lynn, 53, 315 -Riley, Richard. 115 Rinqland, Marilyn. 53. 255 RIngler, Robert. 51 Rinne, Joan, 36, 192, 297 Rinne, Ronald, 59, 180 Risser. Charlotte 293 Rirser. James, 355. 386 Ritterbush, Eldon, 255 Roach. Kathy. 34, 35, 202, 293 Robbins, Robert, 194 Roberts. David, 223, 344 Roberts, Doris. 50 Roberts, Leslie, 87 Roberts, Suzanne, 185, 254 Robertson. Margaret, 53, 258 Robertson, Mary. 305 Robertson. Wayne, 320 Robinson. Calvin, 255. 386 Robinson. Elizabeth. 297 Robison, Don, 355 Robson, Richard, 328 Robson, Robert, 328 Rock, Roberta. 302 Rocke, Kay. 290 Rockwell, Joanne. 302 Rodehorst. Sylvia. 205. 250 Rodgers. Gary, 43, 351 Rodney, Ken, 351 Roeber, Dean, 323 Roehrkasse, Paula. 85. 310. 386 Rogers. Gary. 352 Rogers. Harriet. 305 Rogers. James, 105 Rogers. Joanna. 202, 302 Rogers, LaVonne. 50. 285 Rogers. Sharon. 302 Rogge, Dwaine, 34, 35. 73, 79, 126, 175. 331, 386 Rogge, Milton, 266 Roguet, J., 244. 298 Rohlfing. Norman, 43, 51, 183. 196. 332 Rohlfs. Arlin. 223. 276 Roheffs. Patty, 206, 294 Rohrig, Bernard, 72 Rohwedder, Linda. 180, 206, 305 Rohwer, Margee, 286, 305 Rohwer, Marvin, 74, 255 Roker. Harold, 129. 276 Rolfsmeyer. Gladys, 49, 53. 258 Rolofson. George. 352 Rolsky, Nadlne, 103 Roman, James, 203. 344 Romiue. Larry. 168. 191. 196. 212. 237. 240. 324 Rooney. Bill. 205 Roots, Albert, 352 Roper, Bill, 335 Rosberg, Virginia. I I I Roseberry, James, 52, 314, 315 Rosen, Jerry, 347 Rosenberger, Karyl. 250 Rosenblatt. Steve, 359, 385 Rosenzweig. Thomas. 335 Ross. Jean, 250 Ross, Monica, 192, 305 Ross, Robert, 82, 344 Ross, Walter. 355, 386 Rotert, Larry, 63, 55, 344, 385 Rothell. Mary, 290 Rothwell, George, 74, 266, 386 Rotter, John, 1 17 Roubal, Ruth, 207, 250, 385 Round, George, 27 Rounsborg, Harold. 104 Rouse, Richard, 271 Rowley, Claude, 352 Rozman. Edward, 72 Ruck. Beverly, 207. 289 Ruck, Gary. 72. 339. 386 Rucker, Lee, 255 Rucker, Morland, 50 Rucksdashel. Rex. 331, 386 Rudolph, Robert, I 17 Ruff, Larry. 74. 356. 386 Ruislnger. Kenneth, 117, 212, 235, 239 Runner, Harold, 73, 280, 385 Russell, Bruce, 104. 1 19, 212, 235 Russell, Diane, 250 Russell, Sharon, 255, 257 Russell. William, 72. 339 Rutigllano, Joseph, 223 Rutt, Patty, 154, 155. 306, 385 Ruwe, Dean. 73, 79, 323, 386 Rweyemamu, Anthony, 255 Ryan. Ida, 1 18, 289, 386 Ryan, Mary Ann, 306 Ryder, Gary, 268, 270 Rymer, Ronald, 59 Sabata. Janet. 250 Sabatka, Ronald. 54, 316, 386 Saeger, Gretchen, 191. 193. 200, 298 Saenz, Stella, 104, 250 Sagehorn. Virginia. 255 Sahn, Gwen. 289, 385 Sahn. Susan, 289 Salak. Duane. 218 Salerno. Patrick. 223 Salestrom. Ronald. 79 Salisbury. Patricia. 49, 52, 202. 290 Samples, James. 328 Samuelson. Charles, 115 Samuelson, Eugene, 73 Sandberg, Lawrence, 101 Sandberg. Lynn. 344 Sandberg. Oscar, 331. 387 Sander, MIlo. 69 Sanderson. Frances. 310 Sandin, James. 51. 271 Sandritter. Pennie, 286 SansonI, Richard, 320 Santin, Eileen, 198, 200. 202. 302 Sapp, Guy, 218 Sapp. William. 280. 387 Saskl. Witold. I 15 Sass, Wayne, 351, 387 Satkunam. Kandlsh, 194 Sattari. Reza, 276 Saults, Claude. 387 Saulter. Chester. 269. 387 Saunders. Carl, 69 Saunders, Darrell. 69 Sauter. Lloyd, 62 Savage, June, 250 Savage, William, 74 Savener, Jane, 49, 52, 185, 258 Savoie, Robert, 223 Sawvell. Linda. 294 Sax, Stanley, 347 Saxon. Wayne. 62 Sayre, J., 244 Scarbrough, Don, 215 Scanlon, Cornelius. 63, 387 Scarrow, Lloyd, 218 Schaar, Gary, 223 Schabacker, William, 223 Schacht, Nancy. 254. 387 Schaecher, John, I I 7 Schafer, Joseph, 230 Schafer, Norman, 351 Schafer, Ted, 64, 348 Schammel. Joan, 294 Schardt, Lonnie, 323 Scharmann, Patricia, 302 Schatz, David. 348 Schatz, Paul, 348, 387 Schaulls, Stanley, 223 Scheffel, Ken, 87 Scheierman, Larry, 74 Schelbitiki, Linda, 298 Schelkopf, Sharol, 285 Schestedt, Robert, 257, 387 Schick, Don. 34, 35, 40, 48, 332, 333, 387 Schidler. Dorothy, 65, 56 Schilling. Virginia, 306 Schlndler, Roger, 90, 355 Schlake, Gail, 301, 327, 387 Schleiger, Dave, 72 Schlichting, Roger, 323 Schlerelbein, Lyie, 323 Schlitt, Georda, 310 Schlueter, Patricia, 285 Schlueter, Richard, 327 Schmeeckle, Milton, 355 Schmeling, Richard, 275 Schmakel, Warren, 223 Schmidt, Gary, 343 Schmidt, James, 280 Schmidt, Jerry, 270 Schmidt, Lavelle, 51, 129. 316 Schmidt, Patsy, 297 Schmidt, Roger, 87 Schmidtmann, Katherine, 297 Schmieding. Earl, 59, 75 Schmleding, Glen, 75. 123 Schmilzer. M.. 206 Schminke, Karin, 3 I 3 Schmitz, Peter, 72 Schmoker, Dick, 351 Schnabel, Sue, 97, 118, 179, 191, 305 Schneider, Sharon. 294 Schneider. Sue, 293 Schnelderwlnd, Larry, 339 Schler, Keith. 335 Schnoor. Jay, 348, 387 Schoch, Myron. 276 Schoep. Vernon. 59. 75, 79 Schoettqer, Jerry, 339, 387 Scholl, Conrad, 348, 387 Schottler, Kay, 294 Schouberg, G., 84 Schrader, Keith, 79, 352, 387 Schrader, Richard, 331 Schrag. Larry. 40, 119. 131, 176, 179, 186, 187, 340, 387 Schreiner. Frank. 320 Schreiner. John. 1 15 Schrepf. Robert. 336 Schrodt, Robert. 392 Schroeder, John, 335 Schroeder, Margaret, 202, 298 Schroeder, Ronald, 319 Schroeder, Sidney, 297, 387 Schuerman, Carolyn. 256 Schueth. James. 62 Schuett, Edwin, 320 Schuett. Sherry, 294 Schuldt Theodore, 265. 387 Schukenberg, Larry, 266 Schultz. Berthrand. 27 Schulti. C. 181 Schultz. Janet, 250 Schultz, Joan, 38, 49. 185, 253 Schultz. Louis. 350 Schultz, Richard, 352, 387 Schultz. Stephen, 91 Schumacker, Elizabeth. 290 Schumacher, Lawrence, 74, 79 Schurr, John, 52, 53, 387 Schuster, Karen, 1 18, 191. 193, 293 Schuster. Larry. 355 Schuster, Sanford, 340 Schultr, Timothy. 352 Schwab. Thomas. 51, 319, 387 Schwabauer, Janice, 280, 387 Schwabaver, Robert, 59 Schwaderer, Donald, 115 Schwartz, Eugene. 73 Schwartz. Neal, 340 Schwentker, Margaret, 193, 293 Schwid, Steve. 102 Scott, Cathryn, 290 Scott, Dorothy, 310 Scott, Eugene. 332 Scott. Julie, 289 Scott, K., 84 Scott, Marjory, 250, 387 Scritsmier, Carol, 250 Scrlven, Donna, 1 18, 191, 297, 387 Scrivner, Gwen, 310, 387 Seagren. Charles. 351 Seagren. Malvern, 79, 351, 387 Seaman, Donald, 41, 74 Searl, Kent, 352 Sears, Ed, 320 Seberger, Mary, 280. 387 Sechovec, Jo, 250 Sedlak, Dorothy, 258 Sedley, Ron. 344 Seevers, Paul. 51 Sefrna, Marvin, 54 Segal, Max, 40 Seger. Katharine. 280. 387 Sell. David, 91, 104 Sell. Jean, 189, 192, 294 Sellentin, Dorothy, 207 Sellentin, Jerry. 126, 172, 182, 294, 356, 387 Semin, Robert, 235 Semln. Roy. 72 Sergent. Alfredo. 72 Serbousek, Stanley, 105 Settje, Larry, 335 Settles, Judy, 250 Sever, David, 223, 344 Severens, Patricia, 301 Sevigne, Frank, 214, 230 Shafer, David. 351 Shaheen, Glenn. 351 Shallenberger, Dorothy, 53, 185 Shanahan, Roger, 348, 387 Shaneyfelt, Margaret, 255 Shannon, Jasper, 282 Shapiro, Robert, 347 Sharp, Arthur, 348, 387 Sharpe, Tony. 212. 214. 227, 235 Shaw, Milan, 235 Shearer, Katharine. 297 Shearer, Margaret, 297 Sheeran, David, 352 Sheeran, James, 355, 387 Sheets, Jerry, 1 15. 257 Sheldon, Ann, 294 Sheldon, James, 238, 340 Shellberg, Gretchen, 297 Shepherd, Allen, 3 15 Sherdeman, Stephaney, 91 Sherfey, Charles, 352 Sheridan, Barbara, 280 Sherkat, Oscar, 276 Sherlock, Joseph, 72 Sherman, Pro, 93, 347 Sherwood, Janet, 285 ShIff, ' ShIrley, 195, 309 Shindler, Gary, 352 Shipherd, Norman, 53, 104, 276 Shipwright, Richard, 117. 169. 227. 352 Shukert. Allen. 186 Shirkey, William, 275 Shoup, Sandra, 104, 202, 288, 289, 388 Shrader, Beverly, 258 441 Shrago, Florence, 250 Shuey, Keith, 104, 269 Shugrue, Richard, 177, 340, 388 Shulcett, Sam, 347 Shuman, Lowell, I 17 Shuman, Richard, 129 Shurr, John, 332 Shylcen, Paul, 359 Sickel, Edward, 348 Sickel, Suzanne, 180, 305 Sides, Gretchen, 97, 183, 195, 301 Sides, Kathryn, 53, 256 Siebken, James, 73, 280, 388 Siecke, Warren, 267 Siekman, Dennis, 29 Sieler, Dwight, 235 Sieler, Douglas, 212, 235, 267 Sieler, Judy, 42, 53, 189, 190, 294 Slemer, Dale, 218 Slevers, Sonia, 63, 65, 66, 202, 302, 303, 388 Siffring, Donald, 332, 388 Simkins, Joanne, 154, 159, 293 SImmonds, Robert, 72 Simmons, Charles, 320 Simmons, Shirley, 206, 250 Simon, Gail, 206, 207, 301 Simon, Scott, 218 Simons, Ronald, 358, 359 Simonson, Byron, 267, 388 SImonson, Donn, 52, 54, 271 Simpson, Wayne, 74, 291, 388 Sinner, Donald, 72 Sinor, Morris, 351 Sitorius, Barbara, 302 Skalka. Bernard, 91 Skalka, Theresa, 52 Skarda, Merreylynn, 298, 388 Skaug, Jon, 223 Skelton, Karen, 294 Skinner, Bruce, 332, 388 Skoda, Karen, 257 Skokan, Larry, 53, 271 Skokan, William, 62, 388 Skopec, Caroline, 250, 388 Skucius, Elaine, 53 Slacas, William, 223 Slagle, Majorie, 302, 388 Slater, Robert, 189 Slattery, Lawrence, 53 Sliger, Richard, 74, 79 Sloan, Sam, 72, 336 Small, La Verne, I 15 Smalley, Larry, 131 Smedley, Gary, 356 Smetana, Louis, 129 Smidt, Donald, 40, 330, 331 Smidt, Gary, 328 Smidt, Robert, 74, 79, 177, 196, 197, 332 388 Smiley, Sally, 301 Smith, Bill, 215, 223, 229, 237 Smith, Betheen, 301 Smith, Charles, 196, 319, 355, 388 Smith, Donald, 320 Smith, Doris, 49, 258 Smith, Elizabeth, 95, 200, 202 313 Smith, Gary, 320 Smith, Hugh, 223, 344 Smith, Karen Kay, 254, 388 Smith, Lynn, Smith, Lawrence, 261, 267 Smith, Linus, 71 Smith, Michael, 82, 328, 388 Smith, Nancy, 104, 250 Smith, Paul, 51, 280, 388 Smith, Paul, 75, 79, 189, 280, 388 Smith, Paul, 126 Smith, Raymond, 198 Smith, Robert, 352 Smith, Ronald, 356 Smith, Roy, 51, 276 Smith, Saylor, 352 Smith, Sharon, 118, 180, 301 Smith, Sharon, 84 Smith, Terry, 250 Smith, Thomas, 34, 35, 177 Smith, Thomas, 74, 75 Smith, Wilbur, 267 Smithberger, Wynn, 183, 206, 305 Snavely, Barbara, 310 Snediker, Ted, 348 Snell, Jay. 324 Snider, Robin, 232, 336 Snoberger, Glade, 52, 276 Snoberger, Leon, 276 Snodgrass, Duane, 97, 268, 269 Snowden, Michael, 351 Snyder, Allen, 73 Snyder, Helen, 25 Snyder, J., 90, 189 Snyder, Kathleen, 293 Snyder, Sandra, 280, 388 Snyder, Wendell, 53 Sobon, Lambert, 267 Soepono, Raden, 388 Sokol, Richard, 72, 267 Solis, Roberto, 280, 388 Solomon, Jim, 339, 388 Sonden, Charles, 267 Songster, Gaylord, 319 Sophir, Martin, 172, 347 Sorensen, David, 267 Sorensen, Don, 75, 79, 280, 393 Sorensen, Jan, 174, 192 Sorensen, Mark, 336 Sorenson, Frank, 29 Sorenson, Sandy, I 10 Souchek, Robert, 325 Sowles, Anne, 297 Spady, Marlene, 194, 301 Spaedt, Richard, 336 Spanhake, Regina, 49, 206, 285 Spaulding, Freda, 80, 82 Speece, Glenn, 340 Spiece, Byron, 74, 79, 339, 388 Spence, Aryiss, 101 Spence, Jane, 250 Spencer, Nancy, 290 Spencer, Richard, 315 Sperling, Leon, 322, 323 Spiegal, Bonnie, 39, 309 Spilde, Richard, 352 Spilder, Richard, 388 Spilker, Nancy, 185, 202, 293 Spinlder, Mary, 293 Spindler, Mary, 388 Splittgerber, Al lan, 323 Spoeneman, Frances, 66, 185, 310 Spohn, Jolene, 53, 267 Spore, Rebekah, 250 Sprout, Gilbert, 335 Spurrier, Hal, 320 Stacey, Charles, 340 Stacey, Sidney, 340 Staba, John, I 15 Stack, Denis, 335, 388 Stacey, Richard, 339 Stading, Betty, 250 Stafford, Gene, 69 Stafford, Mary Lynn, 52, 175, 300, 301, 388 Stagemeyer, Marlene, 53 Staib, Adam, 335 Staklis, Andris, 128 Stam, Jerome, 51. 271, 280, 388 Stanley, Joan, 253 Standley, Darlene, 251 Standley, Susan, 294 Stansbury, Joan, 286, 388 Stansbury, John, 324 Stark, Virgil, 72, 276 Starr, Daryl, 53, 277 Stastny, ' Frederick, 72 Stastny, Mary, 38, 185, 253 Stastny, Sidney, 356 Stears, Larry, 327. 388 Stearley, James, 324 Steckling, Carol, 3 10 Steel, Larry, 72 Steeves, Russell, 74, 79 Stefanisin, Nancy, 289 Stehl, Rudolph, 267 Stehl. Susan. 84 Stein. Jane. 294, 388 Steinberg, Donna, 309, 388 Steiner, Doralyn, 254 Steiner, Sonya, 302 Steiner, Sylvia, 38, 84, 254 Stek, Michael, 129, 327 Stelling, Fred, 323, 388 Stenten, Sarah. 305 Stenzel. David, 50, 276 Stephenson, K„ 198 Sterling. Edwin, 125 Sterner, Sharon, 50, 257, 388 Stevens, Galen, 48, 54 Stevens, Gary, 129, 327 Stevens, Keith, 351 Stewart, Katherine, 293 Stewart, P. Kay, 293 Stibal, Thomas, 3 15 Stich, RoJean, 49, 52, 185, 204, 258 Strickland, Harriet, 244 Stine, Robert, 267 Stinnett, Roy, 1 17, 212, 218 Stirtz, Ronald, 339 Stitt, David, 340 Stober, Georgiana, 290, 388 Stock, Ronald, 87, 90 Stock, Susan, 245, 306 Stocker, Joseph, 232, 233, 324 Stockman, David, 223 Stokebrand, Duane, 53, 54, 316, 388 Stokebrand, Phyllis, 250, 388 Stokes, Donald, 324 Stoler, Stuart, 347 Stoltenberg, Dallas, 62 Stoltenberg, David, 352 Stone, Conrad, 267, 388 Stone, Norman, 75. 79 Stone, Susan, 290, 388 Stoneman, Dean, 356. 388 Stones, Norman, 59. 75 Stork, Charles, 62, 389 Strasheim, Don. 215 Strauss, Kay, 293 Strickland, Mary. I 18, 244 Strong, Dorothy, 250, 389 Strong, Forrest, 90, 267, 389 Strunk, George, 93, 348 Struve, Roger, 267 Stuart. Barbara. 306, 389 Stuart, John, 64 Stuckey, Harold, 328 Stump, Susan, 289 Stumpff, Steven, 62 Stute, Alfreda, 254 Stute, Kathryn, 49, 185, 258 Stuthman, Deon. 332 Suqden. Charles, 389 Sullivan, Mary, 294 Sullivan, Robert, 331 Sullivan, William, 53, 276 Summerside, Donald, 77, 331 Sundberg, David, 223, 344 Sundberg, Janet, 84 Sunderman, Gayle, 118, 298 Sunderman, Jerry, 129 Sup, Gale. 356 Sutherland, Allan, 3 1 Sutherland, Terry. 328 Sutko. Adolph, 73, 79 Suydan, George, 72 Svec, Elden, 280. 389 Svitak. Virginia, 49, 50, 257 Svoboda, Benjamine, 129 Svoboda. Ronald, 340 Svoboda, Ward, 355 . 389 Swails, Sandra, 297 Swain, Marshall, 69 Swank, George, 225. 227 Swanson, Charlene, 253 Swanson, Charles, 352 Swanson, C. E., 24 Swanson, Daryl, 267 Swanson, John, 125 Swanson, Joseph, 339. 389 Swanson. Richard. 75 Swanson. Robert. 104, 351 Swarts, Kaymarie, 118, 185, 195. 310 Swartr. Jeff, 347 Swendenborg, Tom. 339, 389 Swett, Marilyn. 313 Swett, Rex, 336 Swift, Mildred, 301 Swihart, Gerald, 73 Swingle, Suzanne, 191, 301, 389 Switzer. Walter, 324, 389 Swoboda, Beverly, 49. 258 Syvan. Karla. 302 Tadken, Larry, 276 Tallen, Terry, 269 Tanner, Barbara, 301 Tarvin, J. M., 1 19 Tassone, Lenny, 356, 389 Tatroe, Patricia, 293, 387 Taylor, Bobbie, 306 Taylor, Charles, 336 Taylor, Harold, 340 Taylor, James, 335 Taylor, Lee, 348 Taylor, Minnette, 96, 250, 389 Taylor, William, 223 Teal, Linda, 301 Teebken, Dixie, 302 Tederman, Nancy, 285 Temme, Roland, 271 Tempero, Kenneth, 356 Tempero, Richard, 356, 389 Tesar, Gary, 344 Tesar, Patty, 1 18, 208, 209, 286 Tesar, William, 205 Teselle, Levia, 257 Tetro, Joseph, 201 Tetro, Terre, 293 Tetzloff, Larry, 270 Thayer, Arlie, 74, 79, 261, 389 Thedens, Ronald, 280, 389 Theede, Robert, 191, 196, 352 Thiemann, Otto, 48, 323, 389 Therien, Robert, 105 Thimgan, David, 72 Thomas, E., 90 Thomas, James, 324 Thomas, Michael, 352 Thomas, Sherrie, 257 Thomassen, Thomas, 319 Thomazin, Kathleen, 254 Thommsen, David, 125 Thommsen, Eli, 54 Thompsen, Richard, 339 Thompson, C. Y., 24 Thompson, Don, 324 Thompson, Fran, 289 Thompson, Harold, 229 Thompson, Jacqueline, 313 Thompson, Jean, 250 Thompson, Loren, 335 Thompson, Robert, 344 Thompson, Sueleal, 289 Thomson, Dale, 51, 276 Thomson, Milton, 72 Thom ssen, Darrel, 319 Thorpe, Douglas, 73, 79 Thron, Michael, 267, 389 Thurman, Lloyd, 51, 280, 389 Thurman, Marilyn, 302 Thygeson, Marianne, 97, 193, 305, 389 Tice, Eugene, 336 Tideswell, Bob. 87 Tideswell, John, 352, 389 Tietjen, Gloria, 206, 310 Tigner, Roger, 75. 267, 389 Timm, Margaret, 286 Timmerman, Richard, 332 Timmons, Mary, 86, 306 Tinan, Diane, 187, 305 Tinan, Sukey, 305 Tindall, Betty, 290 Tingelhoff, Henry, 223 Tinkham, Thomas, 354, 355 Tipton, Delaine, 267, 389 Tirro, Frank, 87 Titman, Gregory, 351, 389 Titman, Gretchen. 301, 389 Titus, Keith, 72, 267 Titus, Lousi, 340 Todd, Nancy, 206. 306 Tohill. Bruce. 344 Tollman. J. B., 102 Tolly, Harry, I 1 7, 2 1 2, 2 1 3, 2 18, 348 Tolly, William, 348 Tolman, Hubert, 53, 276, 389 Tomsen, Betty. 298 Tomson, Frank, 191, 212, 213, 232, 233, 336 Tondl, Bernard, 75, 267, 389 Tondi, Rose, 42, 389 Toomey, Beth, 93, 297, 389 Tooley, Lynn, 305 Tooley, Michael, 328, 389 Tooley, Patrick, 328 Totman, Ned, 340 Townsend, Gary, 340 Tracy, Judy, 230 Traudt, Ray, 76, 320 Trester, Nancy, 301 Trimble, Jerry, 344, 389 Triplett, Carole, 189, 293 Troxel, Nancy, 297 Truell, Judith, 43, 194, 289 Trupp, Jerry, 194, 328 442 Tsoulcalas, Charles, 267, 390 Tucker, Gordon, 336 Tucker, Jerry, 340 Tucker, Toni, 289 Tuinstra, Kenneth, 223 Tullls, Elizabeth, 289 Tuers, Arlene, 286 Tuning, William, 218 Turek, Judith, 293 Turnbull, Joyce, 88, 250 Turnbull, Linda, 250 Turner, Herschel, 224, 226, 227 Turner, Jeannette, 297, 390 Turner, Kay, 35, 39, 208, 285 Turner, Marilyn, 250 Turner, Sherry, 185, 189, 285 Turner, Sue, 206, 306 Twibell, Jerome, 323 Tyrrell, Leo, 75, 79 u Uden, Vance, 319 Decker, Glenn, 50, 324 Uecker, Joyce, 302 Uehling, Jean, 250 Uehllng, Kay, 104, 289 Uldrlch, Jules, 53 Ulrlch, James, 72, 268, 270 Umland, Yvonne, 290 Underhill, Glen, 269 Upitia, Vlia, 115, 280, 390 Vaccaro, Joe, 72, 172, 339, 390 Vacek, Larry, 320 Vahl, Ted, 323, 390 Vahle, Barbara, 202, 302 Vahle, Gordon, 53, 280 Vahle, Sharon, 286 Valasek, Verden, 74, 280, 390 Valder, Richard, 331 Valencia, Mary Lou, 36, 207, 208 Van Amburgh, Karen, 207, 305 Van DeWalle, Paul, 271 Van Houten, James, 267 VanOrnam, Rychie, 36, 200, 294 Van Vie, Gene, 105 Van Winkle, Boyd, 52 Vap, Gerald, 348 Vawser, Lyie, 319, 390 Vejraska, Eugene, I 15 Venclll, Gary, 332 Venner, Cobe, 240. 336 Vennix, Alan, 72, 79 Verschuur, LeRoy, 64, 355 Vermaas, Carol, 200, 206, 289 Vesely, Agnes, 250 Vlegutz, Janet, 310 Vllumns, Janis, 72 Vincent, Patricia, 310 Vltosh, Maurice, 316 Voboril, John, 269 Vogel, Donald, 336 Vogel, Frances, 28 Vogt, Jeary, 267 Volenec, Frank, 356 Volf, Marvin 355, 390 Volk, Robert, 54, 316, 390 Von Bargen, Kenneth, 73 Von Bergen, Marqo, 313 Vondracek, Don, 352 Voss, Dale, 232, 335 Voss, Ronald, 186, 340 Votava, Bernle, 356 Vrba, Clare, 49, 53, 258 Vrba, Mary, 35, 36. 49. 52, 195, 258 Vrba, Sharroll, 280, 290 w Wacha, Richard, 339 Wachter, Ronald, 40, 334, 335, 390 Wade, Lloyd, 352 Wade, Winston, 77, 390 Wademan, Caria, 313, 390 Wages, Kent, 331 Wagner, Jerry, 350, 351 Wagner, Shirley, 251 Walchek, Dennis, 323 Wahl, Charles, 356 Waldo, Max, 53, 189, 190, 196, 316 Waldron, John, 327 Wathler, LyIe, 343 Wallt), Elmer, 227, 320 Walker, Ann, 290 Walker, Cecil, 351, 390 Walker, Gary, 348 Walker, Harold, 335 Walker, James, 328, 390 Walker, Richard, 73, 315 Walker, Robert, 101 Walker, Rod, 87, 348, 390 Walker, Ronald, 348 Walkup, Merrill, 51, 319, 390 Wall, George, 104, 331 Wall, Jan, 352 Wall, Marvin, 72 Wall, Sharon, 302 Wallace, Charles, 340 Wallace, Thomas, 105 Wallick, Roland, 223, 280 Walling, Randy, 324 Walllngford, Jerry, 352 Walsh, Janet, 290 Walt, Linda, 36, 191, 301 Walt, Mary, 118, 301 Waltemath, Donald, 104, 212, 237, 348 Walton, Beth, 313 Walton, Branch, 232, 233 Walton, John, 335 Walton, Kent, 123, 186, 212, 335, 390 Walz, Freeman, 267 Walz, Jay, 269 Wanamaker, Craig, 340 Warak, LaVonne, 207 Ward, Arthur, 42 Ward, Gene, 223 Ward, Louise, 21 Ward, Raymond, 51, 276, 390 Warner, Gordon, 79 Warren, Eileen, 206, 306 Warren, Richard, 52, 54 Warren, Ronald, 344 Warrick, Janet, 301, 390 Warrick, James, 331, 390 Washburn, Carolyn, 290 Washburn, Don, 267, 390 Washut, Richard, 69 Washington, Carol, 285 Wasserman, Joyce, 301 Wathler, Lyle, 390 Watklns, Jack, 87 Watson, Alyce, 280, 390 Watson, Gene, 73, 79 Watton, Nancy, 313 Watts, Marl Lynne, 118, 250 Waybright, Marilyn, 286 Wead, Charles, 356, 393 Wear, Carlos, I 17 Weatherford, Charles, 91 Weaver, Art, 236 Weaver, David, 336 Webb, Clinton, 335, 390 Weber, James, 71, 72 Weber, Marcia, 250 Weber, Mary, 49, 290 Webman, Vivian, 309 Webster, Audley, 280, 390 Webster, Lucy, 86, 154, 155, 305 Weeks, James, 314, 315 Wees, Don, 72, 267, 390 Wees, James, 73, 79, 267, 390 Wegner, Larry, 129 Wehrbein, Daniel, 53, 316 Wehrbein, Roger, 42, 53, 54, 190, 193, 316 Weichel, Marcia, 86 Weichenthal, Burton, 48, 51, 176, 186, 187, 189, 190, 193, 332, 390 Weigel, Robert, 348, 390 Weir, Betty, 52 Weir, Joyce, 301 Welse, Celesta, 251 Welse, Leon, 269 Welstzenkamp, Larry, 267 Welch, Anna, 251 Welch, Louis, 48, 54 Welch, Reith, 319 Wellman, Allen, 218, 230 Wells, Frank, 43, 90, 104 Wells, Gaylean, 257, 289 Wells, William, 238, 320, 331 Welsch, J. L., 24 Welsch, Keith, 125 Welsh, G., 90 Wendorff, Bruce, 356 Wendorff, U. E., 42 V engert, Sally, 91, 184, 185 Wenquist, Clayton, 335 Wenzinger, Dale, 74, 79, 280, 390 Wenzl, Larry, 280, 390 Werner, Janet, 251, 391 Wesely, Arnold, 74 West, Arlene, 251 West, Dick, 339 West, John, 93, 189, 320 West, Linda, 39, 313, 391 West, Shari, 285 Wester, Mary, 313 Westerbuhr, Elvera, 251 Westmore, John, 105 Westover, Van, 26 Wetovick, Gerald, 69 Weyand, Genevieve, 207, 301 Whalen, Sandra, 97, 183, 200, 286 Wheaton, James, 129 Wheeler, Karl, 69 Wheeler, Sharroll, 49, 50 Whitaker, James, 40, 348, 349, 391 Whitcomb, Richard, 331 White, Anne, 84, 302 White, Carl, 104, 267 White, Caroline, 253 White, Clay, 216, 218 White, David, 267 White, Richard, 52, 54, 280, 391 White, Marilyn, 258 White, Mary, 109 White, William, 51, 280, 391 Whitehead, Laurls, 339, 391 Whitmore, Sandra, 192, 244, 297 Whitney, Carolyn, 185, 302 Whitney, Charles, 344, 393 Whitney, David, 51 Whitney, Donald, 75, 79 Whitmer, Jeanne, 86 WIchman, Roger, 356, 391 Wicke, Henry, 276 Widman, David, 67, 347 Widman, Stanley, 186, 187, 347, 391 WIebold, Arnold, 74, 261 Wiechert, Connie, 53, 257 Wiehelm, H., 84 Wieland, William, 352 Wiens, Dewey, 3 1 5 Wiese, LaNette, 293 Wiese, Leon, 391 WIese, Maurice, 50 Wiesner, Kern, 105 Wiesneth, Sally, 63, 65, 250, 391 Wilhelm, Heather, 254 Wllhite, Mary, 313, 391 Wllkens, Judy, 297 Wlllers, Yvonne, 302 Wllley, Donald, 97 Williams, Dallas, 91 Williams, David, 105 Williams, E. Peter, 344 Williams, Erwin, 72 Williams, Jerry, 315 Williams, John, 331 Williams, Judle, 206, 293 Williams, Julia, 251 Williams, Larry, 51, 53, 54, 316 Williams, Pete, 223 Williams, Richard, 342, 343 Williams, Thomas, 87, 90 Williamson, David, 57 Williamson, Mary, 255 Williamson, Phyllis, 305, 391 Wilson, Anne, 298 Wilson, B., 202, 204 Wilson, Charles C. 180 Wilson, Charles S., 35, 336 Wilson, Donald, 101 Wilson, Elizabeth, 293 Wilson, Judith, 310 Wilson, Sally, 191, 301, 391 Wilson, Sharon, 42. 49, 52, 258 Wilson, Thomas, 269, 391 Wilson, Una, 39 I Wilson, Wallace, 351 Wilson, William. 324 Wlltse, David, 337 Wiltse, Stephen, 336 WIndrum, Larry, 35! WIneland, Doyle, 125 WIney, Ken, 69, 336, 391 Winfrey, Karen, 306 Winfrey, Sandra, 286 Winter, Ronald, 339 Wirka, Donna, 251 Wirz, Robert, 267, 391 Wischmeir, Richard, 51, 271, 391 Wise, Paul, 267 Wishnow, Emanuel, 80, 88 Wismiller, Norma, 251, 39! Witte, Alfred, 79 WItte, Arvel, 59, 74, 75 Witte, Charles, 351 Witter, James, 69 Wittgow, Walter, 69 Wltthoff, Anne, 306 Wolenhaus, Donnis, 48, 25! Wolcott, Judith, 285 Wolf, Bernhardt, 359 Wolfe, Clarence, 270 Wolfe, Lois, 278, 391 Wolford, J., 74 Wollaston, Charles, 212, 390 Wood, Wendy, 306 Woodling, Carole, 285 Woods, Barbara, 109 Woolard, Bill, 75 Wooley, Richard, 267, 391 Worley, Donald, 48 Worley, Suzann, 39, 310 Worth, J. P., 80 Worrest, Allan, 59 Worster, Connie, 253 Woulf, Colleen, 253 Wray, Duane, 323 Wright, Barbara, 306 Wright, D. Patrick, 54 Wright, Germaine, 202, 310, 391 Wright, Lynn, 301 Wright, Marlon, 55, 310 Wright, Robert, 328 Wright, Van, 119 Wrlghtsman, Kenton, 270 Wunderlich, Laura, 49, 258, 39! Wurst, Laura, 202, 293 Wylle, Clarence, 74, 271 Yeager, Gresham, 69 Yeager, Sadie, 289 Yeck, Diane, 53, 251 Yerk, Carol, 84, 207, 289 Yeske, Lanny, 324 Yuetter, Doralee, 257 Yocum, David, 73, 79 Yoes, Phyllis, 305 York, Larry, 74, 76, 280, 391 York, Robert, 74, 76, 280, 391 Yost, Diane, 285 Yost, Nori, 306 Young, Daniel, 351 Young, James, I 15 Young, Keith, 239 Young, Lyle, 18! Young, Terry, 199 Young, Yvonne, 54, 162, 286 Youngdahl, Doug, 331 Youngren, Harold, 104 Youngscap, Richard, 336 Youngson, Lanny, 351, 391 Yudelson, Michael, 359 Zaiic, Carol, 285 Zaruba, Carroll, I 17, 212, 218 Zauha, John, 53, 316 Zehman, Frank, 87, 267, 391 Zentic, LeRoy, 117, 212, 218, 235 Zeplin, William, 356 Zessin, Darrel, 54, 319, 391 Ziedins, Inese, I 15, 280, 391 Zleg, Duane, 73 Zlegenbein, Charles, 212, 235 Zlebenbein, Elaine, 313 Zikmund, Judy, 207, 238, 286 Zimmer, Nancy, 289 Zimmerman, Dorlce, 25! Zizka, Glen, 269, 391 Zneimer, June, 251 Zoz, frank, 73, 280, 391 Zschau, Cynthia, 96, 97, 174, 191, 301, 391 Zueking, Robert, 323 Zwlebel, Jeanne, 251 Zweig, Marilyn, 286 443 1959 CORNHUSKER Staff Sharon McDonald Edi+or-in-Chief Larry Schrag Business Manager Fran Gourlay Associate Editor Dick Basoco ...... Associate Editor MANAGING EDITORS PHOTOGRAPHY ?°bby , ' b|e _ Photographic Productions Sue Schnabel Edholm-Blomgren Studio Nancy Lewis i i d- i r- I I Jack Kiqqie Carolyn Lang . , ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER D k Hufnagle Chuck Wilson Mary Cunningham PANEL EDITOR FACULTY ADVISER Sharon Smith Dr. Robert Cranford Suzy Sickei, assistant ART EDITOR MEN ' S HOUSES WORKERS Kent Broadhurst AND HALLS Barbara Miles Paul Thomas Sadie Yeager ACTIVITIES ;J°f " Schammel c; u ki, ROYALTY .1 " ' " Sue Hubka Lynn Wright Diane Rainey Y ang Betty Frazer cr Pr PITirc Kitty Shearer ADMINISTRATION nil, Elise Kendall U.n Rinno " " ' ' ' Karen Dempsey Joan Kinne . . • , n T _ . T _ Harriet Rogers FRATERNITIES | , p ,+; ATLj| pT|( c ixaren osTin AinLtllc:) Nancy Lewis Gretchen Shellberg Tom Frolik Joanne Buck STUDENT SCENES La Rae Richter COLLEGES AND CLASSES Marilyn Curtice Bobbie Tanner P) • | _,, . Anne Sowles Roger Evans STUDENT GOVERNMENT Julie Moran Mary Lou Reese Mary Lu Keill " p ' " , Dick Masters f ' ' " l• Rita Mullet WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Nickie Chnstie Sue Healey Linda Rohwedder R Lr filkk r CI ■ II • barbara oakker Skip Harris r . w i WOMEN ' S HOUSES T " " Vl , • ■ INTRAMURALS AND HALLS SaTah ttr ' " Paul Thomas Linda Rohwedder Carol Pettit Acknowledgements BEAUTY QUEEN JUDGING Steve Allen Diane Knotek Butherus Georgia Lapping Jack Skalla ELIGIBLE BACHELOR JUDGING Mrs. Carl Deitemeyer Shari Lewis Erway Rev. Rex Knowles Mortar Board CORNHUSKER COVER Durand Manufacturing Company Chicago, III. PUBLICITY The Daily Nebraskan PRINTER AND ENGRAVER Jacob North Printing Company Journal-Star Engraving Company COLOR SECTION Nebraska Farmer Printing Company IN ADDITION Board of Student Publications Dr. Robert Cranford Cornhusker Hotel East Hills Kings Drive-in •tl- k Utk iKi B 1 ■ f ? J 1 j 1 1 1 JM fi ! . ' ■■ unwmmiry of Nebraska

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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