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

 - Class of 1961

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 476 of the 1961 volume:

9 • • ? jbl i ' c?« ' ' y ' ' ■-tr ■ :■ " ■■ ' .. ' ' vamseiS9 »«riy»:)iiamf ' tiif r. ' t£ The University of Nebraska at Lincoln mmKumm mmmmmmmsBom ■ - Jm-» » . ■ . " • j ' ■?-j»« . The 196T CORNHUSKER EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Mary Lu Keill BUSINESS MANAGER Robin Snider ASSOCIATE EDITORS Dick Masters Linda Rohwedder FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Robert J. Cranford Volume 55 There is no place Like Nebraska . . . When leaf-cluttered Sidewalks Come alive with hurrying Students. No place like Nebraska When ivy hangs In redness On the columns And hides a wandering Couple In a splash of fall. No place like Nebraska When clanging carillon Heralds The spilling of classrooms; The end of lecture. No place like it . . . On that first Saturday When the stadium waits Waits to fill with Cheering thousands Chanting their pride. No place like it . In the quiet After dark When muted lights Beckon Library haunters Into the night. No place like Nebraska At a rally. No place like it . . . In the crib No place like Nebraska. • • • Changing by degrees . Familiar walls fall, Relaced by glass and steel Strangers. Rising out of torn tradition The new shadows Fall in profusion. r :?S»:rlC Yet the institution remains Unchanging And unchangeable. Withstanding the rush Of youth. Impetuous with newness. Withstanding administrators Filled with ideas. Still the leaves Turn and fall. Always the hurrying student Racing carillon. Yet the University remains Year after year. No place like Nebraska. ' 1 I Table of Contents Introduction ' University ' O Administration 12 Student Government 25 Military 37 Colleges 8 Campus Life ' 54 Royalty 127 Student Scenes 161 Activities ' 87 Athletics 228 Varsity 234 Intramural 258 Residences 262 Residence Halls 264 Greeks 297 Classes 74 Seniors 282 Advertising ' S Index 422 - ' T ' , ' 4 A t ' t - • r3r .. . . ; • 1V •♦ , » V : S rJ it , s f ■ •ir , . -. ■ r - ilZJ vF i: ADMINISTRATION — a staff Of deans, secretaries, educators. Legislators, businessmen, Paymasters; a seemingly Endless list comprising The force behind a University . . . A bustling mass of faces And hands . . . Faces that counsel, guide and Sometimes reprimand . . . Hands taking ' Press down hard; Five copies " . . . Hands to shake and hands to Give out diplomas. Above the haggle over budgets. The conduct of students. The piles of paperwork, The charges of criticizers, Stands the idea of a University . . . A University able to instruct In every conceivable field. But more than the doer of trivial tasks. The administrator forms the concept Behind the actual . . . The blueprint before the building. His is the job of building An education . . . Producing people capable Of fulfilling a world ' s needs. 11 ell I lord M. llardui Chancellor, University of Nebraska Increased Enrollment Poses Housing Problem for Hardin In keeping with the expanding University population. Chancellor Clifford M. Hardin is confronted with the problem of providing more adequate housing for increased numbers of stu- dents . The proposed program includes purchas- ing grounds, designing buildings and engaging contractors. Since Chancellor Hardin assumed his position in 1954. the number of students has steadily increased to the present 8,700. Students are still living in the same facilities, but additions to houses and dorms have been made. Chancellor Hardin also serves in a public capacity as University host, speaker and lec- turer. Although he is probably most readily associated with his official capacity, he per- forms many " shirt-sleeve " duties in order to coordinate the transactions necessary for a sue cessful university. The formality of the podium often fades to the informality of the office with its stacks of carbon paper and reels of dictation. Another of the Chancellor ' s responsibilities is the orientation of freshmen. Each year a re- ception is held so that new students may have an opportunity to meet him personally. . fter a week of activity the Hardin family finds Sundays at home a welcome break. 12 Adam Breckenridge Dean of Faculties James Pitteiifier Assistant to the Chancellor Lee Chatticld Director of Junior Division Mi . Louise Ward. Mrs. .Maxinc Keller Secretaries to the Chancellor 13 Morrison Elected Governor After Extensive Campaigning Frank Morrison succeeded in winning the Nebraska gubernatorial seat in the 1960 elec- tion. Morrison, a graduate of the University of Nebraska with Bachelor of Science and Law degrees, was 1931 law class president, past pres- ident of the Nebraska Law College Alumni As- sociation and of the 14th Judicial District Bar. Prior to the election he was a Board member of the group which is in charge of constructing the Hallam Atomic Energy Plant. Nine state constitutional amendments com- posed the largest election ballot presented in 40 years. One of the more publicized amend- ments, election of the State Superintendent of Education by popular vote, was defeated. By the decision, the Commissioner will continue to be appointed by the State Board of Education. The decision represented a victory for profes- sional educators who favor the present system. IDA. the Industrial Development Act. was passed by a margin of three to one. The widely publicized " blue ballot " was sought by state leaders in order to increase industrialization in Nebraska. Other approved amendments pro- vided for a raise in legislative salaries and for the right of the legislature to pass laws for continu- ity in the government during an emergency. Frank .Alorrison Governor Members of the state budget committee determine appropriation of funds for University expenditures. 14 Even an t-niptv lesi? ' lali e chamber hoUb many setrel Ilo.ird of Kci;i-llls: Led to KishI: C E Sw.inson. Ur ti N CIreenbcrg. J G. Elliott. C M H.irdm, J. L. Welch. F. Footc R Adkms. promises for a young imagination. Board of Regents Increases Tuition Fees for Fall Term An increase in tuition of $12 will become effective September. 1961. in order to alleviate financial responsibilities of the Student Health Center. The Board of Regents approved the in- crease last fall which should enable the Health Center to operate without a deficit. A little less than half of the S12 will be used for laboratory fees. The increase demand was necessitated by the rising number of students who received hos- pitalization during one year and also by the Health Center having to assume financial re- sponsibilities of its mental hygiene division. Another proposal of the Board was the re- location of the Interstate accesses so that the route would not run parallel to the campus. As the access is planned now, further expansion would be hampered in addition to inconveni- ences caused by increased traffic. The suggested route would be moved further from campus. Nebraska Board of Regents will be hosts next fall for the 39th annual meeting of the Association of Governing Boards of State Uni- versities and Allied Institutions. Dr. B. N. Green- berg was elected vice president of the nation- wide Association at the 1960 meeting. Some 200 people are expected to participate in the event which will be held at the Nebraska Center. 15 Administration Floyd Hoover Registrar Philip Colbert Dean of Student Affairs Carl Donaldson Business Manager 1 A •« ■ » »: Mrs. J. R. Eller Assistant Dean of Student Affairs P ' rank Hallfjien Associate Dean of Student Affairs 17 Roy Loudon Director of Personnel E Administrators William Harper Director of Universitj ' Services Eugene Ingram Director of Purchases ii " 18 George Round Director of Public Relations j:t 111 i-l ii Charles Fowler Director of Buildings and Grounds Allen Bennett Director of Student Union Administrators Dr. Samuel Fueniiing Medical Director Museum Director 19 Administration Frank Lund Library Director Kiiiite Broady. Extension Director City Campus Edward Janike. Agricultural Extension Director Joseph Soshiiik Comptroller Alumni Association Supports University Through Service Assisting the University in all non-financial matters and keeping the alumni informed of NU activities are the main purposes of the Alumni Association. The NEBRASKA ALUMNUS magazine, edited by Richard Coffey and written by alumni, reviews important campus events and outstanding accomplish- ments of Nebraska alumni. The organization maintains three files arranged according to biog- raphy, geography and year of graduation which include about 85.000 alumni. Services of the Association include work- ing for favorable legislative bills and appropria- tions for the University. Homecoming banquets, the Alumni Roundup and class reunions are an- nual projects. The Association also organizes alumni chapters and arranges for speakers. In order to interest qualified high school students in the University, the Association ob- tains names of Regents ' Scholarship winners and alternates. Alumni in the locality contact the students personally to explain the Univer- sity system in general and answer questions about various Colleges. With the presentation of the Distinguished Service Awards, recogni- tion is given each year to outstanding alumni. Kic-liard Coffev Editor. NEBRASKA ALUMNUS .-Vrnold .Magmisoii Secretary-Treasurer " For .luld lans; s.vne " and college remembrances, alumni attend .N ' t ' s 1960 Homecoming festivities. 21 Distinguished Awards Honor Prominent Nebraska Alumni Distinguished Service Awards were pre- sented to Nebraska alumni Dr. and Mrs. Roy Green, Dr. Elizabeth Mason-Hohl and Charles Steadman for service to the University. Dr. Green, dean of the University for 12 years, was a faculty member from 1943 to 1957. His positions include serving as secretary of the state board of examiners for professional engi- neers and architects, and past chairman for the engineering division of the Association of State Universities and Land Grant Colleges. Mrs. Green has served on many literary and affairs committees, and is co-founder of the Lin- coln YWCA book review program. As an active alumna, she is presently author of the " Book Notes " column in the NEBRASKA ALUMNUS. Dr. Mason-Hohl, past president of the Amer- ican Women ' s Association, founded the Cancer Prevention Society in California of which she is secretary-treasurer and chief of the clinic staff. The Los Angeles TIMES named her " Woman of the Year in Medicine " in 1956. Charles Steadman, in addition to authoring numerous legal articles, was chief counsel for the Senate committee investigating natural gas bill lobbying activities, and later became the special consultant to a Senate Appropriations Commit- tee concerning foreign aid matters. Dr. Koy M. (ircen. Mrs. Koy M. Green Dr. Elizabeth Mason-Hohl 22 Charles W. Steadman Public Relations Sells NU c „ Nl ' Public Ki ' Litidiis piTsitiini-l prepares film clips and publications fur circulation. Dick James tapes " Your University Speaks " which is broadcast bv 14 Nebraska stations. Editing t ' opy for a Tniversity publication. Ed Hirsch checks proofs before printing. Camera angles are tested on KL ' ON-TV ' for one of the weekly interview sessions. 23 I Ceres, plastic replica ol the female body, speaks to audiences via a tape recorder. Funds for University Mount With Foundation ' s Expansion Progressing steadily, the University of Ne- braska Foundation has grown because of out- side interest in the University. Donors now in- clude over 6,000 alumni and over 1,000 individ- uals, organizations, firms and corporations. More funds are being supplied through bequests and individual wills which have designated appro- priations for the advancement of the University. Funds accumulated for scholarships are turned over to the General Scholarship Com- mittee which determines recipients of the awards. In addition to student grants, the money is used for faculty study. Each year out- standing instructors are selected for recognition and Distinguished Teaching Awards. Projects such as supplying books and man- uscripts for the library and purchases of perma- nent and temporary displays for the museum are under the Foundation ' s jurisdiction. The planetarium was installed from major donations by Ralph Mueller and the Foundation. Without the Foundation ' s work, construction of Nebraska Center for Continuing Education would have been delayed. The Foundation supplied funds acquired through solicitations to match the amount offered by the Kellogg Company, Herbert .M. Potter. Cecil S. Metzgcr Assistants to the Director Perry W. Branch Director. Nebraska Foundation 24 !|i STUDENT GOVERNMENT — self-imposed through elected representatives — representatives who coffee, date, study and loaf like all the rest of us. But they are students who make appeals to deans, set punishments, extend library hours and ask for parking lots and longer vacations. Students who want to better the existing, students who judge their peers . . . " Student Council just will not believe that there were no other parking places, sir. " " Don ' t you want to count another box of ballots? " Steve Gage asks Joanie Davies after an election. Zero hour comes when Council members uncover incomplete organizational reports. Student Council Adopts Plan To Enforce Attendance Rule " All members must attend the meetings! " Student Council opened the year by establish- ing a compulsory attendance rule, maintaining that a member with three unexcused absences faced possible expulsion from the organization. Improving understanding between the stu- dent body and the faculty is the main purpose of Student Council. By conferences with the faculty members the organization concentrates on strengthening the liaison as its major goal. Open meetings constituted another policy change for the Council. Although only members could cast votes, open attendance encouraged mass student interest in Council procedures. Revisions enforced by the group in the stu- dent election program provided for a Council member to be stationed at every polling place. More publicity on elections and polling places raised the percentage of students voting. Chosen in an all-campus election, the twenty-four members represent the various or- ganizations and colleges on campus. Student Council governs University organizations and co- ordinates activities planned by the colleges. 26 SHu!» ' ti( I ' ounril: liack Row: VV. Connell. J. Meier. D. Bliss. D. Witt. R. Neil. M. Milroy. R. Arnold. D. Myers. P. Johnson. Third Row: G. Mover. S. Gage. H. Baumgartcn. adviser: J. Samples, treasurer: J. Hoerner. vice president; K. Tempero. president; D Epp. vice president; S. Tinan. recording secretary: A. Plummer. corresponding secretary. Second Row: M. Fil- kins. C. Kuklin. B. Ericson, R. Atkins. A. Krueger. N. Ferguson. Front Row: J. Davies, N. Tederman. S. Rogers, J. Morrison. A. Stute. In an informal consultation with Roy Neil, Miss Mielenz eives suggestions for improving Ntudent-teacher relations. After late hours of research. Chip Kuklin utilizes the library book drop planned by Student Council. 27 " If I ' m late, it is all your fault! " knew it — an AVVS summons! " " Really, the car ran out of gas. " u " If you want me to go out this weekend, just relax while I sign the AWS sheet. " Counseling freshmen in AWS Workshop, Jeri Johnson discusses rules of conduct. ■« I. l4 ■ Dtnisions. decisions, derisions — and to a Ireshman at the Activities Mart, all the booths look inviting. Sororities Try for Trophies In AWS Ivy Day Program " There ' s a song in the air " when organized houses vie for places in the imnual Ivy Day Sing. Competing for the AWS-Kosmet Klub trophies, amateur choruses select numbers, style them and perform them under student direction. AWS sponsored two Activities Marts, one for freshmen and one for upperclassmen, to ac- quaint University women with the various NU activities. After constructing a booth illustrating its purpose, each organization appointed a repre- sentative to answer students ' questions about the individual organizations. Hit songs and original choreographies were combined in six original skits and three traveler acts presented in Coed Follies. The organized houses producing the winning entries received AWS trophies. Ideal Nebraska Coed and the CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen finalists were revealed during Coed Follies intermission. AWS board, composed of 2 1 girls chosen in spring elections, plans workshops with house mothers and house officers to investigate prob- lems involving University women. AWS workers explain University standards to freshmen women in the dorm. Included in the discussions are suggestions for campus attire, rules of con- duct, proper use of sign out sheets, campuses and procedure of AWS court. « s |i...ird B.ick Row; L. Sawvell. B. Anderson, treasurer; H Nore, J Foster, Row: P. Hirschbach, K. Yost. S. Rogers. P. Spilker. M, McCracken, S. Turner, J. Hansen, Second J. Garner. K. Swoboda, Front Row: S. Tinan. N. Herndon. vice president: S, Harris, president; J. Denker. secretary; N. Teder- man. L. Sclielbitzki. 29 Pledges eagerly give the Theta Xi house a " fate-lifting " during IFC ' s Help Week. It ' s what ' s up Irdiil that takes the tioplij IFC Revamps Rush System To Incorporate New Rulings Record participation, major rule revisions and cooperation by houses ineligible to rush at- tracted attention to Fraternity Rush Week. The new IFC ruling which provided housing for the rushees in Selleck Quadrangle, also allowed Lin- coln boys to stay on the campus during rush week. The Tri-Sig fraternities supervised the 500 rushees, the largest group ever to partici- pate in the Nebraska rush week. Representatives from Big Eight schools con- vened in Lincoln last spring for a three day IFC conference. IFC hosted the convention and planned discussion groups to analyze mutual problems confronting fraternities. Interfraternity Judicial board, a committee organized to control matters of fraternity dis- cipline, received its charter this year. Each semester IFC awards a full tuition scholarship to one sophomore fraternity member outstanding in scholarship and leadership. The organization also awards a Scholarship Improve- ment Trophy to the fraternity which has shown the greatest scholastic improvement. A rush chairman and a public relations chairman were added to the Executive Council this year to improve the judiciary branch of IFC. 30 ■« 1 I. IFC: Back Row: B Dillow. D Novicki. R Gould. P. Bauer. D Elder. T Mathews. B. Connell, R. Rader. P. Tracy. R. Bell. D. Wehrbein. Second Row: C. Kuklin. D. Gable. D. Larson. G. McClanahan. J. Gale. D. Wray. G. Koopmann. B. Weber. J Craft. A. Cummins. B. Paxton. Front Row: D. Pelnck. D. Goldstein. M. Milroy. A. Edelmarui. adviser; B. Pneb. D. Newman. M. Sophir. J. Knoll. C. Sherfey. B. Schultz. adviser. 31 " I ' m not Sherlock Holmes, my dear Watson; I ' m Dean Snyder, investigating Panhellenic fashions! " PanhcHcnic: Back Kow: C. Thomsen. L, Cheuvront. M. Logan. J. Means. S. Rogers. J. Jeffery, M. Weatherspoon. K. Costin. Front Row: A. Walker. C. Woodling. P. Johnson, president: N. McGath. vice president; M. Kilanoski. M. Hill, secretary. Panhel Presents Style Show To Create Scholarship Fund New rush week rules, renovations in legacy weekend, and an alum-active fashion show . . . several major revisions were incorporated into the Panhellenic program this year. Each sorority selected one alumna and one active to model for the Alum Style Show in the fall. Proceeds from the project established the Dean ' s Emergency Scholarship Fund for Women, The fund, in the form of a loan or grant, was presented this year for the first time. After reviewing the former rush week sys- tem, Panhellenic voted to revise Rush Week. In effect this year, the new rules established two sets of elimination parties which permitted the rushees to become better-acquainted with sev- eral sororities. Room rushing for the first set of parties was prohibited in the new ruling. Legacy weekend, formerly for high school juniors and seniors, was limited to seniors. The system will limit attendance to girls who will benefit most from the experience. A co-ordinating body for campus sororities, Panhellenic is composed of two representatives from each house, the president of the house and one house-elected member. Hurry ing: to supper after a long meeting, Panhel members anticipate a " cold-plate. " 32 ■j. ■.. ■.« I. Junior IFC: Back Row: L. Hammond. W Howlett, J. ZeilenRer. J. Wilks. D. Busskohl. s-ice president: D.Smith, D. Holm. B. Aires. Second Row: J. Hamilton. V. Wagner, treasurer; A. Carpenter. F. Goldberg. S. Fox. L. Hintgen. R. Anderson, secretar.v Front Row: T. Fitchett. C. Peek. G. Bachman. D. Christie, president: D. Ebv. H. Patterson. D. Mohr. " Do you believe in the three date rule? " Junior IFC members ask Suzy Myers. Junior IFC Publishes Book Picturing All Pledge Classes " Blind dates — never! " The universal com- plaint was eliminated by a pledge booklet pub- lished by Junior IFC. Developed to acquaint new students, the book contained pictures of sorority and fraternity pledge classes. Selection and presentation of Junior IFC Sweetheart highlighted the annual Junior IFC Ball. Every fraternity pledge class chose one sorority pledge to be interviewed by Junior IFC Executive Board. A queen was elected from the finalists by popular vote at the dance. On presidential election day transportation was provided for aged people and shut-ins. A civic project, the program was an attempt to en- courage eligible voters to fulfill their duty. Junior IFC and Junior Panhellenic spon- sored a required function for pledges at the AUF Pancake Feed. By participation in campus ac- tivities the two groups encouraged school spirit. For one day during Junior IFC Greek Week, the University of Nebraska campus was trans- formed into a Grecian community. Amid chariot races, fraternity competition and sorority en- couragement, students imitated Greek life. Consisting of one member from each pledge class. Junior IFC endeavors to guide and co-or- dinate fraternity pledge activities. 33 Engineering Exec Board: Back Row: B. Hutchings. S. Gage. B. Kuklin. N. Ferguson. R. Rader. L. Ott. Second Row: C. Burda. A. Wiebold. C. Wipperman. G. lesalnieks. G. Fox. Front Row: J. Kasner, J. Blackburn, adviser; G. Suydan. president; A. Gerlach, vice president; A. Dedrick. secretary-treasurer. After watching E-Week displ.l. . isli(n wonder how a kettle of water ever boils. Coiuentrating on the pressure intlicators, engineers test the last stage of a project. Exec Board Conducts Tours To Attract Future Engineers Roaring motors, fluctuating gauges, careful calculations — a successful experiment captivates high school students touring the College of En- gineering. By sponsoring tours, Engineering Exec Board stimulates interest in the engineer- ing field and acquaints students with the Uni- versity ' s engineering program. Exec Board con- ducts special tours for civic groups. E-Week, sponsored by Exec Board, gives en- gineering students an opportunity to display their own projects. Serving a dual purpose, the week-long program of displays and tours pro- vides individual recognition and publicizes the various engineering departments. Miss E-Week, chosen by the board, reigns over the event. Vocational opportunities and technical ad- vancements are discussed by speakers in the all-engineering college convocations. Exec Board schedules all the convocations in order to co- ordinate the different divisions. BLUE PRINT, official Engineering College magazine, and Sigma Tau. national honorary engineering society, have special representatives on Engineering Executive Board. The other 19 members are elected to the board by their in- dividual colleges in spring elections. 34 Exec Board Plans Program To Explain Ag Opportunities Bewildered freshmen, uncertain sophomores and ambitious juniors participated in the Job Opportunities Conference sp onsored by Ag Exec Board this fall. Experts from agricultural fields conferred with students, evaluating courses and explaining available vocations. Endeavoring to improve its efficiency. Ag Exec Board evaluated member participation in last year ' s board. Ag Economics Club, because of lack of interest and two unexcused absences by its representative, was not allowed to elect a member to the board this year. All new students were welcomed by the Exec Board with the annual Freshman Barbe- cue. Afterwards at the rally trophies were pre- sented to the most spirited freshman boy and girl, who demonstrated the most school spirit. For the annual rodeo. Ag Exec Board stim- ulated interest in Ag Campus by sponsoring a contest among all the agriculture organizations. Each club constructed a booth to illustrate the major purpose or activity of its group. Judges selected the winning booth on the basis of orig- inality and presentation of group purpose. The 18 members, elected by an all Ag- campus vote, supervise all Ag elections and co- ordinate the various campus activities. Ai; F ec IJcird: Back Row: L Cook. D Whitney. Ireasurer: R. M.ison. D. Fr.Thm. president; R. Edeal. A. Garey. L. Williams, vice president. Second Row: N. McGath. D. Stuthman. R. Brmsclson. V Gr.idy R Friesen. R. Finley, adviser: S. Rhodes. Front Row: G. Rolfsmeyer. S. Gates. K. Skoda, secretary; R. Bishop. E. ec ' board boosts a barbetuc ticket sale by prodding a reluctant pledge into action. " Coking " in the Union provides relaxation for industrious Ag Exec board memhrrs. 35 Student Tribunal: Committee Incorporates Criticisms " Which recommendations will benefit the program of Student Tribunal? " By this criterion a special committee evaluated the suggestions of last year ' s Tribunal members. The committee, composed of members from Student Council and Student Tribunal, incorporated constructive suggestions into the Tribunal program for future years. Con- ceived as a part of Student Council, Student Tribunal was originated three years ago. The Tribunal reviews approximately 200 cases each year. Any felony involving a student at the University of Nebraska is within Tribunal jurisdiction, although all such cases are not heard. Because a hearing before Student Tribunal is an optional privi- lege, a law-breaker must submit a written request for a review of his case. The court hears the circumstances and ihen submits a recommendation to the Dean of Student Affairs for either case dismissal, conduct probation, suspension, or expulsion. The nine members of Student Tribunal, selected by Student Council interview and vote, include one law student and two faculty members. The organization keeps a record of every hearing and recommendations sub- mitted as an aid for future Tribunals. SUidcnl Tribniial: Back Row: D. Schmeehng. L. Goosen. J, Paustian. T. Hen- ley. E. Belsheim. Front Row: G. Grady, vice chairman; R. Ellcrbusch. chairman; R. Rock, secretary; B. Kaff. IW.A: Back Row: F. O ' Dell. A. Stute. K. Sass. G. Starck. S. John- son Second Row: F. Davis, adviser; S. Bergh. secretary; J. Schultz. vice president; K. Edeal. treasurer; S. Weiher. Front Row; C. Griesse. V. Egger, N. Herndon. IWA: Etiquette Skits Exemplify Manners " How to eat everything from soup to nuts " was among the topics discussed by IWA members in etiquette panels. Inde- pendent Women ' s Association board pre- pared skits illustrating correct manners and presented them to dormitory women. The panels were planned to improve the social conduct and poise of independent women. Sponsored jointly by IWA and RAM Council, the Hello Dance opened the social season for Independents. Gladys Rolfsmeyer was crowned 1960 Hello Girl and Maurice Weise was selected H ello Girl Escort. IWA honored independent women with its Recognition Dessert. Certificates were awarded to girls who were outstanding in both scholarship and leadership. IWA Newsletter, edited by the board, is distributed to independent women in an effort to acquaint them with IWA projects. Elected in the spring, IWA board con- sists of one representative from every inde- pendent house. The 13 girls selected and a faculty adviser organize all independent activities. Representatives confer with mem- bers from independent halls, bringing their suggestions or complaints to board meetings. IWA also supervises interviews for positions and elections concerning independents. 36 MILITARY — a maze of brass polish, shined shoes, rifles, cadence count, " Dress it up, mister, " trajectory, flight pattern, navigation and reports. ROTC is not just a class or a requirement — if is a part of the University and yet apart from it. For some it is uniforms at the game or drudgery or just plain " mickey mouse " ; for others, a career. Military Training After AFROTC Leadership Lab, Military and Naval Science Building Snow doesn ' t cancel the ROTC classes; cadets trudge over to the Elgin Building. 38 Military Branches at NU Stress ROTC Leadership ROTC departments at the University of Nebraska practiced inter-service co-opera- tion. All three services emphasized missiles and the increasing role they play as applied to modern warfare. Separate ROTC rifle teams and precision marching drill teams which were maintained by each service shared the drill hall, second floor M8eN Building. The services held leadership lab- oratory sessions on the Elgin Building park- ing lot before inclement weather arrived. The ROTC curriculum is designed to in- struct the potential officer in making deci- sions accurate bomb runs or successful tor- pedo firings. Each service used its own tech- niques to carry out the Defense Depart- ment ' s assignment which is to produce com- petent officers with leadership abilities. De- veloping officers to guide the future militarj- organization and defense system of the na- tion was emphasized by the instructors. Federal law requires all physically cap- able male students enrolled in land-grant colleges to take a minimum of two years ROTC. For students who do not desire an officer ' s commission, the basic program de- velops a reserve of military-minded civilians. tired cadets don overcoats and head homeward. Coloiul . R. Kawie Army Captain J. K. Hansen Navy " Capt. Damon. I sure do like the uniform, but du I need to wear one so big? " asks Denny Taylor. Colonel V. 15. Atudl. .Ii Air Force 39 Skirts fly when the Cadence Countesses execute " To the rear, march " movement. Military Drill Platoons Tours Five Nebraska High Schools A Military Drill Platoon participating in a high school basketball game? Yes. it really hap- pened as the Pershing Rifles Exhibition Drill Platoon journeyed to five Nebraska high schools to present precision performances during half- times. Besides conducting regular drill meets at the University of Nebraska, the whole drill platoon took a trip to Champagne. 111., to com- pete with other PR members in the National Pershing Rifles Drill Meet. " Much improved " was the phrase Cadence Countesses, associate girl drill team members of Pershing Rifles, used to describe their second year as PRs. Their precision performances at the Military Ball, a University football game and numerous additional high school basketball games established a campus and state-wide rep- utation for the Cadence Countesses. Bandaging legs, practicing judo, firing pis- tols and learning to direct traffic were some of the experiences that the ROTC Military Police Platoon encountered before they completed their training. They were also instructed in first aid and radio communications. The main duty of the Police platoon was to assist campus police direct traffic at University events. f 7 - " " " a?3r ji I I ' l rsliini; Rlflns: Hack Row: T. Gartner. J. Jaunitis. P. M.-izurak. J. Kuehn. R. Mickevicius. C. Borgrink. D. Zuer- lein G. Childs. P. Egan. M. Rozmarin. S. Knee. W. McCarthy. B. Wilson. L. Swanson. C. McCon- nell. Third Row: G. Vosta. J. Sherer. G. MeCreight, W. Majors. K. Yezzer. R. L. Smith. W. Jacox, D Johnson. G. Dombrovskis, A. Thomsen. W. Strasburg. A. Carpenter. J. Amsler. F. Kelhson. Second Row: K. Berstis. H. Pangborn. B. Pfciff. L. Pope. J. Clema. T. Jones. J. Radek. Com- mander. Capt. C. J. Svoboda. adviser; H. Kracger. D. Siekman. Sgt. J. B. Ryan. D. Talley. D. Brockmier. A. Sildegs, R. Peterson. Front Row: R. Gorton. S. Gates. D. Schwartz. B. Fisher, J. Osterehill, J. Simpson, B. Patterson, A. Porter, L. Roitstein, P. Lorcnzen, D. Buss, D. Hall. i 40 National l ' lun ; Rifles Staff: Left to riBlit: S Tempero. J. Seacrest. J. Pangborn. K. Tempero. National Commander; D. Myers. A. Staklis. A. Andrew. National Commander Attends Ceremony Honoring Founder Celebrations! Throughout the United States, companies of Pershing Rifles celebrated the 100th birthday of their founder. General John J. Pershing. Ken Tempero. national PR com- mander, traveled to Missouri in order to attend a special commeration ceremony which was held in honor of the late General Pershing. National headquarters at the University of Nebraska sent seven representatives to assist the eighth PR regiment in conducting the na- tional convention. New York was the site of ac- tivities as 1800 Pershing Rifles members de- scended upon the convention city. A " Postal " rifle match, the largest contest of its kind in the nation, was one of the main events conducted by national headquarters. Rifle teams at each of the participating PR com- panies around the nation fired entry targets in their own rifle ranges. The targets were then posted to national headquarters to be scored. The central office at Nebraska awarded trophies to the winners in each regiment and to the top ranking regiment in the contest. An initiation banquet was held before the Military Ball to honor the new members of Pershing Rifles National Headquarters. Neither storms, snow nor stacks of mail can dampen the PR man ' s urge to work. 41 Need for perfection and fear of demerits demand a final spot thetk in the mirror. Midshipman Moessner ' s steiuiling ability will be improved by the time he finishes. Navy Goat Acts As Mascot At Army-NU Football Game The Navy mascot was an honored guest of the Nebraska Navy Midshipmen at the Ne- braska-Army football game. Middies paraded the goat around the football field during the game to lend moral support to the Huskers. The same goat was shipped to Pennsylvania to pre- side over the annual Army-Navy game, while the Army mascot, a donkey, was also present at both of the football stadiums. The Annapolis Middies paid for the transportation of the goat. Promoting school spirit is only one of the many activities that the Navy middies perform to earn a commission as an Ensign in the United States Navy. Four years and three summers are spent in intense preparation for attaining the goal of each of the midshipmen — a commission. During the summer cruise, the middies get a chance to put into use many activities, principles and ideas that are taught in the classroom. Shore duty plus fleet and flight training are included in the summer Navy program. A scholarship amounting to approximately S6000 is given to the NROTC Midshipmen. This covers books, uniforms, tuition and a monthly check of $50. Travel pay for summer cruise is also included in the overall scholarship. 42 r .1 " " «3S55— •ff=r ' i iR C i ir ' Abandon ship! " Summer cruise gives middies an opportunity to practice (lis.isttT technique- NROTC seniors are shown how to handle a hip with the help of two scale models in a small pool. After buying Christmas presents, middies agree, S30 checks boost a bank balance. 43 Ready, aim...! Rifle team members shoot each afternoon at the Army target range. Army ROTC Cadets Initiate NU Drum and Bugle Corps A drum and bugle corps, the first at the University of Nebraska, was organized by Army ROTC cadets. Starting late in the fall, the new group was quickly brought to perfection in time to perform in military parades. Promotion of the Military Ball, official opener of the Lincoln social season, was handled by the Army cadets. The responsibility for the ball is passed among the three services. The Junior cadets in AROTC spent the year doing push-ups and other calisthenics in prepara- tion for summer camp rigors. The detachment officers believed that preparing the Juniors physically for summer camp was more impor- tant than giving them leadership training only, as had been done previously. Because they have a special training program, the Juniors do not participate with the remainder of the detach- ment at 12 noon Thursday drills. A field exercise was held near Ashland in the spring for the cadets who planned to attend summer camp. Cadets, under the supervision of officers, took advantage, of their first opportu- nity to show " officer-like qualities in the field of battle. " The class training was put to use as the Juniors engaged in a mock war. Army SI.TII: From left to right: J. Clema. L. LaRue. D. Epp. D. Linscott, K. Tempero, D. Calhoun. Bereuter. D. 44 ■• ■« l Supervising officers combine marching commands with cadence in the Army dnini and bugle corps. " I may be sliortcr than miu. but I ' m still your superior officer; shine your shoe,s. " I ' m sorry sir. but that seems more like a jirl ' s camp than an advancing battalion. " 45 AAS cadets Almquist and Svoboda watch Charles Bennett testing the ejection seat. Arnold Air Sponsors Tours To Gain Military Knowledge By sponsoring field trips to air bases throughout the country. Arnold Air Society members gain first-hand knowledge of military operations and a better idea of how the Air Force protects the nation. Trips were taken to Offutt Air Force Base and Phoenix. Ariz. Many of the squadron members also attended the na- tional convention in Detroit, Mich. Activities of Arnold Air Society are planned to give the AFROTC cadets a more complete ide a of what an Air Force career entails than they would be able to obtain in the classroom. The social aspect of an officer ' s life is dem- onstrated to the cadets when they become asso- ciate members of the Air Force Association. Arnold Air Society members have the privilege of taking dates to the AFA meeting each month. This includes dinner, a speaker and an evening of dancing at the Officers Club. Speakers are invited to the meetings to talk on subjects rang- ing from insurance to meteorology. Arnold Air Society is composed of members of the AFROTC program, both basic and ad- vanced. The Society encourages the basics to apply for the advanced program, and furthers interest among the advanced cadets. Ariiniri Air Society Staff: rrom left to right: E. Sterling. J. Bischoff, L. Forbes, D. Grapes. .• rnold .Air Society cadet-s entertain dates durini; a dinner at the Lincoln .Air Base, ■ ■« l Arnold Air Society: Hack Row: R Avcnll, R. Forsman. D. Jones. M. Mankin. C. Bennett. B. Almquist. K. Ortgies. D. Ulnier. T. Boyer, R. Bnghtfelt. R. Ernst. G. Schaumbiirg. G. Petersen. S. Sta.=nv. Third Row: G. Schmer. F. Serr. R. Dage. D. Hagar, D Camplin. D. Wetherell. R. Svoboda. R. Higby. A. Klekers. V. Paulsen. T. Pospisil. D. Blum. Second Bow: D. Lutz. P. Hensley, J. Hoegemeyer. R. Coakley. J. Flory. E. Scudder. V. Turlev. R. Sittler. D. Pospisil. L. Pope. L. Warren. R. Greene. R. Kitchen. Front Row: D. Grapes. L. Forbes. E. Sterling. J. Bischoff. Major Johnson voices to the Arnold . ir -Society some of his opinions about aviation and Nebraska. Cadet Pospisil e.xperiences the sensation of flying while in a simulated B-47 plane. 47 tiiiaituM ' f " " -■i -rv5i- -l. , T - .: ' . ' -_ ' ■ - Jftiff ■ • l« I COLLEGES — the organs, Systems and parts of a huge Body . . . The University. Each part a unity in itself. Each college directing And directed toward a special Art or technical skill or Instructive ability or just Education for its own sake. A college transcends Dingy classrooms, numbered Courses, counselors, advisers. Requirements, labs and Graduate assistants. It is a training ground, A glance into the problems Of career, or research. Of conscience — Problems that are endlessly Thrown into the path Of the college graduate. Behind the front of classes. And exams, and papers. Research and scholarship Go on. The college is a worship For instructors, an office For professors, and a carrel For students seeking to Solve questions of the ages. 49 College of Agriculture ue ' ' Kcim Hall Ag College has its own 1 1 .111 iiiUk as expertly in tennis shoes as I can in heavy cowboy boots, " remarks Dick McBride. 50 Ag College Initiates System To Counsel Honor Students Twenty-two Ag freshmen men were se- lected by the College of Agriculture to par- ticipate in a newly inaugurated honors pro- gram. Dr. F. E. Eldridge, dean of resident instruction, said the chosen students ranked in the upper quarter of high school graduat- ing classes and held a composite score above seven on the National Regents or Merit ex- ams. The purpose of the program is to coun- sel students on a more concentrated basis. Residents of Burr Hall. Ag men ' s dorm, returned to school in September to discover " strangers " had invaded a section of the dorm. As a result of housing shortage on City campus, additional space for the fresh- men women was established in Burr Hall. Discovering methods to finance meals presented no problems for eight University coeds. The students participated in a study project on pantothenic acid, a complex B vitamin, and ate meals prepared in a lab on Ag campus. A diet of natural food de- signed to detect the pantothenic acid re- quirement of the body was supplied for the group. Dr. Hazel Fox, professor of home economics, reported reactions of the students during the 50-day period of the experiment. i. 1. i lf tins slrip st ' Tcd for tractors. k. _ -,..« r j E. F. Frolik, Dean College of Agriculture A persistent contestant conquers a reluctant calf during the rodeo. 51 I Agronomy Club: Association Entertains Kansas Club " Smokers " , sponsored by Alpha Zeta during the year to select initiates, ushered in prospective members. For membership in Alpha Zeta. an honorary agricultural frater- nity, qualities of high scholarship, character and leadership are required. In conjunction with a spring banquet, the club initiated 24 members in April. During the program Alpha Zeta gave Roy Arnold an award for earning the top freshman average. Last September the organization selected Dave Whitnev as a delegate to the Bi-Annual Conclave at Oklahoma State University. The convention was attended by members from national chapters. Alpha Zeta sponsored Career Day to inform high school students about agricultural opportunities. Acronomy Club: Back Row: L. Davis. R. Hap- pold. M Vitosh. K. Lauritzen, N. Grothen. R. Grotelueschen. L. Hammer. K. Pohlman. D. Brockmeier. Second Row: D. Whited. K. Krause, L Bor- gelt. E. Schwartz. L. Lostroh. L. Tadken. J. Hultquisl. H. Hughes. J, Lmscott. Front Row: J. Goodding. adviser; G. Rasmussen. treasurer; L. Williams, vice president; J. Stam. secretary; W. Russell, D. Armstrong, president; D. Whitney. A. Dexter. J. Drew. adviser. Alpha Zeta: Honorary Chooses New Members Members of the Kansas State Agronomy Club were hosted this year by the University of Nebraska chapter. After a farm tour and dinner, both organizations attended the Ne- braska-Kansas State football game. Agronomy Club, a departmental associa- tion concerned with crops and soils, promoted closer contacts with faculty members during the year. Dean Frolik was one of the fea- tured speakers in the program of a meeting. A tour of northeastern Nebraska included the Behlen Manufacturing Plant and soil conservation plots at Columbus. Gavins Point Dam area and the Northeast Nebraska Experiment Station at Concord. Members saw crops improved through irrigation, soil management, fertilization and weed control. Alpha Zeta: Back Row: E. Gates. A. Wellman. D. Brutgman. J. Stam. M. Wiese. R. Kahle. D. Epp. L. Wulf. A. Trumble. D. Anderson. Third Row: D. Whited. R. Rueter. B Reece. M. Beebohm. R. Mason. J. Oeltjen. G. Hergenrader. R. Arnold. L. Mather. L. Cook. Sec- ond Row: J. Greer. D. Wehrbein. D. Starr. L. Williams. M. Ander- son. N. Brockmann. F. Lagos. D. Biere. F. McCamley. Front Row: R. Friesen. R. Bringelson. D. Mc- Gill. adviser: D. Whitney, presi- dent; D. Armstrong. R. Smith, M. Erickson. treasurer; R. Edeal, R. Frahm, A. Clegg. n3Bi Q( ' n P. o. 52 I ' hl I ' psllon Omlcron: liuck Kow: L. Hadley. C. Bren- II ng. G Ataisik. B. Swoboda. G. liulfsMieyer. R. Kuhl. J. Jacobson, s Galis. M. Walters. B Sagehorn. J Mikkleson. M. Haumont. G. Wells. First Row: R. Ganshorn. adviser; F. Johnson. B. Heyne. J. Hansen, vice president; J. Span- hake, president. M. Weber, treas- urer; S. Knapp. secretary; V. Leite. adviser. Omicron Nu: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Freshmen Receive New Pamphlets " Professionally Yours. " an informative booklet explaining Ag student organizations, was published last year for the first time by Phi Upsilon Omicron. The booklet, given to freshmen in Home Economics, includes ex- planations of Omicron Nu. Phi Upsilon Omi- cron. Home Ec Club and VHEA. Phi Upsilon Omicron. a national profes- sional Home Ec honorary, selects members on the basis of leadership and activities. Sec- ond semester sophomores, juniors or seniors are eligible for membership. Omicron Nu. Home Ec honorary, spon- sors a Scholarship Recognition Party to honor freshmen with the highest averages. VHEA: Profits of Project Finance Events " Hot dogs! Hot dogs for sale. " rang through Ag campus dorms and fraternity houses this winter as VHEA launched a money-making project. The club used pro- ceeds from the hot dog sale to organize a fall watermelon feed and spring banquet. VHEA is designed to promote and stim- ulate interest in teaching of Home Econom- ics. Membership has been extended to those majoring in vocational education. The organization planned programs cen- tered around fellowship, leadership and serv- ice during the year. In order to provide a more complete understanding of education problems, guest speakers from foreign coun- tries discussed teaching difficulties found overseas. Members made gifts for hospitals. C. Craven. J all. M Stage- I an. S Russell I ler. J Kegley | VHE. : Back Row: S Wall. C. Craven. J Spanhake. J. Sandall. meyer. C. Schuermar D. Sedlak. J Goucher Second Row: S. Knapp. B. Jiskra Z. Quible, C. Griesse. S. Sailors J. Thompson. N. Ebmeier. D. EI- lermtier. C. Wiechert. K. Bauer- meister. C. Swanson. Dr. R. Keeler adviser First Row: C. Brening. K. Snyder. M. Haumont. G. Rolfs- meyer. R Kuhl. vice president; J. Yaryan. R Bishop. P. Robert- son, secretary; J. Meyer. M. Clark " Conimunistr5 — Maslcrs (il Deceit " is the major tlieme for a debate by Albert Sherbeek and Joyce Baunian. 4-H Club: Representative Attends Conference Richard Bringelson represented the Ne- braska 4-H Club as one of four 4-H members in the United States to attend a Citizen Con- ference in Washington, D. C. Additional honors were bestowed on Carol Bernt and Karen Edeal, outstanding freshmen in the organization last year, as each received a Frisbie Scholarship. Other outstanding scholarship winners were recognized during the annual Scholarship Banquet. The purpose of 4-H Club, which consists of former 4-H members, is to participate in worthwhile campus activities and projects. During each meeting this year club members presented facts about communism in a spe- cial project entitled " Master of Deceit. " Working with other students of similar 4-H experience, members took charge of a food sale during the Nebraska State Fair in September. Proceeds from the sale were given to the Kellogg Center and 4-H Camp. Fall activities sponsored by the organ- ization included a Watermelon Feed to introduce new members and a Christmas caroling party in December. I 4-iI Club: Back Row: W. Antes. L. Axthelm. L. Hauserman. S. Schacheniiie.ver. B. Groves. N. Newton. J. Shaw. S. Bremer. J. Pelerson. N. Haumont. P. .Skinner. C. Cheney. M. Moore. J. Thomas. Fourth Row: G Nelson R. Phipps. I. Anderson. R. Svoboda. D. Ehlcrs. R. Mattson. D. Starr. H. Leller. M. Wiese. A. Crook. S. Wright, K. Leach. Third Row: G. Walker. D Kavan. J. Graf, L, Schimmer, B, Jameson, R. Vettcr. A. Heine. L Hild. R. .Schlechte, L Mohling, D Meiorgerd. Second Row: E Skucius. adviser; G. Smith, L, Harvey, B. Wahl, J. Baumann M Samuclson, S. Bergh, W Lantz, D. Ostdiek. B Petersen, L Mohr. B. Beers. M, Duval. M, Whidden, C. Sterner, E, Gillaspie. Front Row: L. Griess, S. Sample, K. Skoda. M Kuhr. S. Knapp, presi- dent; R, Bringelson, treasurer; S, Gates, secretary; C, Berndt, A. Stilwell, D Holstein, L Howe, 54 1. t€ •» i ■• «. U • Home Ec Club: Hack Row: F " . Johnson. B Jiskra. N. Ebineier. W Lantz. L. Amnion. J. Wimberley. R. Wagner. J. Olsen. K. Van Zandt. Z. Quible. Fourth Row: C Wicchert. V. Sisel. D Smith. N. Haumont, L. Triska. K. Hoff. L. Gomon. C. Swanson. L. Gness. A. Stilwell. N. Newton. Third Row: D. Sedlak. J. Peterson. M. Sviiak. J. Reinmiller. D. Stara. R. Bohalv. J. Votroubek. J. Umland. S. Springer. Second Row: M. Seethe. S. Gottula. B. Swoboda. S. VVeiher. J. Price. C. Sterner. G. Nilson. M. Whiddsn. B. Petersen. C. Crawford. First Row: M. Severin. N. Bedwell. J. Yaryan. treasurer; V. Egger, K. Anderson. M. Haumont. president: G. Rolfsnveyer. secretary; R. Kuhl. vice president; S. Gates. " Coffee, ice cream and pies for sale, " announce members to the . g teachers and the mothers of Home Ec students. Home Ec Club: Ag Club Members Honor Founder A dessert honoring Ellen H. Richards, founder of the Home Ec Club, was spon- sored by members. The event included a Candlelight Initiation of 25 members. A Freshman Picnic for new Ag college students inaugurated the fall activity pro- gram. Under the supervision of an eight- officer council and two advisers, the asso- ciation selected new members from students who attended the club picnic. Largest Home Ec organization on Ag campus, the club was established to provide vocational guidance and professional knowl- edge. An additional goal is the improve- ment of knowledge in Home Economics. Homemaker ' s Day was sponsored by the association to entertain visiting mothers of Home Ec students. Dr. Florence McKinney, delivered the opening speech entitled " Wel- come to the Campus. " " Should My Daughter Be a Home Economist? " was the topic pre- sented by a panel of eight Home Ec students to inform visitors about opportunities offered in the field of Home Economics. 55 Active Uuhard llahn siijns pk ' ilgo paint emblems for Carl Jessen, John Moyer and ban Kingman. Block and Bridle: National BB Honors Organization Honors awarded at the national conven- tion in Chicago to Block and Bridle, a club for animal husbandry majors, were first place in annual reporting, third in activities and honorable mention in the Merit Trophy Award. Charles Adams, graduate student in agriculture, was elected national secretary. Livestock growers and showmen Willard Waldo, John Skinner and W. G. McCubbin judged entries in the showmanship contest sponsored by club members. Students com- peted in contests by showing their cattle, sheep and swine. Judging was based on prep- aration, cleanliness and handling of animals. In December the organization sponsored a ham sale to select Miss Block and Bridle. Proceeds from the money-making project fi- nanced a livestock tour of western Iowa, northwest Missouri and southeast Nebraska. Dr. Baker, former Ag instructor, was honored during the spring honors banquet as the Nebraskan most prominent in livestock. At the banquet Roger Wehrbein was awarded a Merit Trophy as the outstanding senior in Block and Bridle Club. f ' ' W 0s T 7 1 le r. s h. K MH A ■X- Blocl« and Bridle: " -- - Back Row: D McClatchey, J. Head. D. Wehrbein. H. Ingwerson. D. Kavan. R. Frahm. L. Janovy. D. Starr, R. Smith. R. Lange- meier. J. Graf. L. Hild. Third Bow: H. Hanich. V. Uden. H. Ladehoft. D. Meiergerd. M. Filkins. J. Joyner. M. Jurgens, L. Minert. C. Jessen. C. Williams. F. Lagos. B. Watkins. Second Row: H. Kraeger. M. Houser. J. Oeltjen. B.Weber. J.Thompson. J. Moyer. K. Phelps. D. Kingman. P. Bengtson. D. Evertson. H. Stiefel. C. Thompson. Front Row: M. Daniels. E. Peo. adviser; A. Jorgensen. F. Reece. treasurer; R. Hahn. secretary; L. Williams, president; A. Garey. vice president: L.Cook. G. Ahlschwede. J. Loseke. V. Anthaud. adviser. 56 U •« Ar campus •■Hall ol Fame " grows as Dr. Peo adds a new piclure. Discipline for the Quarter Horse Show presents no problems for Angus Garey. 57 Bucking broncos, bumpy rides and bruised backs appeared before fans at the annual spring Rodeo. Rodeo Club: Visiting Colleges Increase Rivalry Whooping and hollering cowboys and cowgirls from Midland College. Peru State. Chadron State and Kearney State Teachers Colleges entered competition in Nebraska ' s Annual Intercollegiate Championship Rodeo sponsored by Rodeo Club. Practice stock was purchased to encourage more qualifiers in rough stock and timed events. Rodeo Club fans viewed such events as bull dogging, calf roping, bare-back bronc riding, steer wres- tling, pole bending and barrel racing. A requirement for membership in Rodeo Club includes the correct harnessing of a team of work horses from the College of Agri- culture and an active interest in rodeos. The rodeo association now boasts members from all classes and a majority of campus colleges. On the basis of overall average. Rodeo Club participation and financial need, the Ag College Scholarship Committee selected Angus Garey as the senior scholarship win- ner. John Lambert was awarded the fresh- man scholarship for participation, scholastic average and financial need. Dr. Koch, head of the animal husbandry department, discussed possibilities of build- ing an arena for future use by the club. ' I Kodco Club: Back now: H. Bur;on. W. Shanahan, M. Harding. R. Langemeier. D. Eby. H. Irwin. L. Smith, M. Keasling, J. Lam- bert. Third Row: G. Govier. R. Garner. J. Wurdeman. D. Dorman. K. Christensen. B. Reece. J. Rosenberry. P. Bengtson. Second Kow: R. Svoboda. Z. Quiblc. J. Thompson, M. Samuelson. R. Wagner. D. Vopalensky. M. Helms. J Wagner. D. Simon.son. Kronl Kow: D. Clanton. adviser; D. Kingman, treasurer: S. Russell, secretar.v; A. Carey, L. Minert. president: M. Hitchcock, J. Thomas. J. Schooler. 58 ■ 4 ■« %- l i. « . lph;i Tun Alpha: Back Kow: D. Curler. D. Ke;il.v. D. Ehlirs. R. Bondcrson. H. HiiBlies. L. Bcrmer. D Siiiiunsun. R. Miiinni. R Kuiiiin. R. Jorgcn- sen. H. Deetiis. Fourth Row: J. Horner, ad- viser; R. Meinke. W. Diet , D Pohlmann. L. Janovv. K. Christinsen. T. Maline. W BjorkUind. C. Ekku-j. R Stoize Th.rd Row: M. MeCreiRhl. G. Geimiiian. G. Sorensen. R. Pallas. J Conner. J Ralls. L. McCall. D Dihbern. D Fnedr.thsen. G. McHarRue. L. Brown. Sei ' ond Row: C Roberts. F. Baiier- iiieister. W Witte. R Greenhatsh. T. Matt- son. M. Schock. M. JitrRens. R. Al rahaiTi. F. Krausnuk. Front Row: D. Olson, secre- tary; R. Mason. R. South, president; G. Huntwork. treasurer; E. Wiges. D. Heng. vice president: D. HenninR. Alpha Tail Alpha: Honorary Sponsors Joint Projects In a combined effort with VHEA. Alpha Tau Alpha, an educational honorary for vo- cational agricultural majors, sponsored the annual Spring Banquet and the fall Water- melon Feed. The Feed enabled new mem- bers of both agricultural honoraries to be come better acquainted with each other. During the year Alpha Tau Alpha stu- dent teachers reported their experiences to other members. Reports concerning the na- tional FFA convention and demonstrations in parliamentary procedure were given. To promote physical, spiritual and intel- lectual development of individuals, the hon- orary conducted state vocational Ag contests. Members also entertained wives and fiancees of seniors and Ag instructors. Epsilon Chi Tau: Club Fetes Ag Students at Banquet Ag students whose parents help citizens throughout the state develop better agricul- tural procedures were guests at a banquet sponsored by Epsilon Chi Tau. The club, a departmental organization for Agriculture and home extension, joined with the admini- strative Ag extension staff to plan dinner. Active membership in the club includes full-time students who are interested in or majoring in Agriculture and home extension. Each member must have completed or en- rolled in an introductory extension course. Purposes of Epsilon Chi Tau are to pro- mote professional development of members and to assist students through Ag extension service. The organization also develops good social relations among people in the field. Kpsiinn Chi Tau: ll.irk Row : E. Tvrdy, vice president: B. Uiscoc, L. Ott. B. French. G. Krahn. Second Row: J. Votroubek. S. Rhodes. K. Edeal. S. Cox. secretary; D. Lavicky. president; M. Ringland. Front Row: C. Ehrcsman. G. Rolenc. W. Lutes, ad- viser; K. Dvorak. D. Siffring. 59 -. .1 . I).ur t luh: liack Kow: N. Fiddelkc. I Anderson, B. Svoboda. D. DeFrain. R. Svoboda. A. Prien. Second Row: R. Horky, N. Chilewski. R. Schaf- fert, V. Warman. S. Al-abaygy. K. Nilson. adviser. First Row: J. Neu. vice president; D. Boesiger. president; F. Fnesen. J. Chambers. secret ary-treasurer. Varsity Dairy Club: Members Entertain Ag Newcomers " Hungry? Lines form at the right! " ex- claimed Varsity Dairy Club members as they greeted Ag campus freshmen last fall at their annual get-acquainted picnic. Guests were served a barbecue dinner which was prepared by Varsity Dairy Club members. Proceeds from selling ice cream during State Fair Week were used to send delegates in November to the Chicago National con- vention. The club also sponsored a spring farm tour for interested members through Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa. Varsity Dairy Club chose Ken Dvorak to represent Nebraska at the Student Dairy Science Organization in Utah. Other out- standing members. Roy Arnold, over-all champion for dairy products, Dennis Bosei- ger and John Chambers received awards in the Spring Inter-collegiate Judging Contest. Whtiliir lis iMiiiicr iii ilii- iiiiiiil lo riidure the drudgery of books or to enjoy the pleasures of a horse " — the decision is bewildering. 60 •Whee — I ' m not scared to slide, " ■. I« ! v- riiruu h llu- improvement of rich soil produced by studie in crop production, the student watches his project grow. The partially built KelioER (enter uill provide residence for guests. screams ilie child as she approaches the student teacher. 61 College of Arts and Sciences Avery Laboratory •H ' te, Steady hands and discriminating eyes are needed as Dr. Jules Adelfang uses the X-ray defraetor. 62 " Good grief. Charlie Brou ii College to Add New Major In East-Asia to Curriculum For the first time next year a major in East-Asia will be added to the curriculum of the College of Arts and Sciences. Major re- quirements will include a four-year planned program with courses in history, geography, economics, political science and language. A graduate of the program will have an ex- tensive background in East-Asian life which will qualify him for a career in foreign affairs. A SI 5.000 spectrophotometer, an instru- ment used to measure absorption of light, was recently purchased by the University of Nebraska. The scientific instrument may be used by all Colleges of the University for furthering research in any field. The University of Nebraska is one of the few schools in the United States which offers a complete course in actuarial science. A student planning a career as an actuary must take mathematics, economics and other courses designed especially to prepare him for employment in the insurance business. University scientists have joined with experimenters throughout the world in the fight against cancer. Grants from the National Institute of Health and National Science Foundation support the program. a. ■« I. m remarkably impressive, isn ' t it? " ♦ ., - 1 Walter E. Militzcr. l)i-aii College of Arts and Sciences Wrong answers at midnight mean no sleep until tomorrow in class. 63 Phi Bria Kappa: Back Row; L. Carpenter. R. Rasmussen. I ' . Thonias. C. W ilsuii. J. Cole. E. Larson, hruiil Uuh ; H. Hockabout, C. Crate. J. Truell, D. Ernst, J. Douglas. K. Peterson. G. Saeger. S. Downs. D. Hall. D. Maxwell. Phi Beta Kappa: Chapter Commemorates 65th Year Alpha chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, na- tional scholastic honorary, celebrated the 65th anniversary of its founding. The first Greek letter fraternity in the United States, PBK is the oldest honorary on campus. The Greek letters PBK mean " the love of wisdom is the guide of life. " The principal aim of the fraternity is the recognition of stu- dents who have fulfilled all group require- ments of the College of Arts and Sciences and have maintained an over-all average of 7.5. Second semester selection is based on an average approved by the executive board. Guest lecturers in the field of arts and sciences spoke at meetings throughout the year. Lectures on fine arts, history and travel gave members an appreciation of culture. Sigma Xi: Speakers Stress Future in Space " Emphasis: Space " was the theme for the program of Sigma Xi. Representatives from the U. S. Air Force and the Depart- ments of Physics and Engineering Mechanics spoke on " The Mechanics of Space Flight " and " Rays from Outer Space " at three of th e monthly meetings during the year. Membership in Sigma Xi. national science and research society, consists of faculty personnel, graduates and undergrad- uates. To be eligible for election, a prospec- tive member must show the ability to pursue independent and original scientific research and have exceptional ability in one or more departments of science. In addition, under- graduate members must be seniors and have completed at least thirty-six hours of science. Sigma Xi: Back Row: W. Engelhard. T. Thompson. G. Ernst. C. Geor- gi. C. Adams. J. Toollman. C. Gardner. D. Cook. Third Row: J. Blackman. L. Skid- more. H. Hoick. J. Weymouth, P. Weymouth. Y. Hsu. I. Blore. R. Morris. Second Row: R. Abbott. H. Jacobi. J. Weaver, D. Keys, S. Mor- gan. F. Nebe. D, Dysinger. C. Laing. Front Row: R, Morita. T. Stout, treasurer; R. Bow- man, W. Foxwell, president: T. McCalla, vice president; T, Thorson. secretary; F. Norris, counselor. h L. ■. t 1. I ' l Mil Kpsilon: Ko» : J. Harris, D. Eickhotf. W. Fish, E. Collett. D. Dornhoff. L, Luehr, D. Torczon Third Row: R. Rasinussen, D. Larson. W While, L VVeitzcnkamp, K. Bartos, R. Allrock. E, Stee ' e. W. Hoist, Second Row: D, Lau, J, Bryram. treasurer: J, Kellogg, secretary; T. Eason. director: D, Nelson, vice director; F. Howard, P. Koenig. Front Row: L. Krivanek. A. Cheng, F, Rickers, R, Johnson, N. Pace, Friday afternoon zoology labs can be interestini;, when lab partners are arranged co-educationally. Pi Mu Epsilon: Chapter Represented at Convention Fred Hewlett, past president of Alpha chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon. spoke on topology, a separate phase of mathematics, at the na- tional convention in East Lansing, Mich. The fraternity sponsors one of its members as a delegate to the convention each year. Pi Mu Epsilon. honorary mathematics fraternity, was founded to promote scholar- ship in mathematics. To become a member, a student must have an over-all average of 5.6 and a 7.5 average in math. Transfer stu- dents with outstanding records at other uni- versities around the country must complete twelve hours of math at Nebraska. Initiation is held twice a year at the end of each semester. At the spring initiation tea Dr. Douglas L. Guy. University of Nebraska mathematics professor, was special guest lec- turer. Nineteen members were admitted into the fraternity at the initiation banquet. Prominent professors of mathematics are in the group. Alpha chapter has an active membership of more than fifty students. 65 College of Business Administration ■8lairw;i latic re ults Social Science Building Details, dctailsl Biz Ad board discusses program plans for business Career Day. 66 College Obtains Fellowship To Assist Advanced Study Fellowships of $2,490 for graduate stu- dents in the College of Business Administra- tion were awarded by the National Defense Education Act. The funds will be used to help graduates in the growing graduate col- lege. Many graduate students in Business Education are using the available funds. During the annual Biz Ad Career Day, speakers from business firms throughout the country visit the campus, giving students greater insight into the fields of accounting, industrial management, finance, banking and insurence. The presentation of scholarships and new members of Beta Gamma Sigma are announced at the Honors Banquet. New electrical calculating machines were installed in the College to show students their potential use in business. The Bureau of Business Research of the College publishes monthly reports concern- ing business in the state. Entitled " Business in Nebraska " , the reports calculate the only index for business in Nebraska. Research work done by the faculty in- cluded the textbook, " Elementary Econom- ics: Principles, Problems, and Policies " by Campbell McConnell for economics class. ■ a. ■ I; when business Career Day ends. 3i Charles S. .Miller. Dean College. Business Administration " I ' m thinking. " Nick Lammr says after operating an IBM machine. 67 Phi Chi Ttaeta: Back Row: B. Kramer, C. Worster. J. Dean, M. Ahl- schwede, C. Jackson, P. Merica. M. Eager. Front Row: K. Burcham. treasurer; G. Mohler. secretary; G. Rafert, president; M. Christensen. vice president; R. Knaup. Beta Gamma Sigma: Exchange Teacher Tells of Turkey " Turkey through American Eyes " was the topic discussed by Mr. John Steele at the annual Beta Gamma Sigma initiation banquet. Mr. Steele, an agricultural exten- sion agent at the University of Nebraska, participated in the University ' s exchange program in Turkey. Through his lecture and slides, Mr. Steele related some of his more interesting experiences abroad. Beta Gamma Sigma, national honor fra- ternity for the College of Business Admin- istration, was organized to encourage and acknowledge accomplishment among stu- dents of commerce and business administra- tion. The fraternity encourages the advance- ment of education in business and fosters integrity in business operation. Beta Gamma Sigma awards national scholarships to sen- iors or graduate members of the honorary. Membership in Beta Gamma Sigma is restricted to the upper ten per cent of the graduates from the College, and the top fourth of the second semester junior class. Election t o membership is the highest honor awarded to a student enrolled in commerce. The EXCHANGE, national Beta Gamma Sigma publication, is a yearly re- port of all local chapters and their progress. 68 Phi Chi Theta: Group Plans Career Day Program " You will find your group in the party room . . . " Members of Phi Chi Theta, in conjunction with the Biz Ad Exec Council, acted as hostesses at the annual Biz Ad Ca- reer Day. They prepared the advertising and sold tickets for Career Day and guided stu- dents to the various meetings and discussion sections conducted during the day. Phi Chi Theta, national professional fra- ternity for women in the College of Business Administration, has as its purpose the pro- motion of higher business education and training for all women. Rush parties were given this year for prospective members. Membership requirements include enroll- ment in the College of Business Administra- tion and an accumulated average of 5.0. Tours of various Lincoln business firms acquainted members with different fields of business. Talks from business women high- lighted the semi-weekly meetings. The dis- trict director of Phi Chi Theta, Kathryn Downs, attended a spring meeting and spoke on " The Business Woman in America. " Gladys Rafert, president of Rho Chap- ter, attended the national convention of the organization in St. Louis this year. Beta C anima Sifima: Back Row: A. Cummins, R. Dem, C. Miller, J. Flem- ing, C. Kennedy, faculty adviser. Second Row: E, Sehmid, L. Myers, B, Friedrich, J. Burnett, R. Eller- busch, second semester president. Front Row: J. Hoerner. vice president; R. Newman, president. ■ ■« Ia I. Curriculum Offers Versatility •|5r.iiii " rt ' t|uire rrtqui ' iil adjustiiicut liul Hale (JuislfV soon finJNhc the operation. As a " liidden persuader. " Dii k Tin ' lehofr linishes a layout tor an advertising class. " Our lonipany wants an enthusiastic young man, " reports an interviewer to a prospective employee. 69 College of Dentistry " If he had simply used GI-70 . Andrews Hal Both patients and dent students discover that time goes quickly when the assistant is a pretty nurse. 70 College of Dentistry Selects Only Superior Applicants " Quality, not quantity " could be the motto of the College of Dentistry. Although it is one of the smallest dental colleges in the United States, the College has been com- pletely approved by the American Dental Association. Each year only 34 well-qual- ified students can be admitted because of the limited capacity of the College. The high student-faculty ratio of the College enables each prospective dentist to receive the maxi- mum amount of individual instruction. Recently, the Dental College was se- lected by the United States Public Health Service to participate with a limited number of other dental colleges in a newly innovated dental-assistants program. Students gain ex- perience by working with trained dental as- sistants in the program. By learning to work efficiently with an assistant, a dentist is able to handle more patients per day. Graduate programs are offered to excep- tional students in fields of pedodontics and orthodontics. Continuing education courses are offered to practicing dentists as supple- mentary courses. Several members of the faculty are also engaged in research under grant by the federal government. ■ I. m M savs Bob Thcedf to Jon (rook. Ralph Ireland. Dean College of Dcntisti " I ' m not a sissy. " confides .I.Tnet Harris hefore a fall checkup at the deiital clinic. 71 Denial students practice what they preach as they brush their teeth after each meal. Dentist ' s Schedule Features Classes Plus Coffee-Breaks ' Little white-jacketed men commonly seen running around Andrews are not from the men- tal hospital but from the College of Dentistry. The dent students can frequently be seen on first floor Andrews smoking cigarettes or sipping coffee during a class break. To the 141 dent students third floor An- drews is a second home, a place where learn- ing, healing and research are carried on simul- taneously. The upper strata of Andrews hums with activity from eight o ' clock in the morning until after five o ' clock at night. Lectures in the mornings — clinics in the aft- ernoons — the combination of classroom knowl- edge and actual practice of techniques enables the dentistry student to master the intricate skills necessary for his D.D.S. degree. At noon the white-clad students retire to the men ' s locker room in the basement. Here, the students devour a quick lunch and play a few quick hands of cards before returning to the afternoon classes and clinic practices. Social events are sponsored primarily by the two dental fraternities, Xi Psi Phi and Delta Sigma Delta. Among these various events are sports stags, golf matches and the spring dinner dances which highlight the year. After a laboratory class dent students concentrate on the best way to win an exciting pinochle game. Waiting for a ride home, student dentists review the afternoon ' s clinic assignments. 72 r • : %. x Molars, Molds and Moulages " Just like frosting a lake . . . " Dr. Kiiodlc and Dr. Steinacber construct a moulage. A dentist must be an artist, sculpliir and molder to create a good set of dentures. By using a moulage. Dr. J. M. Knodle prepares synthetic facial tissue for a cancer patient. 73 College of Engineering Engineers become tense prior Ferguson Hall Analyticial balances, though difficult to operate, yield exact results for Mechanical Engineers. Registration Places Second In Total College Enrollment College of Engineering and Architecture boasted an enrollment of 1,427 students this year — a 2 V2 % increase over the total of the previous year. Having experienced the first increase in nearly a decade, the College now ranks second in total registration only to the College of Arts and Sciences. The total number of engineering students has been steadily decreasing for the past several years, not only at Nebraska, but throughout the country. The upsurge in enrollment at Nebraska can be partly at- tributed to the high percentage of graduates which Nebraska lists in " Who ' s Who in Engi- neering. " NU boasts the second h ' ghest number of graduates in the national publica- tion which selects outstanding engineers for special acknowledgement. The College, as a whole, has recently received praise from numerous professional engineering societies. Chapters of professional engineering and architectural societies, and honorary greek fraternities can be found in six of the seven departments. They provide numerous ben- eficial activities as well as relaxation for fu- ture engineers and architects. 74 to starting: student-built machines. Mcik Hobson Dean. College of Engineering Now a permanent doorway to Arch Hall, cross-nets first appeared during E- Veek. 75 E-Week Festivities Feature Student-Designed Displays Six of the departments within the Col- lege of Engineering and Architecture com- bined efforts in presenting an array of E- Week displays and demonstrations to thou- sands of spectators. The annual events began at an Engineering Convocation where E. O. Morton, a University of Nebraska graduate, and now associated with the Westinghouse Laundry Division, was guest speaker. E-Week festivities were culminated with the traditional banquet where Rhoda Skiff was presented as Miss E-Week. Alfred Witte received the annual O. J. Ferguson Award which is given to the most outstanding senior in the college. Raymond Kjar was given the Hamilton Watch Award as the engineer with the most notable achievement in the social sciences and humanities. Dan Blazek was awarded the Sigma Tau Freshman Award for the highest scholarship in the College. Department of Architecture won com- mendation for the best open house. Mechan- ical Engineers won first place in the field day contest and the Electrical Engineers in the downtown window displays competition. Massive machinery towers above E-Week spectators during a tour of the Chemical Engineering laboratory. Shields and face guards provide safety precautions to protect both the welder and spectator. 1 1 r i ' Q Q ( Bvram Ei ki.Mi: Harris Howleli Huntington Hutchlngs Johnson Koenig L,ui Lciihr Mahrt Miller Nelson. A. Nelson. D. Pace Wah] Williams Sigma Tau Pyramid Stands As Monument to Engineers A permanent replica of Sigma Tau ' s pyramid pierced with an I-rail was unveiled on the University of Nebraska engineering campus during the 50th Anniversary Con- vention, held in 1954. Nebraska ' s chapter of Sigma Tau, national engineering honorary, selected the symbol shortly after the organi- zation ' s founding banquet in 1904. For membership in Sigma Tau. engineer- ing students in any recognized department with the College of Engineering must rank in the upper third of the junior or senior class. Since the founding of national Sigma Tau, 57 years ago, the honorary has initiated nearly 25.000 members. Honor students must also have outstanding character as well as a superior scholastic standing. A member of the Association of College Honor Societies since 1930, the purpose of Sigma Tau is " service to engineering educa- tion, " In an effort to fulfill the ideal, Ne- braska ' s Alpha chapter has organized classes for beginning engineers to instruct them on proper use of the slide rule. The group also sponsors a yearly national conclave. Calculations are simplified when students use slide rules to find irregular volumes and areas of geometric figures. 77 Charles Burda Editor BLUE PRINT Recognized For Continuous Publication Forty-eight Engineering College publi- cations throughout the United States have recognized Nebraska ' s BLUE PRINT as the oldest publication of its type in the country. Organized by Engineering students at NU 59 years ago, the BLUE PRINT has been published continuously since that time. As the official instrument of the Ne- braska Engineering Society, the BLUE PRINT is issued monthly, and often is re- ferred to as " the voice of the Engineering College. " Engineering Publications Board operates the magazine independently of the other University publications. Engineering students and faculty voluntarily contribute articles and editorials for publication, while the regular staff is composed entirely of Engineering and Architecture students who arrange the format for the publication. Dick Meyers represented the BLUE PRINT staff at the annual Engineering College of Magazine Association Convention in Columbus, Ohio. Awards were presented for all phases of magazine publication, while student convocations and discussions cen- tered around guest speakers. Engineering rublicatioii Board: T. Smith, C. Burda. J. Paustian. W. Minford, W. Wade. 78 Srnlor Editorial Staff: Bark Ron : S. Gage. T. McMahon. D. Myers Front Row: B. Paxton. D. Dawson. .IliiiKir i .t : 1 G- Krauss, H, i .inii A mcKmu :; ;r Business Staff: F. Hewlett. C. Wahl. G. Koopcrman. Winston Wade Business Manager 79 AlA : Back Row: E. Cole, L. Young, J. Murphy, B. Lindquist. M. Wall. E. Williams, S. Jones, W. Foster, D, Porter, A. Quick, D. Ferguson. P. Olson. Fourth Row: G. Hansen. J. Bowles. G. Speece. B. Henry. R. Kuzelka. R. Boettoher. S. McMil- lan W Steel G. Huntington. B. Bower. F. Powell. Third Row: B. Harrison. P. Kimmons, G. Harley. R. Williams, W. Johnson, L. Reeder. R. Reinholt. R. Cook. J. Ulrich. J. Christiansen. T Lagmg, D. Gibbs. Second Row: S. Killinger, F. Haecker C Randolph. D. Mclntvre. R. Swaim. D. Arensdorf. J. Sipp. F. Vybiral. C. Beardslee. F. John. L. Hunt. Front Row: D. Bahr. G. Churchill, K. Titus. G. Almquist, R. Moore. A. Parr. D. Youngscap. D. Robinson, R. Engler, R. Anderson. B. Hutchings. AIA: Society Rates First in Membership American Institute of Architects boasted the largest membership of any student society in the College of Engineering and Architecture during the 1960-61 school term. More than 80 students attended monthly meetings featuring speakers from the field of architectural design and function. Bruce Hutchings, Tom Laging, Steve McMillan and Irwin Williams represented Nebraska at the National Convention held in Washington. D. C. The event was spon- sored by practicing architects throughout the country. Professional AIA organized student activites and arranged meetings to prepare students for architectural careers. AIChE: Student Receives Scholastic Award Special commendation award for the highest scholastic achievement among the American Institute of Chemical Engineers was presented to Richard Waldo at their annual awards banquet. An award was also announced for the best technical research paper among undergraduates. Chapter meetings of AIChE were high- lighted by lectures from men with experience in chemical industries. Talks acquainted students with the professional, as well as the technical side of chemical engineering. The annual regional conference, held in Rolla, Mo., included technical presentations by students and lectures by chemical engineers. ■-!-;-S vTJ ' ' • • • ' .AIChE: Back Row: R. Gilbert. A. Klekers. C Wipperman, G. Suydan. J. Fager. R. Schlueter. L. Wallwey. Front Row: V Simpson, D. Blum, D. Peterson, R, Lane, W. Carson, R. Ambrosex, D. Ulrichson. 80 civil Enclnrrrs: Back Row: L. Kriv.inek. R Rockwell J. Kasner. D. Baack. G Kilday. M Thomson Front Row: R. Miller. R Clarv, J. Schafcr. S. Ruden. J. Vincent Civil Engineers: Members Begin Improvement Plan In an effort to improve Nebraska ' s Civil Engineering department, members of the CE Honorary Society completed the picture dis- play in Stout Hall, compiled an instructor evaluation sheet, and drew up a technical reading list. The society is awaiting a reply to a membership petition to Chi Epsilon. the National Civil Engineering honorary. The society strives to maintain the ideals of scholarship, character, practicality and sociability. To qualify for membership, a student must rank in the top third of the junior or senior class. Pledges are required to present a technical paper to the active society before they are admitted. ASCE: NU Hosts Visiting Civil Engineers Mid-Continent Conference of the Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers was held at the University of Nebraska this year. The local chapter hosted approximately 40 stu- dents and featured guest speakers. Meetings with Nebraska ' s chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers gave students an opportunity to meet with prac- ticing engineers. At the Annual Awards Banquet. Don Baack was cited as the out- standing member, while Gary Kilday was commended for the best technical paper. Students are kept informed of the new developments in the profession through films and lectures at regular meetings. Back Row: L. Knvanek. D. Grubb. J Kasner. D. Campbell. G. Icsalnieks. K. Thompson. M Thomson. Front Row: R. Benson. W. Ballard. D. Baack, R. Miller. S. Ruden. J. Schafer. 81 Pi Tau Sigma: Back Row: A. Gerlach. T. Jen- sen. A. Wiebold. R. Eurich. T. Divis. R. Wiiley, S. Kaiman. Second Row: F. Lederer. B. Bredenkamp. H. Otte. P. Hall. B. Paxton. N. Pace. First Row: H. Berns. S. Fix. D. Lunders. G. Fox. P. Fetrow. N. Hoegemeyer, P. Kamrath. ASME: Regional Meet Hosts ME Students Students from six universities attended the 1959 Spring Regional Conference of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers at the University of Nebraska. A highHght of th e conclave for the 250 to 300 engineers was a tour of the Hallam Plant. Howard Kirsch and Richard Burns of Nebraska re- ceived second and fifth place respectively in the competition for the best paper deal- ing with current engineering problems. ASME. an organization designed to plan and promote activities of student Mechani- cal Engineers, is open to all ME students. Bi-weekly meetings consist of speakers and films from industry and related fields. Pi Tau Sigma: Engineers Stress High Scholarship Pi Tau Sigma, only national honorary for Mechanical Engineers, recognized high scholarship throughout the department by awarding a copy of the Engineering Hand- book to the sophomore with the highest scholastic average. A " smoker " for the upper fourth of the junior class acknowledged superior scholastic achievement. A student must rank in the upper third of the senior class or the top quarter of the junior class to be eligible for membership. In addition, potential members must show outstanding interest in Mechanical Engineer- ing. Pi Tau Sigma maintains the photog- raphy display located in Richards Hall. ASME: Back Row: A. Bauer. J. Flory. J. Musil. W. Scheffel. L. Kuncl. J. Ludwickson. T. Duncan. T. Trail, T. Davis. A. Gatzemeyer. K. Johnson. Fifth Row: A. Henning. S. Smith, N. Welsh. K. Frost, R. Eurich. E. Blake. B. Bredenkamp. A. Pieper. H. Jensen. R. Mattson. R. Otteman. H Feng. Fourth Row: R. Ingram. R. Shamblen. B. Krumel. T. Jensen. A. Wiebold. F. Lederer. H. Otte, R. Kruse. D. Prazak. P. Sebcrger. B. Mammel. Third Row: D. Rathgeber, E. Kinkaid. D. Hanson. L. Sell, G. Howertcr. P. Hall. B. Paxton, N. Pace. C. Humphrey, D. Valdez. R. Schullcr. L. Brewer. Second Row: H. Bosley, C, Wvlie, A. Gerlach, P. Fetrow. C. Burda. N. Hoegemeyer. G. Dutton. L. Smith, C. Friedrich, M. Rohwer. R. Clocker. First Row: D. Cross. F. Grasso. N. Bruening. S. Fix. D, Lunders, G. Fox, R. Greene, P. Kamrath. H. Berns, G, Schurr, K. Yakel, L, Blake. 82 MKK-IKE: link KoH : W. Robison. R. Pelcr- M)n. S L;iiiKe, L. Perkins. A. R.iy. L Krilz. K. Kiiufnian. U. Eitkhoff. J Vogl. Srcund Kow: U. Bkizek. V. H.-iiiisoy. K. Mc- Burncy. D Wolslegcr. W. Vork. L. Luehr. F. Green. E. Gaudre- ;iull. First Row: F. Howlelt. S. Stastnv. C Wahl. D Torcv-on. T. Paska. D. Nelson. L. Mahrl. U Bliss. S. Radcr. AIEE-IRE: ASAE: Display Wins First During E-Week Students Participate in Discussions Over-all award for the best E-Week pre- sentation was won this year by the Electrical Engineers whose displays were organized by the American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers and Institute of Radio Engineers. Basis for awards were demonstrations and displays. Fred Hewlett and Roland Rader repre- sented Nebraska ' s chapter of AIEE-IRE at the regional conference in Denver, Colo. Topics of discussion for future engineers ranged from the use of industrial computers to the proper organization of study routines. National vice president of AIEE made a visit to the Nebraska chapter and conducted a seminar on hydro-electric power. American Society of Agricultural Engi- neers sent twelve future engineers to a five- school regional conference in St. Joseph, Mo. The two-day event included speakers, dis- cussions, and papers on modern develop- ments in Agricultural Engineering. A sequence of three field trips, designed to acquaint students with the industrial progress of Ag Engineering, was organized for the first time. Regular chapter meetings included speakers on soil and water research, industrial tractor development and hydrol- ogy. The society, open to all Ag Engineers, strengthened faculty-student relations with a joint picnic and a softball game. . S. E: Bark Row: R Golka. P. Kester. C. Bern. L. Sprick. A. Dednck. K. Von Bargen. Second Row : R. Anderson. D. Bishop. E. Steele, R. Hentzen. S. Ochsner. L. Olt. Front Row: P. Herman. K. Saxton. A. Snyder. R. Licht. J. Roseberry. K. Cheney. 83 VVeslinghouse ' s General Machine, used for computing, is one of the most modern engineering advancements. Eta Kappa Nu: Field Trips Offer New Advantages Millard, Nebraska ' s Western Electric plant, was the scene of a field trip for stu- dents enrolled in the College of Electrical Engineering. The trip was organized by members of Eta Kappa Nu. EE honorary. Nebraska ' s Beta Psi chapter designed the tour to give Nebraska ' s future Electrical En- gineers an opportunity to observe the appli- cation of electronic principles to industry. For membership in Eta Kappa Nu, a student must be in the top third of the senior class or the upper fourth of the junior class, participate in extra-curricular activities and have engineering potential and interest. Members are dedicated to the promo- tion and recognition of scholastic achieve- ment within the College of Electrical Engi- neering, and to the establishment of a " spirit of respect and co-operation between the stu- dents and faculty. " Co-operation with pro- fessional societies and other honorary fra- ternities at Nebraska was stressed by the EE honor students. Scholastic achievement, worthy of commendation, was acknowledged at a spring smoker for upperclassmen. Eta Kappa Nu: Back Row: T. Fuchser, F. Hewlett. J. Hartung. J. Harris. Third Row: P. Klone. J. Bryam. D. Nelson, V. BoUesen. Second Row: C. Kammann, A. Ray. R. Lange. L. Mahrt. Front Row: K. Kaufman. L. Luehr, D. Eickhoff, J. Mcllmoyle. 84 Intricate glass tubes lend liiith beauty and lunctiun to Nebraska ' s already crowded bio-chemistry lab. From Dry Labs to Research Salt plus water niakis h (trm lilnric acid, but dripping test tubes will make a mess. Drawing labs offer students the opportunity to put architectural engineering theories to practical use. 85 College of Fine Arts Soon the empty thtalfr will be Temple Building With a shrill whistle and a silvery flash, Terry Boyes signals the marching band. Speech, Music Professors Collaborate on New Opera Shades of the old West, " cattle kings, " and " free-grassers " came to life in song and story in a new opera, " The Sweetwater Af- fair, " written by Robert Beadell, assistant professor of music, and Bruce Nicoll, director of the NU Press. Based on historical char- acters and events, the opera was the result of the collaboration of music and speech de- partments. With an all-student cast, the opera was directed by Leon Lishner, na- tionally known singer and opera director. The speech clinic, the only one in Ne- braska, is engaged both in the training of speech therapists and in helping individuals, ranging from pre-school to adults, with spe- cial speech difficulties. In addition, the NU speech clinic is offered as a supplementary service to any student on campus. A new feature of the art department was the awarding of the Francis William Vree- land Scholarship Award, presented at the end of the academic year. Recipients dem- onstrated " exceptional creative ability " as judged by a faculty committee. 86 Iilk-d. hut Kir .1 iu ' rvou amateur lii ui M ' fin endles! . Eniuiuii. ' I i liuuw Chairman, Music Department Peter J. Worth Chairman, Art Department 7 m Jt£ 1 1 . H " You don ' t like it? Well, now that you mention it. art simply isn ' t expressed as it was in my dav. " Leroy T. Laase Chairman, Speech Department 87 Sincers: Back Ro-v: J. Peterson. C. Carlson. K. Scheffel. W. Bell. R. Morris. G. Mechling. L. Loudon. S. V. ' orley. P. Knepper. A. Zikmund. K. Madsen. G. Greving. M. Mueller. J. Tenhulzen. N. Sorensen. C. Dybdahl. N. McGath. J. Sack. S. Stohs. S. Rhodes. L. Lawson. T. Boyes. R. Person. J. Abrahamson. G. Dybdahl. R. Quadhammer. L. Dubas. Third Row: D. Stenzel, C, Cutright. S. Hansen. D. Rasmussen. S. EUenburg. C. Rhodes. J. Lawrence. J. Dvksterhuis. M. Coonrad. A. Olson. C. Bristol. C . Coffman. J. Hageman. J. Johnson. M. Kapustka. M. KnoUe. P. Fields. H. Wilhelm. J. Mills. W. Koontz. P. Holzworth. D. Wiens. J. Schlegelmilch, J. Watkins. R. Leigh. Second Row: W. Hutchison. R. Lenington. L. Cole. L. Patterson. L. Hoepfinger. A. Blomquist. L. Bell. C. Roehrkasse. C. Whitney. C. Jaeke. R. Petersen. P. Elsasser. N. Watton. J. Story. L. Anderson. R. Slepicka. D. Pearson. J. GiUiland. R. Stock. R. Rueter. A. Rinne. Front Row: T. Otto. V. Nelson. A. Epstein. J. Cadwallader. C. Weiss. N. Booth. J. Jelinek. G. Galloway. K. Kalkowski. S. Schneider. E. Jenkins, conductor: J. Sanders. M. Stears. J. Baker. L. Schelbltzki, B. Ruck. J. Jorgensen. W. Marquardt. W. Larson. R. Tideswell. R. Holscher. K. Green, accompanist. Singers: Choir Presentations Span the Ages From all periods — from early masses to coniemporary octaval pieces — University Singers chose music for its performances. Under the direction of Earl Jenkins, as- sociate professor of music, the symphonic concert choir presented the annual Christmas Carol Concert and the Spring Choral Con- cert. Members of Singers, combined with other rJU choruses, formed a choir of 500 voices. The choir presented the " Creation, " a Choral Union performance of Spring Ora- torio, and the " Messiah " featuring four solo- ists who were senior members of Singers. Singers are selected by try-out. Madrigals: Group Presents Well-Known Opera At the traditional Christmas program. Madrigal Singers presented " Amahl and the Night Visitors, " the well-known Christmas opera. The story revolved around a poor crippled shepherd boy and his widowed mother, and included a selection of Christmas carols, featuring Spanish carols with percus- sion accompaniment. The production was presented in the customary 12 th Century English style around a banquet table. The 39 member a capella choir is di- rected by John Moran, assistant professor of music. The group consists entirely of fresh- man members selected by try-out. :M;idri!;;ils: Back Row: J. Moran. conductor; R. Gibb. S. Knudson. J. Ramsay. R. Meinke. R. Vybrial. D Foeht. N. Criscimagna, B. Pearson. D Taylor. D. Thompson. D. Proett. L. Swanson. B. Fowler. G. Winkelbauer. R. Petersen. P. Egan. J. Wickless. D. Lyon. M. Haight. accompanist Front Row: P. Kinney. S. Johnson. S. Swift. K. Van Kranenburgh. L. Morton. J. Berner. J. Janssen. S. Stanley. S. Stark. V. Christensen. R. Lange. S. Keriakedes. N. Ash, K. Shaw. S Larson. A. Robertson. M A. Wagoner. G. Bottom, S. Otto, J. KeiU. 88 ■11 Debate: Squad Attends Over 200 Tourneys There is no substitute for knowledge ... a fact which the NU debate squad does not deny. Debators spent hours in the Hbrary searching for vahd material needed for tournaments, in ad- dition to spending hours in practice sessions to gather experience with colleagues. Additional experience was gained through participation in inter-collegiate debates. The 18 member debate squad participated in over 200 debates through- out the year. Among inter-collegiate tourna- ments attended were: Air Force Academy, Notre Dame, Northwestern University. Univer- sity of South Dakota, Missouri Valley tourna- ment at Manhattan, Kan., and the Delta Sigma Rho tournament at Boulder, Colo. Approximately 50 colleges attended NU ' s debate conference. The debate squad also spon- sored a high school debate clinic which 600 stu- dents and faculty members attended. Debate at NU is open to all students who are in good standing and who are interested in and capable of debating. To be qualified for Delta Sigma Rho. national debate honorary, members must have achieved outstanding ac- complishments in inter-collegiate forensics. Dcll.i Siiinia Kliu: B.ick K()w ; G. Pokorny. T. Chandler, J. Wehr. Fifth Kow : L. Myers D. Epp. president: B. Ken- dall, ads ' iscr; S. Bathe, vice president. Fourth Kow: D. Olson, adviser: J. Froeinke. S. George. Third Row: L. Rogers. C. Peeks. R. Weill. Second Kow: H. Norc. K. Madsen. L. Hillyer. Front Row: L. Goodson, J. Brumm, S. Moffltt. Gamma Lambda: Group Plans Entertainment for Band As the saying goes — " All work and no play " — became a mass effort to combine pleasure with work. Gamma Lambda, national honorary band fraternity, was responsible for the social activities of the band. At Christmas members sponsored a chili feed for band members: in the spring they gave the band awards banquet. In order to increase musical and marching efficiency, members discussed band perform- ances and offered constructive suggestions for the following year. In the fall the group pro- moted sales of a record album entitled " The Un iversity of Nebraska Band. " Members also helped to coordinate the traditional card section and plan halftime ceremonies which were pre- sented at the football games. During Band Day, which was organized by Gamma Lambda, mem- bers registered high school bands and directed them during the parade and halftime show. To be eligible for membership, a student must have participated in the band for three semesters. Each semester actives elect the ten most outstanding band members for pledgeship. 89 Mu Phi ' s Candy Sales Earn Money for National Projects " Hurry, Hurry! Get your homemade fudge and peanut brittle right here, " was the cry of Mu Phis as they sold candy at Christmas time to help support Gads Hill, a national music cen- ter in Chicago. At the music center members of Mu Phi. a professional music sorority, taught free lessons on a voluntary basis. The lessons were offered to children who could not other- wise afford to take private lessons. Another project was collecting classical music to send to a music school in the Philip- pines. Mu Phi co-operated with the national organization in their support of two programs. Money-raising projects enabled the chapter to help finance a music library which included records and Braille scores for the blind, and to support musical therapy for the deaf children in Denver Public Schools. For other contribu- tions, every girl gave a penny for each of the 57 years since Mu Phi ' s existence. Mu Phis worked closely with Lincoln Alum- nae, who sponsored a tea during which an an- nual scholarship was awarded to the " Outstand- ing Mu Phi of the Year. " Each girl had a chance to display musical talent before the group at a " musicale, " a monthly performance offering an opportunity to improve musicianship. " Take it once more with feelin?! " Claire Roehrkasse asks Nancy Sorenson, Ann Olson and Gail Galloway. Mu Phi Epsilon: Back Row: J. Otradosky. G. Galloway, J. Wiegers. N. Sorenson J. Tcnhulzen. K. Chamberlain. P. Fields. S Humphrey. Front Row: C. Eikers. M. Stears. corresponding secretary; J. Gardner, recording secretary; J. Lawrance. vice president; P. Parson, adviser; A. Olson, president; M. Miller, treasurer. 90 Oflta (Imicron: Bark Row: S. Bmiield, L. Conard. K. Olenburg. B. Price. P. Elsasser. J. Sanders. Front Row: N. Watlon. A. While, treas- urer S Slohs. president: K. Dean, adviser; H. Wilhelm. secretary; L. Anderson, vice prt. idtnt. randle . carols and cookie help create Christmas spirit at the annual DO party. Professional Musicians Host Chapter Province Convention " Age gathers wisdom " might have been an appropriate theme for Delta Omicron Province Convention. Chapters from Mount Pleasant. la., and Kearney State Teachers College traveled to the Nebraska campus to seek advice from NU Delta Omicron, the oldest chapter represented. The program included entertainment provided at a luncheon and an afternoon tea by chapter members, as well as workshops to discuss inter- chapter problems and exchange ideas. Members participated in various activities and special events throughout the year. A visit from the National President. Roxine Beard Petzold. highlighted the Founders Day Ban- quet held at the Lincoln Country Club. At Christmas Delta Omicron sponsored a vesper service in honor of their Charter Day. For the Music Inter-sorority Rush Week, members of Delta Omicron. Mu Phi and Sigma Alpha Iota worked together in sponsoring a chili feed for freshman girls. Shortly after Rush Week, new pledges of Delta Omicron prepared and presented a recital to display musical tal- ents. Actives demonstrated their homemaking abilities as they created specialties for a spring bake sale. The year ' s agenda was concluded with the initiation of new pledges. 91 SAI Initiates New Program By Organizing Rhythm Band At Cedars ' Home Orphanage and LARC School a full scale music program was developed by members of Sigma Alpha Iota, professional music sorority. Members purchased material and helped children construct instruments which were used in a children ' s rhythm band. Private lessons were given to children who wanted instruction in piano and other musical instruments. At LARC both music and dancing were taught in the classroom to help develop in- dividual physical skill. Arranging most of the music, SAI presented a Christmas program given for Sertoma Club, Cedars ' Home and LARC. Every three years, national SAI sponsors an American Music Award for professional com- posers. SAI ' s presented a concert in December which helped promote the appreciation of con- temporary music, one of the national SAI goals. In addition. Kappa chapter worked with alum- nae on another national project, transcribing music scores into Braille for the blind. Annual awards given throughout the year included the Outstanding Junior Award to Ann Blomquist and Sword of Honor Awards to Mary Ramage and Marcia Weichel. " Listen! If you must sample the goodies, please wait for the customers to leave! " Rhythm with wood and tin vibrates from LARC School as SAI ' s direct a children ' s band. 92 Slcni.i Alpha lola: Bark Ko» : A. Bloinqiiisl. S. Worlcy. B. Schniedtr. C. Coflriian. G. Grcving. P. Miintyii- A. Atmillf. J. Bilker. Front Row: A. Cook, treasurer; L. Bell, secretary; M. Knolle. vice president; K. Green, president: C. Whitner. M. K. Kaputska, corresponding secretary. Leontyne Price, soprano artist and honored SAI, is a special guest at an active and alum luncheon. Mary Kaputska tries out her new stereo which she won by selling concert tickets. 93 Album by NU Band on Sale Throughout State and Nation Recording Nebraska tunes, marches and concert numbers on an album entitled " The University of Nebraska Band " was a special fea- ture for the NU symphonic band. The album, recorded by the Fidelity Sound Recording Com- pany, went on sale at the Union, at music stores in Nebraska and throughout the nation. School spirit was sparked by band precision and pep on the field. Resplendent in scarlet and cream uniforms, the marching band executed intricate formations, designed by Jack Snider, while Donald Lentz co-ordinated the band with the student card section. The appearance of the NU Huskerettes marked a halftime first. Drilled by Mrs. Maley, the 18 girls, donned in red velvet jumpers and carrying pom-poms demonstrated precision dance exhibitions. Although the marching band consists only of men, two concert bands of 180 members in- cludes coed members. The collegiate band, un- der the direction of Jack Snider, presented sev- eral concerts for students and the general public. Directed by Mr. Lentz, the symphonic band pro- vided a program of symphonic numbers and marches while on tour of Nebraska high schools. Both bands participated in over 70 public per- formances during the school year. Donald Lentz Director, University Band IJand : Back Row: T. Peck, D. Slehlik. G. Wilkins. E. Eltze, R. Schmeling. R. Soenser. L. Mather. L. Adams. Fourth Row: J. Brooks, L. Prokop. D. Sell, K. Barjenbruch. B, Buckendorf, D. Morgan R Cook, C. Anderson, K. Person, G. Evchncr, J. Jorgenson. S, Keriakedes. C. Mitchell. G. Schellpeper, D. Focht. E. Nemec-. F Claussen. B Dunklau, J. Herbert. M. Montgomery. J. Ed- wards. L, Lamberly, S. Henderson, L. Hoepfinger. R Schmdier. R. Schmidt. Third Row: K. Molzer. A. While. L. Hutzenbiler. E. Rasmussen. J. Johnson. J. Mills. D. Crandell. R. Stock. R. Nelson. J, Nvquist, P. Salter. J. Gardner. P. Fields L Brooks M. Miller. J. Hinrichs. S. Wood. B. Fowler. H. Warren. D Kreifels. K. Jackson. C. Carlson. T. Bovcs. Second Row: L Roberts. R. Marker. J. Watkins C. Coffman. H. Ball. M. Ringland. D. Thomas. G. Campbell. V. Groth. M. Weber. R. Schwabauer B Carlson. S. Todd, J, Lawrence. M. Kapustka, J. Wicgers. Front Row: W, Reist, K. Chamberlain. G. Winkelbauer. M. Bohl. D. Overturf, V. Webman, D. Lentz, conductor; A. Olson, M. Davis, G. Oliver, C. Kramer, J. Otradosky. 94 Orchi-stra: Back Ku» ; K. Phillips. L. Adams. R. Johnson. Fifth Row: J. Nelson. B. Nelson. R. Stock. J. Johnson, P. Elckman. R. Schmidt. J. Fauquet. Fourth Row: A. Felsing. M Brinkman. D. Fowler. C. Gilliland. P. Epp. J. Gardner. J. Jorgensen. E. Hoffman. J. Nvquist. W Ross. P. Salter. B. Force. K. Chamberlain. F. Tirro. M. Miller. P. Fields. E. Cade. J. Marshall. C. Krutz J. Spicknall. Third Row: B. Keller. L. Britten B. Chasson. E. Lukenbach. C. Weiss. J. Oiradosky. C. Crandell. O. Thomas. G. Blum. A. Olson. S. Copcnhaver. A. Anville. V. Se.vmour. K. Scheffel. E. Blunn. Second Row: A. Schatz. M. El- lison. M. Claassen. L. Nisen. L. Trzcinski. L. Conard. P. Parson. Front Row: L. Rose. E. Wishnow, conductor. Emaiuu-1 W isliiidw Conductor. University Orchestra Special Concert Productions Feature Oustanding Soloists Strains of music by Bach. Beethoven and Brahms resounded from the Music Building Tuesday and Thursday afternoons as the entire University Orchestra spent hours rehearsing for concert performances. As a University faculty member for the 28th y ear and the chairman of the music department for the third year, Eman- uel Wishnow conducted the group. The orches- tra opened its concert season with Ellen Faull as guest soloist. Nationally-famous singers, soprano Jeanette Scovotti, tenor John Alexander, and NU ' s Leon Lishner, bass, highlighted the Spring Choral Concert by presenting " The Creation. " Another special event for the orchestra was the production of the opera, " The Sweetwater Affair. " In addition to playing for honors con- vocations, the group presented accompaniment for the annual Christmas performance of the " Messiah " and for the Singers ' concerts. Orches- tra ended their busy concert schedule by accom- panying selected senior soloists. Membership in orchestra is by tryouts held in the fall and before second semester. A reg- ular part of the school curriculum. Orchestra is composed of students from all colleges. Par- ticipation in performances offers experience for students, regardless of degree of advancement. 95 First Performances Highlight University Theatrical Season Debuts of two new works spotlighted the theater season. The opera, " The Sweetwater Affair. " was given its first production in Uni- versity Theater through the collaboration of speech and music departments. Another first production, " Lady of Eternal Springtime. " was the winner of the 1960-61 Nebraska National Playwriting Contest sponsored by Theater. Other productions for the regular season pre- sented at Howell Theater included " Six Char- acters in Search of an Author, " " A Streetcar Named Desire " and " Ring Around the Moon. " While memorizing and rehearsing lines, ac- tors worked on creating a definite character por- trayed in the play. There were tense moments and tedious work as directors strove for perfec- tion. Last-minute fitting of costumes and break- down of equipment threw havoc into the lives of crew members. On the opening night frayed nerves and excitement were characteristic of everyone involved with the play. Rewards came, however, when the applause of the audience rang out as assurance of a job well done. Ohserving Irom the platform hig:h above the stage Judy VVilhite is entranced by the phiy production. " I ' m rehearsing and you know perfectly well not to interrupt me I " snapped the infuriated director. A trace of red, a touch of black, a dab of blue — the completed product is a make-up masterpiece! 96 r Slnlonla; Back Row: S Mcndcrson, C L I ' jiks. 1, HiiiKcns, J. Mclclruiii. R QiKitih.iiiicr J GiUil.inci D Fuch: K IVlcrbcn G. Winkelbauer. T. Boyes. Third Row : A. Epsiein. K. Molzer J. Jorgenscn. G. Yaple. L. L:iwson J. Mills D Slcpicka B Fowler. J. Herbert. C. Anderson. Serond Row: R Nelson. D Stehlik. R. Gibb. G. Schellpeper. D Jundt C Carlson G Eychncr. D. Anderson. G. Mehring. D. Thompson. Front Row: R. Person. L. Hoepfinger. treasurer: J. Watkins sec- retary: R, Schmidt, vice president: K. Scheffel, president: R Morris. D. Pearson, R Slock. R Lenington Muted lnr . staccato blares and somber wails . . . Sinl ' unians harmonize to create a Dorsey illusion. Sinfonia Experimental Bands Test Varied Types of Music Jazz, from Dixieland to progressive, and classical music, from vocal to instrumental, were incorporated by Sinfonia. national professional men ' s music fraternity. Various bands com- prised of Sinfonia members provided experi- mental sections for different types of music. Symphonia Jazz Band gave a concert which included jazz selections from JuUiard and East- man Schools of Music and original compositions written by Robert Beadell. one of the veteran jazz men on the NU faculty. Freshmen students made up a second jazz ban d. A third group, the Rhythm and Bones Combo, demonstrated how to build a complete sound group around one section • — trombones. Playing original compositions and selections pat- terned after Kai Winding, well-known jazz man, the combo was heard around the campus. At the Fall Vocal Concert. Sinfonia pre- sented an example of primitive religious music — a Gregorian Chant which included parts of early 13th and 14 Century masses. Members also played selections from leading arrangers for the annual Spring Concert production. 97 Delta Phi Delta: Back Row: J. Lang. M. Raben. L. Turnbull. F. Spaulding. adviser; T. Chnstenson, president: M. Erickson. Second Row: L. Muhle. B. McKeown. secretary. Front Row: K. Harano. treasurer; T. Evans, vice president; L. Wright. Masquers: Theater Group Holds Open House Folk singers, poetry reading, dancing and torch singers, complete with lighting and stage effects, were featured at Masquers ' open house. In addition to the entertainment. Masquers provided coffee and refreshments. Selections from the acts were presented at various organizations throughout the state as a service project to the community. Other service projects included ushering and check- ing coats at theater productions. Members participated in the Honorary Producers ' ticket campaign and sold three- fourths of all season tickets. The campaign, sponsored by Masquers, created competition between the organized houses on campus. Other activities included decorating Howell Theater for holidays, holding a holiday sea- son party open to all people in theater and producing the annual Masquers ' show. At the Masquers ' banquet all the theatrical awards were presented to best actors and actresses in major and minor roles. Labora- tory theater awards were also presented then to the best actor, actress and director. For membership in Masquers, national theatrical honorary, a worker must earn 40 service points, accumulated by interest, en- thusiasm and work in theatrical productions. Delta Phi Delta: Members Capture First in Contest First place in the art contest at the Na- tional Convention went to Nebraska Chap- ter of Delta Phi Delta. Individual chapters displayed work which was representative of the various media. Creations from NU ' s chapter included an oil painting by Ken Pollard, a water-color by Suzie Heggen. an ink drawing by Tweed Evans and a chalk drawing by Thelma Christianson. Celebrating the 50th Anniversary of the founding of the National Chapter, the Na- tional Delta Phi Delta Convention was held in Lawrence, Kan., home of Alpha Chapter. The convention also marked the completion of a $50,000 scholarship fund. The fund will provide scholarships every year for members throughout the entire nation. Using the silk screen process. Delta Phi Delta members made original Christmas cards which were sold on campus. Members drew designs, built frames, cut stencils and printed cards. In addition, members made plans for holding evening drawing sessions. Other activities for the year included spon- soring an all-department art display in the Union. Delta Phi Delta is a national art hon- orary for students showing excellence in art. Masquers: Back Row: S Purbaugh. J. Allvn. F. Thompson. S. Carkoski. M. Bravton. L. Smith. L. Shadle.v. Second Row: P. Boroff. K. Beggs. A. Baumgarlner. J. Turner. S. Rice. J. Williams. A. Wolvin. Front Row: Z. Bernstien, service chairman: T. Rethmcier. treasurer; D. WiUiams. adviser; J. Hill, pres.dent; J. Baker, vice president; E. Kessler. secretary. 98 Tracticing With Precision ' -£: High-steppine Huskerettes add to glamour and spirit of football lialftimt- ceremonies. For a beautiful, velvet-smooth complexion, Judy I.arsen uses clay and water daily. OOM r n A. AC.H School of Journalism Burnett Hall " Calling all cars, go directly to 306 Burnett Hall; J-School is intercepting bulletin on police radio. " Many boxes ol tletcrKtiit Donation Aids Advances In Depth-Reporting Class Readers ' Digest granted $500 to the School of Journalism to help develop a new course in depth-reporting which was offered for the first time this year. A student taking the course in depth-reporting writes on all aspects of a story in an interesting way with- out voicing his own opinion. Diana Maxwell and Bobby Jo Bible re- ceived national recognition when their ar- ticles were printed in " The American Editor, " a magazine published by the New England Society of Newspaper Editors. Of the thou- sands of entries from students throughout the country, only 19 were accepted for final publication in the magazine. Re-accreditation was given to the School of Journalism for the years 1960-65. Jour- nalism School is one of forty-five in the na- tion given recognition by the American Coun- cil on Education for Journalism. During the year many nationally known journalists are brought to the University. William McGaffin of the Chicago DAILY NEWS and Mary Kimbrough, columnist with the St. Louis POST-DISPATCH, are two special guest speakers who visited the Journalism School last year. 100 Williain E. Hall, Director School oi Journalism " Oil no! I forgot the developer! " cries Gretchen Shellberg angrily. 101 Thcta Sii ma Flii: Back Row: S. Alden. A. Sowles. G. Shellberg. P. Dean. C. Powell. Kroiit Row: M. Reese, president; M. Blake, vice president; K. Long, secretary; I. Leder. treasurer; C. Wil- cox; S. Olson. Theta Sigma Phi: Honorary Creates New Workshop National recognition was given to Lambda chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s professional journalism honorary, for originating a workshop for Nebraska women journalists. The workshop, held in connection with the annual Matrix banquet, was designed to inform women of current trends in the field of journalism. Theta Sigma Phi sponsors a contest each year for women in daily and weekly journal- ism in Nebraska. Awards, based on entries of articles in three divisions, are presented to the winners at the Matrix banquet. Gil Savery of the Lincoln JOURNAL spoke on, " A Woman ' s Place in Copy-Edit- ing, " at the first special meeting of the year. Prominent journalists are featured speakers at the six professional meetings held. For membership in Theta Sigma Phi, a student must be a journalism major active in journalism activities, maintain a 5.0 over- all average and a 6.0 journalism average. Jacque Janecek was named outstanding woman in Theta Sigma Phi last May by the faculty of the School of Journalism. Sigma Delta Chi: Fraternity Initiates Faculty Forums Faculty forums were originated by Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s professional journal- ism honorary. Held twice a month, the forums were composed of students and fac- ulty members who discussed topics which re- lated to the Nebraska campus. Representing Sigma Delta Chi, president Herb Probasco served on the executive coun- cil at the fraternity ' s national convention in New York City in December. Governor Nel- son Rockefeller of New York, Turner Cat- ledge, managing editor of the New York TIMES and Governor Michael DiSalle of Ohio were three of the prominent men who spoke at the SDX convention. To be eligible for membership in Sigma Delta Chi, a student must be a sophomore, junior or senior, must have maintained above average scholarship and must intend to enter the journalism profession upon graduation. Fraternity members acted as judges at the convention of the Nebraska High School Press Association in November. They also chose the winners of the Silver Key awards, presented in the spring to high school jour- nalism students who demonstrated outstand- ing ability in Journalism. Sicnia Delia I ' lli: Uack Row: N. Buatly. T. MuMahon. D. Bennett. H. Blown. Second Row: D. Malcna. G. Lamberson. J. Abrahamzon. G. Peterson. Front Row: H. Probasco. president; D. Cal- houn, vice president; J. Woodson, secretary-treasurer; J. Morrison, adviser. 102 • c. ' gT5J5 I up 1 1)1, iiK riilUr. i.irliin ul ci lii ' lp iDrtilv tired .ISctiool studt ' iit- l.iri ' ltfN and tihlrts ni NoUoz a they I ' iijht drooping eyelids. In an el ' lort to sv a. the nia.v e.s, Barbara Barker sketches an ad. " I ' d rather wateh Cartoonville, " says Tom McMahon to Dave Malena as they use the video tape recorder. Weary Journalism Students Edit Special Election Issue Election night extended into the early morning hours for 32 bleary-eyed journalism students as they labored to put out a special 24 page election issue. Classes in reporting, editing, photography, typography and depth- reporting were integrated to publish the spe- cial paper, " The Lincoln Free Press. " The University of Nebraska School of Journalism is the only undergraduate school m the nation that has a field trip program. At the end of each semester, journalism majors are assigned to daily newspaper of- fices to work on a particular phase of news- paper publishing. In addition to the regular teams of feature writing, special photog- raphy, advertising and radio teams were sent out this year. The field trips are used as final examinations for the students. Journalism majors participate in an in- ternship program in the summer between their junior and senior years. Fifteen stu- dents were employed by newspapers throughout the country. In the fall Dr. Hall and each employer and intern evaluated the work accomplished during the summer. 103 College of Law I " What is the attriu-titin College of Law " 1 know I ' m supposed to learn Latin law terms, but I learned ' te amo, ' " admits August Si-human. Former Lawyer-Professor Becomes Tenth Law Dean David Dow assumed new duties as the tenth Dean of the College of Law. A staff member since 1946, Dean Dow assisted the school in gaining national recognition by creating a course called " Practice Labora- tory. " Designed to give students first-hand experience in dealing with common problems of private practice, the course is an integral part of the curriculum. The new Dean, a graduate of University of Michigan Law School, was presented with the Distinguished Teaching Award from the University. Requirements for admission to the Col- lege of Law are to be changed next year. Previously, a student was required to com- plete a two-year pre-law course. In an effort to give prospective lawyers a better all- around education, the college now requires a three- or four-year undergraduate program. The Honorable John Biggs. Jr.. chief judge of the third Judicial Circuit of the United States, was special guest speaker at the fall Law College convocation. Judge Biggs spoke on the topic, " The Guilty Mind: Psychiatry and the Law of Homicide. " Author of sev- eral law and fiction books, Judge Biggs is best known for his book, The Guilty Mind. 104 David Dow, Dean College of Law " If I don ' t find anything in here. I can use it for a paperweight. " 105 Law Review Board: Back Row: J. Janke. J. Ilich. A. Graves. R. Peterson. L. Goossen. S. Jensen. C. Kimball Second Row: C. Pallesen. J. Krause. S. Krantz. G. Cook. G. Watson. R. Gee. Front Row: R. Zuber, R. McCalla, associate editor; P. Shipley, managing editor: D. Sherwood, editor-in-chief; C. Noren, executive editor; R. Sluyter. associate editor; S. Van Pelt. Board Members Again Edit First Issue of Law Review For the first time in four years, the Law Review Board pubHshed the fall edition of the Nebraska Law Review. Formerly the Nebraska State Bar Association edited the issue. Featured in the first magazine were articles written by Carl Swisher, chairman of the political science department of Johns Hopkins University, Roscoe Pound, Dean Emeritus of Harvard Law School, and Lee Rankin, considered the second highest rank- ing attorney in the United States. One of the ten largest Law Reviews in the country, the Nebraska magazine consists of over 800 pages. With a circulation of over 4,000, the Nebraska Law Review is distrib- uted to Law Schools throughout the United States, government offices here and abroad, members of the Nebraska Bar Association and libraries all over the world. One of the highest honors in Law School is selection to the Board of Editors which publishes the Nebraska Law Review. The twelve-member board is chosen on the basis of scholarship, interest in Review work and proficiency in writing. The purpose of the Review is to " state and criticize Nebraska law in selected fields, in such a way as to be of service to the profession. " Included are critical comments on national legal problems. " I don ' t mind studying in Law College Library, 106 1 •fi-auft i " " : i- 0 ■ S| " r R ■ v - - iS " I wonder how my Perry M;i on picture would look here? " thinks Diek Morrison. •tu-ses look dilferenl from here. ' decide Sheldon Kranl . Sam Jensen and Richard Gee. members of Ioot Court. but realh. .u an intramur.ii ..ui.t " Bulging briefcases are a trade-mark of all law students, but I gave mine a special touch! " exclaims Bill Gourley. 107 College of Medicine Medical tefhnicians shed shoes and relax with a coke after a long laboratory class. University Hospital Playing nurse, a gay little patient reports the rabbit ' s heartbeat to a student doctor. 108 Eppley Foundation Donates Clinic Fund to Med School A grant of $2,500,000 was given to the University College of Medicine in Omaha for the construction of the Eugene C. Eppley Institute. The six-story structure, to be con- structed on the medical campus, will be used for research in cancer and allied diseases. In addition to conducting research on cancer, the institute will hold teaching clinics and cancer seminars for medical students and physicians in the Omaha area. Visiting lecturers of national prominence will help conduct these service activities. Approximately 325 aspiring physicians are enrolled in the College of Medicine and are working for their degree as Medical Doctors. Requirements for entrance include an interview with an admission board, com- pletion of three years at an accredited col- lege and 90 semester hours which must have consisted of courses in social science, liberal arts, basic sciences and a foreign language. Freshmen are primarily taught the for- mations of the human body and sophomores, the body functions. Juniors receive practical training in University Hospital while seniors work directly under clinical staff supervision. k f I J. p. Tollman. Dean College of Medicine " Monkey business " is Dr. Gibbs " interest when he has spare time. 109 A «iiJ i 4ii. ff f Ci A V ' % % 9i § I ' ' Back itow M Montgomerv, G. Foster, J. Klein. R. Spure, R. Jorgensen. D. Parker. J. Ewing. B Gcrris. R. Milei. S. Peterson. J. ickless. M Mavs b Brodd J. Albers. K. Evans. R. Brouillette. R. Mitchell. B. Johnson. P. Clare. B. Bloom R.Engelbart. C Sweet. Third Row: V RiiPtei- R Johnson M Katz S Stone. K. Barjenbrueh. J. Diez, R. Koester. W. Tiemann. J. Houfels, M. Brodkey. C. Murphy. A. Phimmer R Neil J Morgan M Larsen. Second Row: K. Tempero, S. Souders. D. Metzger. A Thomsen. N. Smith. S. Knee, M. Pugh. MSt?r ' htR Dagger. C. Decker. V. Webman. K. Sargent. J. Richard. R. Katzer. M. Weber. T. Rutz. E. Luckenbach, J Harris FronT Row: E Powell, sponior: R. Gould, K. Paulman. P, Collicott, S. Crabbe. G. Fredrickson, J, Fowler, D. Schneider, D. Overturt. ' J. Tayoor. J. Mclntyre. D. BeerUne. A. Rada. I. Belzer. E. Baillie, B. DiUow, president. NU-Meds: Dean Discusses Med Prerequisites Prospective medical technicians, recep- tionists, general practitioners and specialists — all comprise members of NU Meds. The organization is designed to acquaint prospec- tive medical students with med school en- trance requirements. The only prerequisite for membership is an interest in a profes- sional medical career. J. P. Tollman, Dean of the College of Medicine, was a special guest speaker at one meeting. He discussed the medical profes- sion and Omaha entrance requirements. Members have monthly meetings to con- duct business and to hear prominent special- ists speak about their particular area of med- icine. Through the programs, members gain knowledge of the various fields of medicine. Theta Nu: Med Honorary Visits City Hospital An annual spring banquet, a tour of Lin- coln General Hospital and the formal initi- ation of new members in January and May highlighted the year for Theta Nu. Theta Nu, pre-med honorary for stu- dents who attend either the University of Nebraska or Wesleyan University, is open to students who have maintained high schol- arship in pre-medical course. Membership requirements include a weighted 6.5 average and completion of 45 hours of college work. In addition to visiting the Hospital, mem- bers heard several prominent Lincoln physi- cians speak on specialized fields. Two movies — Cancer and The Relationship Between Medicine and the Drug Industry — were shown to provide additional background. Theta Nu: Back Row: I. Belzer. K. Tem- pero. G. Burgeson. S. Watson. M. Nowak. Front Row: E. Powell, sponsor; K. Barjen- brueh. president; R. Shapiro, vice president; D. Taylor. secretary -treasurer. 110 Alpha Omega Alpha: Society Nominates 12 Med Students After nine quarters of hard work and high scholarship, twelve outstanding medical stu- dents were nominated for membership in Alpha Omega Alpha, national medical honorary. The nominees, selected by a unanimous vote of the active chapter, were chosen on the basis of inter- est, ability, professional potential and high per- sonal standards in their undergraduate work. After a pledge period, nominees are initiated into the organization as life members. The honorary was founded at the University of Illinois in 1902. Alpha chapter, the only group of Alpha Omega Alpha members in Ne- braska, was organized at the University of Ne- braska School of Medicine in 1914. Each year, one member of the faculty, se- lected on the basis of personal integrity, leader- ship and contribution to the School, is chosen as an honorary member of the organization. Faculty members are selected by the active members of Alpha Omega Alpha. Taul I). HusiluiU Dr. I ' raiU ' is C ' olciiiaii t liarUs . . I)iil)i Donald V (.ojii IJolicil K. Ili ' iss W ' illiaiii ( . .Ifiisci) Freili-rick Koch Donald I . Nickniaii Law I ' l-nci.- liiidulpli John L. Suaiison Thomas ' . Toft IIii;, ' o I liland I ' aiil F. Walter Fighting spring fever. C.irol L.-in|:hauser studies a germ nilture during afternoon lab session. 11] School of Nursing FT] ' 1 Practice brings perfection- School of Nursing Building " Handle with care — oxygen is flammable, " a registered nurse cautions two students. 112 Student Nurse Wins Title In State- Wide Competition " Nebraska State Student Nurse of the Year " — for the third consecutive year, a student from the University of Nebraska School of Nursing has received the award. The winner, Kathyrn Murphy, competed in a state-wide contest for the honor. Unlimited opportunities are offered to student nurses at the University School of Nursing. The sophomore studies the basic sciences of chemistry, anatomy, microbiology and physiology. Valuable experience is gained in the junior and senior year by work- ing regular shifts at the University Hospital. The graduate receives a Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing and the status of a quali- fied Registered Nurse. From assisting in surgical procedures in the operating room to practicing psychiatric nursing, the student nurse has a wide field of experience from which to choose the area of nursing she will enter after graduation. The School of Nursing functions under the student council, a self-governing associa- tion. Under the guidance of faculty mem- bers, the students have an opportunity to de- velop and maintain rules for conduct. ■v I Irnia Kyle. Director School of Nursing Walking silently through the dorm tunnel. a nurse prepares for night duty training. 113 ' 96 • , ' M ' 0k " A first lesson in nursing: how to scrub a floor— you have three years to perfect the finer points. ' " Goodie " booths stimulate Symbolic of a nurse ' s profession is a crisp cap and starched white uniform. 114 • appetites for observers at the Fall Festival. Joann KoUmorgcn Fall Festival Queen •■H iu can I hid? I ' itt h i my i;anu ' . not hridnr. " cxilainis a niirsinK tudent afti ' r gettinK off work. Nursing Profession Provides Both Routine and Unexpected A combination of routine and the " unex- pected " describes the nursing profession. First- year students soon discover that not every intern is handsome, every patient a millionaire, and that every day does not consist of smiling and holding a playboy ' s hand. There are a series of firsts — first day on the ward, first patient, first hj ' po — even if it is only given to an orange. Soon the hours spent in the lab and classroom are applied as prac- tical knowledge and the " probie " is on her way to becoming a qualified nurse. Old and new nurses alike are often " lucky " enough to be assigned the 3 to 1 1 p.m. shift. Making beds and taking temperatures, however, do not fill all the student ' s time. The " Half- Way " party, given by juniors who have com- pleted one-half of their training, and the Fall Festival provide relaxing entertainment. Ba- zaars and a variety program make the Festival a major event of the year. Senior Joann Koll- morgen was chosen Queen of the Festival. A " Big Sister " plan conducted by the upper- classwomen orients the incoming sophomores. After a year, the " Big Sisters " participate in the capping of their " Little Sisters. " College of pharmacy A prescription, successfully filled, Lyman Hall A reluctant guiiua pif; luuses a problem in Jim Slepicka ' s laboratory experiment. College Acquires Machines For Study of Radio-Activity Radio-activity traced by radio-isotopes is the newest field of research offered by the College of Pharmacy. Through a $6,000 grant from the United States Atomic Energy Commission, the new equipment was in- stalled for use during the fall semester. Trac- ing radio-active substances through the body aids students in understanding the functional processes. The equipment also detects radio- activity present in the laboratory. 1960 graduates from the College of Pharmacy were the first group to have com- pleted the five year program instigated in 1957. According to the Medical Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, all schools must have made the transition to the five year cur- riculum by 1960 to remain accredited. The plan requires a student to complete two years in the College of Arts and Sciences before he may apply for enrollment to the College of Pharmacy. A board reviews the applications, then selects students to participate in three years of specialized research and training. Divided into five sections, the College of Pharmacy offers programs in administration, pharmaceutical chemistry, general pharma- cy, pharmacognosy and pharmacology. 116 Jost ' ph B. Burt, Dean CViUege of Pharmacy Duane Delozior and Dr. Oihsnn measure the radioactive content of various metals. 117 AIMlA: Back Row: D. Burt. F, Marrs, D. McVaney. D. Fenner, R. Asher. R. Baker. L. Allison. H. Anderson, S. Stohs. F. Hronik. P. Wells. Third Row: R. Haruey, T. Cunningham C. Wallick, L. Fletcher. D. Elms. P. Tooley. C. Hofman. C. Samuelson. B. Leonard. D. Bauermeister. Second Row: D. Delozier. president: L. Johnson. J. Janousek. B. Web- ster. K. Tharp. F. Pang. R. Tharp. R. Atkins. R. Prochazka. J. Kautzman. vice president: L. Small. Front Row: W. Saski. M. Mitchell. J. Kersten. M. Petersen, B. Frazer, P. Griess, G. Northouse, A. Halfhide. L. Houfek. J. Slepicka. R. Gibson. APhA: Organization Tours Supply Houses Parke-Davis laboratory in Detroit and Upjohn laboratory in Kalamazoo were toured by members of the American Pharma- ceutical Association. The visits enabled stu- dents to be present during the complete proc- essing of pharmaceutical supplies and to ob- tain information about jobs in pharmacy. Members of the United Health Team spoke to APhA, explaining the organization of the World-Wide Health Team and pre- senting its programs for improved health. All students enrolled in the College of Pharmacy are eligible for membership into the American Pharmaceutical Association. APhA is the only national fraternity repre- senting the professional pharmacy interests. Kappa Psi: Members Offer Tutoring Services Through the free tutoring services of Kappa Psi, members helped pre-pharmacy students with courses such as science which are prerequisites in the College of Pharmacy. Filing a recommendation to the Ne- braska Pharmaceutical Association, Kappa Psi suggested a state legislative bill to re- quire that only registered pharmacists or ap- prentices be allowed to fill a prescription. At the annual Kappa Psi banquet. Dean Thayer, National Grand Regent, explained ways to achieve the purposes of the orjianiza- tion. Kappa Psi, an honor fraternity for pharmacy students, supports and extends the pharmacy profession and prepares graduates for a successful role in the medical profession. K:ipi :i Psi; Back Row: R Asher, L. Allison, R. Baker. P Toolev, C. Hofman, B. Leonard. Third Row: C. Wallick. D. McVane.v. J. Kautzman, historian; D. Elm. R. Prochazka, H. Anderson. C. Samuelson. Second Row; R. Haruey. D. Delozier. ' ice regent: D. Fenner, R. Tharp, A. Halfhide. R. Atkins, D. Bauermeister. P, Wells. Front Row; W. Saski. T. Cunningham, J. Janousek, P. Griess. G. Nortliouse. L. Houfek, J, Slepicka. R. D. Gibson, adviser. ' 118 IP ll.i iiii; foliaeo in llio c ■»•nhllu ■ » ' .s stucU ' iits to f |) ' riiii ' iit witli m;my IhtIi medicines. Plants, Principles And Projects Whin i lis (.lUM " jolts, a conditioned rat riiuN the safest refuge is a notched pole. Pills, prescriptions, potion ' — the results arc varied when seniors experiment in pharmacy laboratory. Culture transplants involve intricate work but Charles llofmann undertakes the task. 119 Teachers College Teachers College Displays in Elepliant Hall delight " Shoptalk " centers around an explanation of terrain in a practice teaching seminar. 120 College Prepares Materials For An Exchange Program Through a S 1,000 grant from the Amer- ican Association for Teacher Education, Teachers College began an exchange of audio-visual materials with Beit Hanina. Jor- dan. Book collections, tape recordings and radio broadcasts, student advisory board publications and displays of sketches and photographs were exchanged with the Beit Hanina Rural Teacher Training College to improve relations and understanding. As part of the National Defense Educa- tion Act, Dr. Meierhenry and Mr. McBride conducted experiments in the utilization of television, radio and motion pictures. To avoid repetition of programming in schools throughout the country, the two men exam- ined the feasibility of an exchange of mate- rials with other colleges. Dr. Meierhenry is a member of the National Education Associ- ation visual aids committee and works with Nebraska ' s NEA audio-visual department. Dr. Meierhenry, the first instructor to teach an educational television course in audio-visual aids in the United States, pre- sented a course in audio-visual aids in 1955. Dr. Zafforoni, Elementary Science instructor, and Dr. Bonneau, in Education 31, both con- ducted classes through television this year. Walter K. Beggs. Dean. Teachers College " Lights, camera . . . " Dr. Bonneau plans a setting for his TV class. 121 I ' hi Kpsilon Kappa. Back Kow: J. Honseigo. C. Miller. C. Wear. E. Sick, H. . rmhrust. E Williams. Second Row: G. Haney. G. McCabe. L. MeClean. vice president; E. Walin. L. Rockcy. L. Warren. L. Kovar. treasurer. Front Row: J. Geier, faculty adviser; J. Dillon, C. Ellis, secretary; E. Oilman, D. Myers, K. Walker. R. Klaas. iJm Phi Epsilon Kappa: Honorary Hosts Orphan Play Day " Play day for orphans, " sponsored by Phi Epsilon Kappa, provided an opportunity for boys in Lincoln orphanages to improve athle- tic skills. Members transported the children to the Men ' s Physical Education Building to participate in games and organized sports. By helping inmates of the state peniten- tiary with individual gymnastics, members gained actual coaching experience. Student instruction enabled the inmates to improve their athletic performances. Members sponsored high school basket- ball and baseball clinics, and also admin- istered the Boys State physical fitness test. Phi Epsilon Kappa is the only national professional fraternity for physical education majors or minors with high scholarship. UNSEA: Group Selects Outstanding Student " Most promising student, " an honorary title awarded by UNSEA, is presented to the junior or senior in Teachers College who has most fully developed his potential. The award and special recognition for outstand- ing members in scholarship was announced at the UNSEA spring banquet. Shirley Chab and Kathy Beggs attended the State Leadership Conference in Chadron. At the State Education Meeting in Omaha, eight members represented the chapter. Joint meetings with other college chapters were held to unite the state organization. University of Nebraska State Education Association, open to all undergraduate Teachers College students, is the local pro- fessional society affiliated with the NEA. Executi e Council: Back Row: K Biggs, G. Engel. S. Parker. Second Row: J. Rogers. L. DeWall. Dr. R. Reckeway, S. Chab. 122 Pi Lambda Thcta: „ „ -m aikotc t nvlr ;tprhuis N Walton. A. Bloiiiquist. A. Leibrandl, Back Ko«: L. Wnght. M Terr.ll. D. Bryan M Albers. J. D ' ' ' « rd m ' Fritz A. Walker H. Strickland P. S Lovelt. M. Koch Third Row: M. Stears P Rolofson. _ McLora. i«. Lawrence. A. Long. M. H.ll. K. Becker. N. Galena r R°BBi? „L hem ront. s " " " " " . Larson L. DeWall. J. Cargill. C Ver- Dr.shaus. M. Penner S Ro horst a Miles S. Oberg. S. ° Kessler. vice president; D. Sellentm. ; ?de , " p. ' V7r.e;. ? c ' o7dTng sfc r " e?;|- r M pl.e™ s onsor: M. Muller. L. Prokop, A. West. Proud Pi Lambda Theta initiates display their new active pins after the ceremony. Pi Lambda Theta: Honorary Hears Talk on Standards " The Road Not Taken. " a discussion de- signed to encourage high teaching standards, was presented by Mary Meilenz at the Pi Lambda Theta banquet. Miss Meilenz explained that each prospective teacher must avoid medi- ocrity and strive for individual excellency. Minnie Schlicting. mathematics supervisor at University High and past treasurer of Pi Lambda Theta. received a gift and recognition during the banquet. Both group adviser and treasurer are faculty positions. Speakers at the monthly meetings discuss contemporary developments in the field of edu- cation. Dean Beggs outlined the Teachers Col- lege curriculum and also informed members about accreditation at the University. Each year a national Pi Lambda Theta officer addresses the group on such pertinent topics as federal aid to education, stricter requirements for certi- fication and improving facilities. Pi Lambda Theta. national women s hon- orary, was organized to encourage excellency in future teachers. Membership is based on high scholarship, enrollment in Teachers College and recommendations from two active honorary members and one educational instructor. 123 Boosting sales for MEN scholarship certifitates, Dr. Clifton pays a dollar to a persistent member. Mu Epsilon Nu: Group Sells Scholarship Certificates " You have purchased a share in the future of America, " was the slogan embossed on cer- tificates sold by Mu Epsilon Nu. Each year the organization sells certificates to people in and around Lincoln to raise funds for a two-semester full tuition scholarship, awarded to a high school senior boy who was outstanding in scholarship. Endeavoring to interest competent high school students in the teaching profession, mem- bers present panels at career day programs throughout the state. The organization also counsels outstanding senior boys, explaining pro- cedures for University enrollment, registration and scheduling. Mu Epsilon Nu annually rec- ognizes an outstanding teacher in the state. For additional teaching experience members teach at the Waverly school. At University High School Mu Epsilon Nu members take tickets at the basketball games, chaperone school func- tions and also provide an individual counseling program for senior boys and girls. Mu Epsilon Nu, national men ' s teaching fra- ternity, was organized to increase the number of professional male teachers, to provide further teaching experience for students and to unite the professional educators in America. Mu Epsilon Nil: Back Row: r Borofl. M. Cacck, S. Henderson. D. Stehlik. D. Prokesh. C. Kreciium. . Purtzcr. Sec-ond Row: R Tonjes. J. Gilliland, P. Johns. J. Meier. R. Jensen. J. Knepper. Front Row: F. Walz. T. Reth- nieier president: C. Nov.ik. vice president; W. Andersen, secretary: N. Papke. treasurer; D. Clifton, sponsor. 124 •Reproducins Rembrandt. " Mr. (l.nunt.. fodises the ramera in MaleriaN Divelopm ' -nt laboratory. Student Teachers Encounter New Duties and Experiences Car pools, intricate schedule planning and frantic dashes from University High to the Tem- ple Building frequently cause headaches for seniors majoring in education. r „,„ Underclassmen soon master the art of paper cutting, pasting and psychoanalyzmg Projects range from poetry booklets for tmy children to a complete individual case study. Observations in th various Lincoln public schools and planned programs with children also provide outside edu- cational opportunities for future teachers Playing Squirrels in the Treetops and Red Rover " in Education 154 in preparation for guidance on the playground contrasts sharply tith actual recess supervision. To the d smay of student teachers, most children generally pre- fer In unorganized game of softball or hopscotch to a well-planned activity program. Christmas parties, mass --tings, cokes with rminselees and conferences with Dr. Hall in dudetme of the activities of Nebraska Human Resources Development Foundation. Under the supervision of the educational psychology de- nartment the proiect enables University stu- dentTto study environmental effects on children, ?o analyze tL potential traits of leadership m children and to improve the community. 125 Poetry, Parties and Planning Grading the papers is often more difficult for student teachers than taking the tests. Practicing before the Orphans Play Day, students prepare a demonstration of skill. Dr. Seuss ' s " Grinch " fascinates students enrolled in a laboratory section of remedial reading class. 126 ROYALTY ... a crown, a title, a thrill and a letter home to the folks. Keeping the air of nonchalance through inter- views, campus votes and the Big Night. Staying humble and gracious through " Congratulations ' and " Oh, how wonderful ' enduring photographers . . . being pointed at in the Crib. Then finally hanging up the honor and g etting back to the books. Filing it all away under " Things to Remember ' . " 127 Homecoming Queen is an honor reserved for a few lucky junior uornen. After grueling intervieus ten are chosen as finalists. Campaigning begins and the feverish action ends only after the gun signaling the end of the game. For Queen Gunel. it means a special honor. She is the first foreign student ever to be elected Homecoming Quern on the l ebraska campus. For Gunel. it means a harried neek-end of rallies, presentations. viewing the displays and attending the dance; for sophomores. something to look forward to next year. 128 Homecoming Queen Qunel Ataisik Indfliendcnt W (Mtun ' s Association Honjcconiint A ttcndant Diane Tinan KtJ nj Ka pa i.]ainina Homecom in ; A rtendan t Nancy Tederrnan Alpha Chi Omega 129 Prince Kosmet Don Fricke Alpha Tau Omega Nebraska Sweetheart Kay Hirschbach Kappa Alpha Theta 30 Outstanding Collegiate Man Jim Huge rhi Kat pa Psi Ideal Nehr aska Coed Qretchcn Shcllherg Delta Qamma 13 ' f% M Miss Navy Lynn Wright Kapjui A )hci Theta % Miss Arvjiy Jiuly Holmes Alpha Chi Omega Miss Air Force Donnette Keys Qanxmct Phi Beta 132 Honorary Commandant hromt-s a Cinderella in i norld nj shiny coaches, hrass-buttoned uniforms, candle-lighted tables and sutl iniisic. Her Prince Charming is the Military and she is nhisked auay to the castle and the grand hall in an em hanled ( (airerlihle It the most auspicious moment she her entrance — after the hevy nf other maidens has passed the st ruttny of those present, her arrival adds an aura of " mahe believe to the already glanua oas sumnindings. In all Iter regal splendor she receives the acclamatnais of her subjci ts. and radiantly smiles in thanks for this tribute. For this Cinderella and her admirers tneli e o clock never comes — the glamour of the hours IS indelibly left in the memory of all present. She dances in her magic glass slippi-rs ivith nar a care — she s not am subject to jealous glances of " itiiLed slefi sisters. I here is no ilmiiil in miMmr s mind that this Cinderella is perfect for her Prim e (Charming — espci iall because she s " SLip Harris. uMi Honorary Commandant Mar Ann Harris Pi Beta Phi 133 Activities Queen Helen Schinieier Women ' s Residence Halls I Hello Girl Qladys Rolfsmeyer Love Memorial Hall 1 : St a i ■ Miss E-Week Judy Zadina Alpha Omicron Pi 134 jSlay Queen Linda Walt Ktj ) n( A )hc( Theta 135 Back Row: Don Fricke. Robert Smith. Tom Henley, Robert Weber, Paul Herman. Third Row: Essie Mortazavi. Dennis Mulli- gan Jerrv Dickinson. Don McKenzie. Kenneth Hildreth. Second Row: Nancy Forman. Nancy Tederman. Judy Howard. Nancy gan. Jerry Dickinson. Don McKenzie. Kenneth Hildreth Bailar, Ann Savidge. Dorothy Carpente " " ' " Jeannie Morrison. .. w. x .. .. w.. Seconc — . Front Row: Derrolynn McCardie. Mary Ann Harris. Elaine Voth. Lee Ann Kitto. Ice Capades Stars Select Queens and Bachelors Stars of the 1961 Ice Capades selected bcth the 1961 CORNHUSKER Beauty Queens and Eligible Bachelors at a luncheon in February. Preliminary judges for Beauty Queens were Van Westover, Roy Carmen, Mrs. Marg Van Horn and Mrs. Doris Pierce. Mrs. Robert Hough, Mr. and Mrs. Quentin Bengston and Frank Hallgren were preliminary judges for Eligible Bachelor. The 1961 CORNHUSKER is proud to pre- sent the 1961 Beauty Queens and Bachelors. Dotty Carpenter is a Teachers sophomore from Omaha and a Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mary Ann Harris is a senior in Teachers from Bellevue and a member of Pi Beta Phi. Marilyn Handschuh is a sophomore in Arts and Sciences from Omaha and a member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Derrolynn McCardie is a Teachers sophomore from Fremont and a Kappa Kappa Gamma. Anne Savidge is a freshman in Arts and Sciences from Omaha and a Delta Gamma. Nancy Tederman is a junior in Teachers from Holdrege and an Alpha Chi Omega. Jerry Dickinson is a junior in Arts and Sciences from Wahoo and a Theta Xi. Don McKenzie is a Business Administra- tion senior from Hebron and a Phi Delta Theta. Dennis Mulligan is a junior in Business Administration from Sargent and is a member of Men ' s Residence Halls. xvOy INeil is a senior in Arts and Sciences from Cozad and a member of Delta Tau Delta. Robert Smith Business Administration junior from Valley, is a member of Delta Up- silon. Chip VV OOd is a sophomore in Arts and Sciences from Gering and Sigma Chi. 136 Elaine Voth A .h« Phi Don Fricke A )hu Tail Omega M Lee Anne Kitto Alpha Phi Kent Hihlrcth Theta Xi II Jeanne Morrison Delta Qmnma Essie Mortazcivi Men ' s Residence Halls Boh Weber Paul Herman Fcinnhouse Jiuly Howard Kafyfa Alpha Theta 139 Tom Henley Beta Theta Pi V • v Nancy Forenum CKj Oine a Nancy Bailar Ddta Delta Delta 140 Jerry Dickinson ThctA Xi 141 " i ■«■ f Dorothy Carpenter Kappa Kappa Qamina 142 Don McKenzie Phi Delta Thcta 143 t Marifvn Handschith Kat {ni Alfiha Theta 144 Dennis MitlU un Men ' s Residence Halls 145 Roy Neil Delta Tail Delta 146 I y Alarv Ann Harri.s Vi Beta Phi 147 Anne Savidge Delta Qamma 148 5 Boh Smith Delta I ' oji 49 Chip Wood Si am a Chi 150 Nanc Tederman A )hu Chi Omega 51 Derrolynn McCardle Named 1961 Miss CORNHUSKER The 1961 CORNHUSKER, wishing to con- tinue a new feature, presents the 1961 Miss Cornhusker. From 12 Beauty Queen Finalists, Miss Derrolynn McCardle was selected by the Stars of the Ice Capades to receive the title. The five-foot-eight-inch sophomore, major- ing in elementary education, possesses the qual- ities of a queen — poise, personality and beauty. Her lovely soprano voice blends nicely with her black hair, brown eyes and fair complexion. The 19-year-old queen, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Derrold McCardle of Fremont, is a native of Nebraska. She has been active in WAA, Young Republicans, Red Cross and was a 1961 Miss E-Week Finalist. Her musical talents have not been unnoticed, for she has been a member of Madrigals and song chairman of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Derrolynn spends her spare time reading, water skiing and bowling. Members of the queen ' s court are Queens Mary Ann Harris, Marilyn Handschuh, Dorothy Carpenter, Nancy Tederman and Anne Savidge. Derrolynn McCardle Kappa Kappa Qamma 52 »— -r ■ » - CAMPUS LIFE -a flurry Of seasons — each with its own Special aura of events and Traditions. Fall is new faces and old coffee cups; Rush, re-acquaintance, Registration and renewal Of the same old habits. Pall is football, Homecoming And social functions. Falling leaves and rising Expectations. Weekends in the woods Are whisked away by invading Winter . . . Winter filled with warm fires, Long nights and longer Bull sessions. And the waiting for vacation — And waiting for the right guy To call about the Military Ball, Or the formal. Or just Saturday night. First warm day — Convertibles and keds Still the drugery of class And the drone of lectures. Coke dates at night, Misty walks after In the newness of green spring. Suddenly Ivy Day — And finals And black-robed processions. I Saturdays filled with " Go Big Red — All the way to Roca. " Saturdays filled with Scarlet and Cream — When all the sidewalks Shuffle with fall, And bright sweaters Leave books on quiet desks And flow into Laughing, bumping crowds. Crowds of alums And old jocks Back for Homecoming Or the Oklahoma game. Crowds passing red sweaters Hawking programs Or pennants. And if ' s game time — And the crowd is alive — " Go Big Red. " -St. tt£ !L; i I i ri • -. . . ■.- s»i.»fc.- ' • v■ 7•X .■■--•• ■• .TV• i4k ' ' I ■ . i I : I . " i? ' ' y:-i..v.-. s ' . % " j !5 1 • •-iir •J . ' K " w ' • Playing, studying, hurrying, Worrying, racing, coffeeing Students . . . Always the student Keeping a University And its traditions alive . . . Active students Who like to compete And love to win: Win Coed Follies, Or KK, or a basketball game. Always the student Who likes vacations And Is crazy about skiing Or a New York jaunt. Always the student Studying hard . . . Playing harder. - --irft " Now really, how can I be expected to meet riishee-. when I ciin ' t ovrn hnivh my teeth? " iS " You can ' t use the bricks as a chair any longer; the workmen want to start building the fireplace. " " Our house offers ilisini, i .nU .mt.ii,! — first, we have the only boardwalk on campus. 161 ■■ ' ■ — " -rwrn ■■xi%. » . iiipt j (, " • r r ' ' cr M nonV i " ' -J : Sj r ' f- - V Watch out for the guy third from the left — he ' s got a handshake that means a week in Student Health. " Confidentally, we ' re building a trip. We Rush Week revisions cause frantic confusion for fraternity ana surority aclircs. icith Ino sets oj parties. " II ill it ever eiid ' r " U hat is this ugly rumor thai Liiuolii hays have to lire in the dona duririi; the entire neek? ' Building i)r dileins cause Alpha ( ' .his lo greet rushees on a hastily irn prarised boardwalk. Alpha Phis begin skipping meals nhen they see their food eoming from a lorn-up kitchen, and Delta Gamnuts l derale the smell of fresh varnish and plaster bucket obstcules in an effort lo compete nilh 12 other houses for the best pledge class. Rushees. not realizing the heliind-tlie-scenes cmnmolion. remark. " Thanh- you. I had a wonderful time. " Soon ntud dresses and sporl coals are replaced h swimm ' ug suits and " grabbles. " Seniors breathe a sigh of relief as ihey realize thai ihe ensuing year will require only writing " recs. ' ' and the effort will be in reading the pledge lists in the morning paper, ll ' s over, and all agree, everyone got a top pledge class! 162 ' 31 ( will net Ihf best pledge elass. " • • Vli;it a trip, llirtt- II.U lircs. i drcpppcd IransniLssion and a sad tale t« tell — wait until voii hear about the prospect-s. " Multi-colored pledge ribboiLs indicate the end of an excitinp week, but only the beginning of memorable moments as a sorority sister. 163 New Student Week revolves around one continuous line — a line uhich begins with the traffic direction of luggage brigades by jrdti ' initx mm ditd cuds ivith the Chancellor ' s Reception. Observers note ihal jrcshincn girls are really " tiuigli! " To the beuildered freshman the campus is a mass coufw ion of unfamiliar faces, buildings and procedures. To returning students, registraliun causes depleted bank accounis and llic jcar of Friday afternoon classes. As evening comes, only the dinner line renuuns. Exhausted .sliidrnis Kail in front of the llwatre. unaware of tomorrow s j)it jails — classes! ' I won ' t give tin- -« IkikI .mymore than my blood, sweat, tears and 120 dollars. " " Why not be collegiate? Carry your books in a ' chic ' shopping bag. " 164 " Wlu ' ii 1 jivl to iu .uImmt. Ill barn.uii lor (lu•llul i li.iii;;r lu i. Hull 111 ask for more chairs. ' Climaxing New Student Week, the li.iiii tllor ' s reception gives students the opportunity to meet campus dignitaries. ■•.Ml right, we will flip for the next girl coming into the lobby — I ' ve waited for almost an hour. " 165 " What we need is organization. Now, if you pledges will just pay attention, we ' ll get moving. " Homecoming is a carnival that amies to the campus once a year. Every house has an attraction on the midway — intricate displays operate despite pledfie power and (down fuses. Even if the rain runs the color of Mr. Magoo ' s hat. students and alumni observe the tradition of viewing the displays. Throngs pack streets as hlatanl music blares from loud speakers. Like a huge caravan people stream onto the campus . . . alums wearing mums return to see of " the school is still the same. Beginning the melee is the joyous but tearful Homecoming Queen ceremony, settniii the pace for the weekend — Fijis and Gamma Phis are elated with their winning displays hut sadness pervades nheu the footlxdl team is defeated. Iftcr u hectic weekend suddenly everything becomes quiet as displays are torn donn and a semblance of order returns . . . memories are all that remain of Homecoming I ' MA). 166 " Rain, rain go away " proves effective as onlookers shade eyes only to have the day riouded by a loss. Engrossed in the scame. Queen Giinel reigns over the week-end Homecoming festivities. 167 From football to pledge sneaks, fall brings surprises. After becoming accuslvrned to the daily roiinlinc of classes. freshman girls begin surveying the crop of fralernilv pledges . . . " After all. the Homecoming dance is raf)i ll appniaching. " Seniors settle back to the traumatic tluatghl that soon lhc nill l r h-at ing University life. Far from calm, fall slimulalcs all t , mal.r this year the best. " Yippee! What a rouiidu]: During the Series, classes are slighted to cheer favorites from ringside seats. Triumph — Huskers lasso the Texas Longhorns and are enthusiastically welcomed hy fans. 168 . " 0() ciicd and f fr (in. ' nl llicin li.iuliiiy for the Sigma (hi hrand i l With pi ' i ' initiation iiis and tearful pleas ended... Students enthusiastically greet the man hehind the slogan " all the way with I,B.!. Colorado, here we come! 169 " Three tumbles since I left the front door of Andrews Hall. I ' m sending home for my ice skates tonight! " " As if iii and il w n i , .i;iii " i t.iiis wcicn l niiiugh, now I have to pack the car while wading through slush and mud. " Dog sledding takes a new (wist . . . when Rover has " pull, " he rides. 70 Yhat is winter? Supposedly, " .s siioii. icr. cold iriiidM and slush, liitl Dne iiher 21 arrires nilli halmy hreczi ' s resfuildiii " liuluin II niter. Snow is really (it u preiniuiu — (dl thai ((in he noticed for a loiifi time are the " snou jid s done on Itist-inuiute tests before !■ iriidly. Old Man inter deigns to de.seend upon the idtnpus in fitful little flurries of flafics that melt prai til all) before they hit the firinmd. I he Military Hall, a green Christmas and a net . rn ) ear help to i umpensate for this most nniiiue . ehrasli i n inter, llthiuigh tfiis ear bnnight only feic ( ( (• and snou ball fights, all hare plans for a real u inter ne.xl year . . . nou fofic! ia ittion. An evening " at ease " for the military, but Richard .Maltby commands " attention " with his mellow dance rhythms. 171 Fire: visible heat and light emanating during combustion; coloq: a method of getting rid of last semester ' s books. . . . recent archaeological surveys evidence . . . Yodel Inn is a perfect skiing lodge. " How Social Studies has changed! 72 Advanced to beginner — skiing requires ' steel nerves, " extra padding and a sense of humor. Semester break is a welcome reward Icr ihr studi ' ut nlm lias sunitnl ( ' stud}, {jli ' r the last lest. Ixia .s i rr hrarvd aside nith sifihs of relief. and f)ltiiis hetini for u fen days rrlaxaliini mi ihr siionv slo x ' s of (.(dorado. the siiruiy Soulli or eien home. Hut the raidlion is not a ' hif; break for all. Qui: instructors must stay behind to correct thousands oj blue books and term pai)ers. uhile dedicated student-teachers remain to teach their thirty " leaders of tomorron. For all the break proiides a needed release from scholastic endeavor in some manner ur another, but the .saddening thought is ainays present — " next Monday educational history nill begin repeating itself. c iceel.s 173 " I know I ' m not an eligible baclu-lor, but couldn ' t I qualify for the dedication? " quips Herb Shriner. Standing Kooni Only — the Brothers Four captivate audiences with their rendition of college favorites. Lyndon 15. Johnson and his " l.ady " acknowledge a spirited student welcome before the convocation. 174 I ' ndiT Dave Brubeck ' s direction, a piano, a trumpet, a hass and some drums hiend in " cool " jazz. Visiting personalities .... BMOC meets VIP hiir llif " i iiliti(().s L H(ln i I). Joliiisdii itnti Iji(I Bird firm idc a suftrcmr moment (luring the fall, and later there is a visit l Claude Balaull. French Consul General. Dare Brubeck and his progressive jazz aggregation " make life swingin for the moderns, uhile folk song bufjs rave over the " Greenfields " magic of the Four from U ashington L niversily . For " tripping the light fantastic. " Richard Malthy. Ralph Marterie and Peter ' aimer provide mighty fine music. Hoosier humor anyoney Fans of Uerb Shriner flock to the Crib to see the " Man from Indiana perform. Speeches, music and humor . . . each finds its place at the i niversity. 175 " Watch out, Gabriel, your wings were almost clipped by the last turn of the jump rope! " i i ,f H ( " 1 " Really, Samson, you won ' t be ' in ' unless you wear your hair in a bubble, " cajoles Delilah while ijiving; the famous trimming. " Drink to me only with thine eyes " — what tuneful melodies fill Pershing when the Sherwood Singers and Swiggers invade the KK Fall Show. College talent takes the Sta c m A. - ,■ kluh mid Coal Follies. I ' lii ' sis rolicli to first phuf in tin- kk lull Slum nitli " file Sjiirit ' s the Tliiriii. " idiilr Chi Omegas prove that " ) a Cotla Ihiie a ( iimnick to II in (I Irojiln in ( ' urd Follies. Intermission iiilils e.xi itement to both slions: km llirsihlnieh iiiul Don FriiI.e hegin their reigns its . ehrasliii Siieethenrt and I ' riiite kosinel at the tall Slion : 21 Beauty Queen and Flif ihle liaelielor nindidates are presented durinii Coed hdlies. l loiilinii doiin from above. Cretchen ! lielllierfi and Jim lliii.:e are ai idaiidril .v " Ideal. fall, of spotlights that aren t on the sfiot is dronned l " Did yiai see . . . " and " e. t year ive re just got to he in! " " We ' re in the jailhouse now, " mu in (■anini.i This, hut they arc consoled hy pl.m Icir the big " hrealt iMf ' iifcii I — m " For Whom the Belle Toils " hy HeminKuay? No, the AOPi ' s become singing secretaries to enact the perils of conformity. " But Magnolia, dear, " Ya Gotta Have a Gimmick, ' really. " warbles Mae between bumps and grinds. 177 Balmy days are designed for long walks over grassy meadows . . . for carefree moods . . . for thoughts of romance. When spring arrives pinmates hint for bridal v«ils, but the accomplished equestrian will settle for bridle paths. 178 Moments ol mcditatiun in solitude offer inspiration and inner strenfitli. What is the indication of spring? It ' s ,i rustle — oj li ' iiii ' s iinil of pitpi-r.s. I ' d irrs in t liilay Inn i (lacks or (It llhriiry tuhlrs. nlirn the student ' s jnncy turns to the great uutduors. Spring is u tlinr of reanakening in ruiliirc. hut III I he sii nr lime in I In- mind of the student. cn idcfis and plans ure continually rising to the surface . . . " II In not skip Monday night meeting and go on a jiicnic? " or " Jf hen nill the yming man ' s fancy turn ' . " " It ' s filled nitli pranks. silent minutes of reverie and big plans for the future. It orerfloHs nith fun. yet at the . ' iarne lime it is crondnl niili Imnl iiork. The spirit of revitalization that spring e.xhihils nlien a daffodil blooms can also be nilnes. ' ied in the sidemn splendor of an haster sunrise service. Spring is cruuded nith cliches . . . the first robin . . . puppy-love. . . trench coats . . . and open convertibles. Rut for all its .sameness every year. spring still remains an enigma — Hon she feels: she loves me. she loves me not . . . irhat activities to continue . . . nhat to do for a semester project . . .what uill Ivy Day bring? 179 " I ' ve been working on a chain gang . . . " yo-ho. heave-lio, pull; yo-lio, heave-ho, splashi Spring is a holiday just waiting to happen . . . but there ' s no relief for Friday afternoon class-goers. Andreas and Burnett are more oppressive than ever . . . Profs draw agonizing sighs of Ixiredoni instead of scholarly in(iuiries. Spring Day: finally Spring Day and I he holiday is at hand. ! ' o classes, exce )l a lah at the drill . . . even the inlellecis turn mit in force. Bat festivities are loo soon over and " gung-ho " sisters return ' a la mud. ' Brothers have nightmares about pushball — and the grind begins again. 180 (■rick ' threat to Johnny I ' nitas throws a striitlv " non-pro " pass. Open convertibles, a vacant library and Ag ice cream verify the weatherman ' s prediction — Spring has arrived! ' ■ ' .T For the ,|(). ol winnwi!; a Spring Day trophy, coeds pay the price with dirty .jeans and sore muscles. 181 Ivy Day spectators await the royal procession as thr pa cdntry is held outdoors for the first time in three years. The uealher. not complimentary to sun-back dresses, necessitates the addition of nhile sweaters to the regal ivardrobe. Twenty-nine roral groups enter com petition . . . the Alpha Ms and Sigma Chis claim their trophies as hy Sing winners. Intruding " court jesters " are soon unnoticed nhen their costumes of black arc outmoded by pacing members of the authentic groups. Shrieks of joy and hcartv handshakes . . . another coed is added to the " Dirty Dozen ' rosier: the Innocents ncl( anr " a brother in the bond. Amid the excilcmenl. sophomores begin I bin Ling ol the ( ' ar ahead . . . and Icy Day. I ' M) I Sweaters can remedy the chills, but does anyone have a pillow for these narrow bleacher seats? " It ' s about time you got here with my mask, because my knees arc turning blue. 182 Having k(l .1.0. lively in the past, senior presidents receive added responsibilities. r !) ' " ■ . ' •! ' fi ' he-s got me baffled: Turn around casually . . . cant you Imd her anyuhere in the ,roud. 83 Campus " Crib lovers " recommend " dual-matriculation " . . . studying and socializing. Graduates take strides with confidence as ilu x aniidjxiir the futurr. The hl(i(k maze seems endless as graduates stream fariKird : jarnard inla the iiorld (if frustration, accomplishment and success. The assembled class hears words of inspiration and challenge . . . words spoken to the entire group, but thoughts directed to individuals to be interpreted for personal satisfaction and gain. Prior to the ceremony, the graduate is still a student. Following the ceremony . . . an independent adult who must now apply academic technicjues to practical use. " I don ' t care if it is final week! It is impossible for me to concentrate in the middle of the night. " Black robes of dignity disguise informal 84 After Rruduation ceremonies, the ne« alum is considered independent, but still ' my little girl " to an adoring mother. 1 (1(111 I Plato any better 111 tile mciniinK than I did last niKlil " bermuda outfits worn by casual graduates. " Well, (ikl Dawson. wrM- finally made the scene, and I ' ll miss ' civics ' and ' zazzings ' at the Grill. " 185 Students begin summer uith the end oj dassrs and finals. and travel to all corners of the map. From trips to Europe to summer sc iool classes, summer offers tlie opportunity for new experiences, sun tans, and to stiifj pictures in a draner uith the intent to some day put them in a scrap book. Some are touring cathedrals in Rome: others roam tfie almost deserted campus, dreading tomorrow ' s test. From June to iugusi the I nirersity rests until fall, uhen the old-crowd and the old-hangouts swing again. As for seniors — Well, there ' s always Homecoming. It A " The land of sky-blue water " lure. students to teach at summer camp. From New York to London, from Vienna to Pompeii, students relive days of the past while touring ancient ruins in Europe. " Wait until I tell you about rush at Nebraska... " Sorority conventions offer an exchange of new ideas. 186 f ACTIVITIES — f ' G o ' clock meetings, Builders Calendars, posters, new faces licking old envelopes, interviews before the board, and ' What ' s your average? " Position and office mean responsibility and more time — more meetings — more phone calls. Satisfaction replaces discouragement when the Big Event comes off, when the Book is out and the desk is cleaned out. 1961 CORNHUSKER Presents Award Winners The staff of the 1961 CORNHUSKER is proud to continue the feature of the book de- signed to honor students, faculty members and administrators who, we feel, have done the most for the University of Nebraska during the year. Recipients of the award were recommended by deans, school and department heads and were judged on the basis of character, leader- ship, service, personality and their promotion of the University of Nebraska. Final selection was made by the ' CORNHUSKER staff. 1961 recipients are: Pat Porter serving the University in a va- riety of ways: Union Board president, vice presi- dent of Mortar Board, secretary of Pi Lambda Theta and vice president of Alpha Chi Omega. Busy every minute, but with time always to spare for friends, Pat personifies the ideal com- bination of activities and scholarship. As a freshman Pat was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and has maintained a 7.6 overall. As a reward for her work, she was chosen a finalist for Ideal Nebraska Coed in 1960. Dr. Donald Olson — selected to serve as coach for the Nebraska College Bowl Team. As an associate professor in the department of speech. Dr. Olson is coach of debate and has maintained an enviable record in the develop- ment of students who have won many regional honors. Recognized as a superior classroom teacher, he has been rated by students as one of the top instructors of the department. He has been selected as an outstanding Nebraskan, and at the present time serves as an adviser to the College of Arts and Sciences. A congenial man of fine character, he has given 15 years of loyal service to the University. Dr. B, L. Hooper a tremendous credit to his Alma Mater. " has devoted a lifetime of knowledge and skill to the profession of den- tistry and dental education. He has served as Dean of the College of Dentistry from 1939- 1958, and is presently professor of dental science and prosthodentics. He is a member of the American Inter-pr ofessional Institution. Omicron Kappa Upsilon, Sigma Xi and has been a contributor to dental journals in the United States and foreign countries. Ken TemperO— nominated by the ROTC department for his outstanding job as National Commander of Pershing Rifles, has brought credit to the Military department and to the University. Ken was also Outstanding junior cadet and Distinguished Military Student. Re- spected by both students and faculty. Ken has served as president of Student Council, Alpha Phi Omega, Theta Nu, NU Meds, is an Innocent and secretary of Theta Xi. Dr. B. I.. Hcojiei 188 Pat I ' oittr Ken Tempero Dr. Donald Olson 189 Ray F. Morgan Ingrid Leder Ray F. Morgan— win retire this year af- ter 38 years of loyal and effective service to the University. Nominated by the Director of the School of Journalism, he has been assistant pro- fessor in charge of photojournalism. He is " in- ordinately modest and his patience is limitless. " Referred to as an " ' internationally famous " pho- tographer, he has won 25 prizes for his pictures in international photographic salons. Both French and English photography journals list him as being among the world ' s best amateur and professional photographers. Don r riCke hardcrashing center and co- captain of the Husker Eleven was also a rep- resentative from NU in the Blue-Gray Game. A serious-minded student and devoted to his fu- ture profession, Don is a freshman in the Col- lege of Dentistry. He was 1960 Prince Kosmet, CORNHUSKER Eligible Bachelor Finalist and a member of Alpha Tau Omega. Jvarl Shapiro — how fortunate Nebraska is to have a Pulitzer Prize winner as an English professor. A delight to his classes, he is a nation- ally known poet, having poems published in magazines such as Harper ' s and New Yorker. Not only is he a distinguished poet, but he has written a number of critical essays and 12 books. He is the present editor of Prairie Schooner and has recently been awarded an honorary Doctor of Letters by Wayne State University of Detroit. Ingrid l eder an exceptional leader who has rapidly amassed honors since her arrival in the United States in 1954 from her native Ger- many. Outstanding in journalism, she was awarded a Lincoln Journal Freshman Scholar- ship in 1957 and received a Gold Key for schol- arship in journalism as a freshman. Quiet and reserved but with endless energy, she has com- pleted a double major in political science and journalism. She has served as president of Builders, is a member of Theta Sigma Phi, vice president of Alpha Xi Delta and a Mortar Board. UOn Jt PP his outstanding scholarship, leadership and service to NU was culminated when he was tackled for Innocents. A Technical Agricultural Economics major, Don was recip- ient of a General Motors Scholarship, has served as president of Ag Economics Club, Delta Sigma Rho, vice president of Student Council and sec- retary of Builders and Farmhouse. John Bentley — Director of Athletic Pub- licity at Nebraska for the past 14 years. Recog- nized as one of the well-known sports newsmen in the nation, he has served as a member of the Omaha World Herald Sports Staff and as Sports Editor of the Lincoln Journal. He was instru- mental in the development of Cosida, national organization of college athletic publicity direc- tors. Retiring in 1962. Mr. Bentley has served the University long and well. 190 Join) lifiitU-N Don Fricke Don Epp Karl Shapiro Foreign Students See State During Mortar Board Tour " All aboard for Holdrege. Beatrice and points south! " was the signal that the Mortar Board Foreign Student tour was about to be- gin. The spring tour included stops at the Unicameral while it was in session, the Re- publican Dam, Willa Gather ' s home in Red Cloud and Pioneer Village in Minden as the final destination. Other stops were made at Nebraska schools, industries and homes in the southern part of the state. The tour was only one aspect of the Mor- tar Board ' s program. As a service to the campus, the chapter began a series of articles in THE NEBRASKAN, presenting some out- standing department or segment of the cam- pus which is not commonly recognized. Mortar Board also emphasizes scholar- ship and activities. A luncheon is held for the five women having the highest averages in each of the sophomore, junior and senior classes. " Activities NU " helps orientate freshmen women on campus to activities. Selling mums for homecoming and collecting money on Late Date night furnishes funds needed for Mortar Board projects. Mary Ann Harris President " And away we go! " — Sylvia Bathe and Sherry Turner organize the Nebraska foreign student tour. 192 I I ' aC l ' t»ilor Vict- president Sue Carkciski SL ' cretary Linda Kolnvocldor Historian r.o.HiN skip it,irri , Sue SdircilxT and l!f Ilc.Mif prepare inuiiis t i sell at llonieeoiniiii;. Svivia Hatlu- Julianite Kav Ingrid Leder Sharon Ranige Sue Sfhreiber Kav Sliite Sherry Turner 193 Innocents Aim at Tradition With Firing of " N " Cannon " Boom! Another touchdown! " Innocents decided that there was no better way to get the football season off with a big bang than by the roar of a cannon. The mystic society completed arrangements begun by last year ' s Innocents to establish as a Nebraska tradi- tion, the sounding of the " Big Red " cannon each Husker touchdown. The cannon was presented to Nebraska fans at the Minne- sota-Nebraska football game last fall. Innocents carried a shaggy buffalo head from the Colorado field during Migration as the fulfillment of a well-established tradi- tion — the exchange of trophies with the sen- ior men ' s honoraries of Colorado and Mis- souri Universities. The buffalo head is ex- changed with Colorado and a victory bell is traded with Missouri during the game. On Ivy Day, Innocents are concerned with trophies of an entirely different nature. They award the Scholarship and Activ ities trophy to the outstanding men ' s residence. The Innocents Memorial scholarship is awarded to a sophomore man showing qual- ities of both scholarship and leadership. i Dave McConahay President " We lost the ame, but we have the head " — Innocents return it U the ' upper room ' after Migration. 194 m. Anhii- C ' li ' y; Vice president Marty Sophir Sergeant-at-arms Tom Easoi) Joe Knoll KikImiii liiii-rbnsi-li Secretary Kicliard Newman Treasurer Russell Edeal " Are we usint; the correet military method? " ask | Innoeents wheeling the cannon to tiie football field. Donald Epp John Hoernor Kenneth ' I ' t ' iiipfn Winston Vade 195 Mary Lu Keill, Editor " Are we all happy in our work today? " Linda Rohwedder. Associate Editor " Redol And may I suggest reading the style book. " Robin Snider, Business Manager " You ' ll think ' sell ' when you see these ' 60 ' s left! Dick Masters, Associate Editor " Now when it comes to dollies, I ' m a ' Thinker ' ! " 196 ' 61 HUSKER Staff Braves Year of Sweat and Tears ' " Can you believe it? The " 61 CORN- HUSKERS are actually here! " Another year, another staff has made it through without a casualty — other than the usual mental and physical collapses over deadlines and re-dos, minor welts from Mary Lu ' s trusty bull whip and continually bloodshot eyes. Major prerequisites for a member of this illustrious staff include an insatiable love of coffee or cokes, a supply of copy pencils to appease managing editors on the rampage, a " Builders Calendar " tied around one ' s neck (or a private secretary) and either cast-iron nerves or a ready supply of tranquilizers. Armed with these necessities, unsuspect- ing section editors face the perils of a confus- ing new world — the CORNHUSKER office. They soon learn that it is as hard to get away for Phi Alpha Chi meetings as it is to get Linda to accept copy. As for managing and associate editors, the question of the year is, " Do we really have classes, too? " Only the freshman workers appear calm and un- touched by the general chaos, blissfully un- aware of their real importance. Lynn Wright. Managing Editor " One more layer — it was here last week. Judy llaniilion, Managing Editor •Who swiats layouts — it ' .s the lay-ups that get me. " Ji«ii Anne Sowlcs, Managing Editor " Not tomorrow — I want that copy NOW! " Karen Costin. Managing Editor " See? My eyes aren ' t really bloodshot! ' 60 CORNHUSKER Wins Prized All- American Rating " Anything they could do, we can do bet- ter! " boasted the ' 61 editors, but they found standards had to be raised higher than ever. Tense moments suffered by last year ' s staff were rewarded in the fall when the 1960 CORNHUSKER received the Associated Collegiate Press Ail-American Yearbook rat- ing, one of only six given in the nation to universities with comparable enrollment. Everyone has always appreciated the value of the enriching experiences of working on the CORNHUSKER, but the " 60 award provided a powerful incentive to renew all efforts. The familiar " re-do ' s " acquired new meaning. They were not simply signs of Linda ' s dark moods, but became challenges to improve — to give added moments of con- centration and extra energy and enthusiasm. The supreme goal was firmly in sight. Now who says it can ' t be done twice in suc- cession? All-American, here we come! Jerry Gale, Panel Editor " Blondes, brunettes... but not one phone number! ' Section Kditors: Back K j v: D. Young. S, .S.Mi(l r , J. Powell. Kcuirdi Hun: A. Garson, C. Holmquist, L. Jensen. J. Sophir. Third Kow: M. Miner. S. Stolz, H. McDonald, J. Bischoff. Second Row: M. Weatherspoon. P. Mullen, N. Bedwell. Front Row: J, Zadina. H. Schmierer. Jan Fletcher and Judy Marshall Panel Editor As.siKtant.s y ■i im pBW Mark Sorensen and Cindy Powell Business Assistants 198 Publications Board Decides HUSKER And Rag Policy " Improved working relations and better understanding between faculty advisers and student publications highlighted the year, " commented Dr. William Hall, head of the Board of Publications. Operating with a lib- eral " hands-off " policy. Pub Board sets the policies, settles financial difficulties and se- lects the paid staff members of the CORN- HUSKER and THE NEBRASKAN. Five faculty members are assisted by a sophomore, junior and senior, selected through interviews conducted by Student Council. In an effort to provide better dis- tribution with maximum efficiency, the Board conducted a study of Rag circulation problems which resulted in a reassessment of the number of papers required in various campus boxes located in each building. Annually. Pub Board faculty members strive to promote smoother relations between the yearbook and newspaper staffs by ref- ereeing their traditional basketball game. A trip, also sponsored by the Board, was taken by editors and business managers of both publications to the National Collegiate Press Association convention in Chicago. During this time. Dr. Cranford was selected to head the newspaper workshop in the 1961 con- vention to be held in Miami. Fla. " MrditatiiiK. uc presume, Miss Sowles. " remark Pub Hoard members visiting " Ml ' SKER " editors. Publications Board: Back Row: G Krau.- s. H. Baumgartcn. C. Harper, K. Broman. Front Row: W. Hall, M. Reese, R. Cranford. 199 Herb Probasco First Semester Editor " I ' ll gladly discuss my political views any time! " Dave Calhoun, Second Semester Editor " All these ads CAN ' T go on second page, so . . . " Stan Kaiman, Business Manager " Do you realize how late bills affect our budget? ' Karen Long, News Editor " If anyone misspells another word I ' ll turn in my smile. " 200 NEBRASKAN Editor Stirs Student Interest in Election Freedom of the press and freedom to an- swer it have never been more dynamically enacted in the 7 1 year history of THE NE- BRASKAN as it was this year. Noted as one of the few campus newspapers in the nation to express such controversial opinions, the Rag attracted state-wide attention with ed- itorial support of the Democratic presidential and gubernatorial candidates. Herb ' s pen — mighty but mortal — wrote while students al- most drowned out the voice of the press with renditions of " Go. Go. Go, Go Republican " in a mock election. The only Democrat to win was the candidate for governor. Endeavoring to arouse interest in events beyond the campus scope. THE NEBRAS- KAN featured columnist Eric Sevareid and editorial cartoons from leading publications. While the more intellectual readers are engrossed with todays world crisis, some scholars become deeply absorbed in " The Little Man on Campus " or next week ' s social calendar. The Rag also provides channels for expression of viewpoints through the " Ne- braskan Letterrip " and columns such as " Not Guilty " . " The Satyr " and " The Catacombs. " Hal Ihown, Sports Editor " Texas. Oklahoma State . . . they want predictions? St. ' iff Writirs and t opv Kdllurs: l.m lo rlRht: N. Brown. C. Wood, N. Wh.Uoid. N. Beatty, A Moyir. P. De»n. Bob Kaff, Circulation Manager •And to think I spread such propaganda. ' Business Assistants: C. Kuklin. J. Schroeder. Union Creates Five Areas For Its Activities Program Fourteenth and " S " ? It could only be the site of the Nebraska Union, known to ac- tivity-minded students and Crib " rats " as the hub of campus activities. The Union program was reorganized and divided into five areas — cultural, educational, recrea- tional, social and public relations. Each sec- tion consists of several related committees each dealing with specific programs. An innovation is the Union advisory board, which distributes money to the five different areas, evaluates the events carried out in each area and suggests ideas for new events. The board consists of representatives of the different groups on campus. In December, members of the Union Pro- gram Council traveled to Wichita for the regional Union conference. " Jazz and Java " held in the Crib on Friday afternoons, the Union Ski Trip, held during semester break and the European tour held in the Spring, were planned by Program Council. The Union is trying to co-ordinate the European tour with similar programs of other colleges. " Our iKips " back home were never so swingin ' ! " exclaim students at a " Jazz and Java " program. I ' nion chairmen and assistants: Bacl row: M. Knolle. S. Christensen, R. Gould. R. Sleoicka Second Row: D. Smith. K. Madsen. L. Wright. R. Read. J Moyer. J. Myhren. P. Spiliter, N. Miller. M. Larson, S. DeMars. S. George. W. Conncll. J. Jeffery. K. Werner. Porter. N. Jacobson. C. Miller. Front Row: A. 202 dvisory Board. II irk Rou : J Hoerner. D. Wilt. R, Holden. G. Moycr. Front Bow: A. Stute. R. Rock. S. Nelson. N. Obermire. i ' ■ U Whether heeinner or pro. every lnii)n Ski Trip niemher finds mountain slopes challenging and some falls inevitable. " .Anyone for hot roffec? " Sue Stork asks of .ludith Sfhnell and " Essie " Mortazavi. Foreign films committee mem hers select a choice spot for a poster. Board: Bark Kow : J. Snider. A. Magnuson, M. Beerbohm. A. Bennett, M. Anderson. D. Stuthman. P. McVc.v. J. Soshnik. P. Johns. C. Miller. N. Geske. vice president. Front Row: J. Schroeder. G. Hubka. S. Bathe. P. Porter. M. Mulvaney. president; S. Carkoski. S. Turner. R. Smith. R. Nelson. " I do like the painting, but why it be so large? " asks Lynn Williams, using the I ' nion lending library. " A stepladder would really come in handy mow I erys Julie Westerholf looking for personnel files. 204 V - t Uuard: Back Row: R. Svohoda. K Anker. D. BuuUtr, M. Filkin . Ci. Uimbt rsun, K. Thoinazin. W. Grady, president: D. Me:ergerd. M, Plum. Kronl Row: M. Bot-rbohm, D. Stiith.iian. treasurer; A. Epp. S. McNiel. A. Clegg, vice presi- dent; S. Rhodes, secretary; S. Eriksen. Ag Union Prepares Design For New Activities Center " Where will the building be? " Ag Unioii faces the problem of finding a suitable loca- tion for the new Ag campus activities center to be constructed in the next two or three years. Plans for the building feature greater space for Ag student activities. Two special dances were sponsored by the Ag Union. The Sadie Hawkins dance at- tracted over 400 Ag and City students and featured the music of Luther and his Night Raiders. During the dance. " Senator Jack S. Phogbound " revealed Sharon Russell as Miss Sadie Hawkins. In February Hadley Earrett returned to Ag Union for western music fans. A variety of activities were offered to Ag students. A fall fiesta was held to acquaint students with the faculty, and a progressive party introduced freshmen to the campus. In addition to offering dance lessons, bridge les- sons, Saturday night movies, and a Christmas chorale. Union sponsored an all-Ag picnic just before spring finals. Ag Union also pub- lished a booklet for freshman students and a weekly memo to publicize Union events. ( rouiifd a.s ' tlie fairest UogpalthtT of IJiem all, " Sharon Kussell reigns a.s ' Sadie Hawkins. ' 205 " I suppose you think I am impressed by your display, " Larry Long, King of Heaven, roars at the little cherubs. Skits in Kosmet Klub Show Create Historical Hysteria ' " Four score and seven years ago " has not been the same since " Historical Hysteria. " theme of the annual Kosmet Klub Fall Revue. Four all-male skits mutilated history with everything from an Egyptian house mummy to a chorus line of innocent looking angels. Phi Kappa Psi ' s production of " The Spir-its the Thing " captured first place. For his banjo stylings, Jim Peterson of Phi Delta Theta won the Traveling Act trophy. Elected by an all campus student vote. Kay Hirsch- bach was named Nebraska Sweetheart, and Don Fricke was named as Prince Kosmet. " Damn Yankees, " presented by a stu- dent cast in the spring, was the te nth Broad- way musical comedy Kosmet Klub has pro- duced since 1911. The Klub also sponsors the Interfraternity Sing Contest on Ivy Day. With a maximum of twenty-four mem- bers, the Klub strives to promote student interest and participation in the theatre. Selection of successors is made from the ranks of sophomore workers who are evalu- ated on the basis of scholarship, work hours and a competitive point system. Workers earned points by selling program advertise- ments, building props and helping during the spring and fall production. Kosmi-t Klub: Back Kow : M. Sophir. D. Harper. M. Milroy. S. Gage. N. Ferguson. J. Gale. A. Plumnier. J. Samples Second Row: J. Schroeder. M. Kuhr. D. Epp. O. Bredthauer. D. Stuthman. R. Boswell. R. Geisler. C. Borchman. Front Kow: R. Masters. C. Sherfey. historian; G. Hill, business manager; A. Clegg. vice president; J. Knoll, president; J. Cadwallader. secretary; M. Sehmceckle. D. Nelson " Golly, what a 206 " What clsf (iul(l a bat boy ni-o;! ' . ' " asks Bi ' v Ruck, menibt-r of " Damn Yankees. " No ' ll-l■l• p •l tin;; I.iniolii liusiiU ' Miian can escape when KK workers, masters of the hard-sell, try to sell an ad. persuasive rush . . . I ' ll take that pin. " " I KNOW e eryone is already socializing, but I can ' t go because all sets aren ' t down! " worker Tom Cooper explains to Lou Eden. 207 Uuard: Back Row: B. Best. E. Nore. J. Marshall, L. Albin, B. Whitmore, N. Butler, S. Christensen, L. Smith. J. Foster, S. Clark. Second Row: R. Arnold, F. Cronin. M. Kokes, L. Jensen, G. Shellberg. D. Tinan. L. Sawvell. N. McGath, C. Craven, S. McNally, M. Filkins. Front Row: L. Mather. P. Mullen. A. Walker. I. l.eder. vice president: L. Kilstrup. president; D. Epp. secretary: S. Bathe, vice president; M. Weber, vice president; J. Kay. treasurer; J. Miirrison. 208 Builders Campaign Strives To Promote Growth of NU Winning smiles and driving enthusiasm mark the teams of Builders salesmen. What are they selling? NU! To whom? Hi h school students — each a potential Husker. Salesmanship techniques include pep talks at various high schools throughout the state and tours of both City and Ag Cam- puses. For the first year special campus tours were offered during Homecoming weekend. Builders also serve as hosts to high school students participating in Band Day and the NHSPA journalism convention. In the spring " First Glance " and " Special Edition " were sent to hundreds of high school seniors. These publications were designed to let the University sell itself by describing the college life from curricula to the Crib. Services to the student body constitute another important phase of Builders " work. Builders plan the annual editions of " Husker Handbook. " the " Student Directory " and the " Builders Calendar, " which are financed largely through advertising sales. To he or not to bo a (drnliu- k T i- Hit- (|iicvlioii iiiijli school seniors ponder diirini; IJiiihlers t.ilks. " Do you realize it is my Directory that has hrought us together? " " Uh-huh. hut my Calendar is full next . . . " 209 torn fobs: Back Kow: P. Moessner. R. Arm)ld. R. Gould. B. Shapiro. I. Belzer. Second llovv ; D. Wehrbcin. R. Bentz. M. Filkins. H. Bauerineister. Front Row: H. Cooper, secretary; D. McConahay. president; W. Wade, vice president; G. Grady, treasurer. Students gather in front of the I ' nion for an enthusiastic Friday night rall.v. Corn Cobs sleepily try to muster enough energy to stamp color cards early on Saturday morning. 210 Demoiistr.iling Cob resouni ' liiliu ' s-., Jerry Ehcrs delays traffic to sell " N " flov.t-rs to llusker fans. Cobs Generate Enthusiasm, Sponsor Top Entertainment Beginning with the toll of the victory bell and the rousing strains of " On Mighty Men, " Corn Cobs lead cheering Husker rooters to the Friday night football rallies. The next morning Cob workers have the op- portunity of witnessing the splendors of an autumn sunrise while they set up the card section in the stadium. Reorganization im- proved appearance and precision. In an effort to extend their purpose — im- proving NU prestige and spirit — the Cobs have sponsored such nationally famous enter- tainers as Dave Brubeck. Plans are being made to enlarge the service. Other functions include helping Junior Division during New Student Week, organizing aspects of Home- coming in co-operation with Tassels and sell- ing CORNHUSKERS and " N " flowers. Under the direction of the senior officers, juniors serve as committee chairmen, carrying the brunt of the work with the aid of soph- omore workers. After the spring elections, outstanding sophomore workers are initiated as full-fledged Corn Cob actives. To promote campus spirit, the Corn Cobs held yell contests at all home football games. The organized house winning the contest three times was presented a trophy. •Move the ' R ' right. " Stu Sauders directs Paul Maxwell in preparation for a " really big shew. " 211 T.G.I.F. . . a time for Tassels to work out frustrations and inhibitions by clanging: the victory bell before a pep rally. Tassels Wear New Blazers To Brighten Spirit Section Snappy new blazers and emblems, re- placing the traditional white sweaters, sparked Tassel spirit. Tassels reorganized Kernels into compact squads, emphasizing specific seating and attendance at all foot- ball games. As one upperclass " sophisti- cate " described Kernels. " One finds it diffi- cult to resist that fresh enthusiasm. " Co-ordination of Homecoming festivities required the concerted efforts of both Tassels and Corn Cobs. Gunel Ataisik. exchange student from Turkey, was crowned queen at the Thursday rally and climaxed her week- end appearances at the Homecoming dance which featured the orchestra of Peter Palmer. Tassel membership is limited to two representatives from each house, one active and one sophomore " pledge. " and an equal number of independents. Pledges who ful- fill requirements of the point system are initiated in the spring. Members back the Huskers while earning points by selling pens, pompoms, balloons. N flowers and cowbells. Completing a typical Ivy LciKut ' puturc. .Nancy Picliering pauses before the game to buy a balloon from Tassel Marilyn VVayhright. Forty-five degree angles? Maybe no one 212 Tassels: Back Row: S. Springer. J. Struve. S. Swanson. K. Diedrichs. J. Fauquet. L. Grless. L. Polenz. S. Legler. C.Terry, S. Maxwell. J. Storv. M. Heriot. Third Row: C Murphy. M. Hahn. B Jones. N. Yost. N. Campbell. M. Lelchock. R. Rest. A. Stute. J. Mudgelt. B. Gray. K Flynn Second Row: R. Giffhorn. adviser; M. Mullcr. D. Tinan. treasurer; M Miller. P. O ' DlII. B. Ray. C. son. M. Kirstein. C Madsen. J. Wilhite. M Napier. K Edeal. M Waybrighl. G. RciUy. N. Tcderman. M. Waechter. adviser: Front Row: M. Fritz. B. Price. P. Polk. M. Elliott. G. Hubka. S Schreiber. vice president; J Hanneman. president: S. Chab. J Johnson. J. Hinman. L. Wright. N. Sorenstn. K. Anker. in the card section has an aptitude for math... but at le, the cards really make terrific rain hats! 213 " P-I-N-G, P - - Oops! Wish we were more co-ordinated, " Judy Knapp. WAA board member, gives the schedule of events to Karen Schanno. Universities Send Delegates To Sports Day for Women Men have had their day for sports, now women have one too. Each spring the Ne- braska Women ' s Athletic Association invites women from all colleges in Nebraska to at- tend its Sports Day. Volleyball was empha- sized but contests in archery, badminton and duckpins were also featured. After compet- ing in intercollegiate sports all morning, the participants attended a noon banquet. Two changes were made in the WAA program this year. Instead of recruiting an unlimited number of workers, WAA allowed only one worker from each organized house. An Independent intramural co-ordinator was an addition to the board. The position was created to co-ordinate the work of officers and to create more interest in programs among the independent women ' s houses. The purpose of the WAA which is to pro- vide recreation for all University women is achieved through the intramural participa- tion and co-recreational volleyball. WAA awards a cup to the house having the most participation in all events. " If I place the ball between second and third base. I can make it to first, " figures Susie lleusner in a WAA game. 214 cry players Gina Paul and Joan Graf. Looking fnrw .ird to llic invt ' iitioii ol ;in uutomaCic pin-settt-r lor (ttickpin i;.mu ' s. Sliirloy I ' arktT waiU to " M-t " em up. " Bo.-ird: B.-ick Row: E. Gibb, J. litis. C. Schroeder. J. Knapp. C. Kauffman. Second Row: S. Stewart. M. Drishaus. treasurer: S. Rogers, secretary: R Rock, vice president: S P.irker. president; J. Beran. Front Row: M. Wetzel. C. Clark. N. Sorenson. C. Newton. 215 Honoring the annual visit of the " Great Pumpkin, " Red Cross members entertain Blue Bird groups. Red Cross, Student Health Begin Walking Blood Bank Echoing the familiar " Be Prepared " motto, the Red Cross disaster committee organized a walking blood bank under the sponsorship of Student Health. Membership in the " bank " is open only to University stu- dents who are at least eighteen years old and in good health. A record of each mem- ber ' s blood type is kept by Student Health for quick reference. Agreeing to donate blood in the event of any local emergency, volun- teers serve not only the University itself but also the entire Lincoln community. The representatives had an opportunity to contemplate " coffee, tea or milk " on their flight to St. Louis as the first NU participants to attend the Regional Red Cross Confer- ence of college students. Lancaster Chapter sponsored the delegates in recognition of outstanding work to the University unit. Through special assembly programs and joint projects, new emphasis was placed on encouraging high school students to serve in Junior Red Cross. Red Cross activities vary from teaching swimming to Lincoln handi- capped children, to designing favors for an orphanage Christmas party. lioanl: Back Row: S. Andersun, M. Timm. E. Basoco. N. Bedwell. J. Miller. C. I ' elerson. Second Rmv; J. Jetlt-ry. N. Miller. M. L;rr.siin. s McNally. B. Ruck. Front Row: S. Schreiber. vice president, L. Rohwedder. treasurer; B. He.vne. president: C. Whitne.v. secretary. 216 Hoard: Bark Row: S. Ericksen. S. Baughiiian. A. Slutc. S Maxwell. Third Row: S. Parker. M. Drishaus. A. Long. Second Row: C. Weisc. secre- tary: S. Gates, treasurer; D. Sellentin. Front Row: S. Stanley, president: A. Baumgartner, vice president. A (Ofd ( Ounscliirs " H.its OH " p.irlN ()llir conipetitioii for the mo t oriKin;il croation. Counselors Begin Program Of Conferences with Coeds Ivy Day. jeans-painting, late date night -every freshman girl at the University of " Waterinelim i delirious, but uh iii iti-(l the m(l quitos? " wonder now frf hmtMi at the toed Counselors fall party. Nebraska should be informed of such events. To explain traditions and to discuss scholar- ship. Coed Counselors initiated a program of weekly meetings with counselees. Another change in the program was the smaller num- ber of counselees: only freshmen women who were interested continued the program. Through summer correspondence. Coed Counselors prepared new freshmen for col- lege life by giving advice on campus dress, describing dorm rooms and previewing major campus events. Outstanding coun- selors were honored for their work at an an- nual banquet at the end of the first semester while second semester work consisted in choosing new counselors for the coming year. During New Student Week. Coed Coun- selors could be seen ushering at convocations and orientations, advising their counselees and planning group parties. Money for the parties was raised by selling University sta- tionery. The Coed Counselors Style Show was a climax to New Student Week. 217 Hoard: Left to Right: G. Branigan, D. Ferguson, president; G. Frazier. vice president; J. Moran, secretary. Young Democrats Welcome Lyndon Johnson to Campus Young Democrats enthusiastically wel- comed Lyndon Johnson to the University campus early last fall. The vice presidential candidate spoke to an audience of 1,000 about the need for a " Volunteers for Peace and Humanity " program. Although faced with a tight schedule, Senator Johnson found enough time to give autographs and to shake hands. Later in the fall, Frank Morrison, gubernatorial candidate, spoke at one of the Young Democrats meetings. " To interest young men and women in the problems of their government; national, state and local, " is the purpose of Young Democrats. The purpose included in a letter sent to all new students, encouraged them to join the party of their choice. " Rally to the New Frontier " was the title of the Young Democrats ' kickoff meeting for the fall membership drive. An estimated 20 party leaders attended this meeting and presented a program on the philosophies of the Democratic platform. At the Election Night Watch party, YD ' s and all available candidates listened to election returns. " And one more .ioins the cause I ' looks on as Ginger Frazier " pins ' Ray Wojtasek Stan Baldwin. 218 Young Republicans Conduct Campaign for Student Votes Go, go Republican! Go, go Republican! As election time grew closer and closer. Young Republicans ' enthusiasm increased for the coming piesidential election. A " first voters ' " campaign was planned to inform stu- dents who were voting for the first time about campaign issues and to persuade them to vote in the November elections. Candi- dates for state offices spoke at meetings. Poster parties increased as November neared. Youn Republicans covered tele- phone poles throughout the countryside with candidates ' poster. The Union and Young Republicans were co-sponsors of film show- ings of Nixon ' s tour of South America. Eight Young Republican organizations met on the Nebraska campus for a work- shop. Ties between the groups were strengthened and the purposes of the organ- ization were discussed. Purposes of Young Republicans are to acquaint students with the Republican platform and to help elect the party ' s candidates. Members of the Young GOP cooperate with the Republican organization to achieve the party goals. (iOP Kirl bravely lace Iree .inR weather as they get out the vote for Kepublirans on Flection Day. B.i.ird: B.irk Row: K. Long. B. Jen.scn Front Row: J. Hahn. J. Rhoda. G. Showalter. R. Ruh. 219 AUF Members Flip Cakes For Charity Drive Kick-Off All was hectic in the Union kitchens as members of AUF invaded them to cook and serve for the AUF Pancake Feed. Presidents of organized houses volunteered to pour cof- fee, sort silverware and to grease griddles. A skit. " The Hag Behind the Flag, " was the climax to the evening. The Pancake Feed was a kick-off for the student drive. A ll University Fund was established as the only organization allowed to raise funds for charities on campus. In the fall AUF con- ducts a poll of students and faculty to select charities. LARC school, MEDICO, World University Service, the Nebraska Division of the American Cancer Society and the Ortho- pedic Hospital were the charities chosen. Once the polls have been compiled, goals are set by the AUF board for each of the three divisions of the drive. The solicitation of students on campus and the drive for in- dependent students living in Lincoln are held in November. The third division, the faculty drive is held in early spring when AUF mem- bers solicit the faculty individually. " We can ' t fry faster — all the griddle hold.s is six, " complain members trying to keep up with the line. .AUF: Back Row: H. Landis. J. Moran. L. Wright. M. Waybright. G. Sh ellberg. A. Sowles, P. Johnson, S. Eriksen. Second Row: E. Gibbs. R. Arnold. A. Plummer. D. Creighlon. J. Kuhr. L. Tooley. Front Row: N. Raun, secretary: G. Simon, vice president; R. McKeever, vice president: E Jevons. Adviser; S. Carkoski. president; D. Stuthmaii. treasurer; B. Smith. 220 Flying Club Members Add New Aircraft to Equipment Have you ever had a supressed desire to fly? If so, join Flying Club. Designed to promote interest in aviation, the club pro- vides facilities and instructions for flying. Flying Club has purchased two new planes — a Cessna 140 and a Piper Tri-pacer. A new member of Flying Club receives stock in the organization which entitles him to lifetime benefits of the facilities, including the planes, as long as the club is in existence. Membership in Flying Club is reserved for faculty and students of the University of Nebraska. Organized as a corporation reg- istered with the State of Nebraska, the club is, however, a non-profit organization. The only expense is the operation of the planes. Since the club was formed in 1949, members have logged 9.700 hours of flight time. At present there are about 70 active members of the club. Monthly meetings fea- ture speakers who lecture on the field of aviation. One notable speaker was Dr. Sor- enson of the University ' s department of ed- ucation who spoke on " Air Age Education. " KuRcr to t;ikf advantauc of pcrffct f 1 iiiK wi-ai .N ' orbcrt Chilcwski and John oboril depart fo the air port for a check before . . . climbine into the cockpit for a fast spin over the surrounding country. 221 Board: Back Row; L. Wright. R Xiiiili I " . MrNeff. vice president; N. Grothen. W. Russell, R. Bnngelson, treasurer; R. Mjson, G. Vencill, president; R. Pre in s.m mul Kow; K. Yost. B. Wahl. V. Longmore, K. Flynn. G. Blank, treasurer; J. Jacobsen. vice president: M. Clark. K. - -. (iis. R. Bishop, secretary; C. Berndt. Front Kow: L. Loudon, M, Mignery. S. Clark, C. Cheney. K. Anderson. J. Fauquet, G. RoUsmeyer. J. Polenz. Ag YM-YW: Ag Students Attend Estes Carnival " Come one, come all to the finest fun- filled carnival of all. Step right this way. " The Estes Park Carnival has begun. The purpose of the carnival sponsored each spring, is to raise money to send delegates to the YM-YW Estes Park Conference. Dr. John Swomley, advocate of pacifism, was guest speaker at the combined city, Ag and Wesleyan YM-YW retreat last fall. Dr. Swomley spoke on the necessity of non-vio- lent resistance to the problems of war and peace. Ag Y held daily devotions the week before C hristmas and Easter vacations. In addition, Ag Y sponsored a pre-Easter break- fast for faculty and students of Ag campus. As a service project, members spent after- noons entertaining children at LARC school. YWCA: Bazaar Features Foreign Imports West meets East — at the YWCA Christ- mas Bazaar, the group ' s major money-mak- ing project. Over S6.000 worth of goods from all over the world was imported for the event. Mother-of-pearl jewelry from the Holy Land, camel trains of olive wood made by refugees in Jordan and ivory from India were featured at the bazaar. Noon discussion groups, composed of both foreign and American students, were new this year. Each week a representative from a different country explained the cus- toms, dress and places of interest of his na- tive land. Freshmen commission groups sup- plemented the upperclass program. YWCA ' s purpose is to achieve a creative life through growing knowledjie of God. VMTA: Back Row: S. Wood. L. Huline. T. Brashear. C. Ho:m- quist. G. Engel. J. Hansen. K. Dicdrichs. Second Row: K. Sent. C. Mart. M. Waybright. K, Boesiger. J. Farris. N. Mil- ler. N. Sorcnscn. C. Masters. Front Kow: J Jeffery. C. Verniaas. secretar.v; K. Long, vice president; J. Wilkes, ex- ecutive director; J, Hansen, president; S. Baughman, treasurer; G. Hansen. Board: Back Kow: J. Thorough, M Allen. H. Nore. B Noi ' rrlinR- er. L. Madden. J Andir- strom. V. Vheati»n. K. Car- ney. L HeiliK. L. Levcniik Sr ' rond Kow: P. Do.vle. B Pru-e. v. Wheeler. J. Thoma- son. M. Marshall. A. Matti a, G. Simon. Front Row: K. Costin. treasurer; A. Sowles. vice president; G. Luff, pres- ident; J. Howard, secretory; R. Read. Aquaquettes; Show Features New York Scenes New York, from Yankee Stadium to Greenwich Village, came alive in the Aqua- quette spring show. The program featured short water ballet sketches centered around the theme of a tour of New York City. Aqua- quettes combined swimming techniques with vivid props, music and dancing. The spring show was the climax of many weeks of Aquaquettes ' hard work. In the fall members were chosen by tryouts to be in Aquaquettes. Prospective members were re- quired to demonstrate basic strokes, dives and swimming stunts. After a period of pledgeship the junior members were initi- ated. Members then divided into several groups to learn new skills and formations and to perfect old techniques for the production. Orchesis: Group Stimulates Interest in Dance Ever try to impersonate a building or a tree or portray a falling egg? Such an assign- ment may be given a member of Orchesis. the modern dance club. Criteria for member- ship includes a sense of rhythm, harmony, co-ordination, originality and creativity. This fall, 14 girls became members of Junior Orchesis. After a period of pledgeship, the junior members were initiated into the club. Orchesis members work throughout the school year for their April show, " Omnia Momentia, " which acquaints the public with accomplishments of Orchesis. The theme for the production was the people, cultures and traditions of America. In addition to the show, Orchesis members often make appear- ances in other stage productions. Hoard: Back Row: S Siewerdscn. C Seward. B Wall n. J. Allen. E. Reedcr. J Morhart. K Lund. C. Walker. D Ayery Second Row: M. Volberding W. R.chnian. L. Larson. J. Greenamyre. N. Wallin. S Erikson. C. Keir. L. Hallain. A. Say;dge. M. Crabill J Layert -. Front Row: K Meyes. P. Filbert. K. Kylcs M- Kokes. treasurer; M. Erik- son, president; S. Stewart, yice president; V. Roggow. secretary; S. Framstead, S. Stump. A ?r0 5 ' Alpha Lambda Delta: Back Kow: J. Marshall, D. Schmidt. D. Smith. N. Cooper. R. R jst. J. Foster. J. Brown. J. Schneider. J. Otradosky. Third Row: M. Shaffer. M. Arm- strong. S. Bergh. M. Corn. H Schmierer. E. Eisenhart. B. Whitmore. P. Mullen. P. Mills, C. Mart. Second Row: K. Anderson. S. Stevens, K. Werner, historian; M. Weatherspoon. secretary: P. Spilker. president; N. Miller, treasurer; C. Holmquist. M. Elliott. S. Lyster. L. Hogeland. Front Row: L. Heim. J. Wiegers. K. Madsen, A. VVillian.s. N. Jacobson. S. Isaacson, M. Fortkamp. S. Hanna. R. Heiss. H. Nore. Alpha Lambda Delta: Honorary Holds Tea for Scholars In analogy to Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, national freshmen men ' s scho- lastic honorary, was established at the Uni- versity of Nebraska with a membership of over 60. At the initiation cere mony. Dean Colbert and Lyle E. Young, adviser, were made honorary members. Dean Hobson and Dean Militzer. Phi Eta Sigma alumni from other chapters, were honored at the cere- mony by the new organization. Membership was extended to all fresh- men, sophomores and juniors who achieved a 7.5 average for the first semester or an accumulated 7.5 for two semesters. At the monthly meetings, speakers from different departments on the campus informed mem- ber about various colleges. Phi Eta Sigma: Society Establishes Chapter at NU " Congratulations on receiving a Regents ' scholarship. We hope to be seeing you at our Alpha Lambda Delta pledging next semester. " This was the greeting given to Regents ' winners as they entered the Alpha Lambda Delta tea given New Student Week. Guests were presented to Dean Snyder, then told more about the scholastic honorary. " Work when you work — really concen- trate, " chanted the members as they gave a skit in the freshmen women ' s dorms. For membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, fresh- men women ' s scholastic honorary, a fresh- man woman must have a 7.5 average for her first semester or an accumulative average of 7.5 at the end of two semesters. Over 40 members proved it wasn ' t impossible. phi l-;ia SiKma: Back Row: E. Lukenbach. D. Scholz. O. Stokke. S. Tempero. J. Froemke. R. Bateman. M. Samuelson. Second Row: I. Belzer. H. Hartman. F. Rickers. R. Havekost. J. Molinder. E CoUett. I,. Dornhoft, K. Bartos. J. Reierson. Front Row: R. Ladd. D. Schueler. R. Arnold, treasurer; R. Altrody. correspondent: L. Young, faculty adviser; W. Holland, president; D. Bliss. K. Phillips, D. l.indse.v. 224 n I ' E Cliili. Back Kow: D. Hughes. K. Becker. R. Rezck. J. Wauon. C. Keir. M. McKnight. C. O NeiU. D. ODonnell. Second Row: J. Sayre R Giffhorn K. Dtubelbelss. G. Schwartz. K Wagner. M. Drlshaus. C. Stall. K. Vinanen. M. Asprooth. From Row: D. Neal. S. Stewart, treasurer; S. DeMars. vice president; P. Ostdiek, president: D. Ashton. D. DtShon. secretary: C. Kehtel. C. Rausch " More power to Jack for climbing the bean.stalk — but I ve up now, " comments a tired PE major. Members of Faculty Speak To PE Club About Europe A review of the Olympics, a camping trip and a tumbling exhibition were only a few of the PE Club programs. At one meeting, members of the faculty who had been abroad spoke on the physical education systems of Europe. Other programs were a fall picnic to introduce new members to the organiza- tion and the Christmas caroling party. PE Club, an organization limited to phys- ical education majors and minors, is designed to inform members about the profession. New officers are announced in May at a tradi- tional senior banquet. During the ceremony, the Mabel Lee scholarship, named after a former head of the department, is given to a junior woman who shows outstanding pro- fessional interest and ability. In the fall. PE Club sponsored a field hockey clinic for PE majors and minors from the University and surrounding colleges. The club also held a " Play Day " for high school students throughout the state. Activities in- cluded a demonstration of an individual sport and progressive games such as volley- ball, Nebraska ball, miniature golf, relays and ping pong, which were arranged in an order so that every girl played each game. 225 Council on Religion Begins Pre-Lenten Religious Week Creating a meditative mood before the Lenten season, the Council on Rehgion spon- sored " ReUgion in Life Week " which re- placed the former " Religious Emphasis Week. " The new program, centering around a theme of " Growing Spiritually in a Com- munity of Growth. " featured a faculty lunch- eon, special inter-denominational worship services and panels. Study sessions were also led by nationally prominent clergy of various faiths. Visiting and local church leaders were available to dorms and organized houses for discussion groups and for counseling. Over 220 foreign and American students gathered for the annual International Friend- ship Dinner. Representatives from more than twenty countries composed the largest per- centage of foreign students to attend. Open to the entire University, the banquet was held to promote understanding between the United States and foreign countries. Striving to co-ordinate religious activi- ties. Council consists of representatives from student houses on City and Ag campus. " Bonjour, " " guten tag " and " buenos dias " mingle with friendly " hello ' s " at the International Dinner. 1 v Council on Religion: _ ,, ,, Back Row: Rev. B. White, adviser: Rev. A. Pickering, R. Bentz. A. Krueger, W. Russell. T. Wade. F. Hall- gren. Second Row; M. Weber. H. Tempero, M. Mueller, treasurer; R. Struve. president; T. Peck, vice president; K. Har.-ino, secretary; J. Goodding. adviser. Front Row: C. Dick, E. Webman, C. Mart, P. Henry. 226 Koutinc liut necessary jobs ijiven lo Ireslimen in activities lan be fun — if workers take lime out lo i)lay a few pranks. Sophomores slruRgle — trying hard to combine activities and studies. Activities-- Work and Worry Bring Fun and Satisfaction How frustrating — to be a worker! — - stuffing letters, typing triplicates, attending Wednesday afternoon committee meetings and learning bit by bit more about the or- ganization. Freshmen workers are the un- seen task force necessary for the accom- plishment of the basic work of activities. Soon it is " take several deep breaths and don ' t worry, they ' re really nice people, " as the inevitable advice is given to an applicant going before his first interviewing board. But somehow the advice doesn ' t help — the only cure for sweaty palms, trembling hands and a jittery stomach is another interview. Once through with the interview, all is smooth sailing, the only problem now seems to be " How do I get everything done? " Why do students work in activities? Some are interested in services which the activity performs for the campus, others like to spend time at college doing something other than studying or socializing. But what- ever the reason, all receive the reward of ex- tensive friendships through activities. . s recognition of work well done, junior leaders are tapped or tackled as members of the mystics. 227 ATHLETICS — a thrill of victory, Dejection of defeat — But always " On Mighty Team. " Roar of Saturday, Smash of shoulder pads And the hush over fallen heroes. Sweat and towels, Tape and trainers . . . Practice, practice, practice. Tension before the game — Taut nerves before the race. Digging into the turf. Pounding down the maples, Crunch of cinders. Clinging sawdustf Thumping mat. Charging the net. Parallel bars. Rippling pool and spring board. The crack of the bat. No matter where the contest. What the equipment — Always the joy of competition. The straining athlete. What are scores and records. Statistics and times. Compared to the spectacle? The flash of scarlet . . . The thrill of the long run . . . The bucket before the buzzer . . . The Big " N " reflects Long hours, hard work, Beating Oklahoma. The will to win. 229 Jerry Bush Basketball Bill Jennings Football Tony Sharpe Baseball, freshmen basketball NU Coaching Staff Recruits Two New Members I960 brought two new faces to the coaching staff of the University of Nebraska. Mickey Sparano took over the duties of wrestling and Harry Good stepped into the position of the Husker head spring golf coach. Coach Sparano comes from Omaha South where he compiled an 80-1-1 won-lost-tie rec- ord. He was a Big Eight and AAU lightweight champion, earning four varsity wrestling letters while at the University of Nebraska. Harry Good returned to the Husker coach- ing staff as head golf coach after a leave of ab- sence in the late forties when he was head bas- ketball coach for the University. Bill Orwig, as Director of Athletics since 1954, heads the Nebraska sports program. In his third year as head football coach. Bill Jennings pulled many upsets. The first team to fall was Texas. For this victory Jennings was awarded the Associated Press Football Coach of the Week honor. This was the third consecutive year Jennings has won the award. Jake Geier, another veteran coach for NU, divides his time between gymnastics coach and director of the Husker yell squad. Head basketball coach Jerry Bush became the " Big Bear " of the Coliseum as he led his squad through a rugged 7-17, 1959-60 season. Bush ' s big gun was All Big Eight Conference ' s leading scorer, Hershell Turner. 1960 marks the sixth year for Frank Sev- igne as head track coach at the University. Sev- igne is acknowledged by the staff as an out- standing recruiter for his team. Ed Higginbotham, Nebraska ' s veteran coach, doubles as Director of Men ' s Intramural Sports and the Varsity tennis coach. Tony Sharpe also plays a dual role on the coaching staff. He serves as head baseball coach during the spring and freshman basketball coach during the winter months. Dick Klaas began his second year as swim- ming coach. Klaas ' team held fifth place ip the Big Eight Conference swimming contest. 230 Harry Ciuod Dick KlubS Swimming Frank Scvinni " Truck Bill Orwig Director of Athletics Ed Higginl)( tliam Director of Men ' s Intramural Sports. Tennis Mickey Sparano, Jake Geicr Wrestling and Gymnastics N N M N N H N M H H It N N N - 1 N Club: Back Row: B. Fasano. J. Raschke. D. Thompson, G, Haney. D. Frieke. F. Rickers. L. Janda. H. Tolly, R. McDole. A. Buuck, M. Papadakis, R. Bosueld, J, Faimon, T. Divis, E. Oilman, E. Churchich, R. Swett, S. Smith. Third Row: G. Harcey, L. Ferrel. J. Nasi, R, McDanial. R. Meade, A. Arrigunaga, R. Bucklin, A. Richard. B. Walton. W. Kenagv. J. Craft. T. Johnson, E, Naiberk, D. Purcell, D, Becher. M. Tinglehoff. Second Row: T. Rethmeier, J Hams. J. Bond. A. Wellman. W. North. D. Cooper, R. Kosier. J. Ponseigo. M. Haedt. B. Knaub. J. Gacausana, R. Edeal. D. Dver, C, White, J, Kraft, Front Row; D, Benson, J. Frank. D. Anstine. B. Brass. D. McConahay. P. Earth. P. Fischer. B. Bowers. J. Ward. J. Overgaard. L. McClean, P, Hall. D. Moore. ■ ' w. f f X Club initiates undergo one of the many " tests " of skill to beiome actives in the letter honorary. N Club Members Inaugurate Varsity and Freshman Mixer A Varsity-Freshmen mixer opened N Club activities; the event was staged as a get- acquainted party for Husker freshmen and let- termen. Entertainment consisted of drills, dances by the Huskerettes and a skit by Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority which was a take-off on the song " There ' s Nothing Like a Dame, " from the broadway play South Pacific. N Club, composed of varsity letter-winners who have shown leadership and athletic ability, selects members from football, basketball, track, baseball, wrestling, golf, gymnastics, tennis and swimming. Varsity numerals are presented to the new letter winners during a special half time ceremony at a basketball game. In conjunction with Corn Cobs, N Club co- sponsored a freshmen pep club during the bas- ketball season. Consisting of 150 freshmen men and women, the pep club replaced Kernals. Members of N Club handle the concessions at all athletic events and also sponsor All Sports Day. Competition is represented in every sport in games between freshmen, varsity, alumni or Big Eight Conference members. The annual din- ner-dance for members and their dates climaxed the first semester social events for the N Club. 232 " I would rather have steak and potatoes in-stead of the conc-entrated training food. " First to a movie, then to a motel hidden from the turmoil of the campus, the Huskers prepare for another contest. Cold Cider provides refreshment for thirsty athletes at the first Varsity -Freshman mixer. 233 Huskers Defeat Top Teams, But Lose Conference Games Unpredictable was the word to describe the 1960 University of Nebraska football team. The Huskers pulled three big upsets over Texas, Army and Oklahoma. For the victory over Texas, coach Bill Jennings was given the Asso- ciated Press Football Coach of the Week award. The Nebraska footballers were rated 12th in the nation after the Texas game. Through most of the season the Huskers were marked as a defensive team. The gridders could not make their offense click until late in the season when coach Jennings introduced the wing-T formation. The defensive unit was led by end Don Purcell. tackle Ron McDole, and linebackers Don Fricke. Noel Martin and Pat Fischer. Purcell was elected to the All Big Eight team for his defensive efforts. The squad compiled a win-loss record of 4-6. Many of the football stars of the season were underclassmen. Sophomore fullback Thornton was the leading ground gainer for the Husker squad, while Gary Toogood, Larry Don- ovan, Bill Comstock and John Faiman will be back next year bucking for varsity positions. f Bennie Dillard clutches tlie pigskin after snagging Pat Fischer rolls out and fakes to Bennie Dillard, then bootlegs the ball and scampers for a first down a pass from Fat Fischer duriiii; ilu- Amu tj.niu-. before s;ettine tackled by an Army back. Nl ' Band Day participants .iugcle a loose pigskin after a field goal by a Big Kight Conference foe. Texas: Nebraska Huskers opened the 1960 season with a loud roar by beating the favored Texas Longhorns, 14-13. Pat Fischer, in his new position at quarterback, led the Huskers by scoring both touchdowns. He returned a Longhorn punt 76 yards for the first touchdown, ran two yards for the second and also passed for the two point conversion to Bill " Thunder " Thornton. Coach Bill Jennings was named col- lege football ' s Coach of the Week by United Press International because of the upset victory. Iowa State: The first Big Eight Conference tilt of the 1960 season was a 10-7 loss to Iowa State Cyclones. The Huskers took a first period lead when the Iowa State team was forced to punt into the wind. The ball traveled only 12 yards to the Cyclones " 29-yard line. Quarter- back Pat Fischer made the Nebraska touch- down. Iowa State ' s touchdown was set up by a pass interception by Micky Fitzgerald. For an Iowa State victory Larry Schreiber kicked a long field goal, in the third period. Minnesota: Unable to cope with Minne- sota ' s big Ime men. the Huskers fell before the Minnesota ' s Gophers. 26-14. Nebraska ' s line was outweighed and failed to contain the hard- charging Gopher forwards. In the third period sophomore " Thunder " Thornton broke loose for a 57-yard touchdown. Two minutes later, right guard Gary Toogood intercepted a deflected pitchout and ran 28 yards for the second touch- down. Junior Ron Meade, with the " golden toe, " kicked both of the Huskers " extra points. 235 Kansas State! Bennie Dillard, the speedy little man on the Nebraska team, had a good day during the Kansas State game. Dillard, who returned to school after a two-year layoff, ran three plays. But the 167-pound speedster gained 43 yards and two touchdowns, in addition to setting up a 27-yard field goal by Ron Meade. Behind Dillard ' s running, Nebraska won its first Big Eight victory, 17-7. It was the first against K-State at Lincoln since 1952. Army! Nebraska won its second upset victory of the season by whipping Army 14-9. The Huskers were sparked by the sensational quar- terbacking of Pat Fischer. Nebraska gave the Black Knights a 9-0 lead before the Huskers came roaring back. Fischer set up the first touchdown with a 64-yard bootleg run and then scored from two yards out. The Omaha quarter- back threw a long pass to Bennie Dillard who scampered into the end zone. The game ended with a knocked down Army pass in the end zone. Colorado! in a thrilling Big Eight Confer- ence battle in Boulder, the Huskers failed to make their offense work and were defeated 19-6. In the second quarter the Huskers tied the game at six to six. On Archie Cobb ' s kickoff, Colo- rado ' s Teddy Woods ran the ball back 95 yards for the winning touchdown. Colorado com- pletely dominated the third quarter with their offensive power. Late in the fourth quarter Nebraska had two chances to tie the game but were halted by the tough Buff line. End Bill Comstock and g:uard Dick Kosier upend a Gopher halfback after a short aerial completion. i (■ Imili.K kcr ■■ 1 liuiKior " hits a Gopher during the Ixme ru hing Minnesota game. During the night game at Texas, Ilusker halfback Clay White snags a short hook pass for yardage. Bernie Clay is apparently halted by a tough Texas defensive unit. 237 vK A .-: Right end Jim Huge leaps high in the air to miss a flattened Husker, Noel Martin. ■■•vt ' iW Hallback Fat Clare is doubled up by a bruising tackle while attempting to run back a spiraling first-half punt. Husker Dick Rosier throws a good block for half back Bernie Clay during the Iowa State contest. 238 Missouri! Missouri Tigers invaded Memo- rial Stadium and perhaps proved that they de- served fifth place in the national ratings. The Tigers dealt the Huskers the worst defeat of the year, 28-0. The Big Eight loss was the first shutout in 10 games. Late in the fourth quarter Dick Kosier recovered a Missouri fumble on the Nebraska 18 yard line. Sophomore John Fai- man took over at quarterback and ran the team to the Missouri seven yard line. The Tigers took the ball and ran the clock out. K3.nsas; The Kansas Jayhawks hoping for a chance at the Big Eight championship stormed past the Nebraska team by a score of 31-0. The defeat was the worst ever administered a Husker team by a Kansas club in the 66-year history of the rivalry. Early in the game NU recovered a fumble on the KU 43 yard line but could not dent the Jayhawk ' s tough defense. Nebraska didn ' t move inside Kansas ' 35-yard line until late in the fourth quarter but the Huskers failed again to make a touchdown. Halfback Bcnnie Dillard huiillt- !•. .i.iU ' defense for six points during the roueh Big Kight contest. Senior quarterback Pat Fischer is swamped by the inspircrl rush shown by a tough defensive line. i« 5 Oklahoma: Running of fullbacks Noel Martin and Thunder Thornton and the kicking of Ron Meade led the Huskers to a 17-14 upset victory over Oklahoma. The Nebraska team was down 14-0 at half time but bounced back during the second half and trounced the Sooners. Late in the third quarter Thornton broke loose for a 68-yard scoring run. The victory in the final game of the 1960 season gave the Nebraska Huskers a record of four wins and six losses, Oklahoma State: Coach Bin Jennings surprised Oklahoma State by opening the game in a double-wing-T formation, but a fumble by Pat Fischer late in the fourth quarter led to the Cowboy ' s 7-6 victory over the Huskers. Fischer played rough football before his fourth period fumble. The senior quarterback returned a first quarter punt for a touchdown. The Husker ' s rugged defense allowed the Cowboy offense in Nebraska territory twice during the battle. 14 Texas 13 14 Minnesota 26 7 Iowa State 10 17 Kansas State 7 14 Army 9 6 Colorado 19 Missouri 28 Kansas 31 6 Oklahoma State 7 17 Oklahoma 14 All Conference end, Don Purcell, leaves the field after an afternoon of rugged headbanding football. ' ;irsit Football Team: Back Row: B. Kitchen. A. Wellman. L. Janovy. J. Bond. L. Tomlinson. R. McDole. E. Bonistall. D. Mc- Daniel. B. Haney, A. Cobb, B. Clay. W. Young. Fourth Row: A. Fischer. R, Eissler. J. Faiman, M. Tingel- hoff. W. Powers. J. Ponseigo. L. Titus, student manager. Third Row: P. Clare, M. Kiffin. B. Jones. B. Comstock. J. Huge. D. Fricke. D. Carlson. R .Michka, P. Fischer. G. Warden, Second Row: D Dyer, P. Wiiliams, D. Stuewe, R, Meade, D, Purcell, L, Donovan, P. Salfiino. F. Fisher, G. Toogood, Front Row: R. Hamsa. D. Rosier, D, Cooper, S, Olsen. T. Robertson, B, Thornton, B. Dillard, C. White, N. Martin, J. Rood. 240 Kreshnian Football T« .. . Back Row: P. Fisher i, I ' lni; i. .i j Kin i. ii.i ' . ' .i ' u Imum: i i-wm.mI.i, i i)|., i ,i..i,ii--..iu. B. Fisher. Fourth Row: D TinRlehoff. J. Bartlctt. R. Gnesse, R. Ruff. R. Brown. J. Hercock. D. Copas. C. Garner. D. Callahan. L Kramer Third Row: W. Ross. R Greiner. R. Mahan. R. Johnson. D. Glascock. B. Hames. J. Hahn. C. Stukel. K. Fox. C. Osentowski. Second Row: E. Mitchell, N. Tollcrfson. D. Stone. L. Johnson. L. Sittler C. Doepke. J. Fischer. J. Olafson. D. Dodrill. M Sniidt. First Row: L. Fisher. R. Lord. C. Bryan. R. Brede. asst. coach: L. Naviaux. asst. coach: J. Bralev. head coach: H. Tollv. asst. coach D. Stahlhut. J. Jacobs. D. Heldt. Husker Freshmen Successful During Spirited Grid Season Coach Jack Braley, in his first year as fresh- man football coach, can boast a winning team as his freshman team won both of their games. The gridders spent most of their practice time pre- paring the varsity for their conference games. The Nebraska freshmen football team roared to life in the second half of the first game of the 1960 season to edge the Iowa State yearlings 7-6, in a close, hard-fought battle. The Husker youngsters were sparked by fullback Gene Youg and halfback Willie Ross. The last game of the season for the Nebraska frosh was a 21-6 rout over the Kansas State freshmen. The Huskers were paced by linemen Ed Mitchell, Bob Brown, Clarence Ostentowske, Elwin Hames and John Kirby. The quintet led coach Braley ' s team. Halfback Willie Ross and fullback Don Heldt had the long runs of the day for the Huskers. Willie Ross went 64 yards late in the 3rd quarter for a TD and Don Heldt set up the first Nebraska tally with a 46-yard jaunt down mid-field in the 3rd period. For the freshmen it was a year of learning the fundamental and the Bill Jennings system of football. For Jennings it was a chance to ob- serve future heroes of Nebraska. .M ' freshman Willie Ross sees a break in the stout Kansas State defensive line. 241 Basketball Team: Back Ko« : J Bush, coach; B. Bowers. J. Yates. F. Riekers. A. Buuck. T. Russell. T. Sharpe. ass ' t coach. Front Row: I. Grupe. B. Elle, R. Swett, S. Kreigh, A. Roots, E. Walin, J. Kowalke. J. Wall. 242 Attempting to guard I-States Henry Whitney, leaping XU post Bill Bowers fouls in mul-air. NU Cagers Improve Record With Seventh Place Showing During the pre-season Big Eight Tourna- ment the Huskers finished in fifth place by whipping Missouri and Oklahoma State and then losing to Kansas University. The cagers were picked by the Big Eight basketball coaches to finish in last place. Rex Swett, junior guard, from Huron. S.D., paced Nebraska by averaging twenty points in the last two games. The team, lacking an individual standout, romped past Utah State, by a score of 65-60. Utah State was rated seventh in national ratings. Even in the midst of the Huskers " success at Kansas City, the team lost the services of senior forward Jim Kowalke because of an ankle sprain. Kowalke was out of action for a total of six games after the Big Eight tourney. Big Eight Champion. Kansas State, was given a big scare by Nebraska when they played in Lincoln. The Huskers, playing their slowed down game, stayed with the Wildcats until late in the third quarter. The Kansans pulled out to win by a score of 38-33. Scuffling for the elusive ball. Jim Huge receives helping hands from both Mizzou and M cagers. 243 Nebr. Opp. 78 Iowa State Teachers 68 63 Wichita __ 65 65 Utah State 60 77 Denver , 52 62 Detroit , 71 60 Cincinnati 75 79 Arizona 55 62 Missouri 4g 65 Colorado gj 51 Colorado 66 58 Iowa State 66 47 Oklahoma State _ 55 58 Oklahoma gg 33 Kansas 3g 62 Iowa State 68 61 Oklahoma State 65 83 Oklahoma gj 69 Kansas go 67 Kansas State 77 56 Kansas State 75 76 Missouri 07 Varsity and freshman clash as Tom Russell nabs a rebound from strug:gling frosh-post Bill Vincent. Another free-for-all-tw., Oklahoma State cagers converge on Rex Swett in a battle for the ball. 245 Grappler Jim Faimon scores three points on a reverse during the meet with Air Force. Nebr. Opp. 83 Kansas 27 72 Kansas 38 76 Colorado State 52 First in Triangular Meet with Fort Hays and Colorado First in Triangular Meet with Colorado and Colorado State First in Triangular Meet with Mankato and Kansas State Second in All-College Cham- pionships Gymnastics Team: Left to right: D. Langdon. assistant coach; H. Hanich. G. Hart. D. Moore. R. McCoy, L. Burkel. C. Williams. B Brass, C. Ellis, assistant coach. From parallel bars to trampoline — Nebraska gymnasts view the world in a new propective. H Nebr. PP- 10 Kansas State 16 25 Adams State College 7 13 Fort Hays College 15 15 South Dakota State 15 17 Air Force 13 10 Kansas State 19 14 Cornell College 12 25 Missouri 3 e ( 3 3 3 Wrcstlin); Tiam: Back KoH : M. Nissen. J. Karrer. J. Faimon. R. Van Sickle. D. Cook, F. Jenkins. M, Sparano, head coach. Front Row: B. O ' Callagan, S. Fraley. J. Raschke. D. Hoevel. H. Thompson. R. Peterson. Nebraska Gymnastics Squad Posts Undefeated Dual Mark Jake Geier. the most successful winner of the University of Nebraska coaches, proved that the 13th year would not be bad luck for the Husker gymnastics team. The gym squad fin- ished its dual and triangular season undefeated with a record of nine wins. Senior Dennis Anstine led the team through- out the season with his performances on the parallel bars, sidehorse and horizontal bar. An- stine was chosen the Outstanding Gymnast of the Year by his teammates. Sophomores Dick McCoy and Louis Burkel took many seconds during the season. Junior Husker Charles Wil- liams consistently took first place honors in the free exercise and in the tumbling events. Decisive victories over Kansas University and Fort Hays highlighted the 1961 season, Nebraska pulled upsets over Mankato State Teachers College; Colorado State University and the Air Force Academy early in the year. In the All-College Championships held at Nebraska the Huskers won five blue ribbons in- cluding three by Williams, but the Air Force Academy edged the gymnasts by 172-169, Successful Wrestlers Topple Mat Record of Thirty Years Nebraska ' s newest coach. Mickey Sparano, improved the record of Husker grapplers. The wrestling team finished the campaign with its most succeesful dual mark since the year 1929, The final record was 5-3-1, Sophomore Mike Nissen lived up to the bill- ing given him by Coach Sparano early in the season. Nissen. with a 12-0 record including wins over the Big Eight champion and last year ' s runner-up. was chosen for the All-American wrestling team which was selected by coaches from all over the United States. Another out- standing wrestler. Junior Jim Faimon. has im- proved during the season to become one of the top men listed on Sparano ' s squad. The Huskers dropped Big Eight foe, Mis- souri. 25-3. in their most decisive victory of the current year. Highlight of the meet was a 26-8 decision by Nebraska ' s Harold Thompson over tough Missouri Tiger Butch Russo . One thing Sparano will have and wants next year is depth. Among the first-year men on the forty-man wrestling squad who will help the Huskers are three high-school champions, 247 Sophomore Swimmers Help Break NU Varsity Records Four sophomores were largely responsible for the improvement shown by the Nebraska swimming team. The Huskers posted an im- pressive dual record of nine wins and four losses. Jay Groth broke the Nebraska varsity rec- ords in the 220-yard and 440-yard free-style events and then many times lowered his own record. LaVern Beuers captured the 50-yard freestyle event consistently during the season. Bob Mitchell and Phil Swaim placed third and first, respectively, in the 100-yard freestyle race in many meets during the year. The swimmers upset Kansas University and Kansas State University in a Big Eight triangu- lar at Lawrence. The Huskers lost a close meet to the Iowa State Cyclones, 58-46. Joe Stocker, senior captain, is rated by coach Dick Klass as the most versatile swimmer that he has ever coached. During the season Stocker, changing from his usual breast stroke event, swam the 200-yard individual medley and broke the varsity record. ■;i iit0 ' Record-holder Jay Groth puddlt-s to a victory in the 440 free-style. " From my vantage point the water looks wicked, " says Branch Walton as he performs a backdive. 248 T , Pi . Varsity SnimminR Team -., r» r rocrr:l:, i?.S. W a1?oTl " ' ' B. ue « «--,.. D. K lass. Kri.iu |{„» : jj Swain Nebr. Opp. 64 Emporia State College 40 35 Oklahoma 46 Iowa State 60 Kansas 44 Colorado State 70 58 19 51 59 Colorado 46 57 Pittsburg, Kansas 34 First in Triangular with Kansas and Kansas State First in Triangular with Kansas State and Grinnell Fifth in Big Eight Conference Meet Hopins to keep the lead over Grinnell. La Vern Bauers dives in after getting a Ug from his medley relay teammate Larry Ferrell. 249 Husker Jim Kraft clears the vault bar at 14 feet, 1 ' .; inch during the drizzily All Sports Day track and field contest. 4v In an effort to beat the existing Big Eight record, Nebraska ' s Al Roots throws the javelin 195 feet. h£ :-- W? - " " - " .xafeu- -AiYn ' .f;-.; ' Bob Knaub presents top broadjunip form in the meet with the Air Force Academy. ' JUj ■h Shotputter Al Wellman experiences intense strain as he wins important points for the Husker team. 250 Outdoor Record Ncbr. Opp. 58 Oklahoma State 78 26 Oklahoma 33 98 Air Force 33 42 -J Kansas State 93 ' 3 62 ' 2 Colorado 73 2 Seventh in NCAA M eet at Berkeley. California. Seventh in Big Eight. Indoor Record Nebr. Opp. 66 Oklahoma State 56 69-. I Kansas State 52 ' 3 44 Colorado . 78 52 Oklahoma . 70 First in Triangular Meet with Drake and South Dakota State. Fifth in Big Eight. r. Track Tram: Back Row: D Jahr. manager: B. Anderson, manager; I. Hanscom. assistant coach; F. Sevigne. coach. Third Row: K. Ash. M. Waldo. T. Divis. L. Keane. P. Nielsen, J. American Horse. Second Row: B. Fasano. J. Marples, M. Haedt. B. Melod.v, J. Mullins. A. Wcllman. Front Row: B Cross. L. Janda. D. Kier. B. Knaub. J. Kraft, S. Smith. Field and Distance Winners Lead Cornhusker Thinclads Strength in the middle distances and in the field events was a big reason for the thin- clads successful season. Joe Mullins. the track team ' s leading distance man with rec- ord breaking 880-yard runs, was the top scorer on the Husker squad. The fleet Cana- dian was named " Outstanding Varsity Ath- lete for the Year. " the highest athletic award given by THE NEBRASKAN. Mullins also won the 880-yard run at the Big Eight Con- ference meet at Ames. la. Joe American Horse, another distance man. was a top threat in the mile and two- mile runs throughout the track season. The standout in field events was Al Roots, a big 6-2 sophomore who threw the javelin. Roots was one of Nebraska ' s best high jumpers in the track season. Al Well- man who improved steadily and consistently. threatened to beat the outdoor standard in the shot put event. Although the Huskers had individual stars, the team placed sev- enth in the Big Eight Conference meet. T«o Huskers go over the last standard together for a thrilling one-two finish ahead of Air Force. 251 Cornhusker Sluggers Work For A Season Mark of 10-13 Coach Tony Sharpe ' s University of Ne- braska baseball team got off to a record- breaking pace and then cooled off as the season progressed. The Huskers won their first seven games, but a road trip late in the season was the downfall of the baseballers. During the damaging trip the Huskers lost three games to Iowa State and two games to the University of Oklahoma. Compiling a record of ten wins and thirteen losses, the Huskers placed seventh in the All Confer- ence Big Eight Meet in May. Junior Ely Churchich was the big bat on the 1960 baseball squad. Churchich re- ceived the Bill Rosenberg Award for the highest batting average of .347. He was also chosen by his teammates to receive the Roy S. Wyther ' s Most Valuable Player Award. Sophomore Jan Wall and senior Harry Tolly shared most of the pitching duties. Wall had a record of four wins and five losses and Tolly had a record of three wins and four losses. Sophomore Don Purcell played a dual role of pitcher and first baseman. fO ' ,-. Tony Sharpe ponders the game . . . tosses words of encouragement , and thinks about the next contest. Ace catcher Ely Churchich runs out a slow bunt, hit down the third base line during the KU game. l. ' .ini H.U k Itou : E Naibcck. inan.iger; D. Vogel. R. Cougill. J. Harris. E. Oilman. L. Zcntlc. J. Hay. E. Churchich. .s.-i.iiid Koh: D. Webster. H. Tolly. D. Pun-ell. J. Wall. P. Barth. D. Bccher. R. Swett. Front Row: D. SieliT. B Semin. E Takenishi. B. Redmonds. T. Sharpe. coich. Nebr. Opp. 1 1 So Dak. State 4 6 So. Dak. State 5 6 Kansas State 1 5 Kansas State 4 14 Kansas State 8 3 Tulsa 1 16 Tulsa 2 5 Emp oria State 10 2 St. Cloud State S 9 Missouri 12 6 Missouri 9 8 Iowa State 12 3 Iowa State 4 6 Iowa State 7 2 Oklahoma State 7 Oklahoma State 2 8 Kansas 10 4 Kansas 1 11 Kansas 1 k Sophoniort ' pitrhcr Don I ' urcell watches ,j hii;h inside pitch during a victory over the Kansas State Wildcats. 253 - ' v5? ; Linkster Jerry Overgaard lines up a dangerous putt on the fourth green during a match with Iowa State. A Iowa State and Nebraska golfers decide the correct slant of the dangerous green. Golf Record Nebr. Opp. 2 Oklahoma State 19 4 Oklahoma 11 Tulsa 9 10 Wichita 11 18 Oklahoma Baptist 3 9 Omaha 6 15 Washburn 17 Creighton 1 11 Kansas State 4 51 2 Kansas 9V2 8 Creighton 7 IOV2 Iowa State 4V2 Golf Team: Left to right: J. Overgaard, D. McConahay. Long Drives, Careful Putts Up NU Linksters ' Records Heading the spring golf team were senior letterwinners Larry Romjue, Tom Fulkerson and Dennis Mullins. After the final putt was dropped, the 1960 golf squad had a record of seven wins and five losses. Sophomore standout on the roster was Jerry Overgaard. Under the guidance of coach Bill Smith. the Huskers had trouble on the initial South- ern road trip, losing four out of six matches. The linksters trounced Oklahoma Baptist and Omaha University, but dropped matches to Oklahoma State, Oklahoma University, Tulsa University and Wichita University. This year they improved their record by winning six out of their last seven matches. In the Big Eight Conference Meet the Huskers finished the golf season in sixth place out of the six team conference. Next year the team should be much stronger. Seniors Tom Fulkerson, Larry Romjue and Dennis Mullins will be gone but Dave McConahay and Jerry Overgaard will be back. There are also several promising sophomores to bolster the squad. 254 Lack of Team Depth Hurts 1960 Varsity Tennis Squad Under the leadership of Ed Higgin- botham, Husker netters battled to a record of seven wins and ten losses. After losing the number one, two and four men from the 1959 squad, the 1960 team lacked the nec- essary experience needed to cope with the powerful net teams of the Big Eight Confer- ence and finished last in the conference. Co-captains Bill Kendall and Albert de Arrigunaga led the Huskers throughout the season. Transfer student Stan Kruschwitz provided much of the depth needed. In Big Eight Conference play the Husk- ers failed to come out on top in five attempts. They lost matches to Oklahoma State, Okla- homa University. Kansas State and Kansas University. In other matches Nebraska whipped Drake University, Omaha Univer- sity, Washburne and Creighton University. The best match of the year was with Omaha University. The Huskers won the match by a close score of 4-3. During the year most of the matches were won by close scores and by much work and practice. .luiiior cu-captain .Alhert dc . rrigunaga . trc•t(■hl• to make a backhand slam during an indoor meet. Tennis Record Nibr. Opp. Wichita 7 10 Creighton y Creighton 1 Tulsa 6 Oklahoma State 7 2 Oklahoma Baptist .5 5 Tinker Air Base 2 2 Oklahoma 5 1 Wichita 6 4 Omaha 3 3 Bethany 4 8 Drake 1 7 Washburn 5 Omaha 2 Kansas 7 Kansas State 7 2 Iowa State 5 Tfiiius It-am; Left to right: A. de Arrigunaga. J. Craft, T. Johnson. B. Kendall. J. Nasi. 255 New addition to half-time ceremonies, Huskerettes exhibit timing, pretisioii, co-ordi.iation and beauty. Cheerleadprs: Back Row: Burkel, Louis; Smith. Leah: North. Stephen. Second Row: Gatto, Jacl ie; Sophir. James, Hirschbach. Kay. Front Row: Krizelman, Allen; McClanahan, Gary. Coach Jerry Hiisli shows the maxinius of spirit in attempting to talk the referee out of a decision. 256 • " Look ma, just one hand! " — members of the gymnastic squad exhibit their talent at All Sports Day. Elements Fail to Decrease All Sports Day Attendance Rain. snow, sleet, hail — what will the weather be? Although the weather has been consistently rainy and cold during the ten years that All Sports Day has been held, crowds up to 15.000 from all over the state have come to view the day ' s events. The classic was established in 1950 by Coach Bill Grassford with the purpose of giving fans a preview of the upcoming Varsity teams. Ready and eager, the alum football squad was determined to repeat their 1956 14-0 victory over the Varsity. The alumni put up a strong defense with the help of twenty-four Varsity squad members who were added to the oldtimers ' squad. But the Varsity team reversed the ' 56 score and triumphed. 14-0. A gymnastic exhibition and events in golf, tennis and track were also featured in the program. The Nebraska golf team split its matches with Kansas State. 11-4 and 5 ' 2-9V2. while Kansas University swept the tennis match in a 7-0 rout. The Nebraska track team defeated the Air Force Academy. 98-33. in the outdoor track meet, which was the closing event of the day. Strug:gling to triumph over Kansas I ' ., . 1 . rrisuiian.i slams the ball into a far corner of the opposite court. 257 " Wrestling is just a hobby with us, really we raise African violets, " say Frank Landis and Mick Dragoo. , x- . New plays are usually ])ractiit ' d before the same, but a last-minute score can come from the huddle. Strike, turkey, spare, split . . . bowler Bill Marsh knows bowling jargon, but he executes the ' gutter ball ' best. .auMMataM Hl One ;irin levers are not relaxing, but Dick M(( oy hopes to build muscles leading to a I ' liar victory. Participation in Intramurals Increases Over Previous Year Despite the fact that competitors were fa- tigued to the point of exhaustion after a 40-yard touchdown run or a last minute burst of speed to win a race, men ' s intramurals reached a peak of popularity during 1959-60. Between 2.500 and 3,000 men — nearly 50 ' ' r of the University ' s male enrollment — participated in Nebraska ' s in- tramural program during 1960-61. Basketball attracted the most athletes as 96 teams were en- tered in the double-elimination tourney. Foot- ball, the second largest activity, lured a total of 58 teams, a total of 1.238 men. Intramural supervisor. Ed Higginbotham, organized more than 24 intramural activities, ranging from softball to paddleball. track to horseshoes and from swimming to weight lifting. Fifteen of the events were held outdoors in the fall and spring season. To accommodate the eight winter sports, the contests were moved to the inside facilities of the Men ' s PE Building. Intramural competition is divided into three areas which are fraternities, residence halls and independents. Team trophies are awarded to the all-University champions in each sport, provid- ing the group has a permanent housing unit. Gold medals are presented to the individual in- tramural winners of each sporting event. r- " If that ' 97 pound weakling ' on the muscle beach throws sand at my girl again . . . " says Curt Bryant. 259 Individuals, Teams Compete " T 9 A perlfct ring on the last l« ol the game saves Bruce Pearson from losing an intramural victory. When tournament time rolls around, tension grows and the player knows that each return must count. •It is amazingly easy to take first place in a one-man race, " says hurdler Howie Strain. 260 BuUerfl N siinimi-. krnm tiljIUfiiiim iin ui llic strclih of a tlose rate may lose a championsliii). Sinking 42 of 50 baskets proves " no sweat " for Nick Lanime during pre-game practices! Smashing serves, aching muscles and swollen hands are added to Cal Cutrighfs list of handball hazards. 261 i " Where ' s the AnacinI " cries Bette Lammel during a hard-played game of Nebraska ball. Intramural Program Offers Coeds A Variety of Sports " A sport for every woman, and a woman in every sport " is the motto of the women ' s intramural program. The wide variety of ac- tivities, ranging from volleyball to tennis or from swimming to basketball allows even the most discriminating player to find a de- sirable sport. Participation in athletics by all University women, the goal of the intramural department, was nearly realized as the late afternoon hours were occupied by interested students. A five percent increase over last year ' s 581 participants was shown. All houses had teams participating in the 16 sports, resulting in keen intrahouse competition. The Alpha Phis returned to successfully defend their freshman and up- perclass soccer baseball championships. The Gamma Phi Betas emerged victorious over Kappa Delta in Nebraska ball competition. Having won the intramural swimming trophy for seven consecutive years. Kappa Kappa Gamma returned to defend their title. Harriet Keller, Tri Delt, triumphed in the archery contest. Alpha Chi Omega climaxed activities for the year by winning the WAA Intramural Participation cup. " You can ' t get a man with a gun, " so the intramural rifle team sights-in for a first place trophy. 262 A loinbination of skill, stamina .iiul dilt rniiii ili n In Ip-v Gloria Schwartz to earn an intramural tennis victory. Jill Laverty ' s backstroke isn ' t a " stroke of luck. " but a result of diligent practice. Roberta Rock neatly executes a well-placed spike, leaving Jody Iaranville defenseless for a return. 263 v i ILI. ■ Hi RESIDENCES college crowded into one room of Books, notes, old exams. The paper that pulled an " 8, " Formal favors, Picture of that special one. Sweat shirt and mug . . . And a roomie . . . Who insists on Cluttering the room With junk. A room invaded By everyone on the floor . . Leaving pizza remains, And overflowing ashtrays In the wake of retreat. A room is to get away from To watch TV for a while . . . Or a movie Or have a cup of coffee. Just an address Where mail comes And the phone rings And the lunch lines are Too long. Where Sunday dinner Isn ' t quite like Mom ' s . But it ' s home . . . With friends And familiarity. 265 Women ' s Residence Halls: New Counseling Plan Begins Following the system suggested by Mortar Board, the Women ' s Residence Halls inaugu- rated a new counseling system this year. Four senior and ten junior counselors were placed in the underclass dorms to help freshmen. In addition to acquainting coeds with col- lege life, the counselors promoted scholarship and encouraged participation in activities. Ad- vising their counselees through regular floor meetings and in private consultations, the coun- selors stressed character development through well organized group living. House Council, composed of two representa- tives from Piper, Heppner, Raymond and Love Halls and the officers of the Women ' s Residence Halls, governs the four dorms. The council also co-ordinates activities, enforces policies and plans social events for residents. To promote scholarship, the council pre- sents a trophy to the hall with the highest se- mester average. Love Hall received the trophy last year. Jane Foster won the scholarship cup for the highest Resident Hall freshman average. " But, Mrs. Bradstreet, I promise I will not lock myself out again... today I " pleads Gerry Callaway. Linda Schelbitzki, president Arts and Sciences. Geneva •Bridging " the gaps in the dinner line can make even 266 Row 1: Ahlman. Snndra. ' 64; Albro. Jeanette. ' 64: Armstrong. Cynthia. ' 64; Ash. Nanc.v. ' 64; Ault. Karen. ' 64; Bailey. Murtha. ' fil; Bar- Ken. Sallv. ' 63; Barnett, Jeanene. ' 61; Barrv. Kav. ' 64. Row 2: Bartz. Bonnie. ' 64; Becher, Carole. ' 63; Bennett. Wilma ' 64; Berdahl. Elaine. ' 61; Blatchford. Jeanne. ' 62; Blevins. Judith. " 62; Bloemker. Janice. ' 64; Brennan. Linda. ' 64; Bresley. Carol. ' 61. Row 3: Brett- mann. Beverly. ' R4: Brown. Joan. 63: Rrown. Rosa ' ie. ' 63: Cargill. Janis. ' 62; Carter. Beverly. ' 64; Christy. Ann. ' 61: Daffer. Ruby. ' 62; Dobbs. Shari. ' 64; Dreessen. Gloria. ' 63. Row 4: Eakes. Julie. ' 64; Ebmeier. Nancy. ' 62; Eilers. Carolyn. ' 63; Ellermeicr. Dorothy. ' 62: Ellermeier. Ruth. ' 64: Emanuel. Beverly. ' 64; Emken. Jean. ' 63; England, Jean. ' 63; Farmer. Joyce. ' 64. Row 5: Fendrich. Jackie. ' 82; Fields. Pamela. ' 61; Finkrah. Marilvn. ' Rl: Gembler. Rosa. ' 64: Gingrich. JoJanet. ' 63; Graefe. Tasa. ' 64: Graham. Judith. ' 64: Green, Donna. ' 64; Griffith. Judy. ' 64. Row 6: Haight, Marv. ' 64; Hansen. Patricia. ' 62; Herndon. Nina, ' 61; Hill. Virginia. ' 63: Holmberg. Rose. ' 64: Jaeke. Cheryl. ' 63; Jahn. Barbara. ' 62; Jepsen. Mary. ' 64; Jirsa. Joan. ' 62. the longest wait tolerable, if not enjoyable. " Hmw do 1 |ci f llur, let me (ouiit Iht j. ---! ' Jli, U i closing time. We ' ll have to continue the discussion later. 267 ft ' r% ?f f I ' l f Qfl " 4 ? i f 2«59 !5 Row 1: Johnson, Ciiiol, ' 64; Johnson. Diane. ' 64: Johnson. Kay. ' 64; Juker. Karen. ' 63; Juker. Peggy. ' 64; Karel. Marv. 64; Keane. Jean. 6 ' : Kizzier. Carolyn. ' 63; Kraiochril. Arnelle -4 Row 2: Lam- mel. Bette. 63; Laverty. Jill. ' 63; Legler. Sheryll. 62; Leibrandt. Alta. ' 61; Lichliter. Priscilla. ' el; McCrorv. Elizabeth. ' 64; McDuffee. Maureen. ' 63; McEvoy. Ann. ' 61; McKinley. Carol, ' 64 Row 3: McPhaul. Lynn. ' 61; Marcellus. Sharon. ' 63; Markovitz. Sallie. ' 61; Massie. Verlane. ' 64; Mead. Sara. ' 64; Meismer. Adeline, ' 64; Merritt. Barbara. ' 63; Micke. Judy. " 64; Miller. Marion 62. Row 4: Mohn- sen. Rosalind. ' 64; Mohr. Charlene. ' 62; Mueller. Doris. ' 64; Napier Malene. ' 62; Nelson Karen. ' 63: Nelson. Sandra. ' 61; Oberg. Sheryl. ' 61; Obershaw. Norma. ' 64; Osterloh. Jan. ' 61. Row 5: Papas, Connie. ' 62; Parde. Janice. ' 63; Parker. Diana. ' 64; Penner. Marilyn. ' 61; Perrett. Karen. ' 62; Pierce. Sandra, 64; Planer, Elizabeth, ' 64; Pralle. Marcella. ' 64; Preston. V ' erlyne. ' 62 Row 6: Rempe, Rose- Mary, ' 64; Reynold, Helen, ' 62; Richman. Wavalee. ' 62; Rinard Julie. ' 63; Roggow. ' Valerie. ' 61; Rohwer. Deloras. ' 64; Ryan. Rita. ' 63: Sass. Karen. ' 63: Scarlett Linda. ' 63. Row 7: Schelbitzki. Linda. ' 62: Schmelzer Mary, 61: Schmidt, Donita. ' 63: Schmidt. Mary. ' 64: Schmierer. Helen. ' 63: Scott. Dorothy. ' 61; Seibold. Rebecca. ' 64; Semin. Lanelle, ' 62: Settles. Judv. ' 62 Row 8: SiNel. Jan- et. ' 63; Smith. Linda. ' 64; Smith. Nancv. ' 62; Sobon. Sharon. ' 63; Stadler. Connie. ' 62; Stearns. Ma- dene. ' 64; Steuck. Carolene. ' 61; Swanson. Janet. ' 64; Tietjen. Gladvs. ' 61. Row 9: Tracy. Judy. ' 61: Treat. Jeniene. ' 63: Uhrig. Carol. ' 64: Vance. Kathleen, " 62; VanKrauenburgh. Kristen. ' 64: Vollmer. Kathryn. ' 64; Wadriell. Norma. ' 64; Wagner. Kave. ' 64; Warner. Paula. ' 63 Row 10: Wat- son. Janet. ' 64; Watson. Sharyn. 62; Weatherlv. Patricia. ' 64; Welsh. Elizabeth. ' 64; Wiggins. Ann. ' 64: Williams. Julie. •62; Willard. Katherine. ' 64; Wray. Jean. ' 64: Yost. Karen. ' 63, Row 11: ' Vost, Nancy. ' 64: Zessin, Diane, ' 64. Row 12: Zimbleman, Nancy. ' 63; Zobel, Judith, ' 63. 268 Half the fun of a date is telling " the crowd " about it later at a midnight popcorn party. Souvenirs Lend Atmosphere How bleak can a room be! The first day a dorm room is only four walls surrounding 150 square feet of nothing. But a week later it is home, crammed with priceless treasures — menus from Kings, dishes from the cafeteria and souve- nir ashtrays from East Hills. Freshmen learn how to live with other girls while forming friendships and borrowing ■ " roomie ' s " clothes, only to fight with her later. Who cannot remember sneaking in the back door or the struggle to hide a visitor in the closet and saying, ' but counselor, what gives you the idea that there is anyone in here but me? " After hearing " sorry the lines are busy " or " your party has been disconnected, " the " dormie " gets a phone and enjoys it, until the first bill comes. Shouts of joy and cold showers for the engaged are secondary to being repri- manded by the counselor and reminded that there are quiet hours which must be observed. Following a " rehash " session at a midnight gabfest, coeds fall into bed after another " rou- tine " day — knowing that in a few hours " the grind " will start all over again. .Attempting to cram clothes into a tiny closet designed for a depression wardrobe can be a sizable problem. 269 Shirley Gates, president Home Economics, Beatrice Fedde Hall; Orientation Plan Inaugurated C3 " Let ' s organize, " said the president, and that is exactly what Fedde Hall did during New Student Week. Trying a new plan, the officers conducted an orientation program for the bene- fit of new residents. Parties and information sessions at hall meetings greeted incoming stu- dents. As a culmination of the project, freshmen were initiated into the hall during October. Active in group participation, Fedde Hall claimed individual workers. Coed Counselor secretary, Shirley Gates, served on Ag Exec Board; Carol Brening was president of Omicron Nu; Sheryl Knapp presided over 4-H Club meet- ings, and Madge Haumont led Home Ec Club. Nebraska Sweetheart finalist Jane Price served with six other residents as a Coed Counselor. Fedde Hall triumphed in the Spring Day shotput competition with a toss by Sharon Rus- sell and also took the Ag Women ' s Bowling championship. Athletic ability of a social nature — dancing — provided enjoyment in hour dances and house formals. Other social events included the annual Christmas hayrack-ride and chili feed, and the traditional spring date picnic. %:r Arnionu Bunks is pusitive that the Ag Milking Contest would be " in the bag, " if she can just catch the cow. Pencils, paper, paints and plans flood Fedde Hall when the Nebraska Sweetheart campaign begins. 270 1 1 n ( n « Jf f1 ( aa f «V? 3 -w 1 --! Row 1: Gates. Shirley, president. ' 62; Haumont. Madge, vice president. ' 61: Schuerman. Carolyn, secretary. ' 62; Ammon, Leila. ' 63; Banks. Armona. ' 62; Batie. Ellen. ' 63; Baumann. Joyce. ' 64; Beethe. Marilyn. 62. Bow 2: Ber ' ndl. Carol. ' 63: Blank. Gayle. ' 63: Bremer. Sharon. ' 62: Brening. Carol. ' 61: Cneney. Carolyn. ' 63: Cook Nelda. ' 63: Cowell. Betty. ' 63: Crawford. Carol. ' 64. Row 3: Davis. Patricia. ' 64; Ehlers. Diane. ' 63; Enders. Deeanne. ' 61. ' 61; Gillaspie. Evelyn. ' 64; Gok- DU. Suna. ' 60: Gotlula. Sharon. ' 63; Groves. Bonnie. ' 64 Gruntorad. Betty. ' 62. Row 4: Hoff. Kay. ' 63: Hofferber. Marilyn. 64: Holcomb. Betty. ' 63; Howe. Laurie. ' 64: Hoyt. Lorce. ' 64: Jiskra. Beverly. ' 62. Johnson. Patricia. ' 61: Knapp. Sharyll. ' 61. Row 5: Larson. Carol. ' 61; Lavicky. Dorothy. ' 61; Leach. Karen. ' 64: Longmorc. Vivan. ' 63; Mipnery. Marilyn. ' 64; Mor- hart. Judy. ' 62: Nelson. Gay. ' 64; Newton. Nadine. ' 64. Row S: Olsen. Jean. ' 63; Osborne. Jeanette. ' 61: Ostdiek. Delores. ' 64: Peterson. Janet. ' 62: Price. Jane. ' 62; Quible. Zoe. ' 63: Reinmillcr. Jeanne. ' 62: Howe. Elizabeth. ' 63. Row 7: Ruenholl. Judith. ' 63 Russell. Sharon. ' 62; Sailors. Selma. ' 61; Schachenmeyer Sandra. ' 64: Schlange. Phyllis. ' 63; Severin. Marilyn. ' £4; Staeeme.ver. Marlene. ' 62; Sterner. Constance. ' 64. Row 8: Stilwell. Alice. ' 64; Svitak. Virginia. ' 61; Thomas. Joyce. ' 64; Thompson. Jerda.- ' 61: Triska. Lola. ' 62: VanZandt. Karen. ' 63: Votroubck. Joan. ' 62; Wimberley. Janean. ' 63. Row 9: Whidden. Marlene. ' 64: Wahl. Bonnie. ' 64. 27 Pat Ostdiek, president Teachers, Lawrence Terrace Hall: Homemaking Results in Unity According to Terrace Hall residents coop- erative living is the way to make their hall a home. Each coed takes her turn cleaning, wash- ing dishes and dusting, which adds to the ef- ficient operation of the hall. Residents find that duties usually regarded as drudgery turn out to be enjoyable and the result is congenial- ity which comes from working well together. Household duties don ' t keep residents from participating in campus activities. Alfreda Stute was a member of IWA, Coed Counselor and Union Advisory boards. Heather Whilhelm presided over Delta Omicron meetings and Pat Mclntyre was pianist for Sinfonia. Nancy Whit- ford worked as a junior staff writer on THE NEBRASKAN. Pat Ostdiek, president of PE Club, and other ' s spent spare time practicing for intramurals at 425 University Terrace. 2B " All right, so Nebraska is a Great Plains state— the dust belongs in the great outdoors, not here. ' Il r Row :: Ostdiek. Patricia, president. ' 61; Harano. Kav. vice president, ' 61; Mueller, Mona, secretary, ' 62; Stute. Alfreda, treasurer, ' 62. Row 2: Best, Louise, ' 64: Champ. Neva, ' 64; Christenson, Thelma. ' 61, Coafes, Dona. 64. Row 3: Deubelbeiss, Kathy, 62; Hakel. Trina. ' 63; Goings, Joan, ' 64; Jacobsen, Evelyn. ' 64. Row 4: Lamm, Sandra. ' 62; Merica. Peggy, ' 62; Norris, Roxane. ' 64; Rodehorst. Sylvia. ' 61; Roscoe, Karen. ' 62; Schwartz. Gloria. ' 62; Smith, Judith, ' 63; Whitford, Nancy, ' 63; Wilhelm, Heather, ' 6L 272 % « f 9 i ' ftSI?- t 9 1 «?, Love Memorial Hall: Mortar Board Chooses Two Two wearers of the Mortar Board black mask, Kay State and Sharon Ramge, were claimed by Love Memorial Hall. Sharon, also honored at the Mortar Board Scholarship Luncheon as one of the top five senior women scholastically, was Hospitality Days chairman, chaplain of Phi Upsilon Omicron, treasurer of Omicron Nu and a member of Home Ec Club. Presiding over IWA meetings, Kay was also secretary of Tassels, a member of Omicron Nu and Phi Upsilon Omicron, and the secretary of the Hospitality Days general committee. Love Hall residents demonstrated that scholarship and activities can be s uccessfully combined, by winning the Mortar Board Schol- arship-Activities Trophy for the third consecu- tive year. Nina Herndon served as vice presi- dent of AWS and as a junior counselor in the Women ' s Residence Halls. Gladys Rolfsmeyer was a Homecoming Queen finalist. r r-.-. .J- Gladys Kolfsnicycr. president Home Economics. Milfoid rs RoH 1; Rolfsmeyer. Gladys, president. ' 62; Swoboda. Beverley, secretary. ' 62; Jacobsen, Joann. treasurer. ' 61: Anderson. Katherine. ' 63. Row 2: Beers. Barbara. 64; Bergh. Sherry. ' 63: Bishop. Ruth. ' 62: Bourelle. Barbara. ' 61. Row 3: Gander. Jeanette. ' 61: Clark. Marilyn, 62: Duval. Mardelle. ' e-J: Edeal. Karen. ' 63. Row 4: Fauquet. PhvUis. ' 63: Flynn. Katharine. ' 63: Glenn. Karen, 64: Gray. Beverley. ' 63. Row 5: Griess. Lola. ' 63: Gruett. Ann. ' 64: Hadley. Loraine. ' 62: JacobiU. Nona. ' 63. Row 6: Johnson. Marilyn. ' 62: Johnson. Sharon, ' 61; Knippelmeir. Mardelle. ' 64: Kozak. Nancy. ' 64. Row 7: Lantz. Wilnia. ' 64: Mohr. Loi.s. ' 64: .Mo.ser. Phyllis. 63: Petersen. Roberta, ' 64; Row 8: Polenz. Judith. ' 63: Ramge. Sharon. ' 61: Robertson. Margaret. ' 61: Sagert. Karen. ' 64. Row 9: Schurr, Kathryn. ' 64; Sedlak, Dorothv. ' 62: Shrader. Beverly. ' 62: Smith. Doris. ' 62. Row 10: Smith. Gwenda. ' 64: Springer, Sara. ' 63; Stevens. Sharon, ' 63: Stute. Kathryn, ' 61. Ro " w 11: Sutton. Lori, ' 63: Swanson. Sharon. ' 63: Terry. Cleo. 63; Vavra. Connie, ' 63; Weiher, Sandra, ' 63; WilUams, Marilyn, ' 64; Walters, JoAnn, ' 64; Wray, Nancy, ' 64; Wright, Sharon. ' 64, Wj p. Alum pifsidcnt Natlviif Beidock empha .izfs the iniportancc of an active pledge program. Towne Club: Group Adopts Blind Student A " big sister " plan to adopt a 12-year-old blind girl was undertaken by Towne Club as their major service project. Members spent hours preparing packages and " goodies to send their ' little sister ' , " a student at the Nebraska City School School for the Blind. Members also sent birthday cards to each student at the school. Residents continued their Lincoln service project, which was entertaining children at the Orthopedic Hospital by telling stories, playing games and visiting with the children which re- sulted in afternoons enjoyed by both patients and members. Plans are presently being made to have a similar program at the Lancaster Asso- ciation for Retarded Children. Tassels claimed Pat O ' Dell, Marilyn Miller and Beth Dering while Louise Shadley was a Masquers worker. Joan Schultz, member of the 1960 Ivy Day Court, was elected IWA vice pres- ident and was assisted by board members Pat and Marilyn. Pi Lambda Theta pledged Donna Bryan and music honoraries. Delta Omicron and Sigma Alpha Iota, initiated Katherine Ollenberg and Arlene Cook, respectively. Sue Glenn was chosen for membership in Cadence Countesses after spending hours marching on the drill fields. Colleen Woiilf, president Teachor.s, Lincoln " Santa Clau.s i.s eoming to town — " with the a.ssistance of Towne Club girls who wrap gifts for their adoptee. 5 Kow 1: Woult. Colleen, president. ' 61; Br an. Donna, vice president ' 61: Miller. Marilyn, secretary. ' 63; Barnard. Ann. treasurer. ■62; Bell Barbara. ' 64. Row 2: Bohl. Margaret. ' 64: Cherry. Jean. ' 63; Cook Arlene. ' 61; Davis. Ardclle. ' 63. Dering. Elizabeth. ' 63. Row 3 Donnard. Mary. ' 64; Douglas. Beth. ' 63; Glenn. Suzanne. ' 63; Hanna Sue. ' 63; Hergenrader. Rochelle. ' 61. Row 4: Hughes. Nancy. ' 64 Jansons. Raita. ' 62; Johnstone. Kay. ' 63; McManaman. Lynelle. ' 62 Miller. Marv. ' 61. Row 5: Moehani. Beverly. ' 64; Mueck. Linda. " 62 O ' Dell. Patricia. ' 62: Ollenburg. Kathorine. ' 63; Parsons. Janet. ' 63 Row 6: Shriner. Sandra. ' 64; Shultz. John. ' 61; Schwindt. Barbara. ' 61; S hadley. Louise. ' 63; Sherwood. Carole. " 64. Row " : Stastny, Mai ' ' 61; White. Caroline. ' 61. 275 Fred Kickers president Arts Sciences, Lincoln Selleck Quad: Manatt House Cops Honors Competition among the sixteen units in Sel- leck Quadrangle for Outstanding House honors provided incentive for independent men. On the basis of scholarship, social events, athletics and activities, judges awarded the honor to Manatt House at the Annual Spring Awards Banquet. At the traditional event individual awards were received by Jim Finnell, Jim Laska, George Peterson and Fred Rickers who were recognized as Most Outstanding Individuals. Achievement awards went to Larry Dornhoff and David Gus- tavson for their superior scholarship. RAM Council, composed of individual house presidents, co-ordinates and governs the houses within Selleck Quadrangle. Fred Rickers, who presided over RAM Council, was also a mem- ber of Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Eta Sigma and Pi Mu Epsilon. RAM past president and rep- resentative to IWA, Tom Eason, was tackled for Innocents. He was also Publicity Director of the United Campus Christian Cabinet. Selleck residents were also socially-minded as their calendar was sparked with the Spring Formal, a Cassino Party and weekend record hops. Selleck men gave strong support to the AUF Drive — Bessey House gave a Hernando ' s Hideaway Party which netted SI 00 for AUF. RAM Council: Back Uow: N. Schueller. G. Havs, C. Rossitto. D. Witt. R. Holtgrewe. D. Kins, R. Alexander. G. Peterson. Second Row: P. Isaacs. L. Fritz. F. Rickers, J. Yates. W. Strenger, R. Watkins, K. Stasch. Front Ko« : R. Lord, L, Goracke, H, Hartman, R. Wright, S. Lovell, M. Campbell, M. Hahne, K. PhiUips. 276 t f y- 4 li Row I: Alcxnndcr. Ronjid. ' : David, ' fil; Ander- son, Gary. ' 6- : Anderson. Vayden, bl. A.-.kari. Joe. ' 61; Azar- barzin. Homer. ' 61. Row 2; Baillie. Earle. ' 64; Barnes. David. ' 64: Bauniert. Duanc. ' 61: Beckenhauer. Phil. ' 62; Bentz. Ron- ald. ' 62: Bern. Carl. ' 62. Row 3: Boesiger, Dennis. ' 61: Sonde, Norman. ' 62; Bosveld. Roger. ' 61. " ' rwo sheets, one |)iIIou ease. " rail Sellcek residents when thev e.xehange their dirty sheets for clean linen. ■ ' Well, then I decided to add the sets of colored lights .iiul all of my troubles started I " moans Neil Bateman. 277 " Mother told me there would be days like this — failing two tests and washing clothes, " gripes Jack Richard. Am Jk Row 1: Boyle. Hcnrv. ' 64; Bradt, Jerre. ' 63; Brodhagen. Paul. ' 64; Buckley. William. ' 64; Buglewicz. Lee. ' 64; Burney, Willard. ' 64. Row 2; Buss. Darrell. ' 64: Campbell. Michael. 6Z: Carey, James. ' 64; Carson, Warren. ' SI: Christenscn. Steven. ' 62; Chunka. Gary. ' 61. Row 3: Churchill. Gary. ' 60: Cole. Edward. ' 61; Crispin. Dennis, ' 61: Criswcll, Marvin, ' 64: Davcv. Frank. ' 63: Davis. Tom. ' 63 Row 4: Denesia. Charles. ' 64; Dillon. Clark. ' 64: Dodrill. David, ' 64: Dodson, Larry. ' 62: Eason, Thomas. ' 61: Else, John, ' 61: Enders. Keith. ' 64: Erickson. Floyd, ' 63; Fairbanks, Loren, ' 64: Fitch. Richard, ' 64. Row 5: Flory, John, ' 61: Forsman, Richard, ' 64; Frakes, Bernard, ' 61; Frederick, Dennis ' 64: Fritz, Larry, ' 61: Gatzemeyer. Almond, ' 63; Glathar. James, ' 62; Goracke, Larry. ' 63; Grapes, Darrell, ' 64. Row 6: GiRet, Richard, ' 64: Greene, Robert, ' 61; Griess, Philip, ' 61; Groeling. Warren, ' 63; Hake, Herbert. ' 64; Harmon, Robert, ' 64; Haugland, Jerry. ' 62; Haugo. Houston. ' 64: Hayhurst, Dale, ' 64: Hays, Elden. ' 62: Higby, Richard, ' 64, Row 7: Hawthorne, Maurice. ' 63: Hilgentcld, Ronald, ' 64: Hoffman. Darrel, ' 61; Hofman, Kenneth, ' 64: Holeman, Stephen, ' 63. 278 A With onlv one hour remainini; beforp their display is iudged. Selleck nun work frantically to repair wiring and scaffolding. 279 Quadrangle Living Offers Unity In Hall Activities " Oh no, I locked myself out again " is a common cry heard through Selleck Quad- rangle. Living in the Quad is no life of lei- sure. There is always the " TP " d " room to clean, a short-sheeted bed to remake, or a wastebasket full of water to empty on an un- suspecting head. But the ultimate stunt is locking a resident into his room by match- booking his door. When pranks aren ' t being planned, residents may be found playing hearts, hitting an all night poker party, hav- ing a friendly pillow fight, marching in mass on the girl ' s dorm, organizing the " big I ' s and the little i ' s " or as a last resort, studying. But there is a more serious side to life in the Quad. Similar interests, such as the food line, the refreshment stand or the laundra- mat, bring people together where good friends are quickly made. Stronger bonds are cemented with bull sessions, " doubling " to the show, having a snow ball fight, and win- ning intramurals honors for the Quad. The dorm is more than fun and friends though. Men. from freshmen to postgrad, from all states and a variety of nations, are studying for degrees from bachelors to doc- tors. While working, studying or playing the residents compose a house of 900 men. r Using a model of the Nativity, and his creative talent. Joe Klein At JkAhdL ' ' »«i ilik AlLA44ik fe4 i " AdTM 280 y VjM ' ' " J " " . ' y f ii ' V fMk n WS ,- M H gw 1 » ' nt( ' r the uindnw (Iccoratin? contest. 1 " 2, Row I: Holtgrewe. Royce. ' 63; Howerter. Gerald. ' 61; Inpram. Ronald. ' RS. Row 2: Ingram. Russell. ' 64 Issenhuth. " Thomas. ' 6-1: Jacobson. Jon. ' 61. Row 3: Jirovskv. Ken. ' M; Johnson. Ronald. ' 6-); Kellison Stephen. ' 64. Row 4: Kielian. Paul. ' 61; Kistler. Richard. ' 62: Knaub. Robert. ' 61. Row 5: Koester. Robert ' 64; Kreifels. Douglas. ' 64; Kreikcmeier. John. ' 63; Kuzelka. Robert. ' 61; Larsen. James. ' 61: Larsen Lyman. ' 64; Leader. Ronald. ' 63; Lebruska. Larry. ' 63; Lenmgton. Richard. ' 61; Lmderman. Jim. ' 63; Linn James. ' 64; Logenvell. Richard. ' 64; Logue. Bill. ' 64; Lovell. Stephen. ' 63. Row 6: Holmes. Robert. ' 61 Osborn. John ' 61; MacDonald. James. " 61; McConnell. Charles. ' 64; McDole. Roland. ' 61; McFee. John. ' 64 McMaster. Richard. ' 63; Mannschreck. Howard. 64; Marquardt. Willard. ' 62; Marsh. Richard. ' 63; Marshall Rodney. 64; Miles. Lonnie. ' 62; Minks. Gene. ' 63; Montgoniery. Merlin. ' 61. Row 7: McNair. James. ' 64 Moo.sman. James. ' 63; Moritz. Sterling. ' 64; Mulligan. Dennis. ' 62: Nelson. Allan. ' 60; Nelson. Bennie. ' 63 NichoUs. Curtis. ' 64: Orton. William. ' 64: Otto. Robert, ' 61. 281 Row 1: Ourada, Larry. ' 63: Pearson. Duane. ' 62: Pederson. Richard. ' 63. Row 2: Peterson. David. ' 62: Peterson. Eldon. ' 61: Pierson. Richard. ' 63. Row 3: Pittam. Don. ' 63: Pleiss. Vern. ' 64; Ponseigo. John. ' 61. Row 4: Porter. Garry. ' 64: Porter. Larry. ' 64; Priest. Orin. ' 63. Row 5: Queen, Duane. ' 64: Quible. Zane. ' 83: Radii. Gary. ' 64: Rambo. James. ' 64: Rethmeier. George. ' 60; Rickers. Frederick. ' 62. Row 6: Rossitto. Carl. ' 63: Russell. Thomas. ' 62: Sail. Dale. ' 64; Saunders. Thomas. ' 62; Schetfel. William. ' 61; Scheffler. Robert. ' 63. 282 " Ju t a nickel, ime half a clime, five pennies... " residents raise money for All 1) j.illiiii; lluir friends 4ii AtW Va 1 i% Row 1: Sohol?. D.Tvitl. 6. ' !: Schuellcr. Norbert. h:!; JSciiul . Wiliiani, ' 64; Schurr. c;eorgc. 64: Scuruicr. E.irl, ii4: Segrisi. Jonn. b4: Row 2: Simon. John. ' 61; Simonson. Byron. ' 62; Sinner, James. ' 62; Sittler. Randall. ' 64; Skidmore. Rodger. ' 61; Smith. Charles, ' 64. 283 f3f - 4f Row l: Smith, David. ' (i4; Smith. Lawrence. ' 62: Smith. Ray- mond. ' M; Smith. Wilburn. ' 61; Specht. Marvin. ' 62; Spence. Gene. ' (i2. Row 2: Stine. Robert. ' «!: Stone. Lyie. ' 63; Siraub. Don. ' 61 Strenger. Wavne. ' 61; Struve. Roger. ' 61; Svendsen. Edward. 64. Row 3: Talley. Douglas. ' 64; Titus. Keith. ' 60: Tobaben. Donald. ' 62; Torrens. Gary. ' 61: Turco. Steve. ' 64: Vogt. Jcary. ' 63. Row 4: Warren. Ronald. ' 63; Watkins. Rich- ard. ' 62; Williams. Jerry. ' 64. Row 5: Witt. Dnnald. ' 62; Witt- man. William. ' 60; Wolsleger. Desmond. ' 63 Row 6: Woolley, Brian. ' 64; Woolston. Robert. ' 64; Wright. Robert. ' 63. l ' o fiiiploN et ' S often spoil the (;i»)dn ' Imin Ikuik-. but birthday celebrations are carried out as planned. 284 Selleck Quad East I f " Q - 1 1 3mA % 4 J5 " y i .d ft Row 1: Anders. Richard. ' 63: Bartlett. Carl. ' 61: Beatty. Norman. " 62: Bonge. Lynn. •62. Row 2: Casey. Donald. Case.v. Michael. ' 61; Castle Ronnie. ' 63; Christiansen. Can,-. ' 61; Connell. William. ' 62; Creighton. Richard. ' 62: Dubas. Kenneth, ' fil. Row 3: Elhthorpe. Dennis. ' 61: Fager. John. ' 61 Farley Richard ' 63; Geniac. Gerald. ' 62: Grebnick. Ken. ' 62; Grupe, Ivan. ' 62; Haggard. Ken, ' 61. Row 4: Harwarel. Robert. ' 62: Henrichs. Jean. 61; Hilton. Kenneth. ' SI; Hudson. Thomas, ' 62: Jensen. Ronald. ' SI; Johnson. Tom. ' 62; Koopmann. Charles, •62. Row 5: Kramer. Jim. 62: Krueger. Alan. •62; Kozlowski. Joseph. 63: Lawritson. Jon. •63; Larson. William. 61; Lessmann. Michael, •63: McCooi. Gerald. ' 64 Row 6: Muma Richard. •63: Niecsen. Alan. ' 63, Novak. Carl. ' 62; Nelson. Dean. 62: Rasmussen. Stephen, •es, Riesselman, Dennis. ' 63: Rolofson. George, •ei. Row 7: Roots, Albert. •61; Russell, Ralph, •ei; Searl, Kent, 62: Shaner. Neale. •ei: Sheeran Da vid. 62; Shertev. Charles. 62; Sobon. Lambert. •61. Row 8: Pete. •63; Uehling. Homer. 63; Wade. Lloyd. ' 62; Wallingford. Jerry. ' 62: Wieland. William, •ei; Wilshasen. Roger. 63; Williams, Bradley. •63. 285 li.ick KoH : D. Ralhgeber. J. Logan. B. Crist, L. KiincI, J. Stam. J. Ulric-h, J. Mclntyre, R. Golka. Front Kow : H. Lefler. C. Wolfe. G. Ncrthouse. C. Ogden, D. Bliss. To recognize high co-op schol.ii lui; t,.ii Noithouse presents a cup to Brown Palace president. Bill Crist. " Smokers " entail decisions — cigar or Camel, black or cream, chocolate chip or brownie. Inter Co-op Council: Trophy Becomes Permanent Inter Co-op Council boasted " newness " this year. For the first time the council will award a permanent trophy to the co-op with the high- est average during the school year. Previously, a traveling trophy was a warded yearly to the co-op with the highest average during the school year. Ag Men ' s Club, having copped the trophy for the last three years, retired the trophy. Each council member feted members of other men ' s co-ops in exchange dinners in order to give members from different houses the op- portunity to become better acquainted. Another " first " originated by the Inter Co-op Council is an advisory board. The board, composed of two business men and two faculty members, helps co-op houses by giving financial advice and aid in budget planning. The council presented a promotion scheme which the University accepted. For the first time a University circular, listing co-ops as a part of the University housing, was sent to all incoming freshmen men. ICC attributes the big influx in co-op membership to the summer ad- vertisement and limited expense of co-op living. 286 Brown Palace: Residents Learn Army Style " You ' re in the Army now! " is a phrase ap- propriately describing the situation in Brown Palace as residents work on the same principle of K.P. duties. Tasks of peeling potatoes, dish- washing and bussing are traded daily among the members. By doing these " household chores " the co-op has the lowest living costs on the Uni- versity of Nebraska campus. When residents are not performing K.P. duties, they may be found on the frisbee field, commonly known as " J " Street. Frisbee. how- ever, is only a conditioner for the members of the co-op as they took second place in intra- mural " B " Softball and second and third place in the University Bowling Tournament. Don Bennett and Ron McKnight led the co- op in campus activities. Ron was a member of Eta Kappa Nu Pi Mu Epsilon and Sigma Tau. Don Bennett, was a member of Sigma Delta Chi. Social life for the " Brown Mansion " was cul- minated with the annual Spring Formal. Other house social events included hour dances, the ICC Smoker and exchange dinners with co-ops. 1 Al. Row 1: Kuncl. L,-irr.v. president. " 61; Corbin, Robert, secretary. ■61; Reeves. Ronald, treasurer. ' CI; Bauer. Arnold ' 61. Row 2: Carothers. Kenneth. ' 63; Carothers. Wendell. ' 64; Hansen. Jack. ' 61; Kaspar. Thomas. Hi Row 3: Knott. Kenneth. 63; Mclntyre. Leonard. ' 63; Mikkelson. Gary. ' 61: Nass. Fred. ' 6 ' 1. Row 4: Peak. William. ' 63; Saver. Paul. ' 62; Simonian. Chrislapor. ' 64; Stake. Donald. ' 61. Row 5: Suliivan. Vincent. ' 62; Taylor. James. r,A: Voboril. John. ' 61; Wicse. Leon. 2. Lari ' .N Kuncl. president Enigneering. Prague " You ' ll make a lovely wife someday, but in the meantime hurry with the di.shes. I want to watch ' Shot|?un Slade ' . " 287 Bill Crist, president Business Administration, St. Francis, Kan. Cornhusker Co-op: House Claims Top Scholars " Reading, ' Riting and ' Rithmetic " attracted many members of Cornhusker Co-op as nine res- idents claimed scholastics honors and the house attained the highest scholastic average among men ' s organized houses. Paul Koenig headed the list of scholars by earning membership in Sigma Tau and Phi Mu Epsilon. William Hoist and Wayne Isaacson also claimed membership in Phi Mu Epsilon. David Bliss and David Gustavson v ere chosen by Phi Eta Sigma. Kappa Psi selected both Duane Delozier and Gary Northouse. Paul Fritzen was pledged by Palladian Literary Society, while Harvey Nelson was on the University bowling team. Cornhusker Co-op men were not satisfied with only scholastic honors. Kuniaki Mihara was a free-styler for the varsity swimming team, and Corn Cobs initiated William Hurd. Gary Northouse wielded the gavel for Inter Co-op Council, while David Bliss was a member of Student Council and the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Duane Delozier served as president of APHA. Exchange dinners and hour dances preluded the annual spring formal. Campus connoisseur: •Terhouallv, 1 prefer a tall blonde, but a brunette is o.k. " 288 " Now, vmi II only be •feathered. ' I ' lie tar comes later if you don ' t return all of my ' I ' layboys. ' ' ' ' -3 -1 K(iw I: Crist, William, president. ' 60; Hansen, Roland, secretary, ' 62: Horak. Francis, treasurer. ' 62; Adamson. Paul. ' 61: Baldwin. Arthur. ' 62: Bartling, Greg, ' 64: Beck. Harry, 63: Blattner, Gar.v, 64: Bliss, David. ' 62: Cheng. Alex. ' 62. Row 2: Dasher. George. ' 64: Delozier. Duane. ' 61; Haight. Elmer. ' 62: Hoist. William. ' 60: Hurd. William. ' 63; Hutzenbiler, Floyd. ' 61: Hutzenbiler. LeRoy, ' 62; Irving. Malcolm. ' 64: Isaacson. Lane. ' 61; Kalina, Gerald, ' 64. Row 3: Koenig. Paul, ' 62; Lewis, Charles, ' 64: Logan, John, ' 63: McVaney. Richard, ' 61: Mills, Everald, ' 62: Mullin, Rob- ert. ' 64: Nelson. Robert, ' 63: Otteman, Rodney. ' 63: Paska. Thomas. ' 63; Peterson. Norman. ' 64. Row 4: Petz. Gerhard. ' 64; Rathman. Russell. ' 62; Reed, Ralph, ' 62; Stehllk. Duane. ' 63: Wager. Robert. ' 62; Wylie, Clarence, 60. 289 Blending of soft lights with a roaring fire results in the perfect setting that could lead to romance. Jerome Stam, president Agriculture, Scotia 290 L4 " No wonder tlif j.izz v.i ' .janinied! ' Who was the crazy cat who stuffed paper in my clarinet? " Ag Men ' s Club: Carnival Booth Places First Endless hours spent planning, building and decorating suddenly seemed worthwhile when the judges ' decision for the best booth at the Ag Campus Carnival went to Ag Men ' s Club for the second consecutive year. The award-win- ning booth was entitled " Galaxie Gunnery " and featured a balloon-satellite chased by a rocket. Contestants threw darts at the moving satellite and winners were given " Space Ace " ribbons. Ag Men also spent many hours in various campus activities. Agronomy Club chose Je- rome Stam as secretary and Gary Rasmussen as treasurer of the club. Jerome was also selected by Alpha Zeta as were Daryl Starr and Maurice Weise. Maurice was chosen 1960 Hello Boy. Gary Jordan and Richard BoUi received Army ROTC Minute Man Awards. Competitive athletics and planned social events filled the remainder of the Co-op ' s cal- endar. The Ag Campus volley ball champion- ship was claimed by Ag Men and resident Monte Williams received a freshman track nu- meral. The Snow Flake Formal highlighted the fall semester and the annual cowboy party was the featured event of the spring social season. 1 SJil 1 1 M k3k Ji Row 1: Stam. Jerome, president. ' SI: Lefler. Howard, vice president. " 61 Ogden. Charles, secretary, fil; Ralls. James, treasurer. ' 61: Alam. James ' 63: Bergman. Robert. 6i: BoUi. Richard. ' 63: Bowley. Larry. ' 64. Row 2; Choat. Norman. ' 64: Christensen, Roger. ' 64; Crook. Alton. " 64: Cruikshank .Max. ' 64: DeVriendt. Larry. ' 64; Dibbern. Dale. ' 64; Dunn. Douglas, ' 64; Felker. Jesse. ' 63; Gregerson. L.arry. ' 62; Hall. Gail. ' 64; Hawthorn. Ronald ' 64. Row 3: Herbck. James. ' 64: Jordan. Gary. ' 63; Lindvall. Jerry. ' 64; McCall. Lvnn. ' 64; Ott. Larry. ' 61: Rasmussen. Gary. ' 62; Robison. Rodney ' 63: Simohson. Don. ' 62: Skokan. Larry. ' 62; Smith. Ronald. ' 63; Starr Darvl. ' 62. Row 4: Turner. Warren. ' 63: Vetter. Rodney. ' 64; Warman Valjean. ' 64: Weston. Ben. ' 64: Wiese. Maurice. ' 62: Williams. Billy, ' 63 Woodward. Allen. 64. 291 " East is girls; west is boys; never the two shall meet; " but boys from Burr West try fantastic schemes to merge. " I refuse to discuss President-elect Kennedy, so let ' s talk about Jackie! Who could dispute her? " Vs ' n ' tk Aik Jii )»♦ 9 ' ■ ' I AMJTM Mk Ik La ii ' nrtMi i 292 i Burr Hall West: Honoraries Choose Scholars Studies were given top priority in the men ' s section of Burr Hall, and the results proved to be well worth the effort as ten residents earned membership in honoraries. Alpha Zeta chose Marcel Anderson, Dean Biere. Don Brui eman, Fernando Lagos. Robert Mason. Francis Mc- C amley, Richard Rueter and Dave Whitney. Ma.x Houser was elected president of Alpha Tau Alpha, vocational agriculture honorary. Campus activities were not overlooked by residents of Burr Hall ' s three divisions — Good- ing House. Smith House and Kisselbach House. Ken Cheney was elected vice president of ASAE. E.xec Board, as did Dave Whitney who spoke for the membership of the Agronomy Club. Both Robert and Don Brugeman served on Ag YM- YW. Don was also chosen Hello Boy. while Richard Rueter worked as commander for the Fourth Army ROTC Battle Group. Traditions of the Spring Formal and the an- nual Christmas party headed the Burr social calendar. Exchange functions and date dinners were also held. The Burr Hall Polka Band topped all competition in the Annual Ag Talent Show, and won the coveted first place trophy. Dennis Herling, presidtiu Agriculture, Clarkson Knw I: Hcriinc. Uenni presincnt. ' ■- ' . ( nrL lenson. Ali en. ico pres- ident. ' 61: Biere, Arlo. secretary, ' 63; Abraham. Robert. 63: Ander- son. Merlin. ' 6-1: Biere. Dean. ' 61: Bruegman. Don. ' 62: Cheney. Ken- neth, ' 61; ChrLstenson, Ronald. ' 62: Connor. James. ' 64: Crispin. Ron- nie. ' 63. Diet?., Walter. ' 63 Row 2: Ehlers, Don, ' 63: Gerlach. Duane. ' 63: Goedeken. Gary, 63; Gustafson. Thomas. ' 64: Hahn. Ru.ssell. ' 64: Happold, Roger. ' 62; Harms, Gary, ' 62: Heins, Larrj " . ' 63: Heitshusen, Dwain. ' 62: Hitchcock. Michael, ' 63: Hogemeyer, Jimmie, ' 62: Jack- son. James. r,3. Row 3: Johnson. Don. 64: Koehler. Stanley. ' 64; Lauritzen, Kenneth. ' 61: Lostroh. Louis. ' 61: Martinsen. Roy, ' 64; Mattson. Richard, ' 64; Mattson. Thomas, ' 63; Miles, Richard, ' 64: Moore. Ravmon, ' 64; Olsen, Robert, ' 63: Olson, Frederic, ' 64; Pohl- mann. Dale, ' 63. Row 4: Rueter. Richard, ' 61: Smith. Roy, ' 61; Stryker. Ronald. ' 63: Wadell, Donald, ' 62: Weber. Marvin. ' 63: Wendt, Lyle. ' 61: Whitney. David. ' 61: Yost. Dale. ' 63, On TV. men who deal off the bottom of the deck are shot . , . a uord to the wi e siiould be sufficient. 293 Billie Lou Heller, president Arts and Sciences, Omaha ,12121 Row I: Muller. Marltne. vice president, ■()2; Brown, Elizabeth, secretary, ' 64; Arneson, Diar.e, ' 63: Avery, Darlene, ' 64. Row 2: Birney, Judy, ' 64; Birney, Patricia, ' 64; Brown, Margaret, ' 64; Broz, Jeanette, ' 64. Row 3: Cockrane. Constance, ' 64; Curran, Patricia, ' 64; Filbert, Judith, ' 64, Gleed, Dons, ' 51. Row 4: Hahn, Anna, ' 64; Helms. Marilee, ' 64; Heriot, Maury. ' 63; Hobbs, Nancv, ' 64. Row 5: Homolka, Vera, ' 64; Hunzeker, Joann. ' 63; Hyde, Barbara, ' 64; Ihnen, Susan, ' 64; Jones. Barbara, ' 64; Kennedy. Jodee, ' 64; Kune, Rebecca, ' 64; Lacy. Sharon. ' 64, Row 8: Leech, Valerie. ' 64; Listen, Joan. ' 64; Loudon. Lyn. ' 62; McLeland, Jacolyn. ' 63; Mahaffey, Linda. ' 64; Miller. Thelnia. ' 64; Mires. Janice, ' 64; Murphy, Marian, ' 64. Row " : Nesladek, Maryann, ' 64; Novack, Barbara. ' 64; Oppliger. Gavleen, ' 64; Pedersen, Bar- bara, ' 64; Polk. Peggy. ' 62; Rassumssen. Frances. ' 64; Sargent. Patricia. ' 64; Skinner, Phyllis, ' 62. Row 8: Spohnheimer, Bethine, ' 64; Stark. Sandra. ' 64; Steenbock, Karen, ' 64; Stevens, Patricia, ' 63; Thompson, D;anne, ' 61; Trackwell, Dorothina, ' 64; Turner. Marilyn, ' 64; Welker, Judith, ' 64. 294 Burr Hall East: Co-ed Housing Begins on Ag With the opening of a co-educational dormi- tory on Ag campus, 95 Burr East coeds were introduced to a new housing system. Because of the influx in enrollment, part of the " distaff side " began living in the boys ' dorm. The new plan brought few changes except that each res- ident is more conscientious about her appearance in the presence of the opposite sex. For a new campus housing unit. Burr East had a large number of residents participating in a variety of activities. Peggy Polk. Marlene Muller and Maury Heriot were active in Tassels. Phi Upsilon claimed Peggy while Marlene was a member of Pi Lambda Theta. Musically in- clined Sandra Stark displayed her talents in band and Madrigals. Darlene Avery was " in the swim " as a member of Aquaquettes, while Karma Anderson proved her marching ability as a member of the high-stepping Huskerette. Although separated in the dorm, " the twain did meet ' at several social events during the year. In addition Burr East residents held hour dances, mixers and exchange dinners with vari- ous other organized houses on both campuses. " Perfume bottles, stuffed toys and lacy erinoliiies — and 1 lived here hist year? " questions Dale Yost. Dropping handkerchiefs passe " , Marilee Helms catches Ron Strykcr with the latest feminine technique — lassoing. 295 " But, honestly, all I did was short-sheet 19 beds — does that mean a cold shower? " moans a culprit. Pioneer House: Intramurals Lure Residents Intramural athletes were kept busy through- out the year at Pioneer House. Residents tied for first in their football league, and followed the triumph by cinching a second place in their bas- ketball division and a berth in the all-University volleyball finals. Spring found house members still at it as they wound up with a tie for third place in the all-University softball. Hour dances, pizza parties, fall hayrack rides and spring picnics found a place on the Pioneer House social calendar. The highlight of the sea- son, however, was still the annual spring formal which was held at Cotner Terrace. Campus activities also attracted several Pi- oneer House members. House vice president, Clarence Wolfe, served as secretary-treasurer and publicity chairman of the Inter Co-op Coun- cil. House president, Robert Golka, held the gavel of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers. Raymond Grandon earned a posi- tion for the second year on the University rifle team, while Robert Johnson was elected to Phi Mu Epsilon. math honorary. Robert Golka, president Engineering, Elyria Row 1: Golka. Robert, president. ' 61: Wolfe, Clarence, vice president. ' 61; Cawthra. James secretary. ' 63: Frev. Robert, treasurer, ' 61; Blair. Fay, 63. Row 2: Camplin. Douglas. ' 64 Carlson, " Thomas. ' 63; Duesman, William, ' 62; Elliott. Gerald. ' 63; Gilsdorf, John, ' 64. Row 3 Golka, Sylvester. ' 64; Hiaft, Fred, ' 64; Himmelberg. Maurice, ' 63; Johnson, Robert, ' 60 Knecht. Darrell. ' 61. Row 4: Lorang. Raymond, ' 63; Moore. Richard. ' 61; Navarro. Jesse. ' 61 O ' Donnell. Lester. ' 62; Reincke, Glenn, ' 64, Row 5: Ulrich, Jaines. ' 61; Zuerlein, Edward, ' 64 296 CREEKS — oil start with Rush Week. And then there are functions and pledge pins and beanies and " ' see you at the house. " An endless array of parties, teas, receptions, pinnings and formals fill the year to the brim. Candles and ritual; initiation and proud new actives. Stuffing Homecoming displays, Monday nights and ' Remember when we Alpha Chi Omega: Sisters Hold Union Positions Alpha Chi ' s boasted " unionizing " residents as two committee chairmen and two assistants received counsehng from Sherry Turner, a mem- ber of Union Board of Managers, and Pat Porter, Union president. Pat, Ideal Nebraska Coed fi- nalist, secretary of Pi Lambda Theta and Mor- tar Board vice president, shared honors of the black masque with Sherry, a member of AWS board and Student Council. Copy, captions and piles of paste-ups were an integral part of the life of Mary Lu Keill, editor of the CORNHUSKER. Other Alpha Chi staff members were Judy Hamilton, managing editor, and Lori Br edeson, section editor. Boosting chapter scholarship were Alpha Lambda Delta members Evelyn Eisenhart, Maria Fortkamp, Nancy Miller, treasurer; and Patty Spilker, president. Jeanne Spanhake served as president of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Brightening the week-end festivities were Nancy Tederman, Homecoming attendant, and Judy Holmes, Miss Army. Mary Lu Keill and " court companion " Patty Spilker were honored in the 1960 Ivy Day Court. a ' Qf ' ' 4 Jeanne Spanhake. president Agriculture. Leigh qr ry i 4 - ( 298 " Who me? Here? Now? " Judy Grazier hesitates to agree with Don Thompson ' s obvious proposal. 9 ' r m i. 4 ( " No more cots in the basement: " sisters joke as they move into their new rooms. . ' i Row I: Spanhake. Jeanne, president. ' 61: Porter. Patricia, vice pre. ' iident. ' ei; Holnies. Judy, pledge trainer. ' 61: Keller. Bonnie, treasurer. ' 63; Aller. Nancy, ' H-i: Backslroiii. Su.san. ' 63; Bartholomew. Ann. ' 64; Billings. Eleanor. ' 62; Boyer. Rebecca. ' 63; Brashear. Lee- Toie, ' 63; Bredeson. Lori. ' 63: Brown. Joan. ' 64; Bunz. Linda, ' 64: Chn.stianson, Linda, ' 64; Clark, Janet, ' 62. Row 2: Coover. Judy, ' 64: Drew. Carolyn. ' 64: Eisenhart. Evelyn. ' 63: Ems. Myrna. ' 61; Fahne- stock. Molly. ' 64; Fixmer. Linda. ' 63; Fortkamp, Maria, ' 63; Gant Judilh, ' 63; Grazier, Judy, ' 62; Green. Lorelei, ' 61; Griffith, Katv. ' 61; Hamilton. Judith. ' 62: Hansen. Susan. 64: Hazen. Sidna, ' 63; Janssen Janet, ' 64. Row 3: Johnson. Judy. " 64: Johnson. Linda. ' 64; Keill Jane. ' 64; Keill. Mary Lu. ' 61: Keyes. Marilyn. ' 64; Kilzer. Barbara ' 64; Kluck. Alice, ' 62; Landis, Helen, ' 63; Lnrsor Maribeth ' 62 iMwry. Judith. ' 62: Luchsinger. Jane. " 61: Mays, Mary, ' 64; Miles Barbara. ' S2: Miller. Janet. ' 61: Miller. Nancv. ' 63. Row 4: Mires Janice, ' 64: Mullet. Rita. ' 61: Nauslar. Carole, ' 61; Ostberg, Betty ' 64; Peery, Ann, ' 64; Peterson. Jacqueline, ' 61; Petersen. Mary, ' 63; Raben, Anita. ' 63; Rebman. Diana. ' 62: Reeves, Joan, ' 61; Roberston Ardith. ' 64: Romans. Gay. ' 63: Round. Melinda. ' 64; Rowe, Mary. ' 64 Row 5: Schroeder, Connie. ' 63: Spilker. Patricia. ' 63; Stevens. Rhoda ' 63: Struve. June. ' 63; Tederman. Nancy, ' 62; Thomazin, Jean, ' 63 Turner, Sherry. ' 61: Watson. Linda. ' 63: Wetzel, Mary Ann, ' 63 Woodling, Carole. ' 62; Wotton. Faith, ' 63; Van Bloom, Gretchen, ' 64 ' ' ost, Diane, °62. 299 Alpha Omicron Pi: Five Hold Sweetheart Titles Capturing the hearts of fraternity men. five AOPI sisters reigned as 1960 fraternity sweet- hearts. Titled s isters included Ellen Basoco, Theta Xi Dream Girl; Yvonne Young, Fiji Rose Queen; Sally Miller. Acacia Sweetheart; Ann Zeilinger, Delta Sigma Phi Sweetheart; and Nancy Beall. the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Interests varied as 15 members held board positions in campus organizations. Occupied with blood banks and bandages was Bev Heyne, Red Cross president. Bev was also an Ideal Nebraska Coed finalist and treasurer of Mortar Board. Engrossed in journalistic activities were Suzie Stolz and Judy Zadina, CORNHUSKER section editors; Pat Dean, copy editor of THE NEBRASKAN; and Deanna Davison, layout editor of THE BLUEPRINT. Freshman schol- ars Nancy Jacobson and Ann Zeilinger were initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta honorary. AOPi sisters copped first place in Spring Day and second place with their Homecoming display. Capturing beauty honors were Chris Imm, 1960 CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen, and Judy Zadina, Beauty Queen finalist. Paula Amsbury, president Teachers. Omaha % 2.2l3 300 " Knit — pearl — stuff, pull. ' " Busy fingers fly in huur before judging begins. .AOFi pledge Janet .McAeigh serve Jane .Axtell a breakfast in bed on " Be Kind To Actives " day. 2J25 Row 1: Amsbury, Paula, president. ' 61: Heyne. Beverly, vice president. ' 61; Zweig, Marilyn, secretary. ' 61; Burgess. Janis. treasurer. ' 61; Alseth. Karen. ' 64: Anderson. M.Trtha. ' 63; Axtell. Jane. ' 61; Barnoslce. Saralee. ' 62; Basoco. Ellen, ' 62; Basselt. Alyce. ' 62; Baxter. Jean. ' 64; Bloom, Bonnie. ' 64; Boulton, Verna. ' 61; Brooks. Jean. ' 64. Bow 2: Bush. Beverly. ' 62; Chnstensen. Sara. ' 61; Collins. Jacqueline. ' 61; Dale. Sally ' 64; Davi- son. Deanna. ' 61; Dean. Patricia. ' 62; Dubas. Martha. ' 64; Eicke. Frances. ' 61; Filbert. Judith. ' 64; Francis, Phyllis. ' 63; Garrett. Peggy. ' 64: Gibbs. Elaine. ' 62; Hall. Annette. ' 62; Hcllm.inn, Kay ' fi2. Row 3: Hilker. Mary. 64; Howe. Marc;a. ' P4; Jacobson. Nancy. ' 63; Jakobsons. Ilze. ' 64; Johnson. Sarah. ' 64; Kapustka. Mary. ' 63: Kinney. Patricia. ' 64: Kokes, Mary. ' 63: Larscn. Nelsie. 64. Larson. Dianne. ' 63; Lawrence, Judiih. 62: Linn. Susan. ' 64: Long. Angela. ' 62; McGrath. Nancy. ' 62. Row 4: McVeigh. Janet. ' 62; Marr. Grace. ' 63: Mikkelson. Judy. ' 62: Mitchell. Merry. ' 63: Rasmussen. Francie. ' 64: Rider. Pamela. ' 64: Sellmeyer. Klea. ' 63: Shaw. Karen. ' 64: Sherwood. Janet. ' 62: Spies. Billie. ' 64; sun. Carol. ' 64: Stolz. Suzie. ' 63: Story. Joyce. ' 63. Row 5: Thomas. Sherr e, ' 62: Timm, Midge, ' 62: Volpe, Jan. ' 63: Wahl. Ann. ' 64; Waser. Judiih. ' 63: Waybright. Marilyn. ' 62: Wenke. Janice. ' 64: Westerhoff. Julie. ' 63: Witt. Elizabeth. ' 61: Young. Diann, ' 62; Zadlna. Judi. ' 63: Zeillnger, Ann. ' 63. 301 Alpha Phi: Members Welcome Addition " Happy New Year! " Phis proposed a toast to their chapter house as the new addition was completed, and a newly painted facade provided the finishing touch for its transformation. Accumulating social honors were Mary Ericksen, Homecoming Queen finalist, Lee Anne Kitto, Nebraska Sweetheart finalist, and Marion Brayton, finalist for Honorary Commandant. Also capturing crowns were Carol Frey, SAE Sweetheart, and Carole Yerk. 1960 CORN- HUSKER Beauty Queen finalist. Displaying theatrical talents, members re- lated " A Yak Tail " to win third place in the 1960 Coed Follies. Marion Brayton and Bev Ruck shared leads in " Pajama Game. " With scissors in hand, Bev prepared for projects as a Red Cross board member, while CORN- HUSKER panel assistant Jan Fletcher spent her time sorting and cropping pictures. Phis boasted scholarships as Judy Truell and Sally Downs were selected for membership in PBK, and Karlene Senfand Charlene Whitney were chosen for Alpha Lambda Delta. Carol Vermaas was selected for Ivy Day Court. Barbara Barker, president Business Administration, Lincoln f i% f 0f (} - 7 4 ' 1 % 302 r It ' s a lopsided bou , and Sue Edmundson and Jeanne I.ichty choose to tie it again. ' i " And I need Friday ' s notes. " C ' ori C ' ahela hopes to find an additional reference for Monday ' s test. Kiiw I: Barker. Barbara, president. ' 6!; Olson. Ann. vice president. ' 61; Bravlon. Marian, secretaiv. ' 61; Andorstrom. Joan. ' 63; Alberts. Betty. ' 64; Allen. Jan. ' 64; Anderstrom. Judith. ' 61; Bayer. Mary. ' 63; Birney. Judv. ' 64; Bishop. Bette. ' 61: Bishop. Patricia. ' 62; Bottom. Lois. ' 64; Bradford. Jessie. ' 63; Brown. Nancy. ' 63. Row 2: Brownfield. Patricia. ' 64; Cabela. Cori. ' 63; Carlson. Sandy. ' 63; Clark. Sandra. 63; Davey. Marilyn. ' 62; Deiteineyer. Diann. ' 64; Donahoo. Mary. ' 63; Edmundson. Susan. ' 63: Erickson. Gloria. ' 61; Erickson, Jayne. ' 63; Erickson, Mary. ' 62; Erickson. Susan. ' 64; Fletcher. Jan. ' 53; Grueber. Kayla. ' 64: Row 3: Hallam. Linda. ' 64; Harman. Mary. ' 64; Hemmer. Beth. ' 64; Hoffman. Shirlev. ' 64; Jeffrey. Jane. ' 61: Joyce. Linda. ' 63; Kent. Phyllis. ' 63: Kind- ler. Gloria. ' 63: Kitto. Lee. ' 62; Kramer. Carol. ' 63: Kuehn. Lana. ' 64: L.ang. Judy. ' 61; Lichty. Jeanne. ' 63; Lonsbrough. Linda. ' 62. Row 4: Masios. Jan. ' 61: Means. Judv. ' 62: Moore. Marilvn. ' 64: Mudge ' t, Joan. •63; Pedley. Tish. ' 64; Penick. Rebecca. ' 64; Picard. Linda. ' 62; Pohlman. Kim. ' 63; Ruck. Bev. ' 62; Schmoker. Judi. 64: Scott Julie. ' 62; Senf. Kar- lene. ' 63; Skillstat. Judith. ' 62; Smldt. Sandra. ' 64. Row 5: Stefanisin. Nancy. ' 62; Stump, Susan. ' 62; Suder. Charette. ' 64; Thomason. Janie, ' 64; Thompson. Fran. ' 62: Thompson. Sueleal, ' 61: Tideswell. Lynda. ' 64,: Tucker. Toni. ' 62: Vermaas. Carol. ' 61: Von Seggern. Kathryn. ' 64; Voth. Elaine. ' 64; Weaver. Cynthia, ' 63; Whitney. Charlene. ' 63. 303 Nothing but knees, knees, knees! Sisters ponder the arrival of bandstand hemlines. " And only fifteen calories! " Nancy Wilson tempts dieting pledge Jeannette Barnes with tasty saltine. Row 1: Baumgartner. Alice, president. ' 61; Leder. Ingrid, vice president. ' 61; Engel. Gaye, secretary. ' 61; Maxwell. Suzanne, treasurer. ' 62; Anderson. Jan. ' 61; Applebee. Bettie. ' 63; Earner. Jeanetle. 64: Berner. Julie ' 64; Boesiger. Karen. ' 62; Boughn. Rita. 64; Brooks. Elizabeth. ' 62; Burr. Beltv. ' 63; Butler. Anne. ' 64. Row 2: Campbell. Janet. ' 63; Chab. Shirley. ' 61; Clough. Lana. ' 53; Cochrane, Constance. ' 64; Crabbe. Susanne. ' 63; Craven. Caryl. ' 62; Davenport. Susan. ' 63; Diedrichs Karen. ' 63; Dorn, Marion. ' 62: Dvorak. Bernice. ' 61; Ellickson. Dianne. ' 63; Farris, Judy. ' 62: Gardner, Judith, ' 61, Row 3: Gerdes. Sharon, ' 61; Gunther. Coralee. ' 64; Hayward. Janet, ' 64; Higgins. Beverly. ' 64; Hobbs. Jane. ' 64; Hutchinson. Erwina. ' 61; Ihnen. Susan. ' 64; Kesling, Joan. ' 63; Kucera. Carol, ' 61; Kuhl, Roseinarv, ' 61; Lakin, Virginia. ' IH; Leeke, Judy, ' 64; Long, Karen, ' 61. Row 4; Mall, Susan, ' 63; Miller. Marjorie, ' 64: Mills, Phyllis, ' 63; Newton, Corrine, ' 63: Parker, Shirley. ' 62: Pearson. Twila. ' 62; Peterson. Gloria. ' 64: Phelps. Kit. ' 63: Ring- land. Marilyn. ' 62: Rocke. Kay. ' 63; Renin. Joyce. ' 64; Rothell. Mary. ' 61; Schneider. Carol. ' 63. Row 5: Schneider. Judy. ' 63; Scott. Cathryn. ' 61; Skinner. Judith. ' 64: Steele. Dorothy. ' 62; Vaclavek. LeeAnn. ' 63; Walker. Ann. ' 62; Wallin. Beverly. ' 63; Wallin. Nancy. ' 64; Washburn, Carol. ' 62; Weber. Mary, ' 61; Wilson, Nancy, ' 62; Wood. Susan. ' 63: Zajic. Janice, ' 63. 304 Alpha Xi Delta: Four Cop Builders Positions " Grab your receipt books, and let ' s go sell student directories! " Sparking enthusiasm among Builders workers were Ingrid Leder. president; Mary Anne Weber, vice president; and Anne Walker and Caryl Craven, board members. Ingrid, a member of Mortar Board was also vice president of NUCWA. Top Board positions were filled by Shirley Parker, WAA president, and Shirley Chab, pres- ident of Dean ' s Advisory Board. Also occupy- ing executive positions were Alice Baumgart- ner, vice president of Coed Counselors, and Karen Long, YWCA vice president. Karen also strived to meet dailv deadlines as the News Edi- tor of THE NEBRASKAN. Alpha Lambda Delta members Judy Schnei- der and Phyllis Mills motivated Alpha Xi schol- arship. Sisters also harmonized efforts to win first place in the Ivy Day Sing. Members dominated the social scene as cam- pus campaigners for Shirley Parker, Homecom- ing Queen finalist; Nancy Wilson, Nebraska Sweetheart finalist; and Cathy Scott, Honorary Commandant finalist. Mary Rothell reigned as Miss Pup Tent at the Army-Nebraska rally. Alice Baumgaitiier, prtsidtnt Teachers, Scott.sbluff 25 f? 1251 305 i I liere ' ll be NO pledsf sneak I " insists an active, but 40 Chi Omega pledges are reluctant to obey. If Chi Omega: House Boasts Forty Pledges Boasting the largest pledge class on campus, Chi Omegas started the year with " plenty of pledge power. " Forty new members performed various house tasks, allowing chapter actives to gather additional activity points. Mary Drishaus, WAA treasurer, and Susan Stewart, board member, encouraged athletic endeavor among sisters who co-ordinated their efforts to win second place Spring Day 1960. Susan also served as vice president of Aqua- quettes. Pam Hirschbach helped to determine campus policies as a member of AWS board. Chi O ' s were well represented on Ag cam- pus by Sara Rhodes, Ag Union secretary, and chairmen Kathy Snyder, Margarethe Plum and Sonja Ericksen. Sonja, a member of AUF board, also flipped flapjacks for the Pancake Feed. Pat Johnson, activated with her usual pep and go, served as president of Panhellenic and ACE and was a member of Red Cross and AUF boards. Pat and Kathy Roach were members of the 1960 Ivy Day court. Beauty honors went to Kay Strauss, CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen, and Pat Johnson, Miss CORNHUSKER 1960. i t 1% ( Q kA I f 9 ? 1 306 Judy Mooniaw, president Arts and Sciences, Lincoln 1 y Linda Hillyer, Judy Bruniin aiid , i. Barrett Itid " aloha " to niRht owl student Mary Lou Johnson. KoH 1: Kauffelt. Jan. ' 61. vice president; Prchal. Joyce. ' 61. treasurer: Allen. Merri. ' 64; Baker. Lynne. ' 62. Row 2: Barrett. Elisabeth. ' 64; Beermann. DclRae. ' 64: Beggs. Kathryn. ' 62; BeRgs. Margaret. ' 64; Brown. Sandra. ' 64; Bruce. Judy. ' 62; Brunim. Judy, ' 64; Christensen. Vicici. ' 64; Copeland. Carol. ' 64; Diffenderfer. Virginia, ' 64: Dovle. Patricia. ' 62; Dr.shaus. Mary. ' 62; Dyk.sterhuis, Jantina, ' 62; Elliott. Phyllis. ' 61; Row 3: Erikscn. Nancy, ' 64; Enksen. Sonja. ' 62: Ferris. Beverly. ' 63: Foreman. Nancy, ' 63: Fritz. Martha. ' 62: Fro.schheuser, Christv. ' 64: Gefke. Susan, ' 64: Crafft, Gwen. ' 64: Hansen. Martie, ' 61; Harding, Rita, ' 64; Hillyer. T,inda. ' 64. Hirschbach, Pamela, ' 63; Hiskey. Mary, ' 64: Ho ' .schcr, Nancy, ' 61. Row 4: Jackson, Barbara, ' 64; Johnson, Judy, ' 64: Johnson. Mary, ' 62; Johnson. Pat. ' 62; Keating. Kari. ' 62: Krasne. Mary, ' 64; Larson, Linda. ' 64: Larson, Susan. ' 64: McCord. Shirley. ' 62: McGrew. Mary. ' 64: McVey. Maxine. ' 63: Markel. Suzanne. ' 64: Marshall. Marilyn. ' 64, Row 5: Milne. Diane. ' 62: Molfitt. Suzanne. ' 63: Moreland, Arlis ' 64: Olson. Sharon. ' 61: Parks. Shcrolvn. ' 62: Plum. Margrcthe. ' 63: Price, Belinda, ' 63; Rhodes, Sara, ' 62; Riddle. Phyllis, ' 64; Rinehart, Diane, ' 64; Rogers. Wendy, ' 64; Roscnberger, Karyl, ' 62: Ruderman. Patrice, ' 63. Row 6: Sandall. Joan. ' 62: Schneider. Beckv. ' 63; Schumacher. Joan. ' 62; Snyder. Kathleen. ' 62; Stalder, Sue. ' 62: Stalder. Virginia. ' 63: Stewart. Sue. ' 62: Strauss. Kay. ' 62: Strauss. Sharon, ' 64; Swanson, Anne, ' 64: Tortora. Carta. ' 64: Weise. Celesta. ' 62: Wurst, Laura, ' 61. 307 Enthusiastic members s ' t ' ier for a iall in liopes of taking football spirit trophy. AWS " doorkeeper " begins a countdown as a frantic Tri D elt bids her date adieu. Row 1: McGovern, Judy, president, ' 61; Humann, Ju- dith, vice president, ' 62; Stanley, Susan, secretary, ' 61; Bogar. Pat. treasurer. ' 62; Anville. Ann. ' 62: Anville, Nancy, ' 61; Bailar, Nancy, ' 63: Blore. Elizabeth, ' 61. Row 2: Christensen. Mary Jo. ' 61; Christensen, Susan, ' 63; Clark. Linda, ' 61; Coe, Marcia, ' 64; Doud, Judy, ' 63; Duncan Marilyn, ' 64; Eccles, Judy, ' 63; Edmiston, Patty, ' 64; Feather, Jackie, ' 64; Frazer, Betty, ' 62; Frazer, Patricia, ' 63; Gillespie. Jenny. ' 64; Goldenstein. Janet. ' 64. Row 3; Gray, Pam. ' 64; Guinane, Marilyn, ' 64; Hahn, Marcia, ' 63; Hanneman, Judy, ' 61; Hansen. Jackie, ' 64; Hansen, Janet, ' 61; Hansen. Judv. ' 63; Havnes. Barbara. ' 63; Hiatt. Kay, ' 62: Hinman, Jean, ' 62; Hoe- mann, Judith, ' 62; Hoeppner. Janet, ' 62; Hoerner, Susan, ' 61: Hyland, Susan, ' 64; Jeffrey. Janice. ' 63. Row 4: Johnson. Jeri, ' 63; Kaspar, Willa, ' 62; Keir, Catherine. ' 64; Keller. Harriett, ' 63; Knaup. Roberta. ' 61; Koll- morgen. Judy. ' 64; Lyster, Sandra, ' 63; Menke, Betty, ' 62: Morris, Judie, ' 61; Mover. Kav. ' 61; Myers. Karol, ' 61; Nerud, Nancy. ' 63; Pauley. Linda. ' 63; Plamondon. Patricia. 64; liodenbeck. Darla. ' 64. Row 5: Rohlffs. Judy. ' 64; Rohlffs. Patty. ' 61; Sawvell. Linda. ' 62; Schammel. Joan. ' 62; Schuctt, Sherry, ' 61; Sellentin. Dorothy, ' 61; Sellentin, Mary. ' 63; Sheldon. Ann. ' 62; Spencer. Judy. ' 61; Starkjohann, Ann. ' 63; Thompson, JoAnne, ' 64; Todd, Susan, ' 64; Werner, Karen. ' 63; Wilcox, Carol, ' 61; Williams, Lynn, ' 63. 308 111 Delta Delta Delta: Sisters Hold AWS Positions Coeds " beat the clock " to avoid late minutes and automatic campuses. Tri-Delt punctuality was especially encouras;ed by three " sisters in court " Janet Hansen. Lou Sawvell and Jerri Johnson, members of AWS board. Sixteen members proudly wore pins of nine honoraries. Recognized for outstanding scholar- ship were Judy Douglas, Phi Beta Kappa; Jan Jeffery, Karen Werner and Sandra Lyster, Alpha Lambda Delta. Dorothy Sellentin served as president of Pi Lambda Theta. Pep talks from Judy Hanneman, president of Tassels, encouraged Tri-Delt enthusiasm in spirit contests. Janet Hansen was elected YWCA president, and Judy Hansen served on Biz Ad Advisory Board. Susan Stanley, Coed Counselor president, and Dorothy Sellentin, board member, planned a " fall fashion fling " to familiarize freshman girls with campus attire. Lynne Meyers and Richie Van Ornam were selected as 1960 May Queen finalists. Three little girls wearing bonnets and booties lulled spectators at the 1960 Coed Follies and copped the first place traveler ' s act trophy. Judy McGovcrn, prrsideiit Teachers, North Platte " Well, well, well Hannah! " DCs vocalize at the conclusion of ! Ionday night dinner. " And he ' s my father! " Jeanne IVIorrison proudly enumerates qualifications of her favorite candidate. Row 1: Kessler. Eleanor, president. ' 61: Garner. Jeanne, vice president. ' 62; Muhle. Lois, secretary. ' 61; Christie. Nickole. treasurer. ' 62; Anderson. Pat. ' 62; Bartling. Pamela. ' 64; Best. Betty. ' 63; Best. Nancy. 64; Briggs. Janis. ' 63; Bucholz. Gail, ' 64; Costin. Karen. ' 62; Cox. Judith. ' 63; Deane. Lois. ' 61. Row 2: Edwards. Judith. ' 63; Evans. Jane. ' 62; Fentress. Sara. ' 63; Glade. Karen. ' 62; Gomon. Lynn. 62; Graves. Carol. ' 61: Hall. Marcia. ' 61; Hardin. Susan. ' 64; Harris. Lorraine. ' 64; Harsh. Elizabeth. ' 64; Havnie. Pam. ' 64; Holbert, Louise. ' 63; Holmquist. Cynthia. ' 63 Row 3: Holtmeier, Mary Margaret. ' 62; Hubka. Letty. ' 62; Jaszkowiak. Nyla. ' 62; Kitzelnian. Marian. ' 62; Larson. Sallv. ' 64; Lathen. Janet. ' 62; McCracken. Margaret. ' 63; McDonald. Katharine. ' 63; McOstrich. Pat. ' 63; Maclay, Sharon, ' 63; Madden. Lucy. ' 64; Madsen. Kathryn. ' 63; Marshall. Judith. ' 63. Row 4: Mehring. Jane. ' 62; Mcrtz. Frances. ' 64; Miller. Anne. 64; Miller. Barbara. 64; Miller, Barbara. ' 63; Millett. Mollie. ' 64; Morrison. Jeaiiie. ' 63; Newton. Merrilv. ' 64; Pur- cell. Penelope. ' 64; Reese. Mary. ' 61; Reynolds. Judy. ' 61; Rosenberger. Nancv. ' 64; Savidge. Ann. ' 64. Row 5: Schmidt. Patsy. ' 63; Shearer. Katharine. ' 62; Shellberg. Gretchen, ' 62; Sheppard. Sally. ' 64; Showalter. Gwynn. ' 63; Sowles. Anne, ' 62: Stuart. Catherine. ' 63; Thorough, Jeanne, ' 64; Tuttle, Maurine, ' 63; Westgard, Nancy, ' 64; Whit- more, Ann, 63; Williams, Ann, ' 63. 310 " f .1 9 m Delta Ganinia: Four Take Ivy Day Honors DG ' s dominated Ivy Day scenes as Eleanor Kessler, Gretchen Shellberg and Anne Sowles were chosen for the 1960 court, and Kathy Madsen was selected as a page. Sisters applauded extra space created by the new addition, but journalistic members, spending hours in the Union basement, found little time to enjoy it. Members of the CORN- HUSKER staff were Judy Marshall, panel assis- tant: Cynthia Holmquist, section editor; and Anne Sowles and Karen Costin, managing edi- tors. Also active in Orchesis. Anne served as vice president and Karen was secretary. Mary Lou Reese, president of Theta Sigma Phi. was a member of Pub Board and associate editor of the " Scrip. " Gretchen Shellberg, copy editor of THE NEBRASKAN, was a member of Builders and Ideal Nebraska Coed. Homecoming Queen finalist Jeanne Garner was a member of AWS board. Mary Dee Witcher was a Nebraska Sweetheart finalist, and Anne Sowles was selected one of the nine finalists for Honorary Commandant. Lucy Mad- den reigned as Jr. IFC Queen. Eleanor Kosk-r. presidcnl Teachers, Hastings 1 ■ 1 •% fj ' ? . ttv f% r r% 4 i 1 ' f n(M f% fpf i ? rs v 1 C| 9 ? " P 31 Gamma Phi Beta: Chapter Display Wins First Impressing the judges with their submarine sensation, sisters of Gamma Phi Beta " netted a victory " as they won first place in sorority Homecoming displays. Members made further preparations for week-end festivities as they planned cardboard campaigns for Ginny Hubka, 1960 Homecoming Queen Finalist Wearing the black masque of Mortar Board was Julie Kay. Ideal Nebraska Coed finalist and treasurer of Builders. Consulting companions were Builders board members Joanie Myhron and Sylvia McNally. Sylvia was also a mem- ber of Red Cross board. Jeanne Denker worked for the " good of the order " as secretary of AWS board , while Julie Moran encouraged contribu- tions as a member of AUF board. Jackie litis and Carole Kauffman were on WAA board. Gamma Phis boasted individual honors as Gretchen Saeger was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Donnie Keys, CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen, was revealed as Miss Air Force at the 1960 Military Ball, and Rhoda Skiff was chosen She Delta Theta and Miss E-Week 1960. Jeanne Denker, president Agriculture, Papillion 312 " How do you wkiiit thcni ... rare, iiii ' diiini. « fll-doiic or black? " questions a marshniallow lonnoisseur. " 1 want tlif licoriccstick. ' demands Klioda Skiff « liile sisters prepare to divide their Halloween treats. Row I: Dcnker, Jeanne, president. ' 61: Fcnton. Jcanninc. vice presi- dent. ' 62: Mouton. Pat. pledge trainer. ' 62; Ke.vs. Donnie. treasurer ' 61: Alt. Caroll. ' 64: Baily. Bonnie ' 64: Barrett, Patty. ' 62: Becker. GInRcr. ' 64: Carev. Barbara. ' 61: Christensen. Diane. ' 62: Copple. Sally. 63; Cullen. Vicky. ' 63: Elliott. Sue. ' 64: Fulton. DeeDee. 61. Row 2: Gcistlingcr. Shcrrill. ' 64: Haldiman. Alice, ' 63; Hays, Connie, ' 64; Heinnchs. Lvnn. ' 63: Hellbusch. Charlotte. ' 61: Hodges. Carol, 63; Hubka. Ginny. ' 62: litis. Jackie. ' 63: Jennings. Vicki. ' 63: Kauff- man. Carole. ' 63: Kav, Julianne, ' 61: Kelley. Charlotte, ' 61: Keys, Judith, ' 64; Knipping, Phyllis, ' 64. Row 3: Leitschuck. Merry. ' 63: Lindberg. Karen. ' 64; Losekc. Jacqueline. ' 62: Lynn. Sherith. ' 64: McNally. Sylvia. ' 62; Marler. Janice. ' 63; Marquardt Linda. ' 62: Moody. Dian. ' 64; Moran. Julie. ' 62: Muehlich. Karen. ' 63; Myhren. Joan. ' 62: Pand:?ik. Susan. ' 62; Pehrson. Kathleen. ' 63: Pflasterer. Karen. ' 64. Row 4: Pike. Jacqueline. ' 63: Pokornv. Judeth. ' 61: Por- ter. Julie. ' 63: Pralle. MaryKay. ' 64: Pralle. Penny ' 63: Richter, LaRae. ' 62; Rountree. Barbara. ' 63: Saalfeld. Rose Ann. ' 62; Salak. Nancy. •64: Schroeder. Karen. ' 64: Schwauk. Lexi. ' 64: Skiff. Rhoda. ' 63: Sparck. Kay. ' 64: Stabenow. Carolyn. ' 63. Row 5: Stenglein. DeAnn. ' 64: Stoneinan. Andrea. ' 64: Swanson. Kave. ' 63: Thomsen. Corinne. ' 62: Trott Carole, ' 64; Troxwell, Kitty, ' 62: Turnbull, Linda. ' 62: Van Horn. Ginger. ' 64: Whitcnack. Sandra. ' 64: Wilson. Anne, ' 62; Witt. Sharon. ' 63: Yilk. Connie. ' 64. 313 Kappa Alpha Theta: Mortar Board Chooses Two Ivy Day was a " double take " for Thetas as Sue Carkoski and Sylvia Bathe were tapped for Mortar Board. Sue was president of AUF. Union vice president, and Ideal Nebraska Coed; Sylvia served as Builders vice president and member of the Union Board of Managers. " Unionite " Ann Moyer spent many hours within the building as Union committee chair- man and Copy Editor of THE NEBRASKAN. Other journalists were Mary Weatherspoon and Pat Mullen. CORNHUSKER section editors, and Lynn Wright, managing editor. Lynn was also revealed as the 1960 Miss Navy. Pledges captured first place Derby Day honors and Marilyn Handschuh, as Miss Derby Day, reigned over Sigma Chi festivities. Sharon Anderson was a finalist for Homecoming Queen, and cheerleader Kay Hirschbach reigned as Ne- braska Sweetheart. Linda Walt was crowned May Queen of the 1960 Ivy Day court and Gail Simon was a court attendant. First in scholarship and stage productions, Thetas won the Panhellenic scholarship trophy and the Coed Follies skit award. Gail Simon, president Arts and Sciences, Omaha t- tJ- y - j 314 J i tr VW-- ' If you can ' t beat ' em. join ' em — but just joining sounds great to a Miss Pup Tent candidate! ft f U 7 0 Snip, pull, fasten — Barb Anderson admires work of artists Marilyn llandschuh and Suzi Ilahernian. Kow I: Simon. Gail, president. ' 61: Hirschbiich, Kay. vice president. ' 61; Bathe. Sylvia, secretary. ' 61; Moyer, Ann, treasurer. ' 62; Ander- son. Barbara " ' 62; Anderson. Sharon. ' 62; Baird. Lvnne. ' 63: Bernard. Nancv. ' 62; Birncy. Pat. ' 64; Burkhart. Jo Ann. ' 64; Burkhart. Kath- leen. " ' 61; Campbell. Nancy. ' 62; Carkoski. Sue. ' 61; Carney. Kathleen. ' 6.t. Row 2: Carroll. Nancy. ' 62; Cook. Susan, ' 64; Crabill. MaryAlice. ' 64; Cronin. Frances. ' 62; Crossett. Linda. ' 64; Davies. Joanie. ' 63; DeMars. Sharon. ' 62; Elliott. Maribelle, ' 63; Falconer. Linda. ' 64; Finn. Catherine. ' 63; Frolik, Maureen, ' 64; Garling. Katharine. ' 61; Gray. Gai). ' ul; Haberinan. Suzi. ' 63. Row 3: Hammond. Sue. ' 61; Hand- schuh. Marilvn, ' 63; Hanna, Ann. ' 62; HellweR. Janice. ' 61; Hcusner. Susan. ' 63: Houck. Ann. ' 63; Howard. Judy. ' 63: Ihle. Barbara. ' 64; Johnson. Jeanette. ' 62: Jones. Dian, ' 61; Lemon. Ann. ' 64; Lund. Karen. ' 64: McCully. Susan. ' 64; Matthews. Susan. ' 61. Row 4: Meves. Kav. ' 63: Morehouse. Marjorie. ' 62; Muelhaupt. Sarah. ' 62; Mullen. Pa{. ' 63: Mvers. Carolvn. ' 64; Nore. Herbie. ' 63: Patterson. Patricia. ' 64; Pickering. Nancv. ' 61; Reed. Susann. ' 63: Samson. Jean. ' 64; San- burg. Janet. ' 64: Shaffer. Martha. ' 63: Smith. Betheen ' 62. Row 5: Smith. Diane. ' 63; Southwick. Susan. ' 64; Swift. Susan. ' 64; Tanner. Barbara. ' 62: Tenhulzen. Jane. ' 64: Terhulzen. Judy. ' 63; Thomas. Nancv. ' 63: Thompson. Karen. ' 64; Towne. Cynthia. ' 64: Trester. Nancy, ' 61: Walt. Mary. ' 62; Wcatherspoon. Mary. ' 63; Wright. Lynn. ' 62. 315 ' " Ours was a beautiful friendship . . . " reminisce campaigners Mary Eager and Barb Sitorius. f If f Kappa Delta: Eleven Cop Board Positions KD ' s were seen haunting the halls of the Union as eleven board members from various organizations scurried from one meeting to an- other. Sharon Rogers, member of the 1960 Ivy Day court, spent free hours attending meetings as an AWS and WAA board member. Roberta Rock, WWA vice president, was on Student Tri- bunal and Student Union Advisory Board. Ginger Frazier. Nebraska chairman of Stu- dents for Kennedy-Johnson and vice president of Young Democrats, was busy distributing cam- paign buttons and soliciting votes. Counting pennies rather than votes was Sharon Baughman, YWCA treasurer; fellow board members were Lois Hulme and Nancy Sorenson. Sharon was also on Coed Counselor board and Phi Upsilon Omicron. Sue Isaacson wore an Alpha Lambda Delta pin. Frequently caught in the act of reading first- aid manuals were Carolyn Whitney, secretary of Red Cross, and Cynde Peterson, board mem- ber. KD ' s also lassoed Ag honors as Judy Mar- anville was chosen " Ail-Around Cow Girl, " and Sharon Baughman, AGR sweetheart. 9 fj, A " ? « i ;3 q i 9 n 9 a q 9 2 316 Washing won ' t help, ladies — jeans may lome and go, but the mark of Sigma Chi remains indelible. Carolyn Whitney, president Teachers, Fullerton 1 H ft 9 i? •1 i He It .1 letter from home or " male Irmihl ' -, girls find an understanding listener in Mother Cusack. Row I: Whitney, Carolyn, presiden!. ' 61: Hansen. Virginia, vice pr esident, ' 61: Rogers. Sharon, .secretary, ' 62: Rock, Roberta treasurer. SI. Row 2: Avery, Darlene. ' 64; Baughman. Sharon. ' 61: Bell. Kathleen, ' 63: Benda. Bonnie. ' 64; Beran. Jill. ' 63 Bliss. Penelope. ' 64: Carstenson, Judy, ' 64: Clark, Connie, ' 63; Donnelly, Roberta, ' 62; Dorf, Veretta, ' 63: Eager, Mary, " 63 Eklund. Holly. ' 64: Ferguson. Diane. ' 63; Forch. Linda. ' 61. Row 1. Frazier, Ginger. ' 62; Gerrard. Mary, ' 64: Hanson, AUyson ' 64; Huff. Rhonda. ' 64: Hulme, Lois, ' 61: Hummel, Mary Ann, 62: Isaacson, Sue, ' 63: James, Vicki, ' 64: Johnson, Sidney. ' 61 Keller. Kathy, ' 64: Kennedy. Barbara. ' 64; Klockner. Eiissa. ' 64; Kaziol. Edith. 64: Lessmann, Patricia, ' 61. Row 4: Lcvenick Linda, ' 62: Lynn, Marjorie, ' 64; Maranvillc. Judith, ' 63: Meyer, JoAnn. ' 62; Morgan, Sandra, ' 63: Oberle, Susanne, ' 63 Osbeck, Mary, 61; Ostiguy, Carol, ' 64; Palmer, Patricia, ' 62; Parrish, Bonnie, ' 62; Peterson, Cynde, ' 62: Plautz, Marlene n. Prokop. Barbara. ' 64; Prokop. Laura. ' 62 Row S: Rehtmeyer. Connie, ' 64; Rhea, Paula, ' 63; Rogers, Joanna, ' 61 S. hwarz, Kathy, ' 64; Shumate. Marcia. ' 64: Shuster, Donna. ' 63; Sitorius, Barbara, ' 61: Sorensen. Nancy, ' 63, Spore Ki bekah, ' 62: Stears. Mavis, ' 61; Steiner, Sonva, ' 61. Strey. Ladora, ' 64; Tiee, Linda. ' 64; Tonniges. Joyce. ' 63. Row 6 Volberding. Marv Ann. ' 64; Wall. Sharon. ' 61; Weber. Marcia. ' 62; Welker. Judy. ' 64; Wertz, Nancy. ' 63; White. Anne. ' 64; White, Anne, ' 61; Willers. ' Vvonne, ' 62; Williams, Carol. ' 64; Willson. Jo Anne. ' 63; Zickfeld, Darlyn, ' 64. 317 Kappa Kappa Gamma: Members Cop Spirit Trophy " Huzzah, we won! " White gloves and sailor hats, enthusiasm and synchronization, gave pro- fessional polish to the Kappa pep section as they won the 1960 spirit trophy. Equally enthusiastic were Diane and Sukey Tinan. Sukey, Nebraska Sweetheart finalist, was a member of AWS board and secretary of Student Council. Diane, 1960 Homecoming Attendant, served as treasurer of Tassels and co-ordinated efforts with Linda Jensen and Ruthie Chubbuck as members of Builders board. Mortar Board historian Linda Rohwedder counted coins as Red Cross treasurer and cap- tions as CORNHUSKER associate editor. Staff members were Cindy Powell, assistant business manager; Naomi Bedwell, Honey Lou McDon- ald and Linda Jensen, section editors. Dues and donations were the concern of Lynne Tooley, ACE treasurer ad AUF board member. Ro Ruh was " minutes ahead " as Young Republicans sec- retary. Linda Harman was crowned Dairy Royal Queen. AWS board member Kay Swoboda was revealed as an Honorary Commandant finalist and CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen finalist. Kay Swoboda, president Arts and Sciences. Norfolk % ' ■! f O 318 " Al. we loM- youl " scream excited Kappa sisters eagerly accepting the lOtiO football spirit trophy. " l-efs gol " iivt Uiii-loviiiK Kappas leave to try new skates on the ice at Pershing. fH f Row 1: Swoboda. Kav. president. ' Gl: Rohwedder. Linda, vice president 61: Koch. Marv. secretary. 61; Raun. Nancy, treasurer. ' 62: Anderson Marv. ' 61: Atkins. Susan. ' 61: Bartlelt. Mary. ' 61; Bastian. Linda. 63 »c(lwell, Naomi. ' 62. Row 2: Blum. Marilyn. ' 63: Campbell. Jill. ' 63; C " arlson. Jean. ' 63: Carpenter. Dorothy. ' 63; Chenoweth. Joan. ' 63 Chcuvront, Leah. ' 62; Chubbuck. Ruth. ' 63: Crooker. Susan. ' 62: Curtice Marilvn, ' 61: Erickson. Judith. ' 64; Eyans. Susan. ' 64: Gilbert. Elizabeth 111; GodinR. Sara. ' 63; Good. Jane. ' 62. Row 3: Harman. Linda. ' 62: Healcy .Susi.n. ' 61: HciliK, Linda. ' 64; Holloway. Pamela. ' 63: Hoppe. Sharon. ' 64: Howard. Shelia. ' 61; Hunt. Susan. ' 63; Irvine. Susan. ' 64: Jacobson, Sharon ' 64; Jensen. Linda. ' 63; Knapp. Judith. ' 63: Knapp. Patricia. ' 64; Lambach Jana. ' 63; Lee. Marilvn. ' 61. Row 4: Lovett. Susan. ' 62: Luhe. Judith. ' 64: McCardle. Derrolvnn. ' 63; McDonald. HonevLou. ' 63; McGinley. Maureen fil; Morrison. Nina. ' 63: Norris. Lana. ' 63: Pierce. Susan. ' 64: Powell rmdv. ' 62; Ramsev. Sue. ' 63; Rasmussen. Karen. ' 64; Ray. Barbie. ' 63: Ri no. Linda. ' 64: Robertson. Lvnn. ' 62. Row 5: Ruh. Rogcne. ' 62: Seward c- ' .rciv. ' 64; Sickel. Suzanne. ' 61; Siewerdsen Sally. ' 63: Skinner. Jane. ' 63: •Sorcnsen. Carolyn. ' 64: Spangler. Joan. ' 64; Thompson. Mary. ' 62; Tinan Cynthia. ' 64; Tinan. Diane. ' 62: Tinan. Suzanne. ' 62; Tooley. Lynn. ■62- Wheaton. Virginia. ' 64; Witte. Anne. ' 62. 319 Pi Beta Phi: Three Members Lead Cheers " Go! . . . Big! . . . Red! " Encouraging Husker spirit were Pi Phis Sandy Johnson, Leah Smith and Jackie Gatto, members of the Yell Squad. Members waved banners of wine and silver blue as they captured second place in the 1960 Coed Follies and third place in the Ivy Day Sing. Other Ivy Day honors were shared by Marilyn Pickett. May Queen Maid of Honor; " Skip " Harris, Mortar Board president; and Jane Foster, court page. Jane was also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and AWS board. Occupied with executive responsibilities were " Skip " Harris, president of AWS; Glenda Luff, president of Orchesis; and Jan Rhoda, president of Young Republicans. Uniting efforts for the " other party " was Carol Langhauser, sec- retary of Young Democrats. Mary Knolle was a Union board member and a finalist for Honor- ary Commandant. Barbara Bakker was a YWCA cabinet member and NHRRF chairman. " Skip " Harris reigned as Honorary Com- mandant. Jackie Gatto was revealed as a 1960 CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen. Polly Moller, president Agriculture, Wakefield f 9 i ' ' l f q ' " , n 1 CI ■? ? ' ? 11 320 N-K r K iski ' I ' l I ' hi (lieiTlt ' .idi ' rs lead a familiar yell tor the house pep section. • ' " 1 ' i ■WTWir ' " Let ' s trv red ribbon, " suggests Kalhv Anderson to Sue Stock as they design a Christmas wreath. Row I: Moler. Prlscilla. president. ' 61: Winfrey. Karen, vice pre-.-ident. ' 61: Kendall Elise. secrctarv. ' ei: Anderson, Kathleen. ' 62; Armour Diane. ■64; Bakkcr Barbara. ' 62: Elevens. Susan. ' 64: Branigan. Gayle. 63: Brown. Judith. ■62- Campbell. Virginia. ' 62: Coonrad. Mary Kay. ' 62: Crooks. Judy. ' 63: Demp- sev Karen. 61: Donohue. Kellv. 62. Row 2: Dowling. Ann. ' " l: Drew. Michele. ' 64: Dunker. Anita. ' 63: Ericksen. Kathryn. ' 61: Farner. Kathie. ' 64: Foster. Jane. ' t3: Galloway. Gail. 63: Gatto. Jackie. ' 63: Greving. Gwynnc ' 63: Guenthner. Sue. ' 64: Harris. Marv Ann, ' 61: Hathaway. Gari. ' 61; Heller. Biliie. ' 63: Hill. Marv. 62. Row 3: Hirz, Nancy. ' 64: Hovik. Suzanne. ' 64: Humlston. Noveta. ' 64: Hv le, Barbara. M: Janike. Sharon. ' 61: Joens. Diane. •64- Killen. Gail. ' 63: Knolle. Marv. 62: Kriss. Judie. ' 64: Luff. Glenda. ' 62; Luschcn. Janet. 64; Luschen. Janice. ' 64: McCormick, Kay. ' 62: McElroy. Diane. 64. Row 4: McKibben. Kav. ' 63: Malone. Janet. ' 63: Marbon. Marcia. " 4: Mil- ler. Connie. ' 63: Milligan, Gail, ' 61: Noble, Marlene. £3; Nye, JoDel, ' 64: O ' Connell. Karen. ' 64: Origer. Catherine. ' 64: Peterson. Karen. ' 63: Read. Puth. ' 63: Reiling. Sharon. 61; Hhoda, Jan. ' 61. Row 5: Rist, Sally, ' 64: Salter. Susan. ' 64; Schnurr. Kave. ' 64: Skoda. Karen, 62: Smith. Leah. ' 63: Stock. Susan. ' 61; Tidrick. Jane. ' 63: Timmons. Phyllis. ' 63: Vandecar. Susan. ■64: Yost. Nori, •62: Young. AnnetU, ' 64; Windle. Becky, ' 64. 321 Whether discussing vacation plans or merely daydreaming, pledges agree Hawaii is most exotic. Row 1: Lelchook, Muriel, president. ' 62; Webnian, Vivian, vice presi- dent. ' 62: Grossman. Nancy, secretary. ' 62. Row 2: Black. Marcia. ' 64: Cahan. Barbara. ' 64; Freshman. Bonnie. ' 64. Row .1: Grund. Judith. ' 64: Kuklin. Bonnie, ' 64: KuUy. Linda, ' 64. Row 4: Levine, Linda. ' 64; Schreiber. Sue, ' 61; Webman, Estelle, ' 64. Pertinent advice offered l)y Sue Schreiber helps Estelle Webman in planning her activity schedule. 322 Muriel Lelchook. president Teachers. Sioux City, la. Sigma Delta Tau: Nine Pledges Wave Ribbons " Ya gotta ' rush! " Three little words from three little actives brought about the desired results as nine new members were pledged to Theta chapter of Sigma Delta Tau. After a year ' s absence from the NU social roster, SDT ' s returned waving ribbons of cafe au lait and blue. Sue Schreiber, amidst white mums and col- orful cards, served as vice president of Tassels. Sue was also elected president of Sigma Alpha Eta. and was tapped by Mortar Board. As a member of Coed Counselor board. Shirley Shiff acquainted freshman girls with campus life. Muriel Lelchook was active in Tas- sels, Red Cross and ACE. while Nancy Gross- man. Vivian and Estelle Webman lent their musical talents to the NU band. Taking time out from studies and activities, members enjoyed pizza parties, hour dances and a dinner-dance. " Gung-ho " pledges urged ac- tives to schedule " anything social. " Bonnie Kuklin was selected finalist for Ne- braska Sweetheart. The enthusiasm of mem- bers was apparent as pledges and actives alike " cooled the campus " with their campaigning. 4 Left, right, f ' ward, march! It ' s only a feu more steps for weary SDT ' s returning: to the chapter house. 323 " Not seven sharps? " a frustrated sister frowns, but optimistic singers are not easily discouraged. " Just to be an active, " sighs Cay Hahn as she hurries to fulfill her pledge duty. ■ q ' o ,? Row I: Spi.rmnun i- 1 ; sident. ' (11; Goucher. Judith, vice pre;. dent. ' 61; Judy, p ' edge trainer. ' ' H; Adkisson. Jane. ' 64: Aid- rich. Mary. ' 62; Anker. K.uui. (12; Becker. Kathv. ' 61; Binfield, Shiron. T.3. Row 2: Bohaty. Rose, ' 64; Casey. Sandra ' 64; Collins. Nancy. ' 64; Forbis. Linda. ' 62; Hahn. Catherine. ' 62; Hill. Pauline. ' 62; Humphrey. Sondra. ' 61; Jelinek. Joan. ' 63. Row 3: Kugler. Shar- on ' 64: Mann. Jeannine. ' 61; Mann. Kathleen. ' 64; Ramsev. Joan. ' 64; Roehrkasse. Claire. ' 63; Rost. Rosann. ' 63; Schliesser. Carol. ' 61; Schlitt. Georda. ' 62. Row 4: Sisel. Viola. ' 63; Stara. Delores. ' 64; Swanson, Susan. ' 63; Tietjen, Gloria. ' 61; Wagner, Rosemary. ' 64; Wal- ters. Kathy, " 63; Wiegers. Judith, ' 63; Williams, Nancy, ' 64. 324 Fran Spoi ' iiciuan, president Business Administration. Scottsbluff Sigma Kappa: Sisters Take Music Honors Sounds of music echoed tlirough the halls of Sigma Kappa as musicians Paula Knepper and Sue Worley practiced for leading roles in ■Pajama Game. " Sue, voted a senior soloist for music school, was also selected as soloist for the University " Messiah " production. As usual competition was high among the three music honoraries. Judy Wiegers. Sondra Humphrey, Claire Roehrkasse and Paula Knep- per sold goodies for the Mu Phi Epsilon bake sale. But musicians stood divided as Sharon Binfield rallied in support of Delta Omicron, and Sue Worley gathered honors for Sigma Alpha Iota. With equal enthusiasm. Sisters " scored " as intramural softball champions. Members socialized at the fall hayride, pledge house party and annual violet formal, leanine Mann was chosen sweetheart of Theta Chi. and Fran Spoeneman was honored as a member of the 1960 Ivy Day court. For their scholastic endeavors. Judy Wiegers and Rosann Rost received membership in Alpha Lambda Delta. And actives beamed as they initiated 100 per cent of the pledge class! An adivf t ik(■ acun! Pledges .Nancy Collins and Sandra Casey find it difficult to please Karin .Anker. 325 The frantic rush to get ready is finally rewarded with a flower and a masculine smile of approval. Row 1: Swett, Marilyn, president. ' 62: Raben. Mary, vice president. ' 61; Alden. Sarah, secretary. ' 62; Toot. Diane, treasurer. ' 63; Anderson. Ann, ' 64; Ballard. Myrna. ' 6. ' i; Bates. Charla. 63; Bell. Lcxy Lou, ' 61. Row 2: Booth. Nancie. ' 62; Butler. Nancy, ' 63; Coftman. Carolyn, ' 62; Corn. Margaret, ' 63; Crosier, LaDonna, ' 64; Curd, Joyce. ' 62; Dier. Virginia. ' 63; Dietrich. Sharon. ' 62- Filbert, Patricia, ' 64; Framstead. Sharon, ' 64; Frazicr. Maureen. ' 63; Fuller. Marian ' 62; Oilman. Linda. ' 64. Row 3: Goebel. Jo Ann. ' 63; Graf. Joan. ' 61; Gude. Marv, ' 63; Heiss, Rachel, ' 63; Hellerich. Linda. ' 63; Henderson. Sigrid. ' 63; Hodge. Bernice. ' 62; Hoffman. Rosalie. ' 64; Horky, Carolyn, ' 61; Hraban. LaDean. ' 64; Hughes. Karen. ' 63; Hughes, Tomilee ' 64; Jaspersen. Judith. ' 64. Row 4: Kain. Patricia, ' 61; Knaub. Karen, ' 62; Lamphiear. Ann. ' 64; Lirdquist. Sharon. ' 62; Logan, Mary, ' 63; Lueking, Linda. ' 64; Mad.sen, Carol, ' 62; Mart, Constance. ' 63; Messmeo. Sharon. ' 64; Newell. Barbara. ' 63; Paul. Virginia. ' 62; Paulman. Kathleen, ' 62; Poland. Suzanne. ' 64; Row 5: Preston. Sharon. ' 62; Uaferl. Gladys. ' 61; Reeder. Enid. ' 64; Rogge. Joyce. ' 63. Scanlon, Carolyn. ' 64; Schminke. Karin. ' 62; Shelton, Mary. ' 62; Sommer, Susan, ' 64, Stigge. Sherrilvn. ' 64; Veon. Pamela, ' 64: Walker, Claudia, ' 64; Watton, Nancy, ' 63; •Wilhite, Judy, ' 63. 326 " It ' s either the suitcases or usi " exclaim sisters packing the Renault for migration. fS 0 Zeta Tail Alpha: Chapter Takes Top Honors Banners of turquoise and grey flew high and Zeta sisters cheered the State Day delegates as they returned home with two first place province trophies — one for scholarship and the other for highest percentage of new initiates. Scholars Rachel Heiss and Margaret Corn were recognized as members of Alpha Lambda Delta, and Bernice Hodge received a National Science Scholarship. Business-minded members of Phi Chi Theta were Gladys Rafert, president; Bonnie Copas, treasurer; and Charla Bates. Mary Raben was a member of Delta Phi Delta, and Sarah Alden was initiated into Theta Sigma Phi. Sarah was also a YWCA board chairman. Huskerettes Karen Knaub, vice president. and Gladys Rafert. treasurer, devoted free time to precision practices. Maureen Frazier devel- oped sychronized skills as a member of Aqua- quettes while Carol Coffman performed rhyth- mic rites in Orchesis. Carol also was an accom- panist for Madrigals. Politician Nancy Butler served as secretary of State College Young Re- publicans. Ann Anderson captured beauty honors by being selected Miss Omaha in 1960. f!s c% m Marilyn Swett. presiclfiit Teachers, Ainsworlh 327 Acacia Row 1: Rader. Roland, president, ' 61: Cox. Marvin, vice president, ' 61; Pelton, Keith, treasurer. ' 62. Row 2: Bowen, Gary, •63; Bredenkamp. Barton. ' 61; Clay Richard. ' 63; Row 3: Cole. Larry. ' 62: Darneal. Thomas. 64; Fishbaugh, John, ' 64. Row 4: Flannigan. Michael. ' 62; Hollinger, Merlin, ' 64; Kelly. Philip. ' 63. Row 5: Lee. Robert. 64; Letson. Laurence. ' 62; Middleton, Larrv. ' 62; Mitchell. Calvin. ' 61; Moore. Rodney. ' 63: Oehlerking. Richard. ' 62. Row 6: Peek. Charles. ' 64: Ramsay, Jeary. ' 64; Roseberry. James. ' 61; Spencer. Richard. ' 60; Stolt, Stan. ' 64; Thacker. Dennis, ' 64. Row 7: Thompson, Gary, ' 63; Thornton, Roger, ' 64; Walker, Richard, ' 61; Wiens, Dewey, ' 62; Williams, Bruce, ' 62. 328 Acacia: Formal Features Orchid Leis Hiiwaiian orchids cit ' ckt ' d the interior of the Acacia house giving a teslive atmosphere to the annual Orchid Lei Formal. During the dance brothers crowned Sally Miller. Alpha Omicron Pi, as their 1960 Acacia Sweetheart. A new addition was made to Acacia, but not in the form of housing. The new arrival was a house mascot — a skunk named Amasis. The new mascot provided many laughs for the broth- ers and caused frequent e.xcitement among girls that came into the Acacia house. Active members on the rifle team were Mike Flannigan and Marvin Cox. president. Roland Rader was president of AIEE-IRE and a mem- ber of the Engineering Exec Board. Keith Pel- ton was active in Ag Economics Club and Bruce Williams was a member of Sigma Tau and Pi Tau Sigma, while Bart Bredenkamp was also selected to Pi Tau Sigma. Egyptian atmosphere might have even moved a sphinx as Acacia held its " Nite on the Nile " party. Founders Day activities highlighted February, and brothers socialized throughout the year at exchange dinners, hour dances, the annual Valentine date dinner and a " Mug and Moll " party which brought back the conditions of the prohibition days. " I realize you have a lot of outside work to do for Bridge 111, but I have a midterm tomorrow. ' 329 i fT ije -iBC- A ijii;i . . and so the Three Musketeers studied diligently for Agronomy 304, and lived . . . " Alpha Gamma Rho: Hardy Men Chalk Up Firsts AGR " jocks " ran onto the field and the stal- wart athletes walked off with four All-Univer- sity championships. The keglers struck their way to the Ag and University bowling cham- pionships, while wrestling and shuffleboard teams also captured blue ribbons in their fields. The gold and green of AGR was evident on the activities scene as well. Larry Williams was president of Block and Bridle, while Dan Wehr- bein, also active in Corn Cobs and IFC held membership in the same organization. Gerald Lamberson, a staff writer for THE NEBRAS- KAN, joined Allan Heine in lending his services to the Ag Union. Presiding over Rodeo Club was Lowell Minert. while Dan and Allan Tumble held positions in Alpha Zeta. Several colorful events filled the AGR social calendar. The Rho Rendezvous once again high- lighted the homefront, and if anyone peered be- yond the " green door " at the pledge costume party, they would have discovered anything from hillbillies to Mickey Mouse. Climaxing the Alpha Gamma Rho social season was the Pink Rose dance and annual Sweetheart Formal. 330 « p I M Dan Wchrbein. president Afiiicultiire. Plattsmouth ■• Vhat do you mean silly questions? I iusl asked wiiat we ' re goint; to do after we set it up here. " Row 1: Wehrbein. Daniel, president. ' 62; Vitosh. Maurice, vice presi- dent. ' 02: Jorgensen. Stanley, secretary. ' 62: Axthelm. Larry. " 64. Row 2: Burton. Harold. ' 64; CarKson. Keilh. ' 64; Crawford. Jimmy. ' 64: DeFrain. Dennis. ' 64; Duba. Norman. ' 64; Eby. Donald. TA: Graf, Jav. •e. ' J: Grapes. Ron. 63; Haarberg, Harlan. 62; Harding. Micheal. e-i: Harsh. Stephen. ' 63; Hauserman. Larr)-. ' 64; Head. John. ' 63. Row 3: Heine. Allen. •tj2; Hild. Leonard. ' 63; Horky. Roger. ' 64; Hughes. Harlan. ' 62; Hultquist. Joe. 63; Hunt, Stanley. 64; Ingwcrson. Hunier. ' 63; Jameson Robert, ' 63; Jessen. Carl. ' 62: Jones. Stephen. ' 62; Jorgensen. Llovd. ' 62; Jorgenscn, Roger. ' 61; Kavan. Donald. ' 63. Row 4: Keasling. Flovd. ' 62; Lambcrson. Gerald. ' 62; Langemeier. Ralph, ' 62; Lavickv. Francis. ' 64; Lee. James. ' 62; Lin«coti. Jonn. ' 62; Minert. Lowell. ' 62; Mohling. Llovd. ' 64; Olsen. Dwight. ' 62; Osborn. Tom. ' 62; Phipps, Roger, ' hi; f-ohlman, Kennard. ' 62; Quick, Allan. ' 63. Row j; Riddle, Llovd. 62; Rietsch. Joseph. ' 64; Ryba. James. ' 64; Schimmer. Leslie. ' 64; Shanahan. Warren. ' 64; Simonson. Doug. 64; Spore. Robert. ' 64; Trumble. Allen. ' 61: Walker. Gerald. ' 64; Williams, Larry. " 61: Wormuth, Dean, ' 64; Wurdeman, James, ' 64. 331 Mel Xoske takes aim on the Christmas tree as Virgil Wagner and Gordon Brockman trim it. K i« 1: Petrick. Richard, president. ' 61: Uden. Vance, vice president. ' 62; Anderson. Dale, secretary. " 61: Noffke. Mil- vern. treasurer. ' 62; Bachman. Gordon. " 64: Banimer. William. ' 61: Banning. Edward. ' 62. Row 2: Dinklage. Harold. ' 62: Eggers. Charles. ' 64: Gredcr. Gary. ' 62: Hanich. Herbert. ' 61: Horn. Gary. ' 64: Johnson. Gary. ' 61: Lau. Darrell. ' 61. Row 3: McDonald. Gary. ' 61: Meiergerd. Donald. ' 6. ' !: Meyer. Bruce. ' 62: Nedrow. Bernard. ' 63: Holenc. Gerald. ' 63: Thompson. Jerry. ' 63: Thomssen., Darrel. ' 63. Row 4: Thomssen. Neal. ' 61; Wagner. ' Virgil. ■63; Williams. Charles. ' 62; Wright, Lyle. ' 62. 332 Alpha Gamma Sigma: B rothers Boost Ag Activities Comparatively new — organized on the Ag campus in 1953 — Gamma chapter of Alpha Gamma Sigma has grown steadily. House ac- tivities, social functions, and individual accom- plishments are characteristic of the growth. AGS boasted four members of Alpha Zeta — Bob Ficke. Dale Anderson. Gerald Rolenc and Darrel Thommsen. The four brothers were also in the Agronomy and Block and Bridle Clubs. Darrel Lau was a member of Sigma Tau and Eta Kappa Nu. Ag Union Board had two repre- sentatives from the AGS house — Don Meier- gerd and Gerald Rolenc. Virgil Wagner was in Kosmet Klub and served as treasurer of Junior IFC. Blair Williams and Herb Hanich both were letterwinners in gymnastics. Wagons, hay. a team of horses and a crisp fall night provided the setting for a hayrack ride. AGS also held a Christmas party and the annual Rose Formal in the spring. An alumni- active banquet highlighted the month of May as grads returned to visit the campus. Richard Pctiiik ri.sidenl Agriculture. Hl--i;-j,j k Two midterms, a term paper, assignments ... assignments ... Tim Dinklage is overwhelmed by the study problem. 333 Alpha Tau Omega: Activities Mix With Athletics ATO went " gung-ho " as outstanding mem- bers participated in both athletics and in activ- ities. Winston Wade earned membership in In- nocents through work as vice president of Corn Cobs and business manager of BLUE PRINT. Patting the " elephant ' s " back were Young Republicans Winston Wade, Steve George and Phil Tracy. Steve was a member of debate and AUF, while Phil was active in IFC. Don Fricke, president of N Club and captain of the football team, was elected 1960 Prince Kosmet. Joining brother Don on the gridiron were Ron Meade, John Faiman and Bob Jones. Base- ball claimed the talents of Dick Becher, Ron Havekost, Al Curtis and Sam Hoagland, while Al Walin was seen dribbling down the basket- ball court. Splashing to victories were Husker swimmers Jim Pickett and Leo Logue. When he was not cheering for Big Red, Louie Burkel was doing flips for the gymnastics team. In the midst of activities. ATO ' s did not neglect their social life as they successfully held their annual " Bout Half " house party and their biennial costume " Story Booke Ball. " I ( " Heads up, the sky ' s leaking, " devilish pranksters chuckle gleefully at the fate of unfortunates below. " l 9 ' 1 I = I 334 Win.ston Waclc, prc-sident Engineering, Tekamah 111% In the fr.iiilu leu moiiuiils luloir .juil;;t arri f. Taus earnestly put linal touches i)n their display. Row 1: Wade. Winston, president, ' ei: Johnston. Miles, vice president. ' 61: Brewster. Frank, secretarv. ' 63; Case. Phillip, treasurer. 62; Adkins. Jay. ■64; Alberding. Wendell. 64 Becher. Richard. ' 62; Blackman. Arthur. ' 61; Bonham. James. ' 62; Brown, Joe. ' 64; Burkel, Louis. ' 63; Busskohl. Douglas. ' 64; Carlson, Ronald. 64: Chenoweth. David. ' 63. Row 2: Cronk, Ravmond. 64; Curtis. Allen. ' 64; Dertien. Marvin. ' 62: Donaldson. John. fi2 Druin. Duncan. ' 64; Ernst. James. ' 64; Fisher. Pairick. 64; France. Lynn. 63; Gaus- man Roger. ' 64: George. Stephen. 63; Gettman, Gary. ' 64; Gilpin. Gary. ' 61; Hainilton. Jack. ' 64; Hauschild. John. ' 64. Row 3: Havekost. Richard. ' 62; Havckost. Ronald, ' 63; Hoagland. Sam, ' 64; Jeffries. Richard. ' 64; Johnson. John. ' 64; Karnopp. Dcnni,i. ' 64; Knipping. Dennis. ' 64; L-eeper. David. ' 61; Logue. l-eo. ' 63; Lough. Stephen. ' 61; Lytle. Roger. ' 64; McAuliff. William, ' 64; Milligan, Tom. ' 63; Meade. Ron. ' 62. Row 4: Mosor. Steven. ' 64; Merritt. Wilson. ' 62; Mvrberg. Kenneth. ' 64; Naiberk. Eldon. ' 62; Nelson. John. 64; Overhal.ser. Dennis. ' 62; Panzer. James. 62; Pardee. Robert. ' 64; Pickett. James. ' 62 Power. John. ' 62; Rapp. Ron. ' 62: Robinson. Dan. ' 64; Scheel. Allen. ' €4. Row 5: Scholz. Louis. ' 64: Smith. Elbert. ' 63; Smith. Howard. ' 64; Spurrier. Hal. ' 62; Stauffer. Daniel. ' 64; Swigle. Robert. ' 64; Tracv. Phil. ' 63; Vacek. Larry. ' 61; Venner, Robert. 64: Walin. Elmer. ' 61; Wells. William. ' 61: Williams. Barry, ' 63; Wilson, Jeffrey. ' 61. 335 n With all symptoms of spring fever, Beta Sigs enjoy tlie most commonly recommended treatment— relaxation. I Q ' ' -1 Row 1: Wrav. Duane, president. ' 61; Haebner. Paul, vice president. ' 61; Haarbcrg. Lorris. vice president. ' 61; Anderson. Richard, ' 64: Asche. Neil. ■6 ' ); Barjenbruch. Kenneth. ' 61; Bauermeistcr. Henrv. ' 62; Borchcrs. Glenn. ' P;!; Borgrink. Charles. ' 64. Row 2: Bredthauer. Oscar. ' 64; Brugh. Herb. ' 61: Cole. Roger, ' 62; Faudel. Ronald. ' 61; Fritson. Don. ' 63; Hansen. Gerald. ' 62; Havckost. Donald. ' 63; Hedke. Charles. ' 64; Hoegemevcr. Neal. ' 61. How 3: Hubert. Mvron. ' 64; Hudson. Neil. ' 61; Huebncr. Gme. ' 63; Jankc. B.vron. ' 64; Jochim. Juii. ' 64; John- son. Kenneth. ' 63; Kahle. Alton. ' 64; Kahle. Ronald. ' 61; Kneppcr. Ralph. ' 61. Row 4: Kocslcr. John. ' 64; Maronde. Gordon. ' 63; Masten, Terry. ' 63; Mohr. Dean. ' 63; Mueller. Darrell. ' 64; Pieper. Dale. ' 62; Quadhamer. Roger. ' 63; Rath.jen. Jerr.v. ' 63; Reiber. David. ' 64. Row 5: Robson, Norbert. ' 63; Rogge. Milton. ' 62; Solee. Rav. ' 62; Stolzenburg. John. ' 64; Tieniann. William, ' 64; Warnke. Richard, ' 64; Warnken, Wayne, ' 63; Watkins, Jack, ' 62; Wray, Lyle, ' 62. 336 " Give me five minutes morel We are plottin; out my entire dating future, " argues a talkative caller. " Shlilih! Don ' t say anything, and nn one will hear us sneaking in the front door. " Duane Wray. president Engineering, Trenton Beta Sigma Psi: Brothers Garner Recognition Whether by cheering or by marching, brothers of Beta Sigma Psi added their voices and talents to boost activities on campus. Red blazers, " N " flowers and Tassels lured Barney Bauermeister, Lorris Haarberg and Ron Kahle to the Corn Cob fold. Contributing to the mus- ical faction were band members Kenneth Bar- jenbruch. Terry Masten, Jack Watkins and Richard Warnke. Other activities were also evi- dent. Amidst bright lights, Oscar Bredthauer continued his work in Kosmet Klub. Norbert Robson and Gene Huebner spent their hours away from study serving on Union committees. Not only did members participate in activ- ities, but individuals excelled in scholarship. Neil Hoegemeyer was a member of Sigma Tau and Pi Tau Sigma; Paul Heubner was chosen for membership in Theta Nu and Delta Phi Alpha. Xi Psi Phi claimed Ken Barjenbruch. Homecoming produced a victory for the men of Beta Sigma Psi. Brothers captured third place honors with their display. " May This House be Safe from Tigers, " I 337 • ' I don ' t mind the course, but walking to the class with supplies is murder I " moans Grant Gregory. Beta Theta Pi: Time Machine Blues ' Places Practicing turning back the time consumed many of the brothers " hours as they polished their KK skit. " Time Machine Blues. " The ef- forts gained a second place in the competition for the second consecutive year. Activity-minded Mike Milroy served on Student Council and was a Kosmet Klub mem- ber. Roger Myers was elected Prince Kosmet finalist. Grant Gregory received a Gold Key from the College of Business Administration. Participating on the Husker swimming team were Joe Stocker. co-captain. Phil Swaim and Jay Groth. Varsity tennis team received the services of Jack Craft and Bill Kendall. For the fifth consecutive year. Betas claimed an in- tramural championship in deep-water basket- ball through their swimming abilities. The brothers came through with their Roar- ing Twenties party and painted a picture of the past with costumes from the " good old days. " Football season brought strains of " " Twas a Cold Winter ' s Evening " from the Beta parking lot as the brothers held a pre-game party complete with music from electric guitars. IkAi AmA -. — ' L r L Ma£. 1 5. A 1 %3A1 ' . 338 Jaik Craft. pro- i(itiH Alls and Sciences, North Platte M 1| Betas brush up on artistic techniques alter finding their red door nijsteriousl.v painted a dull brown. KoK 1: Craft. Jack, president. ' 61; Kretz. Robert, vice president. ' 61; Frolik, Thomas, .••ccrclary. 61: McKenney, James, treasurer. ' 62: Abrahamzon. Jobn. ' 63; Andersen. Stephen. ' 62: Bcnlz. Leroy. ' 62; Boehner. Robert. ' 64; Bomhoff. Daniel. ' 61: Brandt. Bruce. M: Brash. Arhss. ' 62; Bucklin. Ronald. ' 61; Campbell. Thomas. ' 64: Carpenter. Terry, ' 62. Row 2: Cowell. David. ' 62; Cumberland. William, ' 62; Douglas. Forrest, ' 60: Douglas, Ron, 64: Ellis, Wade, ' 63: Gibson, Bill. ' 62; Gilliland. John. ' 62: Goodell. Ralph. ' 63: Goodhart. ' 61; Gregory. Grant. ' 63; Groth. James. ' 63; Hamsa. Rudolph. ' 63: Henley. Thomas. ' 62: Hesse, Raymond. ' 64. Row i: Hinrichs, Jon, ' 64; Humphrcv. David. ' 61; Jacob. Thomas. ' 62: Johnson. Harold. ' 61: Johnson. Joseph. ' 64: Kvaal, Robert ' 64; Lahiff. John. ' 64; Lawrence, Gary, ' 64; Lewis, William, ' 63; Lungren, Ogden, ' 63; McCabc, John, ' 62; Matson. Gary, ' 63; Meldrum, John, ' 63; Milrov. Michael, ' 62. Row 4: Myers, John, ' 63; Nolle, Craig, ' 63; Nolte, Ned, ' 61; Olmsted. Mac. ' 63: Olson. Douglas. ' 62; Otterson, George, ' 62: Peterson. Carlton. ' 61; Pohlman. WiUiam. ' 62. Quiglev. William. ' 64: Robinson. Frank. ' 61; Ruff, Ron, ' 64; Sharp, Nicholas, ' 64; Smith, David, ' 64, Row 5: Stansbury. John, ' 62; Stocker, Joseph, ' 61; Stokes, Donald. ' 62; Sup. Gary. ' 64; Swaim, Philip. ' 63; Thompson. Don. 62; Vogt, Daniel, ' 64: Vogt, Donald, ' 64; Walfing, Randolph, ' 61: Wind- horst, Daniel, " 64; Zimmer, David, ' 64. 339 Row 1: Gable. Donald, president. ' 61: Hayne. Larrv. vk-o pi. kI. nt. ' 6;. Row 3: Stek. Michael, secretary, ' 62; Thomas. Edward, treasurer, ' 61; Biggs, George. ' 62; Blunimer, Dee. ' 62; Boroft. Phil. iL ' l.r.ihM. Garv. •64- Chaput. Ernest. ' 62; Edwards. Terry. ' 64. Row 3; Flickinger. Kenneth. ' 61; Frank. Donald. ' 64; Gobber, Ken. ' 63; Holub. Frank. 61: James. Richard. ' 62: Knee. Steven. ' 64: Porter. John. ' 62; Ress. Fred, ' 62. Row 4: Sich. Dean. ' 61; Smith, Ronald, ' 64; Stanley, Brian, ' 64; Sukup, Fred, ' 62; Warren, Harrison, ' 63; Watkins, Charles, ' 64; Wittig, Milton, ' 62. 340 Sn shine or . ' Maveriik, housework must f;el done. Delta Sigma Phi: Husker Navy Captures First Battling of the Monitor and Merrimac could be paralleled only by the sinking of the Battle- ship Missouri by an overpowering Nebraska gal- leon. All hands were on deck to receive first place honors for their homecoming display — a proud victory for Delta Sigma Phi. Elaborate parties were not a fad. but an an- nual occurrence as the Delta Sigs held not one, but three balls. The formal Carnation Ball was the pride of Delta Sigma Phi social life. With shouts of " ahoy mate " the " Saturday sailors " donned nautical garb and landed at the Sailors ' Ball. Pledges presented the Apache Ball carried out in a traditional French theme. Festivities over, the Delta Sigs rounded out their time with campus activities. Acting as Stu- dent Council Final Exams Committee chairman, Don Gable redesigned the final exam schedule for the entire University. Don also was in charge of planning the E-Week banquet. Phil Boroff was active in University Theater and on THE NEBRASKAN staff. The house boasted four band members — Harry Warren, Rod Schmidt, Ed Thomas and Terry Edwards. i Don Gable, president Engineering, Lincoln " Late? We ' ve got tu » minutes. " Frank Holub and Phil Boroff start the usual morning dash to class. 34 lien Like d speeding bullet. Captain Burt charges out for a nightly run. dragging Roger Miller behind. It .i Winter, sprins. t.ill ... no matter what lime of the year 3. % 1 1 a a Row I: .-Vbood. Gavlan. ' 61: Anderson. Vernon. ' SI; Anderson. William. 64: Bejot. Victor. ' 63. Row 2: Blohm. James. ' 61: Bulin. Raymond. ' 62: Dondlinger. Jerome. ' 61: Eno James. ' 62: Fo.x. Donald. ' 61: Fox. James. ' 61: Frenzel. Darrell. 61: Gergens. Larr -. ' 63. Row 3: GUsdurf. Dale. ' 62: Gruber. Gerald. ' 61: Gnammert. Lowell. 63: Hardin. Kenneth. ' 62: Herbol- sheimer. Gordon. ' 61: Hoeret. Dan. ' 62: Holmstrom. Ralph. ' 63: Johnson. Florion. ' 61. Row 4: Johnson. Richard. ' 64: Kosmacek. Jack. ' 60: Leigh. Richard. ' 52: Matcha. Arthur. ' 60: May. Frank. ' 61: Miller. Roger. 61: Peters. Thomas. ' 61. Row 5: Pfeifer. Theodore. ' 61: Rothwell. Gene. ' 61: Sauter. Lloyd. til; Stading. Donald. ' 61: Strobl. James. ' 62: Stuhr. Roger. ' 63. Row 6: Stumpff. Steven, ' 61: Swanson. Daryl, ' B2: Teaford. Douglas, ' 62: Theewen. GUbert. e.A: Whitefoot. Ronald. ' 63. I 342 Hi Delta Sigma Pi: Brothers Attend Conferences Professional tours to Cedar Rapids. la., and to Kansas City. Mo., highlighted the year for the brothers of the business fraternity at Ne- braska. The tours were accented by conferences with many top management representatives of the various companies which were visited. Bowling " struck " its mark as keglers rolled their way to an All-University championship. Ralph Hoimstrom served as Big Eight Bowling Team captain. Lloyd Sauter. Daryl Swanson and Steve Stumpff were elected to the Biz Ad Council, while Frank May served as president. Captain Burt, a handsome new Boxer mas- cot, along with 23 neophytes, was initiated into the house. It is reported that Captain Burt ac- cepted responsibilities with dignity. Assisting with open house of the Family Service Center and participating in a project for retarded children at LARC school were Delta Sig service projects during the year. The climax of the social season found the brothers enjoying an evening of gaiety as they crowned Barb Anderson their 1960 Rose Queen at the annual fraternity Rose Formal. pl-iSiii:; iaid i.s alwaVb in vogue. Behind the eieht hall, Vic Bejnt consults R.ilph Hoimstrom ahout an intricate play. Robert Thompson, president Business Administration, Hastings Delta Tau Delta: Men Cop Greek Week First Shades of Apollo. Hermes and Hercules were evident as versatile Delts captured first place in the 1960 Greek Week games. Continu- ing the trend, Delts held their annual " Greek Toga " party, followed by the " Hangover " and " French " parties. Hardy men and members of the fairer sex combined to make the Delt-DG Dinner and Delt Daughter ' s Dinner memorable events. The Spring Formal terminated an im- pressive array of social events for the year. Activities played an equally important role in the lives of enthusiastic Delts. Jim Samples was master of ceremonies of the Kosmet Klub Fall Review, treasurer of Student Council and secretary of IFC. Jim was also a member of Phi Eta Sigma. Demonstrating scholastic abilities. Norm Pace was claimed by Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma and Pi Mu Epsilon honoraries. Roy Neil was active in Student Council, while Dave Wohlfarth was on THE NEBRAS- KAN staff. Ron Bevans and Steve Joynt were both members of Student Union committees and Ladd Hubka was a Young Republican. .No (n)f iniiuK il oicfs don ' t harmonize perfectly when Christmas cheer rings out loud and clear. %%3k %%lM. 344 Dcimi -NuMckl. prrsKliiU Arts and Sciences, Columbus lA ' l " II Mill nuiNc over ,ill t i liltif more, I think that you can reach the speck on the outside corner. " Kow 1: Novicki. Dennis, president. ' 62; Stuckey. Richard, vice president. ' 62: Mitchem John secretary. ' 61; Samples. James, treasurer. ' 62; AuchMoedy. Gary. ' 63; Bauer, Harold ' 64- Be ' vans. Ron. ' 63; Borer. Ronald. ' 63; Campbell. Courtney. ' 64; Clark. Clark ' 63 Clocker Roger. ' 62: Cross. Donald. ' 61; Dudden. Perry. ' 63; Ebers. Jerry. ' 63 Kow 2: Ellenburg. Mark, ' 62; Fleischmann. Gary. ' 63; Fox, Ken. ' 64; Frerichs. Russell. ' 64 Gartner. ReP ' 63; Goodrich. Guv. ' r4; Gibson. Richard FA- Hall. James, ■P4; Hansen James. ' 64; Harrold. Charles. ' 64; Hintgen. Lawrence, ' 62; Hubka, Ladd. ' 62; Johnson Forrest. ' 64; Johnson. Roland. ' 64. Row 3: Jones. Roger. ' 62; Jones. Ronald. ' 64; Joynt Stephen. ' 63; Kiffm. Monte, ' 62; King. James. ' 62; Lacey. Gary. ' 64; Leu. Gifford. ' 64 McWilliams. Joseph. ' 62; Malmsten. Rob. ' 64; Marshall, Leslie. ' 62: Martin. John. ' 64 Moore. Robert. ' 63; Mover, Ronald. ' 63; Neff. Gary. ' 62. Row 4: Nore. John. ' 63; Oster- lund. John. ' 63; Pace. Norman, ' 61; Palmer. Gary. ' 63; Pfister. Steven. ' 63; Pine. James ' 63; Queen. Ralph. ' 63; Reinhardt. James. ' 64; Reinmiccer. John. ' 64; Robinson. Roxie. ' 63; Sawver. Morris. ' 64: Scanlon. James. ' 64; Simmons. Thomas. ' 62, Row 5: Simmons. Jerry ' 63; " Smidt. Gary. ' 62: Stiverson. Duane. ' 63: Stiverson. Harry. ' 62: Taylor. Donald. ' 64 Toolev. Pat, ' 62; Walter, Gail. ' 64; Wohlfarth. Dave. ' 63; Wolf. John. ' 64; Williamson. Ralph ' , ' 62; Zieg. Charles. ' 63: Zinnecker. William, ' 63. 345 J a y -i ' Decisions. ..decisions. ..which letter to read first poses a problem for Curtis Harper. Delta Upsilon: Brothers Excel in Activities Standing on the roof-top watching all the girls go by is a favorite pastime for the " roof- dwellers " of Delta Upsilon. The girls ' PE field provided enjoyment for brothers of the oldest organized fraternity on campus. DU ' s were scattered over campus in various activities. John Hoerner was in Innocents So- ciety, vice president of Student Council, a col- umnist of THE NEBRASKAN and political chairman of IFC. Bob Kaff was a member of Student Tribunal. Kosmet Klub members were Bob Geisler and Chuck Borchman. In intramurals the DU ' s emerged as " C " team basketball champs. They also showed pro- ficiency in handball and paddleball as they won both events. Softball provided a second place in the house championship competition. Varsity basketball found Jim Kowalke an outstanding member of the team. Pat Clare saw much action as halfback for the Husker football team. Myron Papadakis was not only University handball champion, but also an active member of the swimming team. Virgil Kubert was the leading seasonal scorer for the gymnastics team. ■O- La lum w4 ' " Z -| uJL 3 m -X- f -rl ' 346 Di ' iiiiis Elder, puMtUiil Business Administration, Bayard " Door-to-door service? I tried to g " down tlie hall to your room, but my bumper cauRht on a chair. " Ji i 1 A L Bow 1: Elder. Dennis, president. ' 61; Marx Theodore, vice president. ' 61 Katf. Robert, treasurer ' 61: Clare. Patrick, secretary. ' 62; Adams. Charles, 64; Anderson. Larrv. ' 64; Avres. Glenn. ' 64: Barrett. Thomas. ' 64: Barta James. 64: Bennett. William. 64: Bigelow. Dana. 62; Biggcrstaff. Ted, ' 63 Billesbach. Robert. SA: Blobaiim. B.vron. ' 64. Row 2: Bogardus. David. ' 64 Borchman. Chuck. ' 62; Boswell. Richard. ' 61; Buchfinck. Lloyd. ' 64: Cass Steve, •e. ' i: Chandler. Thomas. ' 64; Coble. Robert. ' 64: Cool. Ronald. ' 6.3 Dehart Harold. ' 63: Desch. James. ' 64: Diclrich. Donald. ' 64; Evans. Ted ' 64; Evchner. George. ' 64; Fuchs. John. ' 64. Row 3; Garrett. George. ' 61 Geisler. Robert. ' 62: Glover. Richard. ' 62; Guggenmos. Fred. ' 61: Hahn James. ' 63; Hardin. John. ' 61; Harper. Curtis. ' 63: Hastings. Wayne. ' 61; Hessenflow. Donald. ' 64: Hoerner. John. ' 61: Holbrook. Robert. ' 64: Holm Mats. 64; Humphrev. Chuck. ' 61; Humphrey. Miles. ' 63: Hutson. Thomas ' 61 Iske. Garv. ' 64; Kehn. Brent. ' 64; Kepler. Stephen. ' 64: Killinger, James. ' 61. Row 1: Killinger. Scott. ' 61; Killion, LaV ' erne. ' 63: Kreuschcr Glenn. ' 64: Krccnke. Tonv. ' 63; Kubcrt. Virgil. ' 62: Kubert. Wayne. ' 64; Lienemann. Werner. ' 64: McClure. Lane. ' 62: Mclntyre. John. ' 64: Nye Robert, ' 64; Papadakis. Myron. ' 63; Prazak. Dean. ' 61: Reese. Tim, ' 64 Reisig. Larrv. ' 64: Rogge. Lawrence, ' 64. Row 5: Smith. Gregory. ' 64 Smith. Harlan. ' 64; Smith. Robert, ' 62: Stehley, Robert. ' 64: Stewart Virgil. ' 64; Summerside. Donald. ' 61; Terry. Thomas. ' 64; TeSelle. Larry ' 64; Thompson. Charles. ' 61; Valdez. Richard. ' 61; Valdez. Robert, ' 63 VonSeggern. Or al. ' 63: W.itkin-i, Willi. im. ' 62: Williams. John. ' 61 Zimmer, Ron, ' 64. 347 A cozy hearth, a blazhig f ire ... what could be better on a (hilly u inters eve after a basketball game? 9 9 9 9 9 9- - --1 O f A La aL J%ALA:t A 348 Farmhouse: Cup Captured for Fifth Time Five was the magic number for Farmhouse as members took home the Innocents Scholar- ship-Activities trophy for the fifth consecutive year. Few activities were omitted from the tally accumulated by brothers. Farmhouse boasted three Innocents — Archie Clegg, Don Epp and Russ Edeal. Archie was vice president of Innocents and of Ag Union Board of Managers, and was selected 1960 Eli- gible Bachelor finalist. Don was second vice president of Student Council and secretary of Builders. Russ Edeal was also chosen Eligible Bachelor. Presiding over Ag Exec Board was Dick Frahm. and Dave Armstrong was president of Agronomy Club. Roy Arnold, Deon Stuth- man and Mylon Filkins were active in Student Council, and Deon was elected president of AUF. Consistently high scholarship was exempli- fied by members of honoraries. Fred Bliss. Mau- rice Bonne and Norm Rohlfing were claimed by Sigma Xi and Gamma Sigma Delta. Troy Fuch- ser was a member of Sigma Tau and Eta Kappa Nu, and Gary Kilday, a member of ASCE. .Vrchie Clegg. iircsident Agricultui-e. Gothenburg 3L 3a S 3JL ill MALd AH, KuH I: Clegg. Archie, president. ' 61; Beerbohm. Morris, vice president. ' 61; Epp. Donald. secret.Trv. ' 61: Reece. Francis, treasurer. ' 61; Ahlschwede. George. ' 62: Ahl-schwede. William. ' 64; Ambrosek. Richard. ' 62: Ambrosek. Robert. ' 62; Arm- strong. David. ' 61. Row 2: Arnold, Roy. ' 62: Baudcr. Don. ' 63: Boning. Alan. ' 63: Bringelson. Richard. ' 62: Brockmeier. Don. ' 63: Clarke. Robert, ' 62: Cook, Leslie. " 61: Dexter. Alan ' 63: Downs Robert. ' 64. Row 3: Edeal Russell. " 61: Filkins, Mylon, ' 62: Frahm. Richard. ' 61; Fritts. George. ' 61: Garton. William, ' 64: Gates. Edward. ' 61: Gradv, Gil. " 61: Guadv. Weslev. ' 63: Greer. James. ' 62: Grotelueschen. Ralph. ' 63: Grotlien, Neil, ' 62; Hammer, Larrv. ' 63: Hammond. Larry, ' 64: Herman, Paul, ' 61: Hughes, Harold, ' 62; Humphrey, Edward, ' 64: Jundt, Dale, ' 64: Kuhr, Marshall. ' 62. Row 4: Lund. Lannv. ' 64: McClatchey. David. ' 63: McKeever. Ron. ' 61: McNeff, Robert. ' 61: Mather, Lovs, ' 62: Meinkc, Ronald, ' 64; Messersmith, Calvin, ' 64: Mor- rison. Frank. ' 64: Morse, Ronald ' 62; Neiman Elray. ' 64: Oamek, Lowell, ' 62: Oeltjen, John, ' 62: Preston. Rav. ' 61. Row 5: Schaffert. Ronald. ' f3: Schwab.- iier. R ' -eer. ' 64: Sears. Gary. ' 63: Stevens. Rav. ' 63: Stork. Roger, ' 64: Stuthman. Deon. ' 62: Svec. Leroy. ' 64: Thurber. Thomas, ' 63: Trauthen. Thomas, ' 64; Vencill. Gary. ' 61; Weber, Robert. ' 63: WuW. Larry, ' 62, 349 Kappa Sigma: Hoe -Down Changes House " Lost . . . fourteen chickens. If found, please return to Kappa Sigma residence. " The after- math of the Barn Party left squawking chickens, several eggs and a few stray feathers around campus. Bales of hay contributed to the farm setting, but the hay-fever victims suffered. Aside from creating their own rustic hoe- down, versatile Kappa Sigs engaged in many activities. Union board, Kosmet Klub and as- sistant business manager of THE NEBRAS- KAN filled the time of John Schroeder. Chuck Burda served as BLUE PRINT editor. Kosmet Klub Spring Show chairman and photography editor of the CORNHUSKER was Dick Masters. Under the leadership of Bob Prokop, the brothers turned back all opposition and emerged as the All-University basketball champions. Bob was selected by THE NEBRASKAN for the All- Intramural Basketball Team and was also a member of the Sigma Xi Honorary. Al Wellman saw action as a tackle for the Husker football squad and as a shotputter on the track team. Diver Branch Walton was active on the varsity swimming team. .Among bales of hay, roupleN mill about in patched levis. r-C; A.mA Liim.5.5J IL jm l JIaI jL 4 % 350 pl.iiil sliirts .incl . . . what? ... a sport coat? Gary Koopiiiann, presidtiit Engineering, Wisner Liii:i a. ' i a2.i %n lULi-aj.! Row 1: Koopmann. Garv, president. ' 61: Keller, Marvin, vice president. ' 61; Peck. Thomas, secretary, ' 61: Stab, Adam, treasurer. ' 62; .• nsline. David. ' 62; Aiistinc, Dennis. ' 64: Bartels. Garv. ' 64: Bauwell. William. ' 6.3: Brockhaus. Larry. ' 62: Brown. Mike. ' 62; Burda. Ctiarles. ' 02: Clark, Vernon, ' 63: Coakley, Roger, ' 62: Collicott, Paul, ' 6.3; Condit, Sam, ' 64: EiimR, Kecnan, ' 64; Ewing, Joseph, ' 64; Finkral, Keith, ' 64, Row 2: Forrest, James, ' 63; Forsvthe. Henrv. ' 64: Frcdrickson. Jerry. ' 63: Frobenius. John, ' 63; Fulton, Steohen, ' 64; Geiger, Bob. ' 62: Genest, David, ' 62; Greathouse, Ross, ' 61; Gunsolley. Jerold, ' 64: Hahn, Richard, ' 61: Hahn, Roger. ' 62; Harvey. Robert, ' 61: Hessee. Stephen, ' 64; Honev, Stephen, 64: Hornadv. Robert, ' 61; Jetl, John, ' 63; Kautz, Grover, ' 61; Kuhnel, Melvin. ' 64, Row 3: Larson. Dennis. ' 63: Lemons. Jim. ' 64: Lmgo, Robert, ' 63: Long, Larry. ' 62; Lyon. Robert. ' 61: McKim, Arlin, ' 63; Masters. Richard. ' 61: Meyer. William. " 62: Mitchell Robert ' 63; Mover, Jon, ' 61: Nelson, Richard, ' 62: Nelson, Ronald, ' 64; Nichols, James. ' 64: Oakeson, Paul, ' 63; Oaks, Robert. ' 64; O ' Gorman, Dan, ' 64: Oilman, Jerry, ' 62: Orton. Leroy. " 64, Row 4: Peterson. Lynn. " 60: Pospisil. Thomas. ' 64: Prokop. Robert, ' 60: Revnoldson, James, ' 64; Roberts, David. 64; Rockwell, Melvin, ' 64: Scholder, Steve, ' 64; Schroeaer. John, ' 62: Gary. ' 64; Seller, Wallv, ' 63: Se;iards, Robert, ' 63; Shiglev. Orville, ' 64; Skeen. Don. ' 64: Simmons, Jim, 63: Sprout. Gilbert. ' 63: Steva. Peter. ' 61: Swick, Bill, ' 64. Row 5: Teachman, John. ' 64: Tenhulzen. Kenneth, ' 63; Thompson. Loren. ' 61; Thorpe, Robert, •64; Tousignaut, Tom, ' 64; ■Voss. Richard. ' 64; Walton, Branch, ' 61; Wenqulst, Clayton, ' 61; Zeillnger, John, ' 64. 351 Proliibitiun is not dead! Feiiturins tlie Pepsi stili, a new idea in parties recalls shades of the past. Phi Delta Theta: Turtle Race Entertains Fans Rollicking parties highlighted the year for socially-minded Phi Delts. The She Delta Theta party, the Hobo party and the Spring and Win- ter Formals provided the brothers with many busy weekends. The annual Turtle Race sup- plied an exciting afternoon for a group of avid turtle racing fans and interested bystanders. Campus activities and athletics were not neglected, however, as Al Plummer and Joel Meier led the activity parade. Al was a member of IFC, Kosmet Klub. Pub Board and AUF. Joel served on Student Council. IFC and was presi- dent of Phi Epsilon Kappa. Robin Snider. IFC member, was business manager of the CORN- HUSKER. while Dave Calhoun served as sec- ond semester editor of THE NEBRASKAN. Athletics dominated the scene as Phi Delts obtained the All-University intramural cham- pionship by accumulating the most points in all intramurals. Don Purcell was selected as an end on the All-Big Eight football team. Rex Swett and Bill Bowers were starters for the varsity basketball squad while Doug Moore cap- tained the NU gymnastics team. MA L A.L.A I J4 kL .1 a Ijl.l-M.l % 352 Al Cummins, president Business Administration. Omaha Don Hurl, l).i c AU.vtrs iiul .lolin Wfavir — I ' lii Dells ' viTsion of the KinKston Trio — praclke a travelers act. Row 1: Cummins. AI. president. ' GI; Snider. Robin, vice president. ' 61: Plummcr. Alan, secretary. ' C2; McKenzie. Don. treasurer. ' 61. Row 2: Arledge. Bill, ' 61; Barth. Piii.ip. ' 62; Becker. Owen. ' 6-): Bowers. William. ' 62; Bo.vdcw. EuRcne. ' 63: Brady. Gregory. ' 62; Brown, Kent, ' 64; Burt. Donald. ' 63; Calhoun, David, ' 61; Cadwallader, James, ' 61; Chamberlain. Richard. ' 61: Chelf. Barton. ' 61: Christie. Dennis. ' 64; Row 3; Cunningham. Robert. ' 64; deBrown. Steve. 64; Dermvcr. William. ' 62: Elliott. John. ' 62: Encell. William. ' 62: Ernst. Thomas. ' 63: Frank. Carl. ' 62: Garner. Charles. ' 64: Gray. Bruce. ' 63; Howard. Richard. ' 63; Hughes. Arthur. ' 61: Jack. Gary. ' 62: Jacobs. Jerry. ' 64; Row 4: Jacobs. Richard, ' 61; Jones, James, ' 64; Kenny, William. ' 63: Larsen. Gailyn. ' 64: Larsen James. ' 64: Link. John. ' 64: Linscott, Donald. ' 61: Lumbard. David. ' 61: May. David. ' 64: Meier. Joel. ' 62; Meierhenry. Dwight. ' 63; Merrick. Thomas. ' 62; Meyers. David, ' 64; Michka, Ron, ' 63, Row 5: Moore, Douglas, ' 61; Muelhaupt, Joseph, ' 61; Myers. Larry. ' 62: Nolon. John. ' 63: Olson. Leon. ' 62: Osterholm, Douglas. ' 64; Pavel. David. ' 63; Peterson. Robert, ' 63; Petsch, Daryl, ' 64: Purcell, Don, ' 62: Shamblen, Bob ' 63: Sloan, Sam, ' 62; Sorensen. Mark, ' 62; Spnedt. Richard, ' 61. Row 6: Stadler, Allan, ' 64; Stuart. James, ' 64; Swett, Rex, ' 62: Ticc, Eugene. ' 62; Tucker. Thomas. ' 62; Weaver. John. ' 63; Wilks. James. ' 64: Wilson. James. ' 64; Wilson. Stan. ' 63: Wiltse. David. ' 62; Winey. Richard. ' 63; Wood. Larry. ' 63; ■i ' oungscap, Fred. ' 64; ' i ' oungscap. Richard. ' 61. 353 When grass skirts bedeck Mau-Maus and mu-mus .nv iloimed bv dates. I ' lJl lirevvatLT bolsters happy spirits. la % " 2 1. 1 1 JSt 354 Phi Gamma Delta: Fiji Islanders Swing Again Cauldron, cauldron boil and bubble . . . the setting was a South Sea paradise complete with palms and balmy atmosphere as Phi Gams frol- icked at their annual FIJI island party. On the activity scene. Larry Kilstrup ex- hibited leadership as president of both Builders and NUCWA and was a member of Pi Sigma Alpha. Don Ferguson and Bob Jensen battled it out politically as president of Yoimg Democrats and vice president of Young Republicans respec- tively. Dick Altrock held membership in Phi Eta Sigma and Pi Mu Epsilon honoraries. Named to the All-University basketball team was John Gutschlag, who not only excelled in athletics, but was selected as a 1960 Prince Kosmet finalist and a member of Mu Epsilon Nu. Gary Warden emerged as a halfback letter winner for the Husker football team. Other social functions were not lacking. Phi Gams sponsored the Fiji Rose Formal and Sweetheart Dinner. They combined with Delta Gamma in raising funds for the White Cane Drive in support of Lincoln Braille Club. Larry Kilstrup, president Business Administration, Mitchell ildl Row 1: Bell. Ronald, president. ' 61; Kauffman. Frederic, secretary. ' 61; Winter. Ronald, treasurer. " 62; Altroch. Rieh- ird, ' 62; Amsler. Jeffrey. ' 64; Andersen. Dale ' 61; Armstrong, Alvin. ' 62: Bales. Rodney, ' 64: Bernet. Darrcl, 61: Bjorkman, Dale, ' 64: Brunke, Lorcn. ' 64: Burnett Ken neth 64: Copas. Donald. ' 64: Daub, Russell. ' 64: Ea.son, Mich- ael, ' 63: Ehlers. Harold. ' 62. Row 2: Eiscnhart, John. ' 61; Ellermeier. Ronald. ' 64; Enstrom. Larry. ' 64: Fackelman, Bob. ' 64: Ferguson, Donald, ' 62: Finigan, Michael, ' 63: Fisher, Mike. ' 64: Fitchelt. Thomas. ' 63: Fr ' . Thomas, ' 64; Gilliland, Terry, ' 64: Glenn, DeWayne. ' 63: Good. Vernon. ' 63: Gutschlag. John. ' 62: Hansen, Steve. ' 63: Harper. David. ' 61: Hedgecock. Robert. ' 62 Row 3: Holtz. Richard. ' 64: Jenkins. Faber. ' 61: Jcn.sen. Robert. ' 61: Jensen, William. ' 64: Johnson. Roger, ' 64: Kenagy. Wyman. ' 61: Kosmicke. Sterling, ' 63: Leonard. Bemie. ' 62; McLaughlin, ' 64: Mead, Robert. ' 61: Miller, Paul. ' 64; Mitchill. Charles ' 64; Muff, Dale. ' 63; Ncill. William. ' 64: Nelson, Clarke ' 64: Ottmann. Walter. ' 64. Row 4: Pittman. Jack. ' 63: Schad. Murray. ' 63: Schnciderwind. Lawrence. ' 61; Stoldt. Bob. ' 63: Strong. Grant. ' 63; Strong, Mark, ' 64; Thompson, Richard, ' ei; VanDyke. Stephen. ' 64; Wojtasek, Ray. ' 63; ' i ' oung. Bruce, ' 63. 355 Phi Kappa Psi: KK Skit Wins Another First Spirit was the thing as the Phi Psis came on stage during the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue. With an enthusiastic cast composed of " heavenly " characters, they walked away with a first place trophy for the second consecutive year. The perpetual frisbee game on the front lawn didn ' t keep the brothers from participating in campus activities. Tops in the honors depart- ment were Innocents Dave McConahay. presi- dent and Joe Knoll. Dave also led Corn Cobs as president while Joe presided over Kosmet Klub and was IFC vice president. Jerry Gale and Neil Ferguson were initiated into Kosmet Klub after hours of ticket selling. Jerry also served as panel editor of CORN- HUSKER. Neil, Dave Myers and Phil John- son were elected to the Student Council. Phi Psis boasted three ends on the Husker football team — Jim Huge, Bill Comstock and Larry Donovan. Jerry Overgaard and Dave Mc- Conahay held leading positions on the golf team, and Ely Churchich, winner of the Bill Rosen- berg Memorial Trophy, was again named Most Valuable Player on the baseball squad. " Stop sniilins at the photographer, I ' gar, and look at the card yctu ' ve just phiyed. " i 1 1 %3.3l3lA 11123.3ia i 3Ji 1 3L1 M % % 356 Napoleon .iiui JoM-pluiu- .iiilu ip.ilr llir ilibut .l I.arry I-ong and Kont Hro.idliurst .idvisc. iiii] Joe Knoll, inrsidriu Business Administration, Nebraska City Ki)« 1: Knoll Joe. orcsidcnt, fil; Barnes. Tim. virc president. PI: Huee. Jnii. secretary " 62: Tucker. Scott, treasurer. ' SI; Adkins. Jesse. ' 61; AUdredge. Donald ' 64: AUdredge. Enis. ' 62; Amcrman. Gary. M; Anderson. Donald. ' 64; Anderson. Patrick. ' 61: Barber. Michael. ' 63: Barth. John. 62: Beachler, Stephen ' 62 Berger. Larry ' i. Bodeen. Jerrie. ' 62; Bowles. John. ' 64; Broad- hurst Kent. ' 62; Campbell. Robert. ' 64; Carlisle. Douglas. ' 62. Row 2: Christen- sen. Paul. ' 62; Clark. Russell. ' 62; Clifton. Rodney. ' 64; Cole. L;irry. ' 61. Com- stock. William. ' 63; Connerley. Edwin. ' 63; Dahlstet. Forrest. ' 64; Dillingham Courtney. ' 64; Dillow. Bvron. ' 62; Donovan. Larry. ' 63: Early. Kendall. 63; Eaff Paul. ' 64: Kerguson. " Neil ' 62: Fullhart. Clifford. ' 62; Gaeth. Doulgas. 64; Gale. Gerald. ' 62; Gash. Richard. ' 63; Gunlicks. William. ' 64; Harr. Richard. ' 63 Row 3: Hcnkle. John. ' 62; Henrv. William. ' 64; Holm. Dennis. ' 64: Johnson Philip. ' 62; Jordan. William. ' 64; Kahrhoff. James. ' 64; Koch. Dee. ' 64; Katouc Thomas. ' 64; Laging. Tom. ' 62; Little. James. ' 63; Loken. Ronald. ' 63: Long Larry. ' 61; Lvman. Edward. ' 64; McClanahan. Gary. ' 62; McConahay. Dave. 61; MacLean. Michael. ' 63; Malone. Joe. 63; Ma.xwell. Paul. ' 63: Meyer. Larry. 64 Row 4: Merer. Lee. ' 64; Mvers. Dave. ' 62: Nelson. Keith. ' 62: North. Steve, ' 63; Olson Steve. ' 64; Overgaafd. Jerrv. ' 62; Peshck. Robert. ' 63; Plaster. Curt. ' 62; Powell. John. ' 63; Price. Jim, ' 64; Ransdell. Edgar. ' 63; Schaefer. George. ' 64; Schrag Stanlev. ' 63. Row 5: Souders. Stuart. ' 63: Stacev. Michael 63: Stadler, Kent ' 64: Swihart. Steve. ' 64; Tavlor. Denny. ' 62: Taylor. Jon, ' 63; Thomazin Robert. ' 62; Thomson. Allen. " 64: Wanamaker. Craig. ' 62; Williams, Richard. ' 62; Wright, William, ' 64; Wright, William, ' 63; Young, Richard. ' 63. 357 Active or pledge alike, it matters not ... he who steps on the crest, must scour it with a toothbrush. ,0 ( J 5 g c 4i Kdw 1: Hill. Warren, president. ' 6 2; Willanis, D.m.ikl, SLiiet;iry. ' 6.3; Bierl. Edward, treasurer. ' 63: Beers. Ronald. ' 64: Bennett. Charles. ' 64: Bulin. James, ' 63: Carpenter. Archie. ' 64: Cema. Joe. ' 62: Row 2: Dage. Raymond. ' 64: Dinge- man. Roger, ' 62: Douglas. David. ' 62; Elliott, John ' 64; Fo. bes, Lee. ' 61: Fowler. Thomas, ' 64; Frickel, Donald ' 61; Krohn, David, ' 62; Row 3: Krohn, Glen, ' 61: Leskys. Algirlas. ' 64; Licht, Ronald, ' 62; Maxwell, Donald. ' 64: Moblev, Thomas. ' 64: Osterchill, James, ' 64; Pospisil, Douglas. 64; Smith. Kenneth, ' 63; Row 4: Swanson. Donald, ' 61; Trous- dale, Gordon, " 64; Werner, Robert, ' 62; Williams, Garrett, ' 64; Williams. Richard, ' 64; Williams, Richard, ' 61, 358 Pi Kappa Phi: Members Seek Commissions " Hut. two. three, four . . . squadron halt! " Command voices were prominent among brothers of Pi Kappa Phi as forty per cent of the active membership were enrolled in the Univer- sity Advanced ROTC program. The group was led by high-ranking Lee Forbes who was group squadron commander of the Arnold Air Society. Thursday afternoons echoed with the sounds of promising officer material as the members marched off to their respective drill periods. The brothers paid respect to the founders of the fraternity as they honored them at a Founder ' s Day banquet. In April, members held the annual Parent ' s Day which highlighted spring activities for the house. Musically inclined Warren Hill became a member of Gamma Lambda, and Glenn Krohn was president of Epsilon Chi Tau. Occasional diversions from daily routine included the an- nual Date Dinner, the traditional Rose Formal and a Christmas Party. Members also diversi- fied their time by actively participating in the University ' s intramural program. Lee Forbe.s, prcsidcni Business Administration, Norfolk With ;ill the formality of a fla? lowering. Pi Kaps take down their si n at the close of every day. 359 " Actually, we ' re getting ready for our dates this evening — we ' ll really ' snow ' the girls tonight. ' O CI r % 360 w Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Varsity Athletes Lead House Varsity athletes almost turned the Sig Alph house into a combination locker room-training table as athletically inclined members domi- nated the scenes. Al Fisher started at tackle for the Husker eleven: Ernie Bonistall played quarterback and Pete Williams, guard. Wrest- ling lured the interests of John Karrer and Dick Van Sickle. Dale Anderson and Ernie Bonistall were members of the baseball team. Campus leaders were not lacking in the Sig Alph house as Dennis Nelson, a member of Stu- dent Council and BLUE PRINT, was tackled for Innocents. Student Council claimed two other representatives from the house — Bob At- kins and Brian Ericson. John Musselman was a member of IFC. Young Republicans and Wes- ley Foundation, of which Bill Kepner served as treasurer. Allan Kanouff had interests in Builders and Young Democrats. Burt Merrick and John Truell were chosen for Phi Eta Sigma. To help improve fraternity relations in the community, Sig Alphs aided LARC school and Cedars ' Home and helped furnish transportation during the presidential election. I ' hil Bauer, president Teachers. Des Moines, la. -5 ( J!l % 1L % 4 dTk Tk M-m , Row I: Bauer. Phil, president ' 61: Sever DaviH vice president. •fi2: Musselman. John, secretary, ' eS; Sundberg. David, treasurer ' 62: Albcrs. John. ' 61: Alexander. John. ' 63: Anrlerson. Dale. T3; Andre. Jan ' fl: Bahr Dcnn. 61 Row 2: Bauer Jim ' 63: Beerune. Donald. ' 63; Bereuter. Douglas. ' 61: Blair. Gary. ' 63; Bonistall. Emy. ' 63; Braun. William ■P3 Carr Dean. ' 63; Classen. Daniel. ' 63; Davies. Tom. ' 62; Dewey. Art. ' 61; Finnell. James. ' 63; Fischer. Richard, ' f.2. Hakes Paul. ' 63; Hansen. Lowell. ' 61; Hemmer. Richard. " 63; Jack.son. Terry. ' 63; Jacobsen. Jeffrey. ' 63. Row 3; Johnson. Robert. ' 63; Jones. William. ' 63: Kanouff. Allan. ' 63; Karrer. John. ' 63; Keck. James. ' 63: Kendall. Denis ' fil Kepner. Wil ' iam. ' 62; Larkin. Da ' e. ' fS; ' cEac ' en. George. ' 63; McMillan. Maurice. ' 61: Maser. David. ' 62; Mattes John. ' 63; Merrick. Burton. ' 63; Murphv. Michael. ' 63; Nelson. Dennis. ' 61: Orr. Jeff. ' 63; Phillips. Kent. ' 63. Row 4: Ramig. Alexander. ' 63; Seberg. Richard. ' 61; Sturges. William. ' 63: Tohill. Bruce. " 62: Truell. John. ' 63; Van- Sickle. Richard. ' 63: Weinhart. John. ' 63: Wellman. Samuel. ' 62; Whitney. Richard. ' 63: Williams. Peter, ' 62. 361 Sigma Alpha Mu: House Takes Founders ' Cup Service was the keyword for Sammies as brothers again proved their abihties both on campus and in the community. Community serv- ice projects and traditionally high scholastic standing gained the ATO Help Week Trophy for Sigma Alpha Mu. Sammies were also the recip- ients of the Founders ' Cup of the fraternity, earned for outstanding chapter honors. Demonstrating interest in campus activity, Sammies held positions in major organizations. Marty Sophir, Sergeant at arms of Innocents, was president of IFC and a member of Kosmet Klub. Howard Kooper served as secretary of Corn Cobs, while Bob Shapiro and Irv Belzer were members of the same organization. Arnie Garson and Jim Sophir were CORNHUSKER section editors. Chip Kuklin was on Student Council, IFC and THE NEBRASKAN. Bolstering Husker spirit were Yell King Al Krizelman and cheerleader Jim Sophir. Sammy freshmen were athletically inclined as Jim Levy participated in football; Chuck Levy, in swim- ming; Howard Martin was on the wrestling team and Harvey Singer, on the baseball team. Marty Sophir, president Arts and Sciences, Omaha CI f " O O 5 ■f ' ' •% -1 3 19 362 AlUTiKJDii irla .ilii)n .lkl• on various shapes as Sammies battle through a sensational scrimmage. 12A ilk " I was Mipposfd lo throw i u. " i;riiaiis Mr - S(i;liii .iv Harvey Perlman, Dick Neuman and Gary Bervin confer. ' Row 1: Sophir. Marty, president. ' 61: Joffe.. Arnold, vice president. ' 61; Perlman. Har -ey. secretary, ' 63; Blatt. Michael, treasurer, ' 61; Belzer, Ir in. ' 62: Bernstein. Zcff, ' 61: Bervin, Gary. ' 61: Bloom, Bruce, ' 62: Canar, Milte, ' 62: Cohien. Stan. ' 62: Davis. Joel. ' 64: Epstein. Allen. ' 63, Row 2: Forman, Don. ' 64: Friedman, James, ' 61; Garrop. Lawrence. ' 64: Garson, Arnie, ' 63: Ginsburg, Robert, ' 64; Goldberg, Frank. ' 64: Goodman, Dan, ' 64: Hill. Gary. ' 61; Hill. Joe. ' 61; Kaiman. Stan. ' 64; Kooper, Howard, ' 62: Knzelman, Allen, ' 61. Row 3: Kuklin, Bailey, ' 63; Lelchook, Jerry, ' 63; Levy, Charles, 64: Levy, James, ' 64; Martin. Howard. ' 64: Neuman. Richard, 63; Novicoff, Donald, ' 62: Riekes, John, ' 64: Rosen. Jerri-. ' 61; Rosenberg. Norman. ' 64; Rosenthal. Daniel. ' 64; Samuelson. Marc. ' 63. Row 4: Sax, Stanlev. ' 61; Seglm, Steve, ' 63: Shapiro, Robert, ' 62: Sherman. Pro. ' 61: Shneider. Manny, ' 63: Singer, Harvey, ' 64: Smith, Roger. ' 64; Sommer- hauser, Pete, ' 64: Sophir, James, ' 63: Weill, Richard. ' 64: Wise. Walter. ' 64. 363 Sigma Chi: Brothers Take Ivy Day Sing " Jolly Sigs are we " described atmosphere around the Sigma Chi house. Midst the whirl of intramurals, " roof-watching " and Derby Day, Sigma Chis participated in their share of activ- ities around campus. Dick Newman, member of Student Council and IFC. was tackled as treas- urer of Innocents. His selection climaxed a suc- cessful Ivy Day as the Sigs also won the Ivy Day sing. Bill Paxton not only served as associate editor of BLUE PRINT, but he was also selected a member of Sigma Tau and Pi Tau Sigma. Seeing considerable action in varsity foot- ball were Gary Toogood. tackle, and Noel Mar- tin, fullback. Student Council, Kosmet Klub and BLUE PRINT took up Steve Gage ' s spare time. Bill Murphy was another member of Kos- met Klub while Chip Wood was selected as a 1960 Prince Kosmet finalist. The brothers held their usual amount of social functions. They sponsored the annual Sweetheart Formal and an Alum-Active party. During the year, the house also received a visit from a famous alum. Milton Caniff. originator of the " Steve Canyon " comic strip. " Oh, come on Leon — just a little co-operation and the pledges will finish up the chore much faster. " M-simi . ii % % 1 .1 1 J5 ik Mf kA 9.1.15..ii3 5 O i-y -ri f rx -T 0% f d£ i L JiJkAt Ma aI i% 364 Bill Paxton, president Engineering. Wallac-c Beautv, brands and l)raw ii . . . Siy (hi pledges pool efforts in presenting a Derby Day campaign skit. C Q Row 1: P.TXton. William, president. ' 61: Prieb. Ben. vice president. ' 62: Williams. Alon. secretary. ' 62; Anderson Garv. treasurer. ' 61; Abbott, LcRo.v. ' 64: Anderson. Roger. ' 6A: Bargcn. Gar.v. ' 64: Borrett, Ken- neth. ' 63: Brott. Steven. ' 64: Byron, Curtis, ' 63 Row 2: Buck Glenn. ' 64: Bvars. Steven. ' 64: Callahan. Rich- ard. ' 64: Chjlds. David, ' 61: Cutright, Calvin. ' 63: D ' An- gelo Garv. ' 61: Decker. Charles. 64: Dimon. Geny, ' 64 Dragbo. Jerold, ' 63; Dragoo. Mick. ' 64; Emery, Clare. ' 63: Evans. Roger. ' 61; Fowles, William, ' 64: Furr. Houghton, ' 64; Gage. Stephen, ' 62: Gleason, David ' 63. Row 3: Gold. Dennis. ' 64: Hanson, Bruce, 64: Harris. Ronald, ' 64: Heizenrader, David, ' 64: Hem- pel Ted, ' 61: Hummel, Roger. ' 64: Isaman. George, ■64; Janike, William. ' 64: Jones. Thomas, ' 62: Krauss. George, ' 63; Krumme. William. ' 63; Lamme, Nick, ' 64: Landis. Frank, ' 64: Lefferdink. Stephen, " 64; Logic. James ' 64; McCov, Richard. ' 63. Row 4: McGmnis. Thomas, ' 64; McMeen. Reynold, ' 63; Marsh, William. ' 63 Martin. Noel. ' 62; Meiner, Grant. ' 64; Mmer. Michael, ' 63: Murphv. William, ' 63: Newman, Richard, ' 61; North. William, ' 60; Olafson, John, ' 64; Olson, Robert, 61; Owens, Byron, ' 62; Pearson. Bruce. 64: Pearson. Douglas. ' 61; Penney. Don. ' 63; Peterson. John. ' 64. Row 5: Reed, Frederick, ' 64; Revis, Richard. ' 64; Richard, Jack, ' 64; Seidell, Bob. ' 64: Sickel. Ed- ward, ' 61; Smith, Ph;lip. ' 64: Strain, Howard. 64; Thompson, Gary, ' 64: Tolly. Harry, ' 60; Tolly Wil- liam, ' 62: Vankleeck, George, ' 61; Vap, Gerald. 62: Vosika, Roger. ' 64; Waddell. William. ' 63; Wood. War- ren. ' 63; Woodson, James. ' 62. 365 Brothers find that studies are considerably easier when combined with many two hour bull sessions. Sigma Nu: Activity-Minded Men Prevail " Will the meeting please come to order? " was a familiar question heard by activity- minded Sigma Nus. Rod Ellerbusch presided over Student Tribunal and the Lutheran Stu- dent Association. Members of the two political parties lived together harmoniously as Rod was a committeeman for Young Republicans and Bill Harris was publicity chairman for Young Democrats. Rod was also secretary of Innocents, member of Bet a Gamma Sigma and was chosen outstanding Nebraskan the first semester. Don Fowler and Jack Lausterer served on IFC committees, and Gary Rodgers was copy editor of THE NEBRASKAN. Paul Thomas was selected as a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi, Arts and Sciences honoraries. Social events during the year ranged from dinner dances to formals. The annual Piggie Dinner featured dining, dancing and the famous roast pig complete with apple. Carefree moments were also common at house parties of which Sigma Nu ' s had their share. Thatched huts and a sandy beach characterized the " Beach Comber " party, while the " Hell and Damnation " party added to the list. Selection of fraternity sweet- heart climaxed the White Rose Formal. h a a 1 ' ' " 9 ▲ 44 dk JkJk i Jfi f ' % ' 366 A Thomas Mathews, president Business Administration. Arcadia. Calif. l4 1 1 M Therr ' nothing like some tropliits to brighten up a lard room agree Don Fowler and Reg Ekiund. I ROW I: Mathews. Thomas, president. -61: Wagner. Jerry, vice president, ei; Ekiund. Re| ' " ald.secretao:. 62: Hylbak Martin, t 62; Armstrong. Charles. ' 62; Barthell. John, -61; Beler. Sam. ' 61: Bergeron. Burton 60; Bnght Duane 62 Brouillette. .Gary. bJ, Budig. Gene. -62: Gates, James. 63, Row 2: Dunham. Tad. 63; Ellerbusch. Rodson, SI; ' ' ' = " .| ' e ' - L " " V, IHereenrader Richard ' Kenneth. -63: Fowler. Donald. ' 62; Francis. Harr -. -62; Goeschel. Roger. -62; Harris. Louis 61; Havel. Da%e. 63 Hergenrader. K cnara. 62; Higgms. Neal. -62, Row 3: Hoffman, Gary. 62; Holscher. Ronald. 61; Laustcrer. Jack 63: Manrose Patrick, 63 Munderl Richard Olsen, Ronald. -62; Porter. George. -61: Rogers. Gary. ' 60: Rodney. Ken. ■62; Schafer. Keith. M:Schafer. Norman. 62 SchmokerRic 62. Row 4: Sinor. Morris. -61: Stevens. Keith, ei: SuUivan. Robert. -61: Thomas, Paul. 60: Thrasher. Gary. 62. Walker. Paul. bi. wiiie. Charles, ' 62; Woodrow. William, ' 63: Young. Paul, ' 61. 367 Don Larson, iVIerle Rudebusch and Tom Tinkliam decide on new moves as Norbert Labine makes a strategic play. Gongs of a dinnerbell are a signal to charge, and no second call is necessary for a starving crew. 41 4 i 1 4i Row 1: Larson, Donald, president, ' 61; Johnson. Charles, vice president, ' CI: Gra.v, Richard, secretary, ' 62. liudebusch. Merle, treasurer, ' 61; Blobaum. Gene, ' 64; Debo. Richard. ' 60; Fonts, Darrell. ' 61. Row 2: Johnson. Craig. ' 64; McBurney, Keith, ' 61; Olmcr, William, ' 62; Patterson, Henrv, ' 63; Phillips, Leon, ' 64; Prohs, John. ' 64; Roderick. Larry, ' 60. 368 Don Larson, president Engineering. Kimball Theta Chi: Rush Receives Mystic Twist " Pull up a cushion and sit on the floor! " A mystical twist to rushing enticed the Theta Chi pledge class this year as actives and rushees gathered around low tables to discuss future en- deavors. A seance-like atmosphere awaited the rushee as he made his visitation. However, this year ' s accomplishments of Theta Chi brothers were well within the realm of reality. Don Larson, member of IFC. held mem- bership in ASME and Pi Mu Epsilon. Brothers were active in engineering organizations as Bill Olmer was in ASME. and Keith McBurney and John Prohs were claimed by AIEE and IRE. Norbert Labine served on IFC Political Com- mittee and Hank Patterson on Junior IFC. Numerous house parties added spice to fra- ternity life. A multitude of shoddily dressed bums were seen carousing at the Bowery Ball. At the " Whing Ding " banquet and dance return- ing alumni were honored. The annual Red Car- nation Spring Formal marked the social season. Theta Chis participated in a well-rounded pro- gram of intramural sports and the brothers held second place in the horseshoe finals. Wesleyan and Nebraska chapters co-sponsored a Regional Conclave. Then chapters attended. fisi 5 - ' Phlloxiphy 132 really floors " a student — two term papers, three hour exams and l(it of thinkin 369 Theta Xi: Brothers Boast Two Seconds Two and two did not equal four for Theta Xis this year, but it did equal a year of hard and persistent work. Not only did they take a second place trophy in the Innocents ' Scholarship-Ac- tivities cup competition, but they went on to cop another second in the Ivy Day sing. Honors for the brothers were just beginning as Ken Tempero pocketed a membership in In- nocents. Ken was president of Student Council and the national commander of Pershing Rifles. Another Xi " activity jock " was Herb Probasco, editor of THE NEBRASKAN and president of Sigma Delta Chi. Fred Howlett and Carroll No- vicki were candidates for the Outstanding Ne- braskan Award, and Fred was a finalist for 1960 Prince Kosmet. Fred, Carroll, Bill Gingles and Roger Schindler showed scholarly abilities as they were all recojinized by Sigma Tau. Amidst the confusion of the first football rally, Theta Xi pledges battled their way to a first place trophy in the rally banner contest. Socially speaking, the Dream Girl formal and Driftwood house party made a top spring season for the brothers of Theta Xi. Moat crossing becomes boat tossing when unsuspecting M,% dtk d% L i lii i % 370 couples are ambushed at the Driftwood party. ill Dave Godbey. president Architccturi ' . ElmwiHui M t 1 W4 Row I: Godbey. David, president. ' 61; Gould. Ronauld. vice president. ' 62; Co ' .lins. Michael, secretary. ' 62; Goudy, Ronald, treasurer. ' 62; Alexander. Jon. ' 63; Andrew. Anson. ' 63; Armbrust. James. ' 64; Arterbum, James. ' 64; Baxter, William. ' 61; Bengston. Roger. ' 62; Bischoff. John. ' 63; Bruns. Ronald. ' 63; Corcoran. Joseph. ' 64; Cougill. Richard. 62; D.ckinson. Jerry. ' 62; Eastwool. William. ' 64; Fisher. James. ' 63; Furstcnberg. John. ' 64. Row 2: Gingrich. Thomas, ' 64; Griffm. David, 64; Grosshans. Donald. ' 64; Hamilton. Harry, ' 64; Har ey, William. ' 61; Herbert. James, ' 62; Hew- lett, Michael, ' 63; Hildre;h, Kent, ' 63; Hoover, Gary, ' 61; Howlelt, Fred, ' 61; How;ett, Wa.vne, ' 64; Hutchings, Bruce, ' 61; Jacobson. Wayne, " 62; Katt, L.vnn, ' 62; Kent. Douglas, ' 61; Kcm, Dennis, ' 62; Koel, Douglas, ' 64; Krecek, Dave, ' 63. Row 3: Labine. Norbert, ' 63; Lorenlzen, Gary ' 61: Markle, Dennis, 63; Mayberrj-, Gene, ' 62; Mechling, George, ' 62; Micek, Raphael, ' 64; Miller, Charles. ' 64: Moessner. Paul, ' 62; Myers, Richard, ' 62: Novak, Edward, ' 62: Phillip, Jary, ' 64; Probasco. Herb, ' 61: Regester, Mac, ' 64; Rissler. t-arry, ' 62; Ro;h, Dean, ' 64: Schaaf, Jerry. ' 63; Schuster. Larry, ' 62; Sherwood, Don. ' 61. Row 4: Slepicka, Richard. ' 63; Stastny, S.dney, ' 62: Stastny, Stephen, ' 64; Taylor. Dennis, ' 64; Tempero, Kenneth, ' 61; Tempero, Stephen, ' 63; Votava, Bemle, ' 61; Wahl, Charles, ' 62; West, Monte. ' 62; WethereJl, David. ' 64; ZepUn. William. ' 61, 371 VJA Famous last words — " I ' m a very lislit sleeper and wake up easily so just whisper when it ' s 7:00. " " Keys please! " A lusty bellow from Allen Noddle informs Ron Simmons that his ear is in the way. { ( J f . " % ni ( i ' i ' -- J ' J - « AnJSi Row 1: Simons. Ronald, vice president. ' 62; Piatt, Thomas, secretary. 62; Brodkey. Morris. ' 63: Cohn. Marvm. ' 64; Dandy, Eugene. ' 64: Fox, Stephen, ' 64; Friedman, Steven, ' 62. Row 2: Guss. James, " 64; Kaiman, Harold, ' 62; Katskee, Roy, ' 64; Noddle, Allan, ' 62; Pepper, Maurice, ' 64; Plotkin, Justin, ' 64; Roitstein, Lawrence, ' 64. 372 David Goldstein, president Arts ;mci Sciences. Omaha Zeta Beta Tau: Scholars Obtain Recognition " Hit the books " was the slogan of Zeta Beta Taus as they ranked second among fraternities in scholarship on city campus. Brothers studied hard, but still found time to participate in many varied campus activities. Not only did Steve Friedman taji-dance in the All University Talent Show for the second consecutive year, but he was also the recipient of a Gold Key Award from the College of Busi- ness Administration. Members of the All Big Eight bowling team were Stuart Kutler, the Conference bowling secretary, and Marv Cohn. Justin Plotkin was on the varsity rifle team while Larry Roitstein contributed his marching skill to the Pershing Rifles drill team. Luaus and leis added color to an evening as ZBT ' s gave a Hawaiian house party. Other social functions included a dinner dance, the " Political Party " with 1960 elections as the theme and the fraternity ' s annual Father-Son Banquet. ZBT ' s supported the Nebraska Mental Hos- pital ' s Help Week. They also pooled efforts as brothers worked at polls and at local party head- quarters during the national election. ThanksgiviiiR brinss tli()U!;lits of vai.iliipii. liiyh spirits and a turke.v dinner to the ZBT house. 373 fl?i - ■ y Wtf, ► CLASSES. . . each year Is a turnover, A progression of students, Each class is typified By a standard set of cliches. Always a crop of Freshmen To orientate And rush And flood activities With new faces. Freshmen struggling with grades And profs and advisers. Transformed by a new year . . . Sophomores . . . First hundred level courses Term papers. Knowing " what it ' s all about " And just thrilled with this Or that. Worried about activities And wondering about The junior year . . . When it ' s make or break. A senior . . . theses, senior check, Interviews, Looking for a grad school Or an assistantship. Savoring the last few days Before the long walk In black robes Into the face of responsibility. A senio r . . . Waiting for it to be over . . . And dreading it. 375 Questions and problems ... a dorm counselor is bombarded from all sides by befuddled freshmen. He comes to college to learn ,nul 376 after a brief try for upperclass strategy . . . decidis i; rinding is the only solution. ! I Fresh " Wonder hou Iother threaded a needle? Iayt)e I could try seoteh tape for the hole in my -sock. " men With the simple process of signing on 20 dotted Hnes. seeing advisers, picking up cards, getting signatures, paying fees, seeing advisers again . . . the bewildered freshman officially becomes a student at the University of Ne- braska. High school leader or follower, standout or stand-by, all begin a fresh new chapter in life ' s age-old book of experiences. The freshmans life is a kaleidoscope of events. New student week . . . cards, convoca- tions, catalogues, confusion . . . new classes, new teachers ... " I don ' t want to frighten you, but half of you won ' t be here by mid-semester. " Books, quizzes, cramming . . . new faces, new friends . . . dates, phone calls, phone duty . . . " Dear Dad. School is O.K., but could I please have an advance in my allowance? " He is al- ways on the move — in and out of the dorm and in and out of activities. He begins his college career as a number — lost in the maze of new experiences. During the year he is registered, inspected, tested, contested and finally stamped rejected or approved. He begins his first year as " Freddy Freshman " and ends it as " Mr. Joe College. " •Now you see them, now you don ' t " — even out of season, pledges are snowballed by ingenious actives. 377 Sophomores Life for the sophomore is a roller coaster of ups and downs. He has time and then no time. One week he is bombarded from all sides — exams, meetings, responsibilities and havoc. The next week he is calling " second, third and fourth for bridge. " The sophomore knows all the answers. He has solved the question of how to study for three-hour exams and two quizzes all in one night; he has mastered the art of cramming. No longer does he worry about do- ing a job exactly right for a superior; he has learned to assert his authority. Because he has been freed from the fresh- man bonds of becoming indoctrinated into cam- pus life, the sophomore turns his interest to be- coming initiated into campus circles. He adds enthusiasm to activities. When he works, he works hard, and when he plays — watch out! Football games, functions, formal favors . . . " In two weeks? Let me check my Builders " . . . pin- nings, repinnings, " Dear Dad. School is great! I ' m overdrawn " . . . Crib-time at 10:00 and 2 : 00 ... he " measures out his life in coffee spoons. " Gone are the days when he could use the excuse " but I didn ' t know. " He has been around. The sophomore knows all the answers, and often he is willing to counsel the bewildered freshman. From Saturday ' s date to Monday ' s test notes, pressing problems of sophomore life are solved over the coffee cup. 378 Sophomurc knim Imw results in uflliiii; tliin N (Idiic the (tnlv way — through pledge power. JV-HLUULC At the rmi; cM i bell tdinorrow ' s lest is forgotten in favor of a special tall from a " certain friend. " " I forgot another one! " — a sophomore can ' t always keep meetings scheduled. 379 J uniors Living in a world of the question mark — " Who will be . . ? What will I . . ? Does she . . ? Will he . . ? " — the iunior worries about a myriad of things. He wonders who will gather the glory on Ivy Day. He worries about who will be leaders after campus, house or dorm elections. Junior girls look nervously from the glittery new rings of a fortunate few to their own bare hands. Boys turn to fresh new feminine faces of the underclasses, wondering if younger boys will have beaten them to the phone. Having lived through the chaos of campus life for two years, the junior drifts sedately through the semester maze. He worries about future unknowns, but present certainties never phase him. TV hen parties with the girls . . . bull sessions with the boys . . . the Grill for the early 2 lers. the Crib for the rest . . . " Dear Dad, School is the same old thing. I ' m a little hurt for scratch. " The junior ' s life is a merry-go- round. Each tries to catch his own " brass ring " — some leading to weddings, others to honors. He has the security of knowing the tune while the merry-go-round continues its circle, but anticipates challenges awaiting when the music stops and he becomes an illustrious senior. . ' silent promise, a solemn nod. a diamond ring — another junior submits to the great white eandle. The long-awaited birthday arrives, but the eelebration 380 Which girl is the .jiinn)i ' Nnniclmus ((Uiipcliiii; u ith luo vouiik ' fr ila.sscs means a l()iifl I- riUaj ni«lit « ith the TV. , isn ' t much fun for the friends who are only twenty. ] 1 : " Li " I Pr ' 1 in 1 ' ' - -jfeia • 1 " v m ■ H ' S l 1 m • •- . , ..v: " ' JPF ■fli There conies a time finds her chaotic exi «licn stence a tired junior just too much. 381 Four years of college experiences become memories, but a lifetime of realities awaits. Seniors Visiuns of exotic voyages, lar away lands and WAVES plague an " eligible " senior. Completely collegiate, sophisticated, world- wise, the senior trots through a year of " last time arounds " and last-minutes — last-minute pinnings, preparations, job interviews and senior checks . . . last times for finals, woodsies and eight o ' clocks. He has been through the mill, had the course, seen it all. The golden age of 2 1 has suddenly turned to 22. Rarely does he get asked for his ID. At formals he feels like a chaperon. Campus trivialities — functions, politics, Greek- dorm disputes no longer are all-important. His world has gone beyond the campus. Soon ROTC labs are to be exchanged for the four-year plan, khakies are to be left behind for gray flannel suits; drinking hats, traded for homburgs; the RAG, exchanged for the Wall Street Journal or the want ad section. For the senior life is an hour glass — time is his goal, the watch, his guide. He waits. At first time goes too slowly — " Will June ever come? " . . . later, too quickly — " I wish I had done that differently. " In the end he writes " Dear Father, about your graduation present . . . " For him one chapter of experience closes, but just around the corner waits a new one. For four years the senior has been groomed by others to march down the aisle at graduation. Now he goes forth to promote himself on his own. 382 Seniors Kow I: ABOOU. GAYLAN, LexinRIon; Business Adimnistriitiim: Delta Sigma Pi; YounR DiMiiuirals AIIAMSON. I ' AII.. Album; Arts .ind Sciences. Conihiiskcr Co-tip AllKINS. JESSK, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. AKESUN, JAMS, Lincoln; Teachers. Kappa Phi. president ALBEKS. JOHN. Wisner. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; NU Meds .Vl.EX.AN ' UKK, KONM.K. Plainview. Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. MKKI. IIDI ' SIIANG. Tehran. Iran; Arts and Sciences. .AMS- IllKV. I ' .XILA, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Oniicron Pi. presi- dent Kow i .ANDERSEN, DALE, Omaha. Engineering and Architecture. Phi Gamma Delta .ANDERSON. D.ALE, Stromsburg. Agri- culture. .Alpha Gamma Sigma. Alpha Zcla. ANDERSON, DAVID. Gr.ind Island; Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc. ANDEKSON. (i.ARY, Grand Island; Arts and Science Slema C " hi ANDERSON. J.AN, Arapahoe; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Sigma .Alpha Eta; ' ' oung Democrats; L ' NSEA. ANDERSON, JOHN. Hold ' -cge; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi .ANDER- SON, MARY. Hastings; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; Dorm Counselor; Red Cross. ANDERSON. V.AYDEN, L.n- coln; Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIEE-IRE Row 3: .ANDERSON. VERNON. Kearnev; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi .ANDERSTROM, Jl ' DITH. Ashton; Teachers; Aipha Phi ANDRE. J.AN. Wilsonville; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. .ANVILLE. N.VNCY. Talmage; Agricu ' turc; Delta Delta Delta; VHEA; 4-H Club. .ARLEDGE. BILL. Lincoln; Busi- ness Administration: Phi Delta Theta. ARMSTRONG. DAVID, Clearuater: Agriculture; Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club, president. ASH, KENNETH, Omaha; Engineering; N Club. ASKARI. JOE, Tehran. Iran, Engineering: Men ' s Residence A.ssoc. Row 4: ATKINS, Sl ' SAN, Scottsbluff; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma A.VTELL. JANE. Hastings; Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi .A ..ARBARZIN. HO.MER. Tehran. Iran; Arts and Sciences: Men ' s Residence A.ssoc BAHR. DEON, Omaha: Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. AIA; Sigma Tau; Young Republicans. BAILEY, M.VRTIIA, Ashland; Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Res- idence Halls, Palladiari H.AI.L. H. RRIETTE. Lincoln; Arts and Sciences B.ALLARD, WILLIAM. Farwell; Engineering: ASCE: ASME. BA.MMER. WILLIA.M. Lincoln: Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Sigma. Sigma Theta Epsilon. Row i: BARJENBRrCII. KENNETH. Leigh: Arts and Sciences. Reta Sigma Psi; The:a Nu; Gamma Lambda: NU Meds. BARKER. BARBARA, Lincoln; Business Administration; Alpha Phi. presi- dent; Gamma Alpha Chi: Journalism Gold Ke.v. BARNES. TIM. Omaha; Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi BAR- NETT. JEANENE. Anton. Panama; Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Residence Halls: Newman Club. BARTHELL. JOHN. Lincoln: Business Administration: Sigma Nu; Young Republicans. BARTLETT. CARL. Chappcll; Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon. BARTLETT. MARY. Omaha: Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Young Republicans. BATHE. SY ' LVIA, Omaha: Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta: Union Board of Manager; Builders, vice president; De- bate: Dean ' s Advisory Board. 3 2 383 It ' s lemon time . . . unattached seniors often wonder if maybe they sliould have taken the pin after all. Row 1: BAUGHMAN, SHARON, Denton; Agriculture; Kappa Delta; Coed Counselors; VWCA; Phi Upsilon Omicron. BAUER, ARNOLD. Randolph; Engineering; Brown Palace: ASME; Gamma Delta. B. l ' ER, PHILIP. West Des Moines, la,; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Row 2: BAUMGARTNER, .- LICE. Scottsblult; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta, president; Coed Counselors, vice president; Masquers; Pi Lambda Theta; 19.S9 Honorary Producer; 1960 Ideal Nebraska Coed Finalist; 1960 Ivy Day Court. BA.XTER, WILLIAM, Omaha; Business Administration; Theta Xi; Young Republicans. BECKER, KATHY, Mitchell; Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Pi Lambda Theta; PE Club. BEEBOHM. MORRIS, West Point; Agriculture; Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta; Ag Union Board; Corn Cobs. BELER, SAM, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Nu. BELL, LEXY LOU. Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Alpha Iota: University Singers. Row 4: BELL, RON.ALD, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; IFC. BEREUTER, DOUGLAS. Utica; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Phalanx; Gamma Delta. BENGTSON. I ' .- UI.. Wake- field; Agriculture: Rodeo Club; Block and Bridle. Row 5: BERD. HL, ELAINE, SiouN Falls. S. D ; Teachers: Women ' s Residence Assoc; UNSEA; ACE; Builders: VWCA; IWA; Union; Young Republicans. BERNET, DARREL, Ravenna; Teachers; Phi Gamma Delta. BERNSTIEN. y.F.FF. Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu; Masquers. Row 6: BERVIN, GARY, Fairburv; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. BEYER, LOIS. Lmcoln; Teachers; University Dames. BIERE. DE.AN. Nebraska City; Agriculture: Burr Hall; Alpha Zeta. Row 7: BISHOP. BETTE. Elmhurst. 111.: Teachers; Alpha Phi; ACE. BLACKMAN, ARTHUR, Lincoln: Business Administration; Alp ha Tau Omega. BLATT, MICHAEL, Omaha; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. Row 8: BLOHM. ,I. MES. Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. BLORE, ELIZABETH. Lmcoln: Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Young Repub- licans BOESINGER, DENNIS, Cortland: Agriculture: Mens Residence Assoc; Varsity Dairy Club. Row 9: ■ - - BOMHOFK, DANIEL, Bavtown, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. BOSWELL. RICH.ARD, Lincoln; Business Administration; Delta Upsilon; KK. BOULTON, VERN.A, Central City; Agriculture; Alpha Omicron Pi. 384 Seni mors Row I: IIOIKELLE. liAKUAKA. Louisville: Agriculture: Love Hall; Alpha Lambda Delta: I ' M Upsilon Omicron UOJK, KENNETH, Valentine: Business Administration liURGELT. I.VNN, Wisner; Agriculture: Agronomy Club BUSVELU, KOUER. Mason City, la : Teachers: Mens Residence Assoc ; N Club; Varsitv Swlm- mlnR Team HOWEB, BOYIJ, Lincoln: Architecture: AIA. BRASS. WILLIAM. Sargent: Agriculture: N Club BRAYTON, M HI N. Stromsburg: Teachers: .Mpha Phi; Masquers; NUCWA. BKCDE, ItOOER. Ainsworth. Agriculture: N Club. Row 2: BREDENKAMI . ll.VKTON. Hav Springs: Engineering: Acacia: Pi Tau Sigma: ASME. BREDTHAIEB. OSC. R. Grand Island: Agriculture: Beta Sigma Psi: KK BRENING. CAROL. Sutton: .■Vgnculture. Fedde Hall: Phi L ' psilon Omicron; Omicron Nu: VHEA BRESLEY. C. ROL, Arcadia; Agriculture; Women ' s Residence .Assoc vice president: Young Republicans; IWA. BRO.XDHl ' RST. J.VMES. Kansas Citv. Mo ; .Arts and Sciences: Phi Kappa Psi BRl ' C.H. HERBERT. Huntley; Arts and Sci- ences: Beta Sigma Psi BRY.VN. OONN.V. Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club: PI Lambda Theta. BYR. M. JOHN. Decatur; Engi- neering and Architecture; Sigma Tau: Pi .Mu Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE-IRE. Row 3: Bl ' CKLIN. ROS.VLn. Lincoln; Business Administration: Beta Theta Pi; N Club, vice president; Varsity Swimming Team, co- captain. BURGESS. J.VNIS, Cozad; Business Administration: Alpha Omicron Pi. treasurer: Phi Chi Theta. Bl ' RKH.VRT, K. THLEEN. Sioux Citv. la.; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta. C. D V. LL. DER. J. MES, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta: KK. CALHOUN. DAVID, Lincoln; Arts and Sci- ences; Phi Delta Theta; THE NEBRASKAN. editor; N Club Varsity Tennis Team; Sigma Delta Chi. vice president; Phalanx vice president. C.ANUER. JEANETTE. Humboldt; Agriculture Love Memorial Hall lAKKV, lIAKIIAIt.V. Lincoln; Teachers Gamma Phi Beta. CAIIEV. KON.XLU. Lincoln, Business Ad ministration. Row A: CARKOSKI, SUE, Mankato. Minn,: Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta: Mortar Board, secretary; 1960 Ideal Nebraska Coed; AUF. president: Union Board of Managers, vice president; Dorm Counselor; Masquers; L ' NSEA. CARLSON. JOHN. Lincoln; Administration. CARSON. WARREN. I ' llcer: Engineer- ing; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AlChE. CASEY, DONALD, John- son; Engineering: Sigma Phi Epsilon; AIChE; Young Democrats. CASEY. MICH.AEL. Johnson. Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon CH.AB. SHIRLEY. Wilber; Teachers: Alpha XI Delta; UNSEA. treasurer: Tassels; Deans Advisory Board. CH.AMBERL.AIN. RU ' II.XRI). Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta. CIIELK, B. RTON, Scottsbluff; Business Adminis- tration; Phi Delta Theta. Row 5: CHENEY. KENNET H. Pllger: Engineering: Burr Hall: ASAE. CHINNA. RAGHBIR. V. Ranblrpura. India: Engineering. CHILDS, D.AVID. Scottsbluff: Business Administration: Sigma Chi. CHRISTY " . ANN. Falls City: Teachers: Women ' s Residence Assoc: Y ' oung Republicans. CHRISTENSON. .ALLEN. Aurora: Agriculture; Burr Hall: Ag YM-Y ' W; Ag Economics Club. CHRISTENSEN. M.ARY JO, Lincoln: Business Administration; Delta Delta Delia. Phi Chi Theta. vice president: Biz Ad Exec Board. CHRISTENSEN. S. R. . Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi. CHRISTENSON. THELMA, Blair; Arts and Sci- ences: Terrace Hall: Delta Plu Delta. 385 CHRISTIANSEN. GARY, Lincoln: Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Union; Varsity Glee Club. CHUNKA. GARY, Omaha; Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc CLARK LINOLA. Dorchester; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta. CLEGG, ARCHIE, Gothen- burg; Agriculture; Farmhouse; Innocents: Alpha Zeta; Union; KK Row 2: CLEVEL.AND. CONLEY ' , Lincoln; Agriculture; Varsity Rifle Team. COLE, EDWARD, Minden; Engineermg and Architecture; Mens Residence Assoc; AIA. COLLINS, JACQUELINE, Hastings: Business Administration; Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Chi Theta: Young Demo- crats. COOK, ARLENE, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club; Sigma Alpha Iota. Row 3: COOK, LESLIE. Arlington; Agriculture; Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta: Block and Bridle: Ag Exec Board. CORBIN, ROBERT, Arnold: Arts and Sciences: Brown Palace. COX, M.ARVIN. Mullen: Agriculture; Acacia: Block and Bridle; Rifle Club. CRAFT, JACK. North Platte; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Varsity Tennis Team; IFC; N Club. Row 4: GRAF, JOAN, Republican Citv: Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha; YWCA; Young Republicans CRISPIN, DENNIS, Juniata: Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc. CROSS, DONALD, Beaser Crossing; Engi- neering; Delta Tau Delta; ASME. CUMMINS, AL, Omaha: Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta; Beta Gamma Sigma. Row 5: CURTICE, MARILYN, Minneapolis. Minn.; Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma. D ' ANGELO, GARY ' , Des Moines. la.; Arts and Sci- ences: Sigma Chi; KNUS. DAVISON, DEANNA, Beatrice; Engineer- ing; Alpha Omicron Pi; BLUEPRINT: AIA. DEANE, LOIS, Kansas City. Mo.; Business Administration; Delta Gamma; WAA. Row 6: DELOZIER, DU.YNE, Randolph; Pharmacy; Cornhusker Co-op; APhA: Kappa Psi. DEMPSEY ' , K.YREN, Bellevue; Arts and Sciences, Teachers: Pi Beta Phi; Y ' oung Republicans. DENKER, JEANNE, Papillion; Agriculture; Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Lambda Delta; AWS Board. DEWEY ' , ART, Norfolk; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Row 7: DEY. DARRELL. Gresham; Teachers. DINEEN, JOSEPH. Columbus; Business Administration. DONDLINGER, JEROME. Shickley: Busi- neis Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. DOWLING. .ANN, Omaha: Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; KNUS; Union. Ruw 8: DUUAS, KENNETH. Burwell: Agriculture: Sigma Phi Epsilon. DVORAK. BEKNICE. Brainard: Teachers: Alpha Xi Delta; Young Republicans; UNSEA. EASON. THOMAS. North Bend; Arts and Sci- ences; Men ' s Residence Assoc: Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Innocents; RAM Council. EDEAL. RUSSELL, Overton: Agriculture; Farmhouse; Innocents: Alpha Zeta: N Club; Block and Bridle: 4-H Club; Ag Exec Board. Row 9: EDWARDS. ALBERT. Kingston. Jamaica; Business Administration; International Club; Track. EICKE. FRANCES. Rosalie; Teachers: Alpha Omicron Pi: Young Republicans. EICKHOFF, DUANE, Fordvce; Engineering: Sigma Tau: Eta Kappa Nu: Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE-IRE. EISENH.ART, JOHN. Omaha: Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta; Builders; AUF. California or Hawaii? — tlie lure of faraway places interests seniors selecting possible teaching jobs. 386 Seniors K..U I: ELUEK, DENNIS. Bavard: Business Administration; Delta fpsilun. president; IFC; Phalanx. ELLKKUl ' SCII, KODSUN, Hol.stein. Business Adininlstratiun; SiKina Nu; Innurents; Student Tribunal; Beta Ganuna Sigma; Young Republi.-ans. ELLIOTT, PHYLLIS. LiiK ' oln; Teachers. Chi Omesa. Builders Board; Coed Counselors Bu ird, UNSEA. Young Democrats. ELLITIIURPE. UENNIS. Ogallala; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsllon. .ASME. Youni; Republicans. Varsity Glee Club. ELSE JOHN. Elm Creek; Arts and Sciences; Men s Residence Assoc.; AUF; Phi Eta Sigma. E.MS. MYKN.V. Arapahoe; Teachers; Alpha. Chi Omega. Masquers ENGKL, Ci.-WE. Wood River; Teachers; Alpha XI Delta. Deans .Advisorv Board; YWCA; ACE; U.NSEA ENDERS. KEEANNE. Superior: Agriculture. Fedde Hall; Home Ec Club, VHEA. How 2: ENSZ, EUG.AR. Beatrice; Agriculture EPI " . DUN.ALli. Lincoln; Agriculture; Farmhouse; Innocents; Student Council, corres- ponding secretary; Builders, .secretary ERICKSEN. K.XTIIRYN. Columbus; .-Xgncullure; Pi Beta Phi; Young Republicans. ERU ' KSUN. GLURI.A, Tekamah; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Dean ' s Advisorv Board; ACE EIB.VNKS. RULL.ANI), Cambridge: Agriculture; Block and Bridle EV.VNS. ROtiER. Arapahoe: Engineering. Sigma Chi; Corn Cobs: AS.ME F.V(;EK. JOHN. l.mci ln. Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; AlChE. K.Al ' DEL, KiiN VI l . Beemer: Business Aclministration; Beta Sigma Psi. Row 3: FIELDS, P.AMEL.V, Pawnee City; Teachers; Women ' s Residence Assoc; Mu F hi Epsllon; Symphonic Band: University Singers. FINKRAL, .MARILYN. Battle Creek; Agriculture: " Women ' s Residence Assoc. FLICKINGER. KENNETH, Mitchell; Teachers; Delta Sigma Phi; Young Democrats. FLORY, JOHN, Beatrice: Engineering: Men ' s Residence Assoc : RAM. Arnold Air Soclelv: ASME. FORBES. LEE. Norfolk; Business Administration; Pi Kappa Phi. presldint; Arnold Air Scuielv FORCH, LIND.A. Stratlon; Teachers; Kapp;i Delta: YWCA. UNSEA; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Phi FOSTER. W.VHREN. Plainview. Archi- tecture; AIA. FOl ' TS, DAHRELL, Krumonl. Business Adminis- tration: Theta Chi. Kou 4: FO. , DON.M.l). Ba.s.sett: Business Administration: Delta Sigma PI FOX. J.X.MES, Lincoln: Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi FRAHM, RICHARD. Lvman, Agriculture: Farm-; Ag Exec Hoard; Alpha Zeta: B!ock and Bridle FRAKES. BEHN.ARD, Trenton. EnKiiu-crmn. .Men ' s Residence Assoc : ASCE; Chi Epsllon FRKIMITH. HtWK. Crawford; Business Administration FKEN .KI.. I Vltllt 1.1 . Lincoln; Business Ad- ministration: Delta Sigma I ' l I UKV. KOItERT, Gordon: Busi- ness Administration: Pioneer House. Inter-Co-op Council. FRICKEL, DONALU. Atkinson; Engineering; Pi Kappa Phi: ASAE. Row 5: FRIEDMAN, J. MES, On. aha: Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. FRISK. CH.ARLES, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Arnold Air Society; German Club FRITSCIIE. LOWELL, May- wood: Business Administration FKITTS. ;foR(;E, Lyons: Agriculture: Farmhouse. FRITZ. L.VRKY. Adams; F.nglneering: Men ' s Residence Assoc: Alpha Phi OniciM AIKK-IRE: RAM Council: Sigma Theta Epsilon. FROLIK. TIIOM.AS. Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi FROST. KENNETH, Grant: Engineering: ASME Fl ' I.ToN. liKKIiKK. Beatrice: Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta ill ' ' ' 5 M .1 ii T r ,3 ' !Ti - 1 f 387 .fk Am a Pinned, engaged or married, all senior couples liave Seniors Row 1: GABLE. DON, Lincoln, Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi. presi- dent; Student Council; Engineers Exec Board: E-Week Board. GARDNER. Jl ' DITH, Broken Bow; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Symphonic Band; University Orchestra. GAREY, ANGUS, Beaver City; Agriculture; Ag Exec Board; Block and Bridle; Rodeo Club. GARLING, KATH. ' VRINE. Hills- borough. Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Young Republicans. Row 2; GARRETT. GEORGE, Kansas City, Mo.; Business Administra- tion; Delta Upsilon. G.ATES. EDH ' . RD. Omaha; Agriculture; Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta. GERDES. SHARON. Wymore; Teach- ers; Alpha XI Delta; UNSEA. GILBERT ELIZ. BETH, Nebraska City; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. GR. DY, GIL, Brady; Agriculture; Farmhouse: Alpha Zeta: Student Tribunal; Corn Cobs: Ag Union: 4-H Club. GR. PES, DARRELL, Boone; Business Adminstration: Men ' s Residence Assoc. Row 5: GRAVES. C.VROL. Idaho Falls, Idaho; Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. GR. Y, G.VIL. Omaha; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta: Young Republicans. GREATHOUSE, ROSS, Harrisburg; Arts and Sciences: Kappa Sigma, GREEN, LORELEI, Inland; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. GREENE. ROBERT. York: Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME: Arnold Air Society. GRIFFITH, K.VTY. Springfield. Ill,; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega, GRUBER, GER.ALD. Harvard; Business Administration; Delta Upsilon, GUGGEN.MOS, FRED, Dorchester; Business Adminis- tration; Delta Upsilon. Row 3: GILPIN. GARY ' , Grand Island: Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. GLEED. DORIS. Chambers: Teachers; Burr East. GODBEY, DAVID. Elmwooci; Engineering and Architecture: Theta Xi, president, GOLKA, ROBERT, Elyria; Engineering; Pioneer House; ASAE. Row 4: GOODH.ART, RICH.ARD, Humboldt; Teachers; Beta Theta PI. GOUCHER, JUDITH, Elsie; Agriculture; Sigma Kappa; VHEA. Row 6: GUST.VFSON. DON. Gothenburg; Business Adminstration, HAARBERG, LORRIS. Wauneta: Agriculture: Beta Sigma Psi; Corn Cobs, H. (iG. KD, KEN, Ogallala: Business Administra- tion: Sigma Phi Epsilon, H.YHN, RICH.VRD, Battle Creek: Agri- culture: Kappa Sigma; Block and Bridle, secretary, H.YLL, M.VRCIA, Homewood. Ill,; Teachers; Delta Gamma, vice presi- dent: ACE, HA.MMOND, SUE, Del Norte. Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences and Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; UNSEA, HANICH, HERBERT, Lincoln; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma;. N Club: Sigma Delta Psi; Block and Bridle, HANNEM.AN, JUDY " , Lin- coln; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Tassels. 388 1 .1 - the same problem — who iccts the car and when. Row I: HANSEN. JACK. North Platte: Business Administration: Brown Palace. HANSEN. J.ANET. North Platte; Agriculture: Delta Delta Delta: Phi Upsilon Omicron: 1960 Ivy Day Court: YWCA, president: AWS board. H.VNSEN. LOWELL. Sioux Falls. S. D.; Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HANSEN, t RTir. Omaha: Agriculture: Chi Omega. Row 2: HANSEN. VIRGINIA. Kennard: Teachers: Kappa Delta: YWCA: .ACE H.VR.VNO. KAY. North Platte: Arts and Sciences: Terrace Hall: Delta Phi Delta. H.VRDIN. JOHN. Arnold: Business Ad- ministration: Delta Upsilon. BARLEY. GARRY, Grand Island; Architecture: AIA: N Club. Row 3: H.-XRPER. D.VVE. Omaha: Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta: KK. H.VRRIS. JERRY. Kearney: Engineering and Archi- tecture: Sigrr.a Tau; Eta Kappa Nu: Pi Mu Epsilon: Phi Eta Sigma: Varsity Baseball: .N Club. HARRIS. LOLIS. McCook; Business Administration: Sigma Nu: Young Democrats. H.ARRIS, M.ARY ' .ANN. Bellevue: Teachers: Pi Beta Phi: Mortar Board, president: 1959 Homecoming Queen; 19fiO Honorary Comman- dant; AWS. president. Row 4: H. RRIS. PATRICI.- . Kearney; Agriculture: Phi Upsilon Omi- cron: Theta Sigma Phi: Journalism Gold Key; rWA; Home Ec Club; VHEA. H.VRTWIG. BRAD. Hastings; Business Administra- tion: Alpha Kappa Psi. HARVEY. ROBERT. Logan. la.: Phar- macy; Kappa Sigma: Kappa Psi: APhA. HARVEY. WILLIAM. Omaha: Teachers; Theta Xi. Row 5: H.ASTINGS. W.VYNE. Seward; Business Administration; Delta Upsilon. H.VTHAWAY. GARI. Holdrege: Teachers: Pi Beta Phi: Deans Advisorv Board; ACE H.MMONT, MADGE, Broken Bow; Agriculture: Fc lde Hall: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club; VHEA. HAWKINS. THOMAS. Omaha: Engi- neering and Architecture: AIA HEALEY. SUSAN. Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamm;i HEIIIKM ANN. GENE, Seward: Agriculture. HELLBUSCH. CHARLOTTE. Papillion; Agriculture: Gamma Phi Beta. HELLWEG. J.VNICE, Lincoln; Agriculture; Kappa Alpha Theta; Young Republicans. Row 6: HEMPEL. TED. Alliance; Arts and Sciences: Sigma Chi. HKNRICHS. JEAN, Wymore: Teachers: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Mu Ep ' i ilon Nu: Young Republicans. HENRY P.ATRICK. Omaha: Business Administration. HERBOLSHEIMER. GORDON. Pender; Businc.-is Administration: Delta Sigma Phi. HERGENRADER, ROCHELLE. Lincoln: Teachers: Towne Club: IWA: Coed Coun- " ielors HERM.AN, P.- UL. Wilber: Engineering: Farmhouse: Newman Club, treasurer. HERNDON. NIN.4. Ithaca. N. V.: Phi Uosilon Omicron: Home Ec Club: IWA: Ag YM-YW; AWS. vice oresident. HEYNE. BEVERLY, Pender; Agriculture; Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Mortar Board, treasurer; Red Cross, president. 389 Seniors How 1 : HICKS, OEBRA. Lincoln; Agriculture: Pi Beta Phi. HILL. GARY, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu; KK, business manager; Debate. HILL, JOE, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Alph.T Mu; Masquers, president. HIRSCHBACH, KAY, South Sioux City; Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta. vice president: Yell Squad. HOGEMEYER, NEAL, Lyons; Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASME. HOERNER, JOHN, Lincoln; Business Administration; Delta Upsilon; Inno- cents; Beta Gamma Sigma. HOERNER. SUSAN. Lincoln; Teach- ers; Delta Delta Delta. HOFFERBER. MARILYN, McCook: Ag- riculture; Fedde Hall; V ' HEA; Home Ec Club. Row 3: HOFFMAN. DARREL. Hadar; Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc. HOLMES. JUDY. Albion; Teachers; Alphi Chi Omega. HOLMES ROBERT, Oakland; Engineering; Mens Residence Assoc; RAM Council. HOLSCHER, N.-VNCY. Bellevue; Teachers; Chi Omega. HOLSCHER. RONALD. Bellevue; Teachers: Sigma Nu. HOLUB, FRANK. Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; Young Democrats. HOOVER. G. RY. Salem: Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi; Young Republicans. HORKY, CAROLYN, VVilber; Agricul- ture; Zeta Tau Alpha; VHEA. Row 3: HORNADY. ROBERT, Grand Island: Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma: Flying Club. HOWARD, SHEILA, Blair; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Young Democrats. HOWERTER, GERALD, Lodgepole; Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc: ASME. HOWLETT, FRED. Dorchester; Engineering; Theta Xi; Pi Mu Eosilon; Eta Kappa Nu: Sigma Tau; AIEE-IRE; BLUE- PRINT; Engineers Exec Board. HUDSON, THOMAS, Valley; Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon: Union. HUDSON, NEIL. Broken Bow; Engineering and Architecture; Beta Sigma Psi. HUEB- NER. PAUL, Papillion: Dentistry: Beta Sigma Psi; Xi Psi Phi; Gamma Lambda. HUGHES. ARTHUR. Lincoln: Arts and Sci- ences; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Phi Alpha: Phalanx. Row 4: HULME. LOIS. Ravenna; Agriculture; Kappa Delta: VHEA- Home Ec Club; YWCA. HUMPHREY. CHUCK. Mullen: Engi- neering and Architecture: Delta Upsilon: ASME HUMPHRY, D.WID. Omaha: Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi HUMPHREY, SONDRA. Giltner: Teachers: Signia Kappa; Mu Phi Epsilon. HUNTINGTON. GLEN. Corning. la.: Engineering and Architec- ture; AIA; Sigma Tau. HUTCHINGS, BRUCE, Allen; Engineer- ing and Architecture: Theta Chi; AIA, president; Sigma Tau; Engineers Exec Board: Flying Club. HUTCHINSON, ERWINA, Lincoln: Agriculture; Alpha Xi Delta: VHEA: Ag YM-Y ' W. HUTSON, THOMAS, Red Cloud: Arts and Sciences. Delta Upsilon. Row 5: HURZENBILER. FLOYD, Dalton; Arts and Sciences: Corn- husker Co-op. ISAACSON. L. NE. Norfolk: Arts and Sciences; Cornhusker Co-op: Pi Mu Epsilon. JACOBS. RICHARD. Lin- coln: Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. JACOBSEN. JOANN. Silver Creek; Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Ag YM-YW. vice president; VHEA; Home Ec Club. JACOBSON. JON. Omaha; Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. JOFFE. ARNOLD. Omaha; Business Adminis- tration; Sigma Alpha Mu. JANIKE, SH.ARON. Lincoln: Teach- ers; Pi Beta Phi; Lincoln Project JANSSEN. GILBERT. Fair- bury; Agriculture; Ag Economics Club. I « 1 :11 ' JJLj mk i 4 A L . i C i r ) ± ▲f A m %% ' 2k% 1 :l ' ? i 390 Ah h •1 SpfiiUinfi Friday afternoon in a typical Katlicrini; place, seniors di.scu.s.s a conitnon question — " will I uraduate? " Row 1: JKKKREY, JANE, Wavnc: Arts and Sciences: Red Cross: Young Republicans: NUCWA; French Club. JENKINS, KABER, North Little Rock. Ark.: Arts and Sciences: Phi Gamma Delta. JENSEN, ROBERT, Kearney: Engineering and Architecture: Phi Gamma Delta: AIA; VounK Republicans, vice president. Itiiw i: IKNSEN, RONALD, Lincoln: Teachers; Sigma Phi Epjilon: Mu Epsilon Nu: Young Democrats. JEZBERA. EDWARD. Broken Bow: Agriculture. JOHN, FRED, Rapid Citv. S. D.: Engineering and Architecture: AIA. Kow 3: JOHNS. CARTER, Lincoln: Teachers; Mu Epsilon Nu: Union: AUF: Builders: Young Republicans JOHNSON SIDNEY ANN, Lincoln: Teachers: Kappa Delta: Young Republicans: Cadence Countesses. JOHNSON, CHARLES, Lin- coln; Teachers; Theta Chi. lldiv 4: lOllNSON. FLORION. Greelev: Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. lOllNSON. G.ARY, Oakland: Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Sigma. JOHNSON. n.AROLI). Lincoln. Business Administration: Beta Theta Pi; Young Repub- licans. Itnw 5: lOIINSON. I ' .VTRICI.A. Mvirra.v ; Agriculture; Fedde Hall: Home Ec Club. loIlNSON. Sll AKON. H:istmK. ' -; Agriculture: Love Memorial Hall; VHEA: IW.A Honii- Vx c liil JOHNSTON, MILES, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega: Y ' oung Republicans. |{ i» t,: .lONES, DIAN, Omaha; Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta. JOKGENSEN. ROGER, Sidney; Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Tau Alpha. KAFK ROBERT, Pratt. " Kan.: Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon. Row ■;: K.AHLE. RONALD, Kearnev: Agriculture; Beta Sigma Psi: Alpha Zcta: Corn Cobs; Block and Bridle. KAIN, PATRICIA, Wallace; Agriculture: Zcta Tau Alpha; VHEA; Home Ec Club. KAMINSKY, RUSSELL, Clarks; Business Ad- ministration. Kow 8: K SNER. JON. Avoca; Engineering and Architecture: ASCE: Engineers Exec Board K.XIFFELT, JAN, Minden; Teachers: Chi Omega: Sigma Alpha Eta: Builders; Tassels: Coed Counselors: UNSEA: YWCA. KAUFFMAN, FREDRIC. Omaha: Law: Phi Gamma Delta. Row 9: K.VITZ. GROVER, Scottsbluff; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma: Masquers. KAY ' Jl ' LLANNE, Pender; Agriculture: Mortar Board: Omicron Nu: Gamma Phi Beta Builders, treasurer. KEILL, MARY Lt " , Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; CORNHUSKER. editor; Gamma Alpha Chi. president: 19fiO Ivv Day COurt. 391 Seniors Row 1: KELLER, MARVIN, Elsmere; Arts and Sciences: Kappa Sigma. KELLEY. CHARLOTTE. Lincoln; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha Eta. KELLOGG, JAMES. Lincoln; Arts and Sci- ences: Pi Mu Epsilon. KENAGY. WYMAN. Lincoln; Arts and Sciences: Phi Gamma Delta: N Club; Varsity Swimming Team. KEND. LL, DENIS, Omaha; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. KENDALL, ELISE, Norfolk; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Young Republicans. KENT, DOUGLAS, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi; Sinfonia: Gamma Lambda. KESSLER, ELEANOR, Hastings; Teachers: Delta Gamma, president; Pi Lambda Theta: Alpha Lambda Delta; Masquers. Row 2: KEYS, DONNIE, Lincoln: Arts and Sciences: Gamma Phi Beta; 1960 CORNHUSKER Beauty Queen. KIELIAN, PAUL, Omaha; Engineering and Architecture; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIEE- IRE. KILLINGER. SCOTT. Hebron; Engineering and Archi- tecture; Delta Upsilon: AIA. KNAPP. SH. ' RYLL, Ord; Agri- culture: Fedde Hall: Phi Upsilon Omicron: 4-H Club; VHEA. KNAUB, ROBERT, Scottsbluff: Teachers: Men ' s Residence Assoc: Phi Sigma Iota: Phi Delta Kappa; N Club: Spanish Club, president. KNAUP, ROBERTA, Weeping Water: Business Ad- ministration: Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Young Repub- licans. KNECHT, D.ARRELL, Grand Island; Arts and Sciences: Pioneer House. KNEPPER, RALPH, Wauneta: Engineering and Architecture; Beta Sigma Psi. Row 3: KNOLL. JOE, Nebraska City: Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi. president: Innocents; KK. president: IFC. vice president KOCH, M. RY J.ANE. Lincoln; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta. KOEHN, ROGER, Scottsbluff: Business Ad- ministration. KOOPMAN, G. RY, Wisner: Engineering and Architecture; Kappa Sigma, president; ASME: BLUE PRINT, treasurer; E-Week Exec Board. KOSMACEK, JACK, Omaha; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Nebraska Interna- tional Association. KRETZ, ROBERT, Omaha; Business Ad- ministration: Beta Theta Pi. vice president. KRIZELMAN, ALLEN, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu: 1960 CORNHUSKER Eligible Bachelor; 1960 Prince Kosmet Finalist: Yell King: Student Union. KROHN, GLEN, Hooper; Agricul- ture; Pi Kappa Phi. Row 4: KROS, BERN. RD, Omaha: Business Administration. KUCERA, CAROL, Clarkson: Teachers: Alpha Xi Delta; AWS board. KUHL. ROSEM. RY ' , Randolph; Agriculture; Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron: VHEA; Home Ec Club: Young Democrats. KUNCL, LARRY ' , Prague: Engineering and Architecture: Brown Palace, president; ASME; Inter-Co-op Council. KUZELKA, ROBERT. Pierce: Engineering and Architecture: Men ' s Resi- dence Assoc: Sigma Phi Epsilon: AIA. LANG. JUDY ' , Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi: Delta Phi Delta; Young Demo- crats. LARSEN, J. MES, Superior; Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc: Builders. L.ARSON, CAROL, St. Paul; Agri- culture: Fedde Hall; VHEA. treasurer; Home Ec Club. Row 5: LARSON. DONALD. Kimball; Engineering and Architecture; Theta Chi: ASME; Pi Mu Epsilon: IFC. LARSON. WILLIAM, Wakefield; Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sigma Phi Epsilon. LAV. D.ARRELL. Hastings: Engineering and Architecture: Alpha Gamma Sigma; AIEE-IRE; Pi Mu Epsilon: Sigma Tau: Eta Kappa Nu. L.- URITZEN. KENNETH, Weeping W ' ater: Agriculture; Burr Hall: Agronomy Club: Ag Y ' MCA. LAVICKY ' , DOROTHY, Seward: Agriculture; Fedde Hall: Epsi- lon Chi Tau. president LEDER, INGRID, Om.aha: Arts and Sciences: Alpha Xi Delta: Mortar Board: Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha: NUCWA: Builders; Young Democrats. LEE, MARILY ' N, Broken Bow: Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Red Cross: YWCA. LEEPER. DAVID, Hastings; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega: University Band. .11 .ILl il ' Siai 4 k tf i Row 1 : I-EFLER. HOWARK. Fairmont; Agriculture: Ag Men ' s Club: 4-H Club. LEIBKANDT. ALTA. McCook; Teachers: Women ' s Resi- dence Halls; Pi Lambda Theta. LEMPKA, PATRICIA. Tecum- seh; Teachers: Pi Lambda Theta; ACE; UNSEA. LENINGTON, RICHARD. Chadron; Teachers; Phi Mu Alpha; Gamma Lambda. LESSM.VN. PATRICIA, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Delta; SiRm. ' i .-Mpha Eta; Young Republicans; UNSEA. LICHLITER, PRISCILL.V. Beatrice; Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls. I.INSCOTT. l)ON. LI». Falls Citv; Busmess Adminstration; Phi Delta Theta LONG. KAREN. DiUer; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta: Theta Sigma Phi; THE NEBRASKAN. news editor: YWCA; Young Republicans: ACE: UNSEA. 4-H Club. Row 3: LONt;. I.. RRY, Plattsmouth; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. LORENTZEN. GARY. Hartington; Teachers; Theta Xi. LOSTROH. LOIIS. Malcolm; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Agronomy Club. LOUGH. STEPHEN. Albion; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Arnold Air Society. LUCAS. ROBERT. Omaha; Business Administration; Pi Kappa Alpha. LUCHSINGER, J. NE. Schuyler; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. LUEHR. L.WVRENCE: Emerson; Engineering; AIEE-IRE: Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon. LUMB.ARD. DAVID, Grand Island; Business Administration: Phi Delta Theta. Row 3: McBURNEY KEITH. Rogers; Engineering and Architecture; Theta Chi; AIEE-IRE; Sigma Theta Epsilon. LUTTON. JOHN, Sioux City. la.: Arts and Sciences. McCONAHAY. D.WID. Holdrege; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Innocents, presi- dent: Theta Nu; Gamma Lambda; NU Meds; Corn Cobs, presi- dent; N Club: Varsity Golf Team. McDOLE, ROLAND, Toledo. Ohio: Teachers: Men ' s Residence Assoc: N Club: Varsity Foot- ball Team. McDONALD. G.- RV. Boelus; Agriculture; .■Mpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle. McEVOY. ANN. Hastings. Teachers; Women ' s Residence Assoc: ACE. McGINLEV, M. U- REEN, Ogallala: Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Young Republicans. McGOVERN. JUDY. North Platte; Teach- ers: Delta Delta Delta: UNSEA; Sigma Alpha Eta. Row i: McKEEVER. RONALD. Wymore; Agriculture; Farmhouse; AUF. vice president; Agronomy Club; 4-H Club; 1960 Prince Kosmet Finalist; Alpha Zeta. McMILL.AN. MAURICE. Scottsbluff: Engineering and Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; AIA. McNEFF. ROBERT. Palmer; Agriculture; Farmhouse; Ag YM-YW. McPHAUL. LYNN. Genoa; Agriculture: Women ' s Residence Assoc. McVANCY. RICHARD. Omaha; Engineering and Architecture; Cornhusker Co-op. M.ACDONALD, JAMES. Omaha; Arts and Sciences: Men ' s Residence Assoc; Masquers. MAHRT. LEROY. Fremont; Engineering and Architecture; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau: AIEE-IRE. MANN. JEANNINE, Chap- pell: Agriculture; Sigma Kappa. Row 5: MARKOVITZ. SALLIE. Omaha; Arts and Sciences: Women ' s Residence Assoc: Union; AUF MARONDE. VIRLY ' N, York; Arts and Sciences. MARSHALL. LESLIE. Elwood; Architecture and Engineering: Delta Tau Delta. MARX. THEODORE. Colum- bus; Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon. M.ASTEKS. RICHARD, Arcadia; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma: CORNHUSKER, assoc. editor; KK: NUCWA. MASTOS, JAN, Omaha; Teachers: Alpha Phi, .M.VTHEWS. THOMAS. Arcadia, Calif; Busmess Administration; Sigma Nu. president: IFC. .MATTHEWS, SUSAN, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta, 393 2.1 ' 5 Row 1: MAY. FRANK. Cheter. Wis.; Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi; Biz Ad Exec Council MEAD. ROBERT, Columbus; Engineering and Architecture; Phi Gamma Delta. MIKKELSON, G. RY, Scotlsbluff; Engineering and Architecture; Brown Palace. Row 3: MII.I-ER. JANET, Tekamah: Teachers: Alpha Chi Omega: Red Cross Board: ACE: Union. MII.I.ER. M.ARY ANN, Lincoln: Arts and Sciences; Towne Club: Coed Counselor. MII.l.KK. R( (;ER, Lincoln; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Phi Omega. Row 3: MILLIG.AN, GAIL. Hooper; Business Administration: Pi Beta Phi: Young Republicans. MITCHEI.I., CALVIN. Green Forest. Ark.; Engineering and Architecture: Acacia: Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi. MITCHEN, JOHN, Elwood: Teachers; Delta Tau Delta. Row 4: MOLLER. I ' RISCILI.A. Wakefield; Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi; VHEA; Home Ec Club. MONTGOMERY. .MKHLIN. Farnam; Arts and Sciences; Mens Residence Assoc: Gamma Lambda MOORE. DOIGLAS. Omaha; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Psi; N Club. secretar -; Varsity Gymnastics, captain. Row 5: MOORE, RICIIARI}, Cambridge; Engineering and Architecture; Pioneer House; AIA. MORRIS. Jl ' DIE, Benkelman; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta: Young Republicans. MOYER. JON. Madison; Agriculture: Kappa Sigma; Block and Bridle: Y ' oung Re- publicans. Row 6: MOYER. K. Y. Nebraska City; Teachers: Delta Delta Delta. Ml ' ELH.Al ' PT. JOSEPH, Des Moines. la.; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. MUHLE. LOIS. Columbus: Teachers; Delta Gamma: Delta Phi Delta: Pi Lambda Theta. Row 7: MULLET, RITA. Superior: Agriculture: Alpha Chi Omega: Home Ec Club: Ag Builders. MY ' ERS, KAROL. St. Joseph. Mo.; Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Y ' WCA: Red Cross. N.AUSLAR, CAROLE, Lincoln; Teachers: Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA: Young Republicans. Row 8: N.AV.ARKO, JESSE, Lyman; Arts and Sciences; Pioneer House. NELSON, ALLAN, Dallas. S. D.: Arts and Sciences: Men ' s Residence Assoc: Phi Beta Kappa; Onucron Delta Kappa. NELSON. DENNIS, Loomis; Engineering and Architecture; Sigma Alplia Epsilon; Innocents: AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon. Row 9: NELSON, SANDR.V. Hartington; Teachers: Women ' s Residence Assoc: Union Advi-sory Board; Dorm Counselor. NEUMAN. RICHARD, Hastings; Business Administration: Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Innocents: Biz Ad Exec Council; IPC, treasurer. NOLTE, NED, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences: Beta Theta Pi. VVlieii it ctmu ' s to taking a break, quiet hours or not, seniors, show talents which defy description. 394 5 r? c f Seni mors Row I : NOVAK. EDU UI). ' .Vilber: EnRineerine: Theta Xi. ASCE: Younc Democrats. OBERG. SHERYL. Lincoln: Teachers; Women ' s Residence Assoc; Pi Lambda Theta; Young Repub- licans OGDEN, CHARLES, Wood River: Agriculture: Ag Men ' s Club: -H Club OLSON, ANN, Flagstaff. Ariz : Alpha Phi. vice president: Mu Phi Epsilon. president: University Band: Univer- sity Orchestra: Uni ersit.v Singers OLSON. ROHERT. Papillion; Business Administration; Sigma Chi. OLSON. Sll AKON. Omaha; Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega: Builders OMiKAt KK. DENNIS, Fremont: Arts and Sciences. OSBECK. M AKV. Ogallala; Teach- ers; Kappa Delta; Young Republicans Bow 1: OSBORN. .loilN. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis : Arts and S ciences; Men s RcsKlcnce Assoc : Young Republicans. OSBORNE, JE.XNKTTE, Atkinson: Agriculture: Fcdde Hall: Home Ec Club. OSTDIEK, PATRICIA, Lawrence; Teachers: Terrace Hall, presi- dent: PE Club, president OSTERLOH. J.VN. Hooper: Teachers; Women ' s Residence Assoc : Sigma Alpha Eta: Young Repub- licans. OTT. LARRY, Lvman: Agriculture: Ag Men ' s Club: Epsi- lon Chi Tau: Block and Bridle Club; -H Club OTTO. ROBERT. Falls City; Arts and Sciences: Teachers; Men s Residence Assoc. PACE. NORMAN, Chappell: Engineering and Architecture; Delta Tau Delta: Pi Tau Sigma: Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; ASME. P.AXTON, BILL, Wallace; Engineering: Sigma Chi: PI Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; BLUE PRINT, assoc. editor: ASME. Row i: PE.XRSON. DOI ' GL.VS. Ord: Teachers; Sigma Chi; Sinfonla. PECK. THOMAS. Rushville; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma PENNEK, .M.VKILYN, DeWitt: Teachers; Women ' s Residence Assoc; Pi Lambda Theta. PETERS. THOMAS. David City: Busi- ness Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. PETERSON, CARLTON, Storm Lake. la ; Business Administration: Beta Theta PI. PETERSON, ELDON. Clav Center: Teachers: Men ' s Residence Assoc PETERSON. l. t Jl KLINE, Lincoln: Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. PETKICK, KICII.VRU. Ansley; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma. Row 4: PFEIFER, THEODORE. Columbus; Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi I ' U KKKINC;, NANCY, Scarsdalc. N. Y.: Arts and Sciences; Kapp.i Alpha Theta: Young Republicans. POKORNY. JIDETII. Schuyler: Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Bela PONSEIGO, .JOHN. Chicago. III.; Teachers: Mens Resi- dence Assoc ; N Club: Phi Epsilon Kappa POOL. VOLDEMAR, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences. PORTER, GEORCJE. l.incolii; Engi- neering and Architecture: Sigma Nu POUTER PATRICIA, Lincoln: Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega, vice president: Mortar Board, vice president: Union Board of Managers, president: Pi Lambda Theta. POWELL. FRED, Lincoln; Engineering and Architecture; AIA; AUF. Row 3: PRAZAK. DEAN. Clarkson; Engineering and Architecture; Delta Upsilon; ASME PRCHAL. JOYCE. Omaha: Teachers: Chi Omega, treasurer; UNSEA. PRESTON. RAY. Lv ons: Agri- culture: Farmhouse: Ag YM-YW PROB.ASCO. HERB. Lincoln; Arts and Sciences: Theta Xi: Sigma Delta Chi. president: THE NEBRASKAN. editor; NUCWA. vice president; Union Advisory Board. RABEN. MARY. Nebraska City; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha, vice president: YWCA. RADER, ROLAND, Engineering and Architecture: Acacia; AIEE-IRE. RAFERT, GLADYS, Gresham: Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Chi Theta. president: Cadence Countesses, treasurer: Biz Ad Exec Council. RALLS, JAMES, Almeria; Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club. 395 Hl fe Seniors Row 1: RALPH JAMES, Greeley: Business Administration. RAMGE, SHARON. Plattsmouth; Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall: Mortar Board: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Omicron Nu: Home Ec Club: VHEA: Ag YM-YW, REECE, FRANCIS, Valentine: Agri- culture: Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta: Rodeo Club; Block and Bridle. REESE, M. RY LOU, Red Oak. la.: Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma: Kappa Tau Alpha: Theta Sigma Phi: Journalism Gold Key. Row 2: REEVES. JOAN, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega: Pi Lamb- da Theta: Red Cross, secretary. REEVES, RON. ' LD, Norfolk: Business Administration: Brown Palace. REILING, SH. RON, Seward; Teachers: Pi Beta Phi: Young Republicans. REYNOLDS, JUDY, Norfolk; Teachers: Delta Gamma. Row 3: RHODA, JAN, York: Teachers: Pi Beta Phi: Young Republicans, president. RICKEET, THOMAS. North Platte; Business Admin- istration. RIIS, CLINTON, Alliance: Agriculture. ROBERTSON, MARGARET, Madison: Agriculture: Love Memorial Hall; VHEA; Ag YM-YVV. Row 4: ROBINSON, CLARIS. Broken Bow: Arts and Sciences; Pi Sigma Alpha: Phi Delta Phi. ROBINSON. FRANK, Kearney: Agricul- ture; Beta Theta Pi. ROCK ROBERTA, Valley; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Delta; Union Advisory Board: WAA: Student Tribunal. ROCKE, KAY, Lmcoln; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; UNSEA. Ro ' 5: ROHEIIOKST. SYLVI.A. Columbus: Teachers: Terrace Hall: Pi Lambda Theta. ROEHL. WILLI.AM. Friend; Agriculture; N Club: Agronomv Club ROGERS. JO.VNN.A. Omaha: Teachers; Kappa Delta; YWCA : UNSEA. ROGGOW, VALERIE. North Tonawanda. NY.; Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Pi Lambda Theta; Aquaquettes. ROHLFFS, PATRICIA. Sioux Falls. S. D.: Teachers; Delta Delta Delta: Sigma Alpha Eta: Young Republicans; UNSEA. ROHWEUDER. LIND.V. Evans- ton. 111.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice presi- dent; Mortar Board, historian: Phi Sigma Iota: Alpha Lambda Delta; Red Cross, treasurer; CORNHUSKER. assoc. editor. ROHVVER. M.VRVIN. Blair: Engineering and Architecture: ASME. ROLOFSON. GEORGE. Lincoln: Agriculture; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Row 6: KOI.OFSUN. PHYLLIS. Lincoln: Teachers, Pi Lambda Theta. ROOTS. .ALBERT. Lincoln: Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Youns Republicans; Union. ROSEBERRY. JAMES, Dunning: Engineering and Architecture; Acacia; ASAE: Rodeo Club. ROSEN, JKKRV, Omaha: Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Mu. ROTIIELL. MARY. Tecumseh: Teachers: Alpha Xi Delta. ROTHWELL. GENE. Hvannis; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi RUDEBUSCH. MERLE. Carroll; Teachers: Theta Chi. RUETER, RICH.ARD, Murdock; Agriculture; Burr Hall: Alpha Zeta; Phalanx. 396 c l ir ntlHT il iiuMiiN .1 i f pLi- ttT last. 11 . .:% O M Row I: RUSSELL. RALPH. Omaha; Arts and Sciences: Men ' s Residence Assoc: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Young Republicans. SAILORS. SELMA, Palisade; Agriculture; Fedde Hall; i-H Club; VHEA; Kappa Phi. SAL ' TER, LLOYD. Grand Island: Business Adminis- tration: Delta Sigma Pi; Young Democrats; Biz Ad Student Council. SAX, STANLEY, Omaha: Law: Sigma Alpha Mu; Phi Delta Phi Row 2: SCHEFFEL, KENNETH, Grand Island: Teachers: Sinfonla. president SCHEFFEL. WILLIAM. Grand Island. Engineering and Architecture; Men ' s Residence Asoc ; ASME SCHEI ' M. N, JOHN, Falls City: Arts and Sciences. SCHLIESSER. CAROL, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Kappa. Row 3: SCHMELZER. M.ARY, Culbertson; Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Residence Assoc ; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon. SCHREIBER. S UE. Lincoln: Arts and Sciences: Sigma Delta Tau: Mortar Board; Red Cross, vice president: Tassels, vice president; Sigma Alpha Eta. president SCHUETT. SHERRY, Cairo; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta. SCHULTZ. JO.VN. Lincoln; Agriculture; Towne Club: 1960 Ivy Day Court: nVA: VHEA: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Omicron Nu. Row I: SrilURR. GEORGE. Cozad; Engineering and Architecture; Mens Residence Assoc; ASME; Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigma. SCHWARTZ. EUGENE. Hartington; Agriculture: Agronomy Club SCHWINDT. B. RBAR. . Lincoln: Teachers; Towne Club. SCOTT. CATHRYN. Lincoln; Teachers: Alpha Xi Delta; Delta Omicron. SCOTT. DOROTHY. SiiniN City. la ; Teachers: Women ' s Residence Assoc SEBERG. RICHARD, Fullcrton; Dentistry; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Xi Psi Phi. SELLENTIN, DOROTHY, West Point; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselors board: Dean ' s Advi.sorv board; Alpha L.Tiiibda Delta: Pi Lambda Theta. president. SETOODEII. YAHYA. Tehran. Iran; Arts and Sciences. SHERM.AN. PRO. Lincoln; Teachers: Sigma Alpha Mu; Varsity Glee Club. SHERWOOD. DON. Lin- coln; Law; Theta Xi; Law Review, editor; Phi Delta Phi; AIME. SICH. DEAN, Ord; Teachers; Delta Sigma Phi: Phi Epsilon Kappa. SICKEL, EDWARD, Saratoga, Calif.: Business Administration: Sigma Chi. Row 5: SICKEL. SUZANNE, Saratoga. Calif ; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Young Republicans. SIECKE. WARREN. Lincoln: Engineering and Architecture; ASCE. SIMON, GAIL, Omaha: Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; president; 1960 Ivy Day Court; AUF. vice president: Orchesis; Alpha Lambda Delta; Psi Chi. SIMON. .lOHN. Gothenburg; Teachers; Men ' s Resi- dence Assoc. SINOR. MORRIS. Cozad; Business Administration: Sigma Nu; Y ' oung Republicans. SITORIUS, BARBARA, Gothen- burg: Teachers; Kappa Delta; Young Republicans, SKIDMORE, RODGER, Forest Hills. N. Y.; Arts and Sciences: Men ' s Resi- dence Assoc. SMITH. CHARLES, Holdrege: Business Admin- istration. 397 IMi ra N Seni lors Row I: SMITH. KAYMOND, Alliance: Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc. SMITH. ROY, Plattsmouth; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Alpha Tau Alpha, presi- dent; Alpha Zeta; Ag YM-YW. SMITH. WII.Bl ' RN. Oakland. Calif.; Engineer- ing; Mens Residence Assoc; ASME SMDKR. ROI5IN, Lincoln: Business Ad- ministration; Phi Delta Theta. vice president; CORNHUSKER. business man- ager SNOWDEN, MICH. EL. Lincoln: Business Administration. SOBON, L.- M- BERT. Kimball; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. SOPHIR, MARTY. Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu. president; IFC. president; Innocents; KK. SPAEDX, RICHARD, Lincoln; Law; Phi Delta Theta. Row 2: SPANHAKE. REGIN. , Leigh; Agriculture; Alpha Chi Omega, president: Phi Upsilon Omicron. president: Alpha Lambda Delta: Omicron Nu. VHEA. SPENCER. JCDY. Oakland. la.; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta: Red Cross; Young Republicans. SPOENEMAN, FR. NCES, Scottsbluff: Business Adminis- tration; Sigma Kappa, president; 1960 Ivv Court; Student Council; Biz Ad E. ec Council; Phi Chi Theta. SPKOl ' T. GILBERT. Lamar. Colo.; Dentistry; Kappa Sigma: Xi Psi Phi. ST.MUNG. I ON. LI). Ponca; Business Adminis- tration; Delta Sigma Pi ST.VKE. DON.VLI). Adams: Engineering; Brown Palace. STAM, JEROME. Scotia; Agriculture: Ag Men ' s Club; Agronomy Club; 4-H Club. STAMM, JOANN, Oakland; Teachers. Row 3: STANLEY, Sl ' S. ' VN, Lincoln: Teachers: Delta Delta Delta: Coed Counselors. president. STASTNY. M.ARY, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Towne Club. STEARS. M.WIS. Clarkson: Teachers; Kappa Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Young Republicans. STEINER. SONY ' A, Goodland; Teachers: Kappa Delta; Sigma Alpha Eta; Red Cross; Young Democrats STEPHENS, JERRY ' . Grant: Engi- neering and Architecture; ASCE. STEUCK, CAROLINE. Bloomfield; Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls. STEVA. PETER. Lincoln; Teachers: Kappa Sigma. STE ' VENS, KEITH. Omaha; Business Administration; Sigma Nu. Between ' las ses, a senior takes a break to study a subjeet very important to her. 2-M 398 ' 3.1 1 ' ? %aL Kou I: STINE. ROBERT, Beatrice: Arts and Sciences: Men ' s Residence Assoc: Pi Sigma Alpha: RAM Council: Young Republicans. STOCK, SfSAN, Aurora. 111.: Teachers: Pi Beta Phi. STOCKER •lOSEPH, Omaha: Arts and Sciences: Beta Thela Pi: N Club: V.irsitv Swimming Team. STOCKLAND. . L.AN, Lincoln: Arts and Sciencces: Palladian. STR.AL ' B, DON, Avoca: Engineering: Men ' s Residence Assoc: ASCE; RAM Council. STRENCER, WAYNE, Cedar Bluffs: Business Administration; Men ' s Resi- dence Assoc. STRIVE, ROGER, Deshler: Arts and Sciences: Men ' s Residence Assoc STl ' MPFK, STEVEN, Grand Island: Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi: Dean ' s Advisory Board. Row 3: STl ' TE, K.-VTHRYN, Haigler: Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; IWA. presi- dent; Ta.ssels. secretarv, Sl ' LLIVAN. ROBERT. Lincoln: Busi- ness Administration: Sigma Nu Sl ' MMERSIDE. I ( NAI.I , Pierre. SD.; Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; SVIT.XK, VIR- GIN!. , Chapman: Agriculture; Fedde Hall; VHEA, president; Home Ec Club SW.ANSON. nON.VLO. Hastings; Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Phi. SWARD, ROBERT. Lincoln: Teachers; USNEA. SWOBOD.V, K.VY, Norfolk; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma, president: AWS Board. TADKIN, LARRY, Firth; Agriculture; Agronomy Club Row 3: TEMPERO, KENNETH, Lincoln: Arts and Sciences: Theta Xi: Innocents: Student Council, president: Theta Nu: NU Meds: Pershing Rifles THOM.AS. EDW. RD, Nebraska City; Business Administration: Delta Sigma Phi: Gamma Lambda. THOMPSEN, RICHARD, Omaha; Arts and Sciences: Phi Gamma Delta: IFC. THOMPSON. DIANNE, Arnold; Teachers; Burr East. THOMPSON, JERDA, McCook; Agriculture; Fedde Hall; VHEA: 4-H Club; Rodeo Club: AWS. THOMPSON, LOREN, Omaha: Business Administration: Kappa Sigma THOMPSON. SL ' E- LEAL, Kansas Citv. Mo.: Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Red Cross: Young Democrats. THOMSSON, NEAL, Grand Island; Engineering: Alpha Gamma Sigma; ASAE; Flying Club, presi- dent. Row 4: TIETJEN, GLADYS, Chester: Business Administration: Women ' s Residence Assoc. TIETJEN, GLORIA. Chester; Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Young Republicans. TORRENS, GARY. Fremont: Arts and Sciences: Men ' s Residence Assoc. TRACY. JL ' DITH, Ma.son Citv: Teachers; Women ' s Residence Assoc. UNSEA. TRESTER, NANCY, Omaha; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; ACE. TRIMBLE, ALLEN, Papillion; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zcta; Block and Bridle TICKER. LAWRENCE. Omaha. Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi: Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon. TURNER. SHERRY. Lincoln: Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board: Union Board of Managers; AWS Board. Row 5: TVRDY. EUGENE. Wahoo; Agriculture: Block and Bridle; Up- silon Chi Tau. ULRICH, JAMES, Louisville; Engineering and Architecture: Pioneer House: AIA. VACEK. LARRY, Ravenna: Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega. V.-VLDEZ, RICHARD, Wahoo: Engineering; Delta Upsilon; Corn Cobs; ASME. VAN KLEECK, GEORGE, Omaha; Teachers; Sigma Chi; Phi Epsi- lon Kappa VENCILL, G VRY, North Platte; Agriculture; Farm- Ag YM-YW. VERMAAS, CAROL, Lincoln; Teachers: Alpha Phi: Pi Lambda Theta: YWCA; NHRRF; UNSEA. VOBORIL, JOHN, Prague: Engineering and Architecture; Brown Palace; AIEE-IRE; Inter-Co-op Council: Flying Club. 399 13 1 i ' M l : aaI - 3a I Seniors Row 1: VATAVA, BERNIE, Bruno; Engineering; Theta Xi; ASCE. WADE. WINSTON, Tekamah; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, president: Innocents; Pi Mu Epsilon. WAGNER. JERRY, Grand Island; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu, vice president. WAGNER, SHIRLEY, Norfolk; Teachers. WALIN. ELMER, Lincoln; Teach- ers; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Varsity Basketball team. WALKER, PAUL, McCook; Teachers; Sigma Nu; Young Democrats. W.ALKER, RICH.ARl), Lincoln; Engineering: Acacia; ASCE. WALL, SHARON, Eagle; Agriculture; Kappa Delta. Row 2: WALLING, RANDOLPH. Omaha: Arts and Sciences and Teach- ers: Beta Theta Pi. WALTON. BR.ANCH. Lincoln: Teachers; Kappa Sigma; N Club. WEBER, MARY .ANNE. Dorchester; Ag- riculture; Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Builders: Home Ec Club. WEBER, ROBERT, Dorchester: Agriculture: Farm- house; AUF; Block and Bridle; IFC: Band. WELLS, WILLIAM, Gothenburg: Business Administration: Alpha Tau Omega; AFROTC Wing Commander; Arnold Air Society. WENDT, LYLE. Murdock: Agriculture: Burr Hall. WENQL ' IST, CLAY ' - TON. Broken Bow: Law; Kappa Sigma. WHITE, ANNE, Good- land, Kan.; Teachers; Kappa Delta: Delta Omicron. Row 3: WHITE, CAROLINE, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club. WHITE, WILLIAM, Kearney; Arts and Sciences; Pi Mu Epsilon. WHIT- NEY, CAROLYN, Fullerton; Teachers; Kappa Delta, president; Red Cross secretary; ACE. WHITNEY ' , DAVID, Humboldt: Agriculture; Burr Hall; Agronomy Club: Alpha Zeta; Ag E. ec Board. WIELAND, WILLI.4M, Chappell; Business Administra- tion; Sigma Phi Epsilon: Flying Club. WILCOX, CAROL, Broken Bow: Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta: Theta Sigma Phi: Nu Cancer Education Society. WILHELM, HEATHER, Villisca. la.; Teachers; Terrace Hall; Delta Omicron; AWS: University Singers. WILLI. MS, ERWIN, Sioux Falls. S. D.; Engineerii ' tg and Architecture; AIA. Row 4: WILLI.-VMS. JOHN. Ashland; Business Administration: Delta Upsilon. WILLIAMS. L.ARRY. Johnstown; Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle, president: Ag E. ec Board, vice president: Corn Cobs. WILLI. MS. MAY. Aurora; Teachers; ACE; NSEA. WILLIAMS. RICH.ARD. Albion: Teachers; Pi Kappa Phi WILSON. JEFFREY ' . Grand Lsland: Business Ad- ministration: Alpha Tau Omega. WITT. ELIZ.ABETH. Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi: YWCA; NSEA; Young Republicans. WOLFE, CL. RENCE. Benkelman; Arts and Sciences; Pioneer House. WOULF. COLLEEN. Lincoln; Teachers: Towne Club; ACE; NSEA. Row 5: WR.4Y ' . DUANE. Trenton; Engineering Beta Sigma Psi: ASCE. WURST. LAVR.V, Wahoo; Teachers: Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Theta; ACE: YWCA: Red Cross. YARYAN. JUDY. Mullen: Agri- culture: Sigma Kappa, vice president: VHEA: Home Ec Club: Kappa Phi. YOUNG. P.-VUL. Lincoln; Business Administration: Sigma Nu. ZEPLIN. WILLI.- M, Pender; Business Administra- tion: Theta Xi ZWEIG. M.ARILY ' N. Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi. 400 I •If my wife would let me grow a beard, I could save ten minutes each morning! " Married Students Overcome Problems of Dual Existence " Ask a silly question and you may end up married. " After shaking the rice from his lapels and the stars from his eyes, the married stu- dent comes to earth to find a dual existence. Pots and pans, budget struggles and babies are integral parts of his life in addition to the nor- mal routine of classes, studies and campus ac- tivities. Mixing baby formulas become as im- portant as testing compounds in chemistry: planning a tight budget, as important as com- piling facts and figures in Biz Ad; combining leftovers for dinner, as important as studying dietetics in foods course. No longer does rela- tivity refer to Einstein ' s theory, but now to in- laws. No longer does the Crib call to mind the Union, but rather the baby ' s room. Important decisions must be made — whether to buy that expensive book for Poll Sci 170 or to save for a carpet, how to study for mid-terms to the tune of rock-a-bye baby, how to bake a cake in an electric skillet. " What! TV dinners again? " . . . diapers in the bathtub, stockings on the towel rack . . . bills and books, classes and cradles . . . but there ' s a brighter side. No worries about getting a date, to a year-round cook, laundress and housekeeper and a constant consultant for study problems . . . the satisfac- tion of building a future together. From student to nurse to bread winner — dads can do anything, but not all at once. " Burned cookies, no milk, the sink is backed up and my husband gets home in 10 minutes — HelpII " Married Students ikm i M Everyone gets into the act as Dad bcRins spring traininc for tlio yardwnrk hrigadc. Row 1: Argotti. Lcnnie. ' 62: Beyer. Lois. ' 61: Boswell. Susan. ■fi2 Bvram. John. T.I. Row 2: Carlson. Johnny. ' 61: Cleveland. Conlev. ' 61; Ehrenberg. Patricia. ' 64: Eickhoff. Duane. ' Bl. Row 3: Ensz Edgar. ' 61; Eubanks. Holland. ' 61; Foster. Warren. ' 61: Freimuth. Frank. ' 61. Row 4: Harris. Jerry. ' 61; Harri.s. Patricia. •61; Hartuig. Brad. ' 61; Hawkins. Thomas, ' ei. Row 5: Hicks. Debra. ' 61: Huntington. Glen. 61: Jezbera. Edward. ' 61: Luehr. Lawrence. ' 61. Row 6: Mahrt. LeRoy. 61: Mitchell, Mary, ' 62: Mundell, Jack. ' 63: Ralph, James. ' 61. Row T: Rickett, Thomas, ■61: Roehl. William. ' 61: Stephens. Jerry, ' ei: Williams, May, ' ei. 403 Semester break brings rest, vacations, ski trips; but, for grad students, the work of grading finals. Quest for Knowledge Brings Grads Back to Student Life Studying above and beyond the call of duty, the graduate student might be said to deserve a " red badge of courage " for returning to the battleground of wits after living through four years of the undergraduate grind. Although liv- ing in the same atmosphere as undergraduates, their lives differ immensely. No longer is the grad spoon-fed facts and figures by the instruc- tor; he may be the instructor himself. Coffee breaks are limited to a quick cup between gath- ering research data for a thesis and directing a quiz section. Microfilms, reference shelves and library carrels are everyday words in the vocab- ularies of the 1,305 grads on the campus. Brief cases, books and beards . . . " and I used to gripe about 20-page term papers " . . . pipes, papers and portable typewriters . . . " the degeneracy of the undergrad mind since my day is appalling " . . . case studies and case his- tories, theses and theories and grading papers . . . marks of a dedicated student — the candi- date for an advanced degree. 1 f- ■■■ — r - Experimental studies of responses are carried on by graduate psvi lioloyj majors in the rat lab. 404 Graduate Students 2144 4iL444%.41k C ' A Kow 1: Barth. John. Omaha. Law; Bergeron. Burton. Argyle. Minn.. Business Administration. Churchill. Gary. Omaha. Engmeering and Architecture: Crist. William. St. Francis. Kan.. Business Administration: Debo. Richard. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Row 2: Douglas. Forrest, Omaha. Engineering: Goksu. Suna . Antalya. Turkey. Agriculture: Hoist. William. Hastings. Arts and Sciences: Johnson. Robert. York. Arts and Sciences: Leicht. Flemming. Copenhagen, Denmark. Agriculture. Row 3: Matcha, Arthur. Omaha. Business Administration: North. William. Lincoln. Business Administration: Peterson. Lynn. Lakcwood. Calif.. Engineering: Prokop. Robert. Wilber. Arts and Sciences; Relhmeier. George. Neligh. Teachers. Row 4; Roderick. Larry. Battle Creek. Mich.. Arts and Sciences; Rodgers. Gary. Osmond. Business Ad- mmistration: Schafer. Keith. Lincoln. Engineering; Soepono. Raden. Jogjakarta. Indonesia. Arts and Sciences: Spencer, Richard. South Sioux City. Arts and Sciences. Row 5: Thomas. Paul. Bellevue. Arts and Sciences: Titus. Keith, Bassett, Engineering and Architecture: Tolly. Harry, North Platte. Teachers: Wittman. William. Pittsburgh. Pcnn . Arts and Sciences; Wylie. Clarence. Winside. Engineering. Row 6: Youngscap. Richard. Lincoln. Engineering and Architecture. 405 College of Medicine Seniors AiliiMisun Blum Cooper Elis Gilg Henricks Allely Buschiilt Copley Epstein Gillespie Hermann Arrosmith Buck Cruise Fisher Grassman Hersel Authier Burfiin Denenberg Foote Grier Jensen Baunigartner Carleton Denenberg Gain Hallgrenison F. Johnson Beck Cook Dona ' an Geiger Hciss J. Johnson 406 C-- - rJ -1 D Q P O l i Knutzon Meyer Osbom Reed Scheflo Touie Koch Moor Peck Rhoads Schwartz Uhland Kutsch Mountford Pelley Roberts Shaggo Walking Lohff Nickman Price Rulcin Stastnv Walter Kirclincr Mabens O ' Connor Pulley Rudolph Stcen Welser Kirckt)aurn Martin Okawaki Raffman Saulsbur ' Suiter Worthman 407 Senior Nurses n y ' y « i it - t Breslow CaldweU Colgan Funk Iseman Jackson Kollmorgen Liebsack McCoy Mayne Misa Mowrey Orr Scheer Schindler Terry Thoreen Tsuji Comstock Kavanagh Mankin Murphy Soucek Walton V Foust Kikens Mason Murray Swan 408 Junior Nurses r . I Baker Behrends Brunke Crabill Farrell Froscheiser Gowler Hamilton Hammond Hobbs Hoge Holben He Jnnssen Johnson Kidd Kildav Lucking Lylle Marcum Marrcit Marshall Miller Norris Osten Peterson Pollock Remmers Rice Robertson Totten Walker Werner 409 Sophomore Nurses r " . Burr Dickinson Jensen Newby Spady Wadhams Carter Dunmire Jones Oetken Spencer Walker Brunt Deksnis Hansen Melby Prather Tuttle Wood 410 Lincoln Residents % ' M2 K.nv I- k..s,,n hi Alniciui ' .t Bvron. 63: Ameri. Houshan? Bl: Ancierson. Uois. -62: Ash. Kenneth -61. Ball Hjirnettc ' iil: Ba ard WUl am. " e Row 2: Banks. Marvin. Sa: Bauer. Marsha. ' M: Baugher. Joana M: Bendfeldt. Jerry, j Bengtson PauK 61; Boje. Kenneth -SI Bordelt Lvnn 62 Row 3: Bower. Bovd. 61: Brass. Bill, ' ei; Brede. Roger. 61; Bnnkhous Dale, 62; Brodd Donna 64 . Hun r ripn -62 Carev Ronald 61 Row 4- Chhina Raghbir. ' 61; Christensen. Keith. ' 62; Dey. Darrell. ■61; Dineen. Joseph. 61: Duns- mnrrHmvnrd ' M Edwards Al ' h 61 Eggcr Vera 62 Row 5 Ellsworth. Joseph. 64: Friesen. Leroy. 64; Friesen. Roy. ' 62; Frisk, harlerei Frit chf LoXen. 61; Forst.l -62. Row 6: Gardner. Nadene. ' 64: Garey. Angus, ' 61: GarreUon, Sharon. ' eS: Grossman. Herbert, M; Gustafson. Don. 61: Harley. Garry. 61: Hartwig. Larry. 63. 41 IM li Kinv 1: Hfidfinann. Gene. ' HI; Heniruhs Elvis. ' fiS. Hemv. Patrick, ' i;!; Janssen. Edward. ' 83: Janssen, Gilbert. •61; John. Fred. 61; Johns. Carter. ' 61. Row 2: Johnson. Barbara. ' 64: Johnson. Judy. ' 63; Jones. Bett.v. ' 62; Kaminsky. Russell. ' 64; Kasner. Jon, 61; Kel- logg. James. ' Bl: Koehn. Roger. ' 61 Row 3: Kuhn. Karen. ' 63; Leicht. Flemming. fiO; Lempka. Patricia. ' 61; Louch. Don. 62; Lucas Robert. 61; Lutton. John. ' 61; Kros. Bernard ' 61. Row 4: Lvon. Dennis, ' 64; Maronde, Virlyn, ' 61: Miller. Ray. ' 62; Moessner, Samuel. 64: Molinder, John, ' 63; Mook, Rosemary, 62; Nelson, Larry, ' es. Row 5: Nichols, Samuel, ' 64; Ondracek, Dennis, ' 64; Oswald, James, 62 Paulson, Hubert, ' 64; Pearson, Ronald, ' 63; Pcnke. Judy. ' 63: Pool. Voldemar, ' 61. Row 6: Pope. Larry, ' 64; Powell, Fred. 61; Rasmussen Eric, ' 63; Reilly, Grace, ' B3; Riddell, John, ' 63; Riis, Clinton, ' 61; Robinson, Claris, ' 61, 412 Commuting Problems Plague Lives of Townie ' Travelers Down the diagonal, the side streets, the one- way streets they come . . . one eye on the clock, the other on the speedometer ... in a steady stream, Lincohi students pour into the campus parking lots every week day as the chimes an- nounce the beginning of eight o ' clock classes. From the time they jump into their cars and speed down the familiar daily route to school to the time they wearily make their way home, half an hour late for dinner, the " townies " face their own special set of problems. Parking traumas . . . moving the car up a foot every two hours . . . warming up a stubborn motor on an icy morning when it ' s still dark out- side . . . " Mother. I won ' t be home for dinner be- cause I have a meeting " . . . packing a lunch . . . running a taxi service for the unfortunates on campus without a car . . . " since you are from Lincoln, we thought maybe we could have a little party at your house before . . . " Finding a ride home, and then one back to campus, try- ing to remember where the book is that was left at home . . . problems, problems, problems! But a townie ' s life has its bright spots ... no sign-out-sign-in sheet, his very own refrigerator, home-cooked meals and no homesickness. ••.Miivoniiaist ' saiuiuich. apples, ( ' oi ki( ' s...sonirtimes 1 woiidiT it a can of .Metratal would be easier. " Could it he worse — a dreary morning, a frosty windshield, a cold car and ten minutes to make it to an eight o ' clock. Half the day wasted waiting for a ride — or so it seems to the weary Lincoln student. 413 r ( f o Lincoln Residents iol ai Row 1: Rohwer, Marvin. ' 51; Rolofson. PhvUis, ' 61: Russell, Walter, ' 62; Sabata. Kenneth, ' 63; Sackett. James. ' S-l. Row 2: Sample. Shar- on ' 64; Schaefer. Bettv. ' 64: Scheffel. Kenneth. ' 61: Schepman. John, ' 61: Schever. John. ' 63: Schlechte, Roger. eS; Scholl. Raymond. 62 Row 3: Schneider. Dei-ilia. ' 64; Schwartz. Eugene ' 61: Schwartz. George. ' 63: Setoodeh. Yahya. ' 61; Siecke. Warren. ' 61; Sisel. Wayne. 64: Smith. Charles. ' 61. Row 4: Snowden. Michael. 61; Soedradjat. Pepep. ' 64; Soepono. Raden. ' 60: Soukup. Glen. ' 63: Stamm. JoAnn, 61 Stockland. Alan, ei: Svoboda. Rosalene. ' 63. Row 5: Swanson. Charlene. ' 62; Sward. Rot ert. ' 61: Sweet. Tom, ' 64; Tadken. Larry. ' 61 Trail. Thomas. ' 62: Turdv. Eugene ' 61. Row 6: Wagner. Shirley, ' 61; Wallin. Connie. ' 64: White. William. ' 61: Whitmer. Dougal. ' 62 Williams. Erwm. ' 61; Wilson, Byron, ' 64; Wright, Loy Lyn, ' 64; Yeagcr, Kenneth, ' 63. 414 Challenges, Rewards Typify Lives of College Professors Striving to avoid five eight o ' clock classes a semester, maintaining a firm " no " when a coed begs for a higher grade to " make her average. " attending all University functions to improve student-faculty relations — a professor has a life fille d with challenges. Simultaneously a profes- sor must be teacher and friend, educator and student, adviser and confidant. Beneath the unyielding " instructor-attitude " of the classroom is the man who reads bedtime stories to his children, who yearns to obtain his doctorate and who still is determined to teach and guide his students. He loves to challenge faculty members to a bowling game, detests finals, avoids chaperoning parties in favor of participating in them and enjoys holding after- class discussions with his students. Sometimes he wonders if it ' s worth it. But the personal satisfaction gained from discovering that his students have successfully compre- hended the material reaffirms his beliefs in the profession. To him. being a professor is repaid in ways the layman would never understand. I ' ndfr Uie U|K ' r i iiiii ol Dr. I.ucile ( ypreansen. young speech clients find new meanings in sound. V.-iried aids are used when Dr. !Marsliall Hiskcy administers his I ) test to a hard-of-hearing child. Professor Wilbur Gaffney pauses briefly after class to discuss a student ' s theme. 415 416 In Passing, 1961 was a year of prog- ress and changing perspective. With the ad- vent of the new decade. Nebraska fell in step with the frantic sixties. The national cam- paigns bore emphasis as students forgot studies and Friday afternoons to join the campaigning. Young Democrat and Young Republican membership swelled as conflict- ing cries echoed with " Cooper and Nixon " or ■ ' Morrison and Kennedy " for ' 61. Visits from Lyndon Johnson and Justice William O. Douglas increased interest in politics. But all the politicking wasn ' t on the na- tional scene. IFC conducted a housecleaning while Coed Counselors faded from the scene, because it was filling no real purpose. Stu- dent Council and THE NEBRASKAN bat- tled it out in private and the headlines ranged from Christmas displays to complete reorganization of representation. National attention focused on Nebraska when the editor of THE NEBRASKAN en- dorsed political candidates and later joined California students in the abolishment of the HUAC-produced film. Repercussions re- sounded as the American Legion demanded an investigation of the School of Journalism that never occurred. uniMttllUIII Physically the University changed too. Cultural advancements brought added in- terest to the University as the Nebraska Cen- ter for Continuing Education neared com- pletion, and the ground was broken for the 52.000,000 Sheldon Art Gallery. Fraternity and sorority houses continued plans for added space as the enrollment prediction for 1962 soared to an all time high. Religious houses also moved into new buildings; New- man Club. Wesley Foundation and the Uni- versity Episcopal Church. And there were the daily news items: After an unsuccessful football and basketball season, Nebraska lost Athletic Director Bill Orwig to Indiana. Tuition was increased twelve dollars a semester and one thousand Selleck Quad residents went on strike against dorm meals. Aside from the unique occur- rences the campus traditions remained un- changed. Ivy Day, Coed Follies and Kosmet Klub retained their usual spotlight while students unable to find snow or slopes hurried to Colorado during semester break. Advancement was the key to the year. This was 1961 at Nebraska. 417 418 Advertising . . . fumed fo Students To take care of their needs And wants . . . To offer jobs, Support campus events. Sponsor style shows, Run contests, Have college boards. Advertising . . . downtown With no place to park And meters to feed. Checks to cash And clerks to haggle with. Where to take the laundry? . What clothes to buy . . . Where to eat on Sundays . . What station does the Best job on the " heap? " . . . Where should the formal be And who ' ll take Graduation pictures? Advertising is a new dress For the big date . . . The car dad promised When a " 7 " average gets home, Or the summer lob To finance a fall semester loan. Or a diamond To show the sisters. 419 OUR ADVERTISERS These Businesses Have Supported The 1961 CORNHUSKER SUPPORT THEM Ambassador Cafe 439 Bankers Life Insurance Co. 435 Bartlett-Schumacher-Venner Co 434 Beatrice Foods Co 455 Ben Joyce Associates 458 Bennett Hotel . ..._ 462 Bloom Typewriter Exchange .447 Cadwallader ' s Servisoft Co .460 Campus Bookstore 451 Capital Hotel 458 Captain ' s Walk 443 Central Electric and Gas Co 438 Cliff ' s 442 Compass Room 437 Cooper ' s Drive-ln Restaurant 453 De Baun Texaco Service 454 De Brown Auto Sales 453 Diamond Bar and Grill ..452 East Hills 451 Ed and Bull ' s Sinclair Service 445 Elce Son 439 Evans Laundry .434 Fairmont Foods Co 425 First Continental National Bank 436 First Trust Co .454 Green Furnace and Plumbing 424 Hamilton ' s Studio 441 Holiday Inn 425 Holway Rent-A-Tux 439 Ivan ' s Standard Service 447 John Deere Co, 423 John Van Bloom and Associates 426 Journal-Star Printing Co. . 463 King ' s Fine Food 429 Kwik Kafe 459 Lincoln Hotel 456 Lincoln Liberty Life Insurance Co 433 Midwest Life Insurance Co 428 Mike ' s Super Service 427 Miller Paine .. 421 Mowbray Buick-Rambler Inc 432 Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co 446 National Bank of Commerce 430 Nebraska Book Store 459 Nebraska Farmer 448 Nebraska Theaters Inc. 447 Northside Bank 443 Omaha Crockery Co. 432 Pershing Municipal Auditorium 434 Producers ' Market 442 Quentin ' s Town and Campus 430 Roberts Dairy Co 439 Rappoport Studios 437 Roper Sons Inc 430 Ross Idol Optical Dispensary 427 Russ ' Snack Bar 452 Schimmel Hotels 446 Security Mutual Life Insurance Co 431 Skyline Farms Co 462 Speedway Motors 447 Sullivan ' s 462 Swede ' s Coffee Shop 447 Town House 457 Turnpike Ballroom 458 Tyrrell ' s Flowers 445 University Book Store 451 Valentino ' s 460 Village Plaza 453 Walt ' s Mobil Service 459 Weaver-Minier Co. Ltd 454 Wentz Plumbing and Heating 432 Woodmen Accident Life Co ,..461 Woodmen of the World Insurance 449 420 er - i afn . . . your campus store of today featuring fashions summa cum laude including most popular styles and name brands. Coed favorites like White Stag, Koret of California, Rose Marie Reid and Catalina in Sportswear, second floor. For the man-about-campus, brands like McGregor, Arrow and Munsingweor in the Men ' s Store, first floor. yoin family store of tomorrow featuring quality clothes for yourself and your family . . . and finest furniture and accessories for your home. Daily 9:30 ' o 5:30, Thursdays 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Community Savings Stamps, added value. 421 A Acacia 328 Administration 10 Advertising 418 Agriculture. College of 58 Agronomy Club 52 Ag Engineering 81 Ag Exec Board 35 Ag Men ' s Club 290 Ag Union 240 Ag YMCA-YWCA 222 AIA 80 AIChE 80 AIEE-IRE 83 Alpha Chi Omega 298 Alpha Gamma Rho .330 Alpha Gamma Sigma 332 Alpha Kappa Psi 68 Alpha Lambda Delta 224 Alpha Omega Alpha Ill Alpha Omicron Pi .300 Alpha Phi .. 302 Alpha Tau Alpha 59 Alpha Tau Omega 334 Alpha Xi Delta 304 Alpha Zeta 52 Alumni Association 21 APhA 118 Aquaquettes 223 Arnold Air Society 47 Arts and Sciences, College of 62 ASCE 81 ASME 82 AUF 220 AWS 29 B Band 94 Beta Gamma Sigma 69 Beta Sigma Psi 337 Beta Theta Pi 359 Block and Bridle 56 BLUEPRINT 78 Board of Regents 15 Brown Palace 287 Builders 208 Burr Hall East 292 Burr Hall West 294 Business Administration. College of .. . . 66 c Campus Life 154 Chancellor 12 Chi Omega 306 Civil Engineering 81 Coaches 230 Coed Counselors 277 Color Section 1, 151 Corn Cobs 210 CORNHUSKER 196 Cornhusker Co-op 288 Council on Religion 226 D Delta Delta Delta 308 Delta Gamma 310 Delta Omicron 91 Delta Phi Delta 98 Delta Sigma Phi 340 Delta Sigma Pi 342 Delta Sigma Rho 89 Delta Tau Delta 344 Organization Index Delta Upsilon 346 Dentistry, College of 70 E Eligible Bachelors 136 Engineering. College of 74 Engineering Exec Board . . 34 Epsilon Chi Tau 59 Eta Kappa Nu 84 E-Week . 76 F Faculty 415 Farm House 348 Fedde Hall 268 Fine Arts, College of 86 Flymg Club . . 221 Four-H Club 54 Freshmen 376 G Gamma Lambda 89 Gamma Phi Beta 312 Governor 14 Graduate Students 404 H Home Ec Club 55 I IFC 31 Innocents 195 Inter Co-op Council 286 Intramurals 258 IWA 36 J Journalism, School of 100 Juniors .380 K Kappa Alpha Theta 314 Kappa Delta 316 Kappa Kappa Gamma 318 Kappa Psi 119 Kappa Sigma 350 Kosmet Klub 206 L Law, College of 104 Legislature 14 Lincoln Residents 411 Love Hall 271 M Madrigals 88 Married Students 402 Masquers 98 Medicine, College of 108 Military 38 Mortar Board 192 Mu Epsilon Nu 124 Mu Phi Epsilon 90 N N Club 234 NEBRASKAN 200 NU Med 110 Nursing, School of 112 o Omicron Nu 53 Orchesis 223 Orchestra 95 P Panhellenic 32 PE Club 225 Pershing Rifles (local) 60 Pershing Rifles (national) 41 Pharmacy, College of 117 Phi Beta Kappa 64 Phi Chi Theta 69 Phi Delta Theta 353 Phi Epsilon Kappa 122 Phi Gamma Delta 355 Phi Kappa Psi 357 Phi Upsilon Omicron 53 Pi Beta Phi 320 Pi Kappa Phi 359 Pi Lambda Theta 123 Pi Mu Epsilon 65 Pi Tau Sigma 82 Pioneer House 296 Publications Board 199 Q Queens 130 R Red Cross 216 Residence Halls for Women 264 Rodeo Club 58 Royalty 127 S Selleck Quadrangle 274 Seniors 386 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 361 Sigma Alpha Iota 93 Sigma Alpha Mu 363 Sigma Chi ' . 365 Sigma Delta Chi 102 Sigma Delta Tau 322 Sigma Kappa 325 Sigma Nu 367 Sigma Tau 77 Sigma Xi 64 Sinfonia 97 Sophomores 378 Student Council 26 Student Tribunal 36 Student Union 202 T Tassels 212 Teachers College 120 Terrace Hall 270 Theta Chi 368 Theta Nu 110 Theta Sigma Phi 102 Theta Xi 371 Towne Club 273 U University Foundation 24 V Varsity Dairy Club 60 Varsity Athletics 228 VHEA :... 53 w WAA 215 Y Young Democrats 218 Young Republicans 219 YWCA 22 Z Zeta Beta Tau 373 Zeta Tau Alpha 320 422 Make the World Your Bookshelf You may not realize it, but with your certificate of graduation you have been awarded an unlimited scholarship. At your finger tips bound in the experience of centuries and in the wisdom of ages— lies a world of knowledge, its richness and its value subject only to your determination to draw on it. So, along with our congratulations, goes the urge that you take advantage of this unlimited scholarship by making tlic world about vou vour lore-laden bookshelf. 423 Student-Faculty Index Abbott, Leroy, 365 Abbott. Robert, 64 Abood, Gaylan, 342, 383 Abraham, Robert, 294 Abrahamzon, John, 88, 102, 339 Adams, Charles, 64, 346 Adams, Lee, 94, 95 Adamson. James. 406 Adamson. Paul. 289, 383 Adelfang, Dr. Jules, 62 Adkins, Jav, 335 Adkins, Jesse, 357, 383 Adkins, Robert, 15 Adkisson, Jane. 324 Ahlman, Sandra. 267 Ahlsfhwede, George 56, 57, 349 Ahlschwede, Marilu, 67 Ahlschwede, William, 349 Akeson, Janis, 383 Alabavffy, Sadoon, 59 Alam. James, 291 Alberding, Wendell, 335 Albers, John, 110, 371, 383 Alberts. Betty. 303 Albin, Linda, 208 Al bro, Jeannette, 265 Alden, Sarah, 102, 326 Aldrich, Mary, 324 Alexander, Jon, 371 Alexander, Ronald, 383 Alldredge. Donald, 357 Alldredge, Enis, 357 Allelv, John, 406 Allen, Janet, 223, 303 Allen. Merri. 223, 307 Alter, Nancy, 299 Allison, Louis, 118 Allyn, Jean, 98 Almquist, Byron. 46. 47 Almquist. Gordon. 80 Alseth. Karen, 301 Alt. Carroll. 313 Altrock, Richard, 65, 224, 3.53 American Horse. Joe. 251 Ambrosek. Richard. 80. 349 Ambrosek, Robert, 349 Amen, Ruth, 123 Ameri, Houshang, 383 Amerman, Gary, 357 Ammon, Leila, 55, 273 Amsburv, Paula, 300, 301, 383 Amsler, Jeff, 40, 353 Anders, Richard, 383 Andersen, Stephen, 249, 339 Anderson, Ann, 326 Anderson, Barbara, 410 Anderson, Barbara J., 29, 315 Anderson, Charles, 94, 97 Anderson, Dale E.. 371 Anderson, Dale G., .52, 333, 383 Anderson, David J., 97, 353 Anderson, David R., 383 Anderson, Donald, 357 Anderson, Gary, 365, 383 Anderson, Howard, 118 Anderson, Ike, 54, 59 Anderson, Janet. 304, 383 Anderson, John, 357, 383 Anderson, Katherine, 55, 222 Anderson, Kathleen, 224, 271, 321 Anderson, Larry, 346 Anderson, Lois, 88, 91 Anderson, Marcel, 52 Anderson, Martha, 301 Anderson, Mary. 319. 383 Anderson. Merlin. 294 Anderson. Milton, 204 Anderson, Patricia, 310 Anderson, Richard, 336 Anderson, Robert, 249 Anderson, Roger, 33. 365 Anderson, Ronald, 80 Anderson, Sharon, 216, 315 Anderson, Vavden, 383 Anderson, Vernon, 342, 383 Anderson, William, 124, 342 Anderstrom, Joan. 223. 303 Anderstrom, Judith. 303, 383 Andre, Jan, 371, 383 Andreason, Gregg, 458 Andrew, Anson, 41, 371 Anker, Karin, 205, 213, 324, 325 Anstine, David, 350 Anstine, Dennis, 232, 350 Antes, Weslev, 54 Anville. Harriett. 93, 95, 308 Anville, Nancv, 308, 383 Applebee, Bettie, 304 Arensdorf. Dean. 80 Arledge, Willard. 353, 383 Armbrost. James. 371 Armbrust, Harry, 122 Armour, Diane, 321 Armstrong, Alvin, 353 Armstrong, Cvnthia, 267 Armstrong. David. 52. 349, 383 Armstrong. Edward, 367 Armstrong, Margaret, 224 Arneson, Diane, 293 Arnold, Roy, 27, 52, 208, 211, 220, 222, 224, 349 Arrigunaga, Albert, 232, 255 Arterbum, James, 371 Arthaud, Vincent, 56 Asche, Neil, 336 Ash, Kenneth, 249, 383 Ash, Nancv, 88, 267 Asher, Richard, 118 Ashton, Dr. Dudley, 225 Askari, Joe. 383 Asprooth. Marilvn. 225 Ataisik, Gunel, 53. 129 Atkins, Robert, 27, 118 Atkins, Susan, 319, 383 Atres, Robert, 33 Atwell, Willard, 39 Auch, Moedv, 345 Ault, Karen, 267 Authier, Nae, 406 Averill. Richard, 47 Averv, Darlene, 223, 293, 317 Axtell, Jane, 301, 383 Axthelm, Larry, 54, 331 Azarbarzim, Homer, 383 Ayres, Glenn, 346 B Baack, Donald, 81 Bachnian, Gordon, 33, 333 Backstrom, Susan, 299 Bahr, Deon, 80, 371, 383 Bailar, Nancv. 136. 140. 308 Bailev. Martha. 267, 383 Baillie, Earle, 110 Bailey, Bonita, 313 Baird, Lynne, 315 Baker, James, 98 Baker, Joan, 88, 93 Baker, Lael, 409 Baker, Lvnne, 307 Baker, Richard, 118 Bakker, Barbara, 321 Baldwin, Arthur, 289 Baldwin, Stanley, 218 Bales, Rodnev. 353 Ball, Harriette, 94, 383 Ballard, Myrna. 326 Ballard. Wimmian. 81, 383 Bammer. William. 333. 383 Banks. Armona. 268, 271 Banning, Edward, 333 Banwell, William, 350 Barber. Michael. 357 Bargen, Garv. 365 Bargen. Sally. 267 Barjenbruch. Kenneth. 89, 94, 110, 336, 383 Barker, Barbara. 103. 302, 303, 383 Barnard. Ann. 275 Barnes. Jeanette. 307 Barnes. Timothey, 357, 383 Barnett, Jeanene, 267, 383 Barnoske, Saralee, 301 Barrett, Elizabeth, 307 Barrett, Patricia, 313 Barrett. Thomas, 346 Barry, Kay, 267 Barta, James. 346 Bartels. Garv, 350 Barth, John. 357. 405 Barth. Phillip. 232. 252. 353 Barthell. John. 367. 383 Bartholomew. Lorraine. 299 Bartlett. Carl, 285 Bartlett, James. 241 Bartlett. Marv. 319, 383 Bartling. Creg. 289 Bartling. Pamela. 310 Bartos. Kenneth. 65. 224 Bartz. Bonnie, 267 Basoco, Ellen, 216, 301 Bassett, Alyce, 301 Bastian, Linda, 319 Bateman, Rolland, 224 Bates, Charla, 326 Bathe, Svlvia, 89, 192, 193. 204. 208. 315, 383 Batie, Ellen, 273 Bauder, Donald, 205. 349 Bauer, Arnold. 82. 284. 287 Bauer. Harold. 345 Bauer. James. 361 Bauer. Phillip. 31. 361, 371, 384 Bauers, LaVern, 248. 249 Bauermeister. Donald. 118 Bauermeistcr. Fred. 59 Bauermeister, Henry, 211, 336 Bauermeister, Kathryn, 53 Baughman, Sharon, 217, 222, 317, 384 Bauman. Joyce. 54. 273 Baumgartner. Alice. 98. 123, 217. 304. 305. 384 Baumgartner. Henry. 27. 199 Baumgartner, Jerald, 406 Baxter, Jean, 301 Baxter, William, 371, 384 Bayer, Mary Lou, 303 Beachler, Stephen, 357 Beardslec, Charles, 80 Beattv, Norman, 102, 201, 283 Becher, Carole. 267 Becher. Richard. 232. 252, 335 Beck, Harold, 289 Beck, Thomas, 406 Becker, Virginia, 313 Becker, Katherine, 123, 225, 324, 384 Becker. Owen. 353 Bedwell. Naomi, 55, 198, 216, 319 Beerbohm, Mooris, 52, 204, 205, 349, 384 Beerline, Donald, 110, 361 Beerman, DelRae. 307 Beers, Barbara, 273 Beers, Ronald, 54, 359 Beethe, Marilvn, 55, 273 Beggs, Kathryn, 98, 122, 307 Beggs, Margaret, 307 Beggs. Dr. Walter. 121 Behrends. Delores. 409 Bejot. Victor. 342. 343 Beler. Sam. 367, 384 Bell, Barbara. 275 Bell, Kathleen, 317 Bell, Lexv. 88, 93, 326, 384 Bell, Ronald, 31, 353, 384 Belzer, Irvin, 110, 211, 224. 362 Belsheim, Edmund, 35 Benda, Bonnie, 317 Bengston, Paul, 56, 58, 384 Bengston, Roger, 371 Bennett, Allen, 19, 204 Bennett, Charles, 46, 47, 359 Bennett, Donald, 102 Bennett, Wilma, 267 Bennett, William, 346 Benson, Donald, 232 Benson, Ronald, 81 Bentlev, John, 191 Bentz, Ronald, 211, 226 Bentz, Leroy. 339 Beran. Jill. 215. 317 Berdahl. Elaine. 267. 384 Bereuter. Douglas. 44. 361, 384 Berger. Larry. 357 Bergeron. Burton. 367, 405 Bergh. Sharon, 35, 54, 224, 273 Bergman, Robert, 291 Bermer, Larry, 59 Bern, Carl, 83 Bernard, Nancv, 315 Berndt, Carol, 54, 222, 273 Berner, Julie. 88. 304 Bernet. Darrel. 355. 384 Berns. Henrv. 82 Bernstein. Zeff, 98 362. 384 Berstis, Knute, 40 Bervin. Garv. 362. 363. 384 Best, Bettv. 208. 310 Best. Louise. 272 Best. Nancy. 310 Bevans. Ronald. 345 Bever. Lois. 384 Biere. Arlo. 294 Biere. Dean. 52. 294, 384 Bierl. Edward. 359 Bigelow. Dana. 346 Biggerstaff. Ted. 346 Biggs. George, 341 Billesback. Robert. 346 Billings. Eleanor. 299 Binfield. Sharon. 91. 324 Birnev. Judith. 293. 303 Birnev. Patricia, 293, 315 Bischoff, John. 46. 47. 198, 371 Bishop, Betle, 363, 384 Bishop, Darrell, 83 Bishop, Patricia, 303 Bishop, Robert, 222 Bishop, Ruth, 34, 53, 271 Bjorklund. Walter. 59 Bjorkman, Dale. 355 Black. Marcia. 322 Blackburn. James. 34 Blackman. Arthur. 335. 384 Blackman, James, 64 Blair, Fav, 296 Blair, Garv, 361 Blake, Eugene, 82 Blake, Marv, 102 Blank, Gavle, 222, 273 Blatchford, Jeanne, 267 Blatt. Michael. 362. 384 Blattner. Gary, 289 Blazek, Daniel, 83 Blevens, Susan. 321 424 -Wouacu 9 tvrv ' OF LINCOLN 5250 Cornhusker Highway MOTEL — RESTAURANT — PARTY ROOMS For Reservations Call ID 4-31 7 I THE PEAK OF QUALITY MECCA 425 hn Dan Sham Associaies 1311 M Street Lincoln, Nebraska Lee D. Cool Lincoln Harold Joyner Lincoln Bob Kubitschek Lin coin George Schuize Lincoln Henry Elias Lincoln W. Paul Yule Lincoln W. W. Heinke Lincoln H. D. Laird Lincoln James Williams Lincoln John Bolcnd Lincoln Forrest Pollard Grand Island Jake J. Heimbuch Grand Island James Semotan Hastings Oscar Spitzenberger O ' Neill, Nebr. Richard E. Durling York, Nebr. Your U of N Student Insurance Carrier for 1960-61 MUTUAL OF OMAHA 426 Blevins. Judith, 26 " ) Bliss. David, r.. HS. lU. 28!) BlLss. Pfiiclope 317 Bluhaum. Byron. 346 Blobaum. (ifinv : ' •;•» Bloenikcr. Janire, 267 Blohm. Janu ' S, 3 2. 385 Blomqiiist. Ann. 8X. 93, 123 Bli iin . Bonnie. 301 Bloom. Bruic. ll " ». 362 Blori-. Klizah.lh. 308, 384 Blore. Ida. 64 Blum. Dwain. 47. 80 Blum, ( ' ■rt ' tchon. 95 Blum. Marilyn. 319 Blum. Mark. 406 Blummcr. Dt-f. 311 Blunn. Ulizabfth. 95 Bobbitt. Carol. 10 Bo leen. Jerrie. 357 Bot-hner. Kobort. 339 Boesii,M ' r. Dt-nnis. 59. 384 Boosincr. Kar.ii. 222. 304 BiH-ttcher. Koliort. 80 Bos;ar. I ' .itricia. 308 Bogardus. David. 346 Bohatv, Rosf. .55. 324 Bohl, Marparet. 94, 275 Bote, Kenni ' th. 385 Bollcson. frnon, 84 Boll. Ki(h.ird. 291 Bomholf. Daniel. 339, 384 Bond. John. 232. 240 Bonderson. Rodney, 59 Bonee. Lynn. 285 Bunhani, James, 335 Boning, Alan, 349 Bonistall, Ernest, 240, 361 Bonneau, Dr. I.oran. 122 Booth. Naniie. 88. 326 Borchers. Glenn. 33() Borthman. Charles. 207, 346 Borer, Ronald. 345 Borselt. l.vnn. 52. 385 Borkrink. Charles. 40. 336 Borofl. Philip. 98. 124. 341 Borrett. Kenneth. 365 Boslev, Howard. 82 Bosveld, Roger, 232, 249, 385 Boswell. Richard, 207. 346. 384 Bottom, Gretchen, 88, 303 Boughn, Rita, 304 Boulton, Verna, 384 Bourelle. Barbara, 273, 384 Bowen. Garv. 328 Bower. Boyd. 80, 385 Bowers, Shirlcv, 410 Bowers, William, 232, 242, 353 Bowles. John, 80, 357 Bowley, Larry, 291 Bowman. Robert. 64 Boyden, Eugene 353 Boyer, Rebecca, 299 Bover, Thomas, 47 Boyes, Terrv, 84, 88, 89, 94, 9 " Bovle, Henry, 276 Bradford, Jessie, 303 Bradt, Jerre 278 Bradv. Clregorv. 353 Bralev. Jack. 211 Bran h. I ' errv. 21 Brandt, Bruce, 339 Branigan. Gavie 218, 321 Brash, Arliss. 339 Brashear, Lee, 222, 299 Brass, William, 232. 247. 385 Braun, William, 361 Bravton, Marian. 9?, 303. 385 Brede. Roger. 241. 385 Bredenkamp, Barton, 82. 328, 385 Bredeson, Loretta, 299 Bredthauer, Oscar, 207, 336, 385 Bremer. Sharon, 54, 273 Brening. Carol, 53. 273. 385 Brennan, Linda, 267 Bresley, C.irol. 267, 385 Brcslou. ll.irriette. 408 Bretlm.m. Be trly. 267 Brewer, Lloyd, 82 Brewster, Frank, 335 Briggs, Janis. 310 Bright,, 367 Brightlelt. Robert, 47 Bringelson, Richard, 34, 52. 54. 222, 349, Mary. 95 BiInIoI, ( .irolyn, 88 Britten. Lloyd, 95 Bro.idliurst. J.imes, 356. 357. 385 Brobst, Gary, 341 Brockliaus. L.irry, 350 Brockm.m. Gordon, 332 Brockm.inn. Norbert, 52 Brockineier. Don.ild, 40, 52, 3J9 Brodd. Donna, 110 Brodhagen, Paul, 278 Brodkev, Morris. 110, 373 Broinan, Keith. 199 Brooks, Elizabeth, 94, 304 Brooks, Jean, 94, 301 Brott, Steve, 365 Brouillette. Gary. 367 Brouillcttc. Ridiard. 110 Brown, Kli .ibeth, 293 Brown. Hal. 102, 201 Brown. Helen, 299 Brown, Joan, 224. 267 Brown, Joseph, 335 Brown, Judith, 321 Brown, Kent, 353 Brown, Larry. 59 Brown, Margaret, 293 Brown, Iichael, 350 Brown, Nancy, 201, 303 Brown. Robert, 241 Brown, Rosalie, 267 Brown. Sandra, 307 Brownfield. Patricia, 303 Broz, Jeanette, 293 Bruce, Judith, 307 Bruegman, Donald. 52, 294 Bruening, .Norw in, 82 Brugh, Herbert. 336, 385 Brumm, Judith, 89, 307 Brunke, Judith. 409 Brunke, Loren, 355 liruns, Ronald, 371 Brunt, Gloria, 410 Brvan, Donna, 123, 384 Brvon, Curtis, 241, 365 Bu( hendorf, William, 89. 94 Bu( hlinck. Lloyd. 346 Buck. Glenn, 3»i5 Buck, Harper, 406 Buckley. William, 278 Bucklin, Ronald, 232. 339, 385 Buchnlz, Gail, 310 Budig, Gene, 367 Buglewicz. Lee, 278 Bui in. James, 359 Bulin. Raymond, 342 Bunz. Linda, 299 Burcham. Kathryn, 67 Bnrda, Charles, 34. 78. 82. 350 Burgeson, Gay. 410 Burgess, Janis, 301, 385 Burgin, William, 406 Burkel, Louis, 246, 2.56. 335 Burkhart. Joann. 315 Burkhart, Kathleen, 315, 385 Burnett. Judson, 67 Burnett. Kenneth, 355 Burnev. Willard, 278 Burr. Betty, 304 Burr. Jovce, 410 Burt. Donald. 353 Burt, Dr. Joseph, 117, 118 Burton. Harold. 58, 331 273. 259, Ross Idol Optical Dispensary Robin Snider and Emmie Yant, both with new " con- facts " oppreciote the large selection of glasses and contact lenses at the ROSS IDOL OPTICAL DIS- PENSARY. Mike ' s Super Service In the trunk, on the dash, under the hood, MIKE ' S PARLAND SERVICE makes certain your car is cared for. Car pickuo and delivery, and road service ore fea- tured at Mike ' s. Buschuit, Paul, 406 Bush, Beverlv, 301 Bush, Jerry, 230, 242, 256 Buss, Darrell, 40, 278 Busskohl. Douglas, 33, 335 Butler, Anne, 307 Butler, Nancv, 208, 326 Buuck, Allan, 232, 242 Byars, Steven, 365 Byram, John, 65, 84, 385 Cabela, Diann, 303 Cacek, Marion, 124 Cadwallader. James, 88, 207. 352, 385 Cahan, Barbara, 322 Caldwell, Miriam, 408 Calhoun, David, 44, 102, 200, 353. 384 Callahan, Richard, 241, 365 Callaway, Geraldine, 266 Campbell, Courtney. 345 Campbell, Donald, 81 Campbell, Garv, 94 Campbell. Janet, 304 Campbell, Jill, 319 Campbell. Michael, 276 Campbell. Nancy, 213, 315 Campbell, Robert, 3.57 Campbell, Thomas, 339 Campbell, Virginia, 321 Camplin. Douglas, 47, 296 Canar, Michael, 362 Cander, Jeanette. 273, 385 Carey, Barbara 313, 385 Carey, James. 278 Carev, Ronald, 385 Cargill, Janis, 123, 267 Carkoski, Sue, 98, 123. 193, 204, 220, 326, 385 Carleton, Richard, 406 Carlson. Calvin. 88, 94, 97 Carlson, Dwain, 240 Carlson, Jean, 319 Carlson, John, 385 Carlson, Keith, 331 Carlson, Ronald. 335 Carlson, Sandra, 303 Carlson, Thomas, 296 Carlson, William, 94 Carney, Kathleen, 223, 315 Carothers, Kenneth, 287 Carothers, Wendell, 287 Carpenter, Archie, 33, 40. 359 Carpenter. Terry, 339 Carpenter. Dorothy, 136, 143, 319 Carpenter, Lynn, 64 Carr, Dean, 361 Carroll. Nancy, 315 Carson, Warren, 80, 278, 385 Carstenson, Judith, 317 Carter, Beverly, 267 Carter. David, 59 Carter, JoAnn, 410 Case, Phillip, 335 Casey, Donald, 285 Casey. Michael, 285 Casey. Sandra. 324, 325 Castle, Ronald, 285 Cates, James, 367 Cawthra. James, 296 Chab, Shirley. 122. 213, 304 Chamberlain. Kaye, 90, 94, 95 Chamberlin, Richard, 353 Chambers. John. 59 Champ. Neva. 272 Chandler. Thomas. 89, 346 Chaput. Ernest, 341 Chasson, Barbara, 95 Chatfield, Lee. 13 Chelf, Barton, 353 Cheney, Carolyn, 54, 222, 273 Cheney, Kenneth. 8 3. 294 Cheng, Alex, 65, 289 Chenoweth, Joan, 319 Cherry, Jean, 275 Cheuvront, Leah, 32, 123, 319 Childs, David, 365 Childs, George, 40 Chilewski, Norbert. 59. 221 Choat, Norman, 290 Christiansen, Dianne. 313 Christiansen, Garv, 285, 386 Christensen, James, 80 Christensen, Keith, 58, 59 Christensen, Paul, 357 Christensen, Roger, 290 Christensen. Sara. 301 Christensen, Steven, 278 Christensen, Susan. 202, 208, 308 Christensen, Vicki. 88. 307 Christenson, Allen, 294 Christensen, Ronald, 294 Christenson, Thelma, 98, 270 Christianson, Linda, 299 Christie. Dennis, 33, 353 Christie, Nickole. 310 Christv, Ann. 267 Chubbuck. Ruthie. 319 Chunka, Garv, 278, 386, 405 Churchich. Ely, 232, 252 Churchill. Gary. 80, 278 Claassen, Mary, 95 Clanton, Donald, 58 Clare, Patrick, 110, 238, 240. 346 Clark, Clovd, 345 Clark. Connie, 215, 317 Clark, Janet. 299 Clark, Linda. 308, 386 Clark, Marilyn, 53. 222. 273 Clark, Robert, 349 Clark, Russell, 357 Clark, Sandra, 208, 220, 303 Clark, Vernon, 350 Clary. Robert, 81 Claussen, Daniel. 361 Claussen, Frederick. 94 Clay, Bernie. 236, 240 Clay, Richard, 328, 369 Clegg, Archie, 52, 195, 205, 207, 349, 386 Clema. Joseph. 40. 44. 359 Clement, Ruby, 410 Cleveland, Conlev, 386 Clifton, Donald, 124 Clifton. Rodney, 357 Clocker, Roger, 82, 345 Clough, Lana, 304 Coakly, Roger. 47. 350 Coates. Donna. 272 Cobb, Archie. 240 Coble, Robert. 346 Cochrane, Constance, 293, 304 Coe, Marcia, 308 Coffey, Richard, 21 Coffman, Carolyn, 88, 93 94. 326 Cohen. Stanley, 362 Cohn. Mar ' in, 373 Cole, Edward, 80, 386 Cole, James, 64 Cole, Larry, 88, 278, 328 Cole, Larry, W., 357 Cole, Roger, 336 Colgan, Kathrvn. 408 Collett. Edward. 65. 224 Collicott, Paul. 110. 350 Collins, Jacqueline, 301, 386 Collins, Michael, 371 Collins, Nancy, 324, 325 Comstock, Charlotte, 408 ■ — 7 Lou ise le agk puatinci seMioR — iti hek i-A ' STcWANcg TO CATCH A MAN. " t-r -r GAIL GRAY GREETINGS FROM AN OLD NEBRASKA INSTITUTION FOUNDED 1906 OFFERING LIFE ACCIDENT HEALTH HOSPITALIZATION The Midwest Life INSURANCE COMPANY of Lincoln, Nebraska 428 King ' s Drive-ln 3935 South Street Additional Dining Room Available KING ' S FINE FOODS Only The Choicest Of Ingredients Prepared By The Most Sanitary Methods King ' s Luncheonette 2555 So. 48th In Parkway Lanes Oi t a Tteat 3it ot a Hm Comstock. William, 236, 240. 357 Conard, Louise. 91, 95 Condon, Helen, 410 Condit, Sam. 3. ' 0 Conner, James, 59, 294 Connell, William, 31, 37, 202, 285 Connerlev. Edwin, 357 Cook, . rlene. 93, 275. 386 Cook, Bradford, 106 Cook, David, 64, 246 Cook, Leslie, 34, 52, 56, 349, 386 Cook, Nelda, 273 Cook, Rirhard. 315 Cook. Roger. 406 Cook. Roy. 89, 94 Cook, Susan, 315 Cool, Ronald, 346 Coonrad, .Marv Kav, 88, 321 Cooper, Darrell, 232, 240 Cooper, George, 406 Cooper. Nila, 224 Cooper, Thomas. 206 Coover, Judith, 299 Copas. Donald, 35. " ) Copeland, Carol, 307 Copenhaver. Stephen, 95 Copley, John, 406 Copple, Sallv, 313, 458 Corbin, Robert, 287, 386 Corroran. Joseph. 371 Corn, Margaret, 224. 326 Costin, Karen. 32, 197. 223. 310 Cougill. Ronald, 252. 371 Cowell, Bettv, 273 Cowell, David, 339 Cox, Judith. 310 Cox. Marvin. 328, 386 Cox, Shirley, 59 Crabbe, Susanne, 110, 304 Crabill. Helen, 409 Crabill, Marv .Mice, 223, 315 Craft, Jack. 338, 339, 386 Craft, John, 31, 232, 255 Crandell. Carol, 95 Crandell, Donovan, 94 Cranford, Dr. Robert, 199 Crate, Carole. 64 Craven, Caryl, 53. 208, 304 Crawford, Carol, 55, 273 Crawford. James, 331 Creighton, Ric hard, 220, 285 Criscimagna. Ned, 88 Crispin, Dennis, 276, 386 Crispin. Ronald, 294 Crist, William. 287, 405 Criswell, Marvin, 278 Cronin, Frances. 208, 315 Cronk, Ravmond, 335 Crook. .Alton, 54, 290 Crook, Jon. 71 Crooker, Su an. 319 Crooks, Judith, 321 Crosier, LaDonna, 326 Cross, Donald, 82, 345. 386 Cross. Robert, 251 Crossett. Linda, 315 Cruikshank. Max, 291 Cruise, Dale. 406 Cullen. Vicky. 313 Cumberland. William, 339 Cummins, .Mien, 31, 67. 3.- 3. 386 Cunningham. Robert, 353 Cunningham, Thomas, 118 Curd. Joyce, 326 Curran, Patricia. 293 Curtice. .Marilvn, 319, 386 Curtis, .Mien, 335 Cuss, Steve. 346 Cutright, Calvin. 88. 110, 365 Cypreansen, Lucille. 415 D Daffer, Ruby, 110, 267 Dage, Raymond. 47, 359 Dahlstet, Forrest, 357 Dale, Sally, 301 Damon, Thomas. 39 Dandy, Eugene, 373 D ' .Xngelo, Gary, 365, 386 Daniels, Margret, 410 Daniels, Marvin, 56 Darneal, Thomas, 328 Dasher. George, 288 Daub, Russell. 355 Davenport, Susan. 304 Davey, Frank, 278 Davey. Marilyn, 303 Davies, Joanie, 26, 27, 315 Da vies, Thomas, 371 Davis, Ardelle, 275 Davis, Francis, 35 Davis. Joel. 362 Davis, Larry. 52 Davis, Mary, 94 Davis, Patricia. 273 Davis, Thomas, 82, 278 Davison, Deanna, 301, 386 Dawson, David, 79 Dean, Janice, 67 Dean, Kathrvn, 91 Dean. Patricia, 102. 201, 301 Deane, Lois, 310. 386 Debo, Richard, 369, 405 DeBrown, Stephen, 353 Decker, Charles, 110, 365 Dedrick, .Mien, 34. 83 Deems, Howard, 59 Defrain, Dennis. 59. 331 Dehart. Harold. 346 Dein, Ravmond, 67, 117, 118, 288, 386 Deitemeyer, Diann. 303 Deksnis, Lauma, 410 Demars, Sharon, 202, 225, 315 Demsey. Karen. 321, 386 Deneberg, Michael. 406 Deneberg. Marshall, 406 Denesia, Roger, 278 Denker, Jeanne. 29, 312, 313. 386 Dering, Elizabeth, 275 Dermycr, William, 3.53 Dertien, Marvin, 335 Desch. James. 346 Deshon. Diane, 225 Deubelbeiss, Kathy, 225, Deusman, William, 296 272 DeVreindt. Larrv. 291 DeWall, Lou, 122. 123 Dewey, .Arthur, 371, 386 Dexter, .Alan, 52, 349 Dey, Darrell. 386 Dibbern. Dale, 59. 291 Dick, Clyde, 226 Dickinson, Jerrv, 136, 141, 371 Dickinson, Katherine, 410 Diedrichs, Karen, 213, 222, 304 Dier, Virginia, 326 Dietrich. Don, 346 Dietrich. Sharon, 326 Dietz. Walter, 59, 294 Diez, James, 110 Diffenderfer, Virginia, 307 Dillard, Bennie, 234, 235, 240, 241 Dillingham, Courtnev, 357 Dillon, Clark, 278 Dillon. John, 122 Dillow. Bryon, 31, 110, 357 Dimon, Gerald, 365 Dineen, Joseph, 386 Dingeman. Roger, 359 Dinklage, Harold, 333 429 H Quentin ' s Town Campus Midge Timm and Dian Jones approve of Joann Rohrke ' s selection from QUENTIN ' S complete stock of exciting fashions. At QUENTIN ' S you find clothes and prices tailored to the college girl ' s liking. Serving Lincoln and Vicinity Since 1901 R oper Sons MORTUARIES 1319 N 4300 East 6037 Havelock , LINCOLN. NEBRASKA THE BANK THAT ' S CLOSEST TO THE CAMPUS HOME OF CORNHUSKER NATIONAL BANK • M.M- ACCOUNTS 13th fir Streets DRIVE IN BANK 1227 P Member Fcderol Deposit Iniuranci Corporation 430 i«t 5+t ■an .kWV T1 . ▼r •.•.X ▼r Tr ,x% » «vr .« . » T I;I»j bk ' • ' • ' » V .» s- ' A » rr y vy. .%. V J y » . . 0s ;«»;«; -i » ■ ■ ' . ' . : M m k.Vk. " ' 9» ' ■» ■• ■ •! • •.• r0 4 v «« ■ » •• t S kk rf 4 ■ 0 .h« r ' • VU V Vh ' a V 4. r ' . Cv ;y. .w.-.. .■ 4. kk . ' . ' ' sl l m iv ' v , , . . r • • A ▼ r- • 4+ - vT ' i-rp ' ' . BlJ ■ .•. . ' S ' -r-r w » • • . • ▼ re • ■rvr wt-rr " " ' BP k »- • . rr « -»•v ««■.• .« ■ ««« »%-»v ;;;; 1 JAk. J. - ■ •t A.K . ... b • k « » .v;. ;.y + ■ ■ ■ t 44 • ' ■V «S f «« • • .- k .-rff ■++»■. • ■ " •• 44+fy ' • •:t 4 • » W - - 040 . K- % ' rr ■ .•.•. i -rr A« •. " .1» • !•! ' » vv»y.rv .i.«. k JJ.fcVVVS •V .1 • . , •rV, ' , :i««wf;;; «« ■:■: t-rrr -»-•. . H % . k - ' « ■4-H-r »:- B« AkbV« • ' • » i r . 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Leislnq Wendell P TeSelle LIFE HEALTH HOSPITALIZATION GROUP 431 ( l?W; (jlLViCTOfS IAN, lb 50 WJ, U STEAL Aa)fY»™ ' -n56T. ' BOB SHAPIRO MOWBRAY BUICK, RAMBLER, and JEEP 421 N. 48»h wiln frloworaus China — Glass — Silver The Gift Shop of the West China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES— Omaha Crockery Co. OMAHA, NEBRASKA WENTZ PLUMBING HEATING CO. Ring around the water heater sing Cindy Powell and Steve Gage WENTZ PLUMBING CO. can solve your plumbing, heating, and air conditioning problems Then you can rock around the water heater, too. ly M r% r i i % Discoe, Beverly, 59 Divis, Anton, 251 Divis, Thomas. 232 Dobbs, Shari. 267 Dodrill, David. 241. 278 Dodson. I.arry, 278 Doepke, Charli ' s, 241 Dombrovskis, (lunars. 40 Donahoo, .Mary, 303 Donaldson. Carl. 16 Donaldson. John, 335 Donavan. James. 406 DondlimjtT. Jerome. 342. 386 Donnard. Marv. 275 Donnellv. Roberta. 317 Donohue. Kelly. 321 Donovan. I.arrv. 240. 357 Dorf. Veretta. 317 Dorman. David. 58 Dorn. Marion. 304 Dornhoff. I.arrv. 65. 224 Doud. Judv. 308 Douelas. Beth. 275 Douglas. David. 359 Douglas. Forrest, 339. 405 Douglas. Judith, 64 Douglas. Wallace. 339 Dow. David. 105 Dowling. Ann. 321. 386 Downs. Robert. 349 Downs. Sallv. 64 Doyle. Patriiia. 223. 307 Dragon, Jerold. 365 Dragoo. Michael. 258. 365 Drew. Carolyn, 299 Drew. James. 52 Drew. Michele. 321 Dressen. Gloria, 267 Drishaus. Marv. 123. 215, 217. 225. 307 Drum. David. 241 Drum. William. 335 Duha. Norman. 331 Duhas. Kenneth. 285. 386 Dubas. Lawrence. 88 Dubas. Martha. 301 Dudden. Perry. 345 Dunham. Tad. 367 Duncan. Marilvn. 308 Duncan. Thomas. 82 Dunker. Anita. 321 Dunklau. William, 94 Dunmire. Sharon. 410 Dunn. Douglas, 291 Dutton. Glenn. 82 Dvorak. Bernice, 304, 386 Dvorak. Kenneth. 59 Duval. Mardelle. 54. 273 Dvhdahl. Cvnthia. 88 Dvbdahl. Gene. 88 Dyer. Dallas, 232. 240 Dvksterhuis. Jantina. 88. 123. 307 Dysinger, Donald, 64 Eager, Jack, 285 Eager. Mary. 67. 316. 317 Eakes. Julie. 267 Early. Kendall. 357 Eason. Michael. 355 Eason, Thomas. 65. 195, 278. 386 Eastwood. William. 371 Ebers. Jerry. 211. 345 Ebmeier, Nancv. 53. 55. 267 Ebv. Donald. 33. 58, 331 Eccles, Judith, 308 Edeal. Karen. 35, 59, 212, 22 273 Edeal. Russell, 34, 52. 19.5. 232. 349, 386 Edelmann. .Alexander, 31 Eden, Louise, 206 Edmiston, Patricia, 308 Edmundson. Susan. 308 Edwards. .Mbert. 386 Edwards. Joseph. 89. 94 Edwards. Judith, 310 Edwards, Terry, 341 Egan, Patrick. 40, 88 Egger. Vera, 35, 55 Eggers. Donald. 333 Eggus. ( harles. 5H Ehlers, Diane. 273 Ehlers. Donald. 54, 59, 294 Ehlers. Harold. 355 Eicke, Frances, 301. 386 Eickhotr. Duane. 65, 82. 83. 386 Eickman, Paul, 95 Filers, Carolvn, 90. 267 Eisenhart, Fvelvn. 224, 299 Eisenhart, Michael, 353, 386 Eissler. Ronald, 240 Filing. Kcen.m. 350 Fklund. Ilollv. 317 Fkluiul. Reginald. 367 Elasser. Pauline, 88. 91 Elder. Dennis, 31, 346, 347, 387 Elis, Richard, 406 File, Bernt, 242 FUenburg. Howard. 88 Fllenburg, .Mark, 345 Filer, Jane, 17 Fllerbusch, Rodson. 35, 67, 195, 367. 387 Ellermeier. Dorothy, 53. 267 FUermeier, Ronald, 353 Fllcrmcier. Ruth. 267 Fllickson. Dianne. 304 Elliott. Gerald. 296 Elliott. John, 15 Elliott, John . ., 353, 359 Elliott, Maribelle. 213. 224, 315. 451 Elliott. Phvllis. 307, 387 Elliott, Susan, 313. 459 Ellis. Charles, 122. 247 Ellis. Wade. 339 Ellison, Mernie, 95 Fllithorpe, Dennis. 285, 387 Elm. David, 118 Else, John. 278. 387 Eltze, Ervin, 94 Emanuel, Beverly, 267 Emery, Clare, 365 Emken. Jean, 267 Ems, Mvrna, 299. 387 Encell. William. 353 Enders, Deanne, 273, 387 Enders, Keith, 278 Engel, Gaye. 122. 222. 304, 387 Engelhard. Warren, 64 Engelhart. Richard. 110 England. Jean, 267 Engler, Richard, 80 Eno, James. 342 Enstrom, Larry, 353 Ensz, Edgar, 387 Eoff, Paul, 357 Epp, Donald. 27, 44, 52, 89. 190, 195, 205. 207, 208, 349. 387 Epp, Patricia, 95, 410 Epstein, Allen, 88, 97, 362 Epstein, Larrv, 406 Ericksen, Kathryn. 321, 387 Erickson, Brvon. 27 Erickson, Flovd, 278 Erickson. Gloria. 303, 387 Erickson, Jayne. 303 Erickson. Judith. 319 Erickson, .Marv, 98, 223, 303 Erickson, Merlin, 52 Erickson. Susan, 223, 303 Eriksen, Nancy, 307 Eriksen, Sonja. 205. 217. 220. 307 Ernst, Darlene, 64 Ernst, George, 64 Ernst, James, 335 Ernst, Richard, 47 Ernst, Thomas. 353 Eubanks. Rolland. 387 Eurich, Richard, 82 Evans. Jane, 310 The Lincoln Liberty Life Offers A Career To Persons With Soles Ability; Security For Those With Responsibility LINCOLN LIBERTY LIFE Lift INSURANCE COMPANY llor ' ' M. Btnlim, Jr., PteilderM Home Office: Lincoln. 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Norman, 59 Fields, Pamela, 88, 90, 94. 95, 267, 387 Filbert, Judith, 293, 301 Filbert, Patricia, 223, 326 Filkins, IVlvlon, 27, 56. 205, 208, 211, 349 Finigin, Michael, 353 Finkral, Keith, 350 Finkral, Marilyn. 267. 387 Finley, Robert, 34 Finn. Catherine. 315 Finnell. James, 371 Fischer, Allen, 240 Fischer. James, 241 Fischer, Larry, 241 Fischer, Patrick, 232, 234, 237, 240 Fischer. Richard. 371 Fish, William. 65 Fishbaugh. John. 328 Fisher. Fred, 240 Fisher, James, 371 Fisher, Mike, 353 Fisher. Patrick. 241, 335 Fisher. Richard. 241 Fisher, William, 40 Fitch. Richard. 276 Fitchett. Thomas, 33, 353 Fix, Sidney, 82 Fixmer, Linda, 299 Flannigan, Michael, 328 Fleischer. Leonard. 367 Fleischmann, Gary, 315 Fleming, John, 67 Fletcher, Jan, 198, 303 Fletcher, Larrv, 118 Flickinger, Ken, 341, 317 Florv. John, 47, 82, 278, 387 Flvnn, Katherine, 213, 222, 273 Focht. Dennis, 88, 94, 97 Foote, Don. 406 Foote, Frank, 15 Foots, Kenneth, 367 Forbes, Lee, 46, 47, 359, 387 Forbis. Linda. 324 Force, Robert. 95 Forch. Linda, 317. 387 Foreman, Nancv. 136. 140. 307 Forman, Donald, 362 Forrest, James, 350 Forsman. Richard, 47, 278 Forsythe. Henry. 350 Fortcamp, Maria. 224, 299 Foster, Gerald, 110 Foster, Jane, 29, 208, 224, 321 Foster, Warren, 80, 387 Foust, Marv Ann. 408 Fonts, Darrell, 369. 387 Fowler, Charles. 19 Fowler, Donald. 95, 367 Fowler, James, 110 Fowler. Thomas. 359 Fowler. William. 88, 94, 97 Fowles, William, 365 Fox, Don. 342, 387 Fox, Gordon, 34, 82 Fox, Kenneth, 241, 345 Fox, Stephen, 33 Fox, Stephen R., 373 Foxwell, William. 64 Frahm. Richard. 34. 52, 56, 349 387 Frakes, Bernard, 276 400 Fraley, Stanley, 247 Framstead, Sharon, 223, 326 France, Lynn, 335 Francis, Harry, 367 Francis, PhvUis, 301 Frank, Carl. 353 Frank. Donald. 341 Frank. James. 232 Frazer. Betty. 118. 308 Frazer, Patricia, 308 Frazier, Ginger, 218. 317 Frazier, Maureen, 326 Frederick, Dennis, 278 Fredrickson, Gerald, 110, 350 Freeman. Charles, 124 Freimuth, Francis, 387 French, Burrell, 59 Frenzel, Darrell, 342, 387 Frerichs, Russell, 345 Freshman, Bonnie, 322 Frev, Robert 296, 3 7 Fricke, Donald, 130, 136, 137, 190. 232. 240 Frickel, Donald, 3.59, 387 Friedman, James, 262, 387 Friedman, Steven, 373 Friedrich, Barbara, 67 Friedrich, Carl, 82 Friedrichsen, Donald, 59 Friesen, Roy, 34. 52, 59 Frisk, Charles, 387 Fritsche, Lowell, 387 Fritson, Don, 336 Fritts, George, 349. 387 Fritz, Larrv, 83, 278, 387 Fritz, Martha, 123, 213. 307 Frobenius, John, 350 Froemke, Jon, 89, 224 Frolik, Edwin, 51 Frolik, Marv. 315 Frolik. Thomas, 339, 387 Froscheiser, Judith, 409 Froschheuser, Christv, 307 Frost, Kenneth, 82, 387 Fry. Thomas. 355 Fuchs, John, 346 BARTLETT SCHUMACHER VENNER CO. Mr Robert C. Venner says: " When wedding bells ring, let us find you a home. " REAL ESTATE INSURANCE RENTALS 300 So. 13 HE 2-6693 LINCOLN ' S ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Uni versify of Nebra • A.W.S. 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Leaders in Photography Since 7905 RAPPDPDRT STUDIOS Ojficial Photographers for Cornhusker MUrray Hill 2-8880 485 Fifth Ave. New York 17, N.Y. 437 ]MX provides Unlimited Climate Control at Nebraska Center for Continuing Education im ■■■■ " II Ml im u ■ ni im II Ml un II MM m HM H H im Fuihser. Troy, 84 Fuenning, Samuel, 19 Fuhrman, Lorna, 410 Fuller, Marian, 326 Fullhart, Clifford, 357 Fulton, DeLoris, 313, 387 Fulton, Stephen. 350 Funk, Connie, 408 Furr, Houghton, 365 Furstenberg, John, 371 11— TH ' I6N PHI HOVrWt O, fiCUSe - •SgeMe Lll E THAT f pAteKNlTV 16 OM PROPATIOM lAOeX OF T B TIM , GUESS WHO Gable, Donald, 31, 341, 388 Gacausana. Joe, 232, 249 Cade, Esther, 95 Gaeth, Douglas. 357 Gaffnev, Wilber, 415 Gage, iStephen, 26. 27, 34, 79, 207, 365, 432 Gain, Donald 406 Gale. Gerald, 31, 198, 207, 357 Galena, Norma, 123 Galloway, Gail, 88, 90, 321 Ganshorn, Ruth, 52 Gant, Judith, 299 Gardett, George, 388 Gardner, Charles, 64 Gardner, Donald, 241 Gardner, Judi, 90, 94, 95, 304, 388 Garev, Angus. 34, 56, 57, 58, 388 Garling, Karen, 315, 388, 451 Garner, Charles, 353 Garner, Jeanne, 29, 310 Garner, Ronald, 58 Garrett, George, 346 Garrett, Peggy, 301 Garrop, Lawrence. 362 Carson, Arnold, 198, 362 Gartner, Reginold, 345 Gartner. Terry, 40 Garton. William, 349 Gash, Richard, 357 Gates, Edward, 52, 388 Gates, Harry, 349 Gates, Shirlev, 34, 53, 54, 55, 217, 270, 271 Gates, Stephen, 40 Gatto, Jacquoline, 256, 321 Gatzemever, Almond, 82, 278 Gaudreault, Eugene, 83 Gausman, Roger, 335 Gee, Richard, 106, 107 Gefke, Susan, 307 Geier, Jake, 122, 231 Geiger, Gerald, 406 Geiger, Robert, 350 Geisler, Robert, 207, 346 Geistlinger, Sherrill, 313 Gemar, Gerald, 283 Gembler, Rosa, 267 Genest, David, 350 George, Stephen, 89, 202, 335 Georgi, Carl, 64 Gerdes, Sharon, 304, 388 Gergens, Larry, 342 Gerlach, Alfred, 34, 82 Gerlach, Duane, 294 Gerrard. Mary, 317 Geske, Norman, 204 Gettnian, Gary, 335 Gibh, Roderick, 88, 97 Gibbs Donald. 80 Gibbs, Elaine, 215, 220, 301 Gibson, Richard, 345 Gibson, Dr. Robert, 117, 118 Gibson. William, 339 Gifforn, Rosalie, 213, 225 Giget, Richard, 278 Gilbert. Elizabeth. 319, 388 Gilbert, Richard, 80 Gilg, Dean. 406 Gillaspie. Evelyn, .54. 273 (.illespie, Jenny. 308 Gillespie, Malcolm, 406 GiUilan, John, 124, 339 Gilliland. Carl, 95 Gilliland, John 88, 97 Gilliland, Terrv, 355 Gilman, Linda, 326 Gilpin, Garv, 335. 388 Gilsdorf. Dale. 342 Gilsdorf. John, 296 Gingrich, Jo. 265 Gingrich, Thomas. 339 Ginsburg, Robert, 362 Glade, Karen, 310 Glascack, Douglas, 241 Glather, James, 278 Gleason, David, 365 Gleed, Doris, 293, 388 Glenn, Dewayne 355 Glenn. Karen, 273 Glenn, Suzanne, 275 Glover. Richard, 346 Gobher, Kenneth 341 Godbey, David, 370, 371, 388 Coding, Sara, 319 Coebel, Jo, 326 Goedeken, Gary, 294 Goeschel, Roger, 367 Goings, Joan, 272 Goksu, Suna, 271, 405 Gold Dennis, 365 Goldberg, Frank, 33, 362 Goldenstein, David, 31, 275 Golka, Robert, 83. 296, 388 Golka. Sylvester, 296 Gomon, Lvnn, 55, 310 Good, Harry, 231 Good, Jane, 319 Good, Vernen, 335 Goodding. John, 226 Goodell. Ralph, 339 Goodhart, Lee, 339, 388 Goodman, Daniel, 362 Goodrich, Guy, 345 Goodson, Lloyd, 89 Goossen, Levi. 35, 106 Goracke, Lawrence, 278 Gorton, Richard, 40 Gottula, Sharon, 55, 273 Goucher. Judith, 53, 324, 388 Goudv, Ronald, 371 Gould, Ronald, 31, 110, 202, 211, 371 Govier, Gary, 58 Gourley, William, 107 Gowler, Carmen, 409 Gradv, Gil, 32, 211, 348, 388 Gradv, Wesley, 34, 205, 349 Graefe, Tasa, 267 Graf, Jav, 54, 56, 331 Graf, Joan, 214, 326, 386 Grafft, Gwen, 307 Graham. Judith, 267 Grapes, Darrell, 46, 47, 278, 388 Grapes, Ron, 331 Grasso, Fred, 82 Graves, Carol, 310, 388 Graves, Allen, 106 Gray, Beverly, 213, 273 Grav, Bruce, 353 Gray, Gail, 315, 388 Gray, Pamela, 308 Grazier, Judy, 299 Greathouse, Ross, 350, 388 Grebnick, Kenneth, 285 Gredcr, Gary, 333 Green, Donna, 266 Green, Francis, 83 Green, Lorelei, 299. 388 Green, Kaye. 88. 93 Green. Roy. 24 Green, Mrs. Roy, 24 Greenamyre, Jane, 223 Greenberg, Dr. B.N.. 15 Greene, Robert, 47, 82, 278, 388 Greer, James, 52, 349 Gregory, Grant, 339 Gregory, William, 339 Gregerson. Larry, 291 Greiner, Richard, 241 Graving, Gwynne, 88, 93, 321 I 438 IN OMAHA ITS THE mDa$$a us CHOICt GRADtp STEAKS OOUNO THE CLOn Cole formal ATTIRE " Lincoln ' s Only Exclusive Formal Shop H O LWAY RENT-A-TUX " Men ' s Formol Wcor U Our Only Business " 329 No. 12th Sf. Coll . . . HE 2-2262 2626 No. 48 St. IN 6-2628 CHARLES ELCE AND SON Lincoln, Nebraska CERTIFIED LIBRARY BOOKBINDERS enjoy better tasting milk FRESH from RoAerts jDairi Iaiid where all good milk products come from 439 Grier, John, 406 Griess, Lola, 54, 55, 213, 273 Griess, Philip, 118, 278 Griesse, Carolyn, 35, 53 Griesse, Robert, 241 Griffin, David, 371 Griffin, Judv, 265 Griffith, Katy, 299. 388 Groeling, Warren, 278 Grossman, Nancy, 322 Groves, Bonnie, 54, 273 Grosshans, Donald, 339 Grotelueschen, Ralph, 52, 349 Groth, Jav, 248, 249, 339 Groth, Victor, 94 Grothen. Neil, 52, 222, 349 Grubb, Daniel, 81 Gruber, Gerald, 342, 388 Grueber, Kayla, 303 Gruett, Ann, 273 Grummer, Lowell, 342 Grund, Judv, 322 Gruntorad. Bettv, 273 Grupe, Ivan, 242, 283 Gude. Mary, 326 Guenther, Sue, 321 Guggenmos, Fred, 346, 388 Guinane, Marilyn, 308 Gunlicks, William, 357 Gunsolley, Jerold, 350 Gunther, Cora lee. 304 Guss, James, 373 Gustafson, Donald, 388 Gustafson, Thomas 294 Gutschlag, John, 355 H Haarberg, Harlan, 331 Haarberg, Lorris, 336, 388 Haberman, Susan, 315 Hadley, Loraine, 53, 273 Haecker, Foster, 80 Haedt, Milton, 51, 232 Hagar. David, 47 Hageman, Helen, 88 Haggard, Kenneth, 285, 388 Hahn, Anna, 293 Hahn, Catherine, 324 Hahn, James, 346 Hahn, Jean, 219 Hahn, John, 241 Hahn, Marcia, 213, 308 Hahn, Richard, 56, 350, 388 Hahn, Roger, 79, 350 Hahn, Russell, 294 Haight, Elmer, 289 Haight. Mary, 88, 265 Hake, Herbert, 278 Hakel, Trina, 272 Hakes. Paul, 371 Haldiman, Alice, 313 Halfhide. Arthur, 118 Hall, Annette, 301 Hall, Dorothv, 64 Hall, Douglas, 40 Hall, Gail, 291 Hall. James, 345 Hall, Marcia, 310, 388 Hall, Philips. 82, 232 Hall, Dr. William, 101 199 Hallam, Linda, 223, 303 Hallgremson, Paul, 406 Hallgrcn, Frank, 17, 226 Hanies, Burton, 241 Hamilton, Harrv 341 Hamilton, Jack, 33. 335 Hamilton. Judith. 197, 299 Hamilton, Laura, 409 Hammer, Larry, 33, 349 Hammond, Dawn, 409 Hammond, Larrv, 349 Hammond Sue, 315, 388 Hamsa, Richard, 240, 339 Handschuh, Marilyn, 144, 315 Haney, George, 122, 232, 240 Hangland, Jerry, 216 Hanich, Herbert, 56, 247, 333, 338 Hanna, Ann. 315 Hanna, Kathryn. 410 Hanna, Susan, ' 213, 308, 388 Hanneman, Judith, 213, 308, 388 Hanscom, Haven, 251 Hansen, Allvson, 317 Hansen, Gary, 80, 89 Hansen. Gerald, 336 Hansen. Jack, 287, 389 Hansen, Jacqueline, 308 Hansen, James. L., 345 Hansen, James, R., 39 Hansen, Janet, 29, 53, 222, 308, 389 Hansen, Judith. 222, 308 Hansen, Lowell. 289. 371 Hansen, Martha, 307. 389 Hansen, Patricia, 267 Hansen, Roland, 288 Hansen, Sharon, 410 Hansen, Steven, 88, 355 Hansen, Susan, 299 Hansen Virginia, 222, 317. 389 Hanson, Bruce, 208, 365 Hanthorn, Ronald, 291 Happold, Roger, 52. 294 Harano, Kay, 98, 226, 270, 389 Harcey, Garry, 232 Hardin, Chancelor Clifford. 12, 15 Hardin, John, 346, 389, 451 Hardin, Kenneth, 342 Hardin, Susan, 310 Harding, Michael, 58, 331 Harding, Rit;i, 307 Harley, Gary. 80, 389 Harnian, Linda. 303, 319 Harmon, Robert. 278 Harms, Gary. 294 Harper, Curtis, 346 Harper, David, 207, 355, 389 Harper, William, 18, 199 Harr, Richard, 357 Harris, Jerry, 65, 77, 84, 389 Harris, John 110, 232, 252 Harris, Loraine, 310 Harris, Louis, 367, 389 Harris, Mary Ann, 29, 133, 136, 147, 192, 193, 321, 389 Harris, Patricia, 389 Harris, Ronald. 365 Harrison, Bruce, 80 Harrold, Charles, 345 Harsh, Elizabeth, 310, 331 Harsh, Stephen, 331 Hart, Gene, 240 Hartman. Harvey. 224 Hartung, John, 84 Hartwig, Bradley, 389 Harvey, Louise, 54 Harvey, Robert, 118, 346, 389 Harvey, William, 371, 389 Harward, Robert, 285 Hastings, Wayne, 346, 389 Hathaway, Gari, 321, 389 Haugo, Houston, 278 Haumont, Madge, 53, 55, 273, 389 Haumont, Naomi, 54, 55 Hauschild, John, 335 Hauserman, Larrv, 54, 331 Havekost, Donald. 336 Havekost, Richard. 224, 335 Havekost, Ronald, 335 Havel, David, 367 Hawkins, Thomas, 389 Hawthorne, Maurice, 278 Hayhurst, Dale, 278 Hayne, Larry, 341 Hayne, Pamela, 310 Havnes, Barbara, 308 HaVs, Connie, 313 Havs, Eldon, 278 Hayward, Janet, 304 Hazen, Sidna, 299 Head, John, 56, 331 Healey, Susan, 319, 389 Hedgecock, Robert, 355 Hedke, Charles, 336 Heidemann. Gene. 389 Heilig, Linda, 223, 319 Heim. Lorna, 224 Heine, Allen, 54, 331 Heinrichs, Lynn, 313 Heins, Larry " , 294 Heiss, Rachel, 224, 326 Heiss, Robert 406 Heitshusen, Dwain. 294 Heizenrader, George, 365 Heldt, David, 241 Htllbusch. Charlotte, 313, 389 Heller, Billie, 294, 321 Hellerich, Linda, 326 Hellmann, Kav, 301 Hellweg, Janice. 315, 389 Helms. Marilee, 58, 293, 295 Hemmer, John, 371 Hemnier, Mary Beth, 303 Hempel. Ted, 365, 389 Henderson, Scott, 89, 94, 97, 124 Henderson, Sigrid, 326 Heng, Dwight, 59 Henkel, John. 357 Henley, Thomas, 35, 136, 140, 339 Henning, Ardene, 82 Henning. Donley, 59 Henrichs, Jean, 285, 389 Henrichs, Thomas, 406 Henry, Bernard, 80 Henry, Patrick, 268, 389 Henry, William, 357 Hensley, Paul, 47 Hentzen, Ruth, 83 Herbek, James, 290 Herbert. James, 89, 94, 97, 371 Herbolsheimer, Gordon, 342, 389 Hergenrader, Gary, 52 Hergenrader, Richard. 367 Hergenrader, Rochelle. 275, 389 Heriot, Maury, 213, 293 Herling, Dennis 294, 375 Herman, Paul, 83, 136, 139, 349, 389 Hermann, Lee, 406 Herndon, Nina, 29, 35, 267, 389 Hersel, William, 406 Hertel, Charles, 97 Hesse, Raymond, 339 Hessee, Stephen, 350 Hessenflow, Donald, 346 Heusner, Susan, 214, 315 Hewlett. Michael, 371 Hevne. Beverly, 53, 193. 216, 301, 389 Hiatt, Fred, 296 Hiatt, Kay. 308 Hicks, Debra, 290 Higby, Richard. 47, 278 Higgens, Beverly, 304 Higgens, Neal, 367 Higgenbotham, Edward, 231 Hild. Leonard. 54, 56, 331 llildrcth, Kent, 136, 138, 371 llilgenfeld, Ronald, 278 Milker, .Mary. 301 Hill, Gary, 207, 362, 390 Hill, Joe. 98, 362, 390 Hill, Mary, 32 Hill, Mary H., 321 Hill. Pauiine, 123, 324 Hill, Virginia, 267 Hill. Warren. 89. 359 Hillver, Linda, 89, 309 Hilton, Kenneth, 285 Himmelberg, Maurice, 296 Himan. Jean, 213, 308 Hmrichs. Jon. 94, 339 Hinfgen Lawrence, 33, 345 Hirsch. Edward, 23 89 Hirschbach, Kay, 131, 256, 315, 390 Hirschbach, Pamela, 29, 307 Hirz, Nancy, 321 Hiskey, Marshall, 415 Hiskey, Mary, 307 Hitchcock, Michael. 58, 294 Hoagland, Sam, 335 llohbs, Jane, 304 Hobbs, Jacqueline, 409 Hobbs, Nancy, 293 Hobson, .Merk, 75 Hockabout. Helen, 64 Hodge, Berni(e, 326 Hodges, Carol, 313 Hoepfinger. Larrv. 88, 89, 94, 97 Hoegemeyer, James, 47, 294 Hoegemeyer, Neal, 77, 82, 336, 390 Hoeniann, Judith. 308 Hoeppner, Janet, 308 Hoerner, John, 27, 67, 195 203. 346, 390 Hoerner, Susan, 308, 390 Hoevet, Dan, 246, 342 Hoff, Kay, 55. 273 Hofferber, Marilyn, 273, 390 Hoffman, Darrel, 278. 390 Hoffman, Erwin, 95 Hoffman, Gary. 367 Hoffman, Rosalie, 326 Hoffman, Shirley, 303 Hofman, Kenneth, 278 Hofniann. Charles, 118, 119 Hoge, Karen, 409 Hogeland, Linda, 224 Holben, Delores, 409 Holbert, Louise, 310 Holbrook. Robert, 346 Hoick, Harold, 64 Holcomb, Betty, 273 Holden, Robert, 203 Holeman, Stephen, 278 Holland. William, 224 Hollinger, Merlin. 328 Holloway, Pamela, 319 Holm, Dennis, 33, 357 Holm, Mats 346 Holmherg, Rose, 267 Holmes, Judy, 132, 299, 390 Ho!mes, Robert, 277, 390 Holmquist. Cvnthia, 198, 222, 224, 310 Holmstrom, Ralph, 342 Holscher, Nancy. 307, 390 Holscher, Ronald, 88, 367, 390 Hoist, William, 65. 289, 405 Holstein, Dorthea, 54 Holstrom. Ralph, 343 Hollgrewe, Royce, 277 Holtnieier, Mary, 310 Holtz, Richard 353 Holub, Frank. 341, 390 Holzworth. Paul, 88 Honiolka, Vera, 293 Honey, Stephen, 350 Hooper, Dr. B. L., 189 Hoover. Floyd. 16 Hoover. Gary, 371, 390 Ho|)pe, Sharon, 319 Horak, Francis, 289 Horky, Carolyn, 326, 390 Horky, Roger, 59, 331 Horn. Gary. 333 Hornadv. Robert, 350, 390 Houck. .Martha. 315 Houlek, Leiand 118 Houfels, Judy, 110 Houser, !Max, 56 Hovik, Suzanne, 321 Howard, Judv, 136, 139, 223. 315 Howard. Richard. 353 Howard. Shelia. 319. 390 Howe. George, 241 440 LYNN WRIGHT Photographed By dicumlltonA Portrait and Commercial Photographers Corner 14th and P Streets HE 2-2426 441 PRODUCERS RECORD off PROGRESS ON THE OMAHA MARKET 1939 f, I " Are th ' do e takiug ue to 6ee thi$ picture im a THeATRE OR A ' PRIV -IN ' ? ' ' ' MARIAN BRAYTON 442 Howe. Laurie, 54 273 Howe, Mania, 301 llowerter, Gerald. 82, 277. 3;t0 Houlett, Fred, 65, 77. 7!t «3. 8«. 371. 3!tO Hewlett. Wavne. 33. 371 Hovt, l.nree. 273 Hrahan. I.adean. 326 Hroiiik. Franklin. 118 Hsu. Vin. til Huliert. Mvron 336 Hubka. (iinnv. 204. 213 313 Hul)ka. I.add. 315 Hiihka I.etitia. 310 Hudson Neil. 336. 3 ' tO HiuKon. Thomas. 285. 3 ' »0 Hiichntr. (W-ne. 336 Iluchiur. I ' aul. 336. 3!»0 Hiifl. Khonda. 317 Huee. .lames. 131. 238, 240 244. 357 Huehes, . rtluir. 353 390 Hughes. Dorotliv, 225 HuKhes, Harlan! .52. 331 Hughes. Harold. 34!) Hughes. Karen. 326 Hughes, .Nancy. 275 Hughes. Tomiiee. 326 Huigens. Laurence. 97 Huline Lois, 222. 317, 390 Hult |uis|. Joe. 52. 331 Huniann. Judith. 308 Humiston. N ' ovet.i. 321 Hummel. Mary. 317 Hummel. Roger. 365 Humphrey. Charles, 346. 390 Humphrey. .Miles. 346 Humphrey. Sondra 90 324 390 Humphrey. Warren. 349 Humphry. David. 339. 390 Hunt. Lawrence. 80 Hunt. .Stanley. 331 Hunt. Susan. 319 Huntington. Glen, 80, 390 Hunluork, Gerald. 59 Hunzeker Joann 293 Hurd. William. 289 Hut(hings. Bruce. 34. 80 371. 390 Hutchinson. Erwina. 304 390 Hutihinson. Walter. 88 Hutson. Thomas. 346, 390 Hutzenbiler. Floyd. 289 Hutzenbiler LeRov 94 289. 390 Hyde. Barbara. 293, 321 Hyland, Susan, 308 H.vlbak, Martin, 367 I lesalnieks, Gunars, 81 lesalnieks, Miervaldis, 34 Ihle. Barbara. 315 Ihnen. Susan, 293. 304 Ilg. Barbara. 409 Iliih. John. 106 litis, Ja(r|uline, 215. 313 Ingram. Kugene. 18 Ingram. Konald. 82. 277 Ingram. Russell. 277 Ingwerson. Hunter. 56 Ingwerson. Sterling. 331 Irvine. Susan. 319 Irving. .Malcom. 289 Isaacson. Lane. 289. 390 Isaacson. .Susan. 224. 317 Isaman. George. 365 Isenian. Patricia, 408 Iske, Gary. 346 Issenhuth. Thomas, 277 Irwin, Harold. 58 Jack, Gary, 353 Jackson, Barbara, 307 Jackson. Carolyn. 67 Jackson. J.lme . 294 Jackson. K.iren. 94 Jackson, Lois. 408 Jackson. Terry. 371 J.icob, 339 Jacobi. H.irold. 64 Jacobri .Nona, 273 Jacobs, (lerald. 241, 353 Jacobs Richard. 353. 390 Jacobsen. Fvelyn. 272 Ja((ibsen. Jeffery, 371 J.icobsen. Joann! 53. 22 ' ' 272. 390 Jaeubsiin. Jon. 275. 390 Jacobson, .N ' ancv. 20 ' ' ' ' ' ' 4 301 ■ ' ' ' J.icobson. Sh.iroii. 319 Jaiobsim W.iyne. 371 J.Kox, Wilber. 40 Jaeke. (beryl. 88. 267 Jahn. Barbara. 267 Jahr. Richard. 251 Jakobsims, Hze. 301 James. Richard. 23. 341 James. Vicki. 317 Jamerson. Bru e. 54 Jameson. Robert. 331 Janda. Larry. 232. 251 Janike. Sharon. 321. 390 Janike, William, 365 Janke. Byron. 336 Janke, James. 106 Janousek. Jenmie. 118 Janovy. Leon, 56, 59, 240 Jansons, Raita, 275 Janssen, Gilbert, 390 Janssen, Janet, 88. 299 Janssen. Linda. 409 Jaspersen. Judith. 326 Jaszkowiak. .Nyla. 310 Jaunitis. Juris. 40 Jef tries. Richard. 335 Jeffery. Jane. 32. 214 30 391 ' ' Jeffery, Janiee, 202, 222 308 Jelinek. Joan, 88, 324 Jenkins, Earl, 88 Jenkins, Faber, 246, 353 391 Jennings, Vicki. 313 Jennings. William. 230 Jensen, Robert, 219. 303 391 Jensen, Hartvig, 82 Jensen, Linda, 198, 208 319 Jensen. Richard, 24 Jensen, Ronald 283, 391 Jensen, Sally, 410 Jensen, Soren, 106. 107 Jensen, Thomas, 82 Jensen. William, 406 Jensen, William E., 353 Jepsen, Mary, 265 Jessen. f ' arl. 57. 331 Jett. John 3.50 Jevons. Elsie. 220 Jezbera. Edward. 391 Jirovsky. Kenneth, 277 Jirsa, Joan 267 Jiskra, Beverly, .53. .55, 273 Jochim. James. 336 Joens, Diane. 321 Joffe. .Arnold 362, 390 John, Fred, 80, 391 Johns. Paul, 124, 204. 391 Johnson. Barbara. 110 Johnson. Carol. 268 Johnson, Carolyn, 109 Johnson, Charles. 0„ 369 391 Johnson. Charles P.. 77 Johnson. Craig, 369 Johnson. Dennis, 40 Johnson Diane, 268 Johnson, Donald, 294 Johnson, Florian. 342. 391 Johnson. Forrest. 345 Johnsim. Frances, 53 " Closer l ' the (.link COMPLETE, CONVENIENT BANKING SERVICE 3 DRIVE-IN WINDOWS xoiMii sunt UAXK Ames ond 31st Ave. Omaha CAPTAIN ' S WALK Jack Potts shows Gil Jones o hondsome bulky-knit sweater chosen from the complete stock of sportsweor alwoys available at the CAPTAIN ' S W.ALK The NEBRASKA UNION Recreation • Bowling • Billiards • Table Tennis III Food Service • The Crib • Cafeteria Service • The Colonial Room • Complete Catering Service Special Services • Barber Shop • Book Store • Information Desk • Music Rooms • TV Lounge ' -. 444 Johnson, Franklin, -106 Johnson, Ciarv. 333, 391 Johnson, Hari)Ui. 339, 391 Johnson Jark, lOti Johnson, Jeanette, 315 Johnson. Jeri, •lH. : 3. 308 Johnson, John, 335 Johnson, Joseph. 339 Johnson. Joyce. 88. 94, 95 Johnson, Judy .A., 299 Johnson, Judy J., 307 Johnson Kay, 2t 8 Johnson, Kenneth K., 82 Johnson, Kenneth R., 336 Johnson, l.inda, 118, 299 Johnson, l.ouell, 241 Johnson, .Marilyn. 273 Johnson. Mary Lou. 307 Johnson, Patrieia, 55, 307 Johnson, Patricia .X., 32, 220, 273. 391 Johnson. I ' liilip. 27. 357 Johnson. Kaymond. 95 Johnson. Kicliard, 241 Johnson. Kithard L., 342 Johnson, Kot)ert C, 65, 296, 405 Johnson, Robert I... 361 Johnson. Roeer. 110. 241. 353 Johnson. Roland. 345 Johnson. Ronald. 277 Johnson. Sarah. 88, 301 Johnson, Sharon, 35, 273, 391 Johnson, Sidney, 317, 391, 451 Johnson, Terry, 232, 255 Johnson, Thomas, 283 Johnson, William, 80 Johnston, Miles. 335, 391 Johnstone, Kay, 275 Jones, Barbara, 293 Jones. Bettv. 213 Jones. Dennis, 47 Junes, Dian, 315, 391, 430 Jones, James, 353 Jones, Lois, 410 Jones, Robert. 240 Jones. Roger. 345 Jt nes, Ronald. 345 Jones. Stephen. 80. 331 Jones. Thomas 40, 365 Jones, 361 Jordon. (iary. 290 Jordon. William. 357 Jorgensen. .Alan 56 Jorgensen. Lloyd, 331 Jorgensen, John, 88. 94. 95, 97 Jorgensen, Roger, 59. 110, 331, 391 Jorgensen, Stanley, 331 Joyce, Linda, 303 Joyner, John 56 Joynt, .Stephen, 345 Juker, Karen, 268 Juker, Margaret, 268 Jundt, Dale, 97, 349 Jurgens, Marshall, 56, 59 K Kaff, Robert, 35, 201, 346. 391 Kahle. .Alton. 336 Kahle, Ronald, . " )2, 336, 391 Kahrhoff. James, 357 Kaiman, ILirold, 373 Kaiman, Saul, 362 Kaiman, Stanley. 82. 200 Kain. Patricia. 326, 391 Kalina, (lerald, 289 Kalkowski. Kay, 88 Kaminsky. Russell, 391 Kammann, Clarence, 84 Kamrath, Paul, 84 Kanouff, Allan, 361 Kapuslka, Marv, 88, 93. 94, 301 Karel, Mary .Anne, 268 Karnopp. Dennis, 335 K.irren. John 361 Karrer. Jav. 247 Kasner. Jon. 34. 81, 391 Thomas. 287 Kaspar. William. 308 Kitskee l£ov. 373 Katt, Lynn, 371 Katz, .Mi(hael, 110 K it er. Ruth 110 Kauffelt. Janet. 307. 391 Carol. 215. 313 Kaulfni.m. Kredric. 349. 391 Kaufman. Kenneth. 83. 81 K.iut .. (iroyer. 350. 391 Kaut man. Jon. 118 Kayan Donald. 51. 56 331 Kayanagh. Karen, 408 Kay, Julianne, 193. 208. 313, 391 Kealey, Richard, .59 Keane, Jean, 268 Keane, I.eroy, 251 Keasling, Max, 58. 331 Keating, Kari, 307 Ke(k. Charles, 361 Keeler, William, 53 Kegley, Jaquelyn, 53 Kehn. Brent. .346 Kehtel. Carmen. 225 Keill, Jane, 88. 299 Keill, .Marv Lu, 196, 299. 391 Keir. Catherine, 223. 225, 308 Keller, Bonnie, 95, 299 Keller, Harriet. 308 Keller, Katherine, 317 Ke ' ler, Maryin 350, 392 K?:ier. Mrs. Maxine. 13 Kelley, Charlotte. 313, 392 Kellison Fr.incis, 40 Kellison, Stephen, 277 Kellogg, James, 65, 392 Kelly, Philip, 328 Kenagy. W man, 232, 353, 392 Kendall, Bruce, 89. 255 Kendall. Denis. 361, 392 Kendall. Klise. 7, 321, 392 Kennedy, Barbara, 317 Kennedy. Charles. 67 Kennedy. Jodee 293 Kenny. William, 353 Kent. Douglas. 371. 392 Kent. IMiyllis. 303 Kepler. .Stephen. 346 Kepner. William, 361 Keriakedes Sandra, 88, 94 Kern. Dennis. 371 Kersten. Joanne. 118 Kesling. 304 Kessler. Kleanor. 98. 123, 310, 311, 392 Kesler, Philip. 83 Keyes, .Marilyn, 299 Keys, Donald, 64 Kevs, Donette, 132, 313. 392 Keys, Judy, 313 Kidd, Margaret. 409 Kier. Ridiard. 249 Kiffin. Monte. 240. 345 Kikens. Mai.ia. 108 Kilanosky. Liry .Ann. 32 Kilday. Gary. 79 Kilday. Jo Anne, 409 Killen, (i.iil. 321 Killinger. James, 346 Killinger. Scott. 80, 346, 392 Killon, Layerne, 346 Kilstrup, Larry, 208, 355 Kilzer. Barbara. 299 Kimliall. Charles. 106 Ed Buirs Service Complete Car Service if TOW SERVICE PICKUP DELIVERY MOTOR TUNE-UP • WHEEL ALIGNING WHEEL BALANCING ' Prompt Service " Call HE 2-6971 17th Vine TYRRELL ' S FLOWERS " Well, I was looking for a Venus Fly-Trop but the orchid is too nice to pass up. " If he looks further, Lorry Wood will find oil of TYRRELL ' S flowers equally beautiful. Congratulations Bill Lundy Supervisor Agents: Sid Merldith Dick Daft John Overgaard Seniors!! The Mutual Benefit Life of Newark, New Jersey 500 510 NBC Bank Building Lincoln 8, Nebraska Phone IV 8-4198 Rick Fagan Supervisor Agents: Paul Leacox Dave Cook Jack Sauerwein Marsh Bricker FOR SECURITY IN ANY EVENT SEE YOUR MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE REPR. A Smart Setting for Fine Food Hotel Cornhusker— Lmco ri Landmark Room Tee Pee and Pow Wow Rooms Whether you desire an after-the-movie snack or the finest dinner, Schimmel Hotels provide the perfect setting and cuisine. For a dance or any type of private function, Schimmel Hotels offer the finest facilities available. Hotel Blackstone— 0 77o za Orleans Room Golden Spur 446 BLOOM TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE The Students ' Store SMITH CORONA ROYAL UNDERWOOD OLYMPIA REMINGTON 1 STANDARD OR PORTABLES SALES AND RENTALS C HE 2-5258 COMPLETE REPAIR DEPT. FOR ALL MAKES AND MODELS 323 No. 13»h St. ' j Block South of Love Librdry Thank You For Your Patronage VARSITY STATE THEATERS Cr Record Discount Center — Hi- sci IVAN ' S STANDARD Jon Taylor has learned to en|oy the quick, friendly All-American service ot IVAN ' S STANDARD SERV- ICE. A clean windshield, a full tank and Jon is an- other satisfied customer. 1 7 0. LUNCHES Where campus friends meet . 1131 R Street Next to Nebraska Book Store Lincoln, Nebr. SNACKS BRACE LAB Auto Parts for All Cars Lowest Prices — Finest Quality Largest Stock Speed Equipment Hollywood Mufflers Stop in and say Hi! SPEEDWAY MOTORS 1719 " N " Street Lincoln, Nebr. 447 A AIiihrLiiilia Iii titutiuii fur uviir 100 YEARS Publishers of Nebraska Farmer Colorado Rancher Farmer Producers of FINE PRINTING and LITHOGRAPHY PRI TEn. ' i III ' VUin lUlil LUHMILSKKR FARM Ell io 12 NEBRASKA FARMER CO. 1420 P Street Lincoln, Nebraska 4225 Cuming Omaha, Nebraska Sl. I IHb ' V PLANTS IN LINCOLN AND OMAHA, NEBRASKA 448 YOU CAN OFFER THE BEST As a representative of Woodmen of the World you can offer outstanding " plus " benefits to prospective members of the Society. Among the fraternal services not part of the Insurance contract — given free to members of one year or more are: • Unlimited free treatment for members afflicted with pulmonary tuberculosis. • Up to $ 1,000 assistance for treatment of members with primary lung cancer. • A year of payments on Woodmen-held Insurance certificates ... up to $100 . . . for members who are victims of flood, tornado or other natural disast- ers. These are just a few of the big reasons why there is no better opportunity to earn a substantial income than from association with Woodmen of the World . . . one of the nation ' s outstanding fraternal benefit societies. For further information, contact: Russell Ryne, State Mgr. 421 FirU Nationdl Bank BIdg. Lincoln 8. Nebr. V,YF ? . w OODMEN UF THE LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY OMAHA, NEBRASKA World 449 Kimmons, Paul. 80 Kindler. Gloria, 303 Kinsr, James, 345 King:man, Dan, 56, 58 Kinkaid, Elton, 82 Kinnev, Patricia. 88, 301 Kirby, John. 241 K ircliner, John. 407 Kirckbaum, John 407 Kirstein. Marv, 213 Kistler, Richard, 277 Kitchen. Robert. 47. 240 Kitto. Lee, 136. 137, 303 Kitzelman, Marian, 310 Kizzier, Carolvn, 268 Klaas, Richard, 122, 231, 249 Klein, Joseph, 110 Klekers, Andris, 47, 80 Kiockner, Elissa, 317 Klone, Phillip. 84 K ' uck, Alice, 299 Knapp. Judith. 214 215, 319 Knapp, Patricia 319 Knapp, Sharvl, 54, 273, 392 Knaub, Karen, 326 Knaub, Robert, 232, 249, 277. 308 Knaup, Roberta, 67, 392 Knecht. Darrell, 296, 392 Knee Steven, 40. 110, 341 Knepper, Jay, 124 Knepper. Paula. 88 Knepper. Ralph. 336, 392 Knippelnieir, . " Mardella. 273 Knippin , Dennis. 335 Knipping. PhvUis. 313 Knoll. Joseph. 31, 19,5, 207, 356, 357. 392 Knolle, Marv, 88, 93, 202, 321 Knott, Kenneth, 287 Knudson, Stanley, 88 Knutzen, John, 407 Koch. Dee. 357 Koch, Frederich. 407 Koch, Mary. 123. 319. 392 Koehler. Stanley, 294 Koehn, Roger, 392 Koel, Douglas. 371 Koenig, Paul, 65, 77, 288 Koester, John, 336 Koester, Robert, 110, 275 Kokes, Mary. 208, 223, 301 KoUinorgen, JoAnn, 408, 415 Kollniorgen, Judith. 308 Koontz. Wendell. 88 Kooper. Howard. 211. 362 Kooperman. George. 79 Koopman. Charles, 283 Koopnian, Gary, 31, 350. 351, 392 Kosier, Richard. 232, 238, 240 Kosmacek, Jack, 342 392 Kosmicke, Sterling, 353 Kotouc, Thomas, 357 Kovar, Laurence. 122 Kowalke, James. 242 Kozak, Nancv. 273 Kozial, Edith. 317 Kozlowaki. Joseph. 285 Kraeger. Herbert. 40. 56 Kraft, James, 232, 249 Kramer, Barbara, 67 Kramer, Carol, 94, 303 Kramer, James, 285 Kramer, Larry, 241 Krantz, Sheldon, 106, 107 Kransne, Marv, 307 Kratochvil. Arnelle. 268 Krause. Joseph. 106 Krausnick. Fred, 59 Krauss, George, 19, 199, 365 Krecek, Dave, 371 Kreifels, Douglas, 94. 277 Kreigh, Samuel, 242 Kreikemeier, John. 277 Kretz. Robert. 339, 392 Kreuscher. Glenn. 346 Kriss. Judith, 321 Krivanck, Lloyd, 65, 81 Krizelman. Allen, 256, 362, 392 Kroenke. Anthonv, 346 Krohn, David. 359 Krohn. Glen. 359, 392 Kros Bernard, 392 Krueger. Alan. 27, 226, 285 Krumel, Robert, 82 Krumme, William, 365 Kruse, Richard, 82 Krutz, Charles, 95 Kuberf. Virgil, 346 Kuhert, Wayne, 346 Kucera, Carol, 304. 392 Kuehn. James. 40 Kuehn. Lana. 303 Kugler. Sharon. 324 Kuhl. Rosemary, 53. 55, 304, 392 Kuhnel, Melvin, 350 Kuhr. Marshall, 54, 207, 220 Kuklin, Bailey. 27, 31, 34, 201, 362 Kuklin, Bonnie, 322 Kully, Linda, 322 Kumm, Robert, 59 Kunc, Rebecca, 293 Kund, Larrv. 80, 287, 392 Kutsch, David, 407 Kuzelka. Robert, 80. 277, 392 Kvaal. Robert. 339 Kvkir. John. 349 Kvlcs, Karen, 223 Laase, Dr. Leroy. 95 Labine, Norbert, 371 Lacey. Gary. 345 Lacy, Sharon, 293 Ladd. Robert. 224 Ladehoff. Harlan, 56 Laging. Thomas, 80, 357 Lagos, Fernando, 52, 56 Lahiff, John, 339 Laing, Charles, 64 Lakin, Virginia. 304 Lambach, Jana, 319 Laniberson, Gerald, 102, 205, 331 Lambert, John, 58 Lambertv, Leonard, 89 Lanibert.v, Louis, 89, 94 Lamm, Sandra, 270 Lamme, Nicholas, 65. 365 Lammel, Bette, 260, 268 Lamphiear, Ann, 326 Landis, Frank, 258, 365 Landis. Helen, 220, 299 Lane Robert, 80 Lang, Judith, 98, 303. 392 Langdon, Donald, 247 Lange, Raymond, 84 Lange, Rosella, 88 Lange, Steven, 83 Langemeier, Ralph, 56, 58, 331 Lantz. Wilma, 54, 55. 273 Larkin. Dale. 361 Larsen. Gailyn. 3.53 Larsen. James. 277, 392 Larsen, Lyman, 277 !-arsen, Marcia, 110 Larsen, Nelsie, 301 Larson, Carol, 273, 392 Larson, Dennis, 350 Larson, Diane. 301 Larson. Donald. 31. 65, 368, 369, 392 Larson, Earle, 64 Larson, James, 353 Larson, Linda, 307 Larson, Maribeth, 123, 202, 216, 299 Larson, Sally, 88, 310 Larson, Susan, 307 Larson, William, 88, 285, 392 LaRue, Lowell, 44 Lathen, Janet, 310 Lau, Darrell, 65, 77, 333, 392 Lauritzen. Kenneth, 52, 294, 392 Lausterer, Jack, 367 Laverty, Jill, 223, 261, 268 Lavickv, Dorothy, 59, 273, 392 Lavicky, Francis, 331 Lawrence, Gary, 339 Lawrence, Judith, 88, 90, 94. 123, 301 Lawritson, John, 285 Lawson, Louis, 88, 97 Leach, Karen, 54, 273 Leader, Ronald, 277 Lebruska, Larrv, 277 Leder, Ingrid, 102, 191, 193, 208, 304, 392 Lederer, Louis, 82 Lee, James, 331 Lee, Marilyn, 123, 319, 392 Lee, Robert. 328 Leech. Valerie. 293 Leeke. Judith. 304 Leeper. David. 335, 392 Lefferdink, Stephen, 365 Lefler, Howard, 54, 291, 393 Legler, Shervll, 213, 268 Leibrandt, Alta, 123, 268, 393 Leicht, Flemming, 405 Leigh, Richard, 88, 342 Leite, Viletta, 53 Leitschuck, Merry, 313 Leichook, Jerry, 362 Lelchock, Muriel, 213, 322, 323 Lemon, Charlotte, 315 Lemons, James, 350 Lempka, Patricia, 393 Lenington, Richard, 88, 89, 97, 277, 393 Lentz, Donald, 89, 94 Leonard, Bernard, 118, 353 Leskys, Algirdas, 359 Lessman, Michael, 285 Lessman, Patricia, 317, 393 Letson, Laurence, 328 Leu, Gifford, 345 Levenick, Linda, 223, 317 Levine, Linda, 322 Levy, Charles, 362 Levy, James, 362 Lewis, Charles, 288 Lewis, William, 339 Lichliter, Priscilla, 268, 393 Licht, Ronald. 83, 359 Lichty, Jeanne. 303 Liebsack. AniUi, 408 Lienemann, Werner, 346 Lightfoot, Nancy, 410 Lindberg, Karen. 313 Linderman. James. 277 Lindquist, Burneil, 80 Lindquist, Sharon, 326 Lindsey, David, 224 Lindvall, Jerry, 290 Lingo, Robert, 350 Link, John, 353 Linn, James. 277 Linn, Susan, 301 Linscott, Donald, 44, 353, 393 Linscott, John, 52. 331 Liston, Joan, 293 Little. James, 357 Logan, John, 289 Logan, Mary, 32, 326 Logerwell, Richard, 277 Logic, James, 365 Logue, Leonard. 335 Logue, William, 277 Lohff, Martin, 407 Loken, Ronald, 357 Long, Angela, 123, 301, 21 ' ; ll Long, Karen, 102, 200, 219, 222, 304, 393 Long, Larry A., 350 Long, Larry L., 206, 356, 357, 393 Long, Margaret. 410 Longmore. Vivian. 222, 273 Lonsborough, Linda, 303 Lorang, Raymond, 296 Lord, Robert, 241 Lorentzen, Gary, 371, 393 Lorenzen, Philip, 40 Loseke, Jacqueline, 313 Loseke, Jerald, 52, 56 Lostroh, Louis, 294, 393 Loudon, Lyn, 88, 222. 293 Loudon, Roy. 18 Lough. Stephen. 335, 393 Lovell, Stephen, 277 Lovett. Susan, 123, 319 Lowry, Judith, 299 Lucas, Robert. 393 Luchsinger. Jane, 299, 393 Ludwickson, James, 82 Luehr. Lawrence, 65, 77, 83, 84, 393 Lucking, Linda, 326 Lucking, Marv, 409 Luff, Glenda.223, 321 Luhe, Judith, 319 Lukenback, Elvin, 95, 110, 224 Lumbard, David, 353, 393 Lund. Karen, 223, 315 Lund, Lanny, 349 Lunders. Donald, 82 Lungren, Ogden, 339 Luschen, Janet, 321 Luschen, Janice, 321 Lutes, William, 59 Lutton, John, 393 Lutz, Dale, 47 Lynn, Marjorie, 317 Lynn. Sherith. 313 Lyon. Dennis. 88 Lyon. Robert, 350 Lvster, Sandra, 224, 308 Lvtle, Janet, 409 Lytle, Roger, 335 M .Mabena, Duane, 407 MacDonald, James, 393 Maclay, Sharon, 310 MacLean, Michael, 357 Madden, Lucille, 223, 310 Madsen. Carol, 213, 326 Madsen, Kathrvn, 88, 89, 202, 224, 310 Magnuson, Arnold, 21, 204 Mahaffev, Linda, 293 Mahan. Richard, 241 Mahari. Kuniaki, 249 Mahrt, LeRov, 77, 83. 84. 393 Majors. William. 40 Maiena. David. 102, 103 Maline, Tom, 59 Mall, Susan, 304 Malmsten, Robert, 345 Malone, Janet, 321 Malone. Joseph, 357 Mammel. William, 82 Mankin, Beverly, 408 Mankin, Max, 47 Mann, Jeannine, 324, 393 Mann, Kathleen, 324 Mannschreck, Howard, 277 Manrnse, Patrick, 367 Maranville, Judith, 317 Marcellus, Sharon. 268 Marcum, Deanna. 409 Markel, Suzanne, 307 Marker, Richard, 94 Iarkle. Dennis, 371 Markovitz, Sallie, 268, 393 .Marler, Janice, 313 Marconde, Virlyn, 393 Marondc, Gordon, 336 450 D AL,r - UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Karen Garling and Menbelle Elliot are inspecting the new facilities of the UNIVER- SITY BOOK STORE which features a complete line of school supplies and reference material. " Hey, Meribelle, are you sure that ' s a scholarly paper back? " Books and Supplies To The CORNHUSKERS Is the Ambition of The Campus Book Store 1245 R Lincoln, Nebr. EAST HILLS BALLROOM College Night at EAST HILLS is a nnust for Jerry Olt- man, Sally Copple, Sharon Fzel and Gregg Andreason and all other fun-mmded University students 6 ur-TL? SgcrrHgg- — STEVE GAGE RUSS ' SNACK BAR 1227 R Street Thank You and Best Wishes Good Luck To Graduat ing Seniors F rom Diamond Bar G rill Red and Ted Marquardt. Linda. 313 Marquardt. Willard, 88, 277 IVIarr, Grate, 301 Marrett, Margaret, 409 Marroii, Marcia, 321 Marrs, Frank, 118 Marsh. Richard, 277 Marsh. William, 259. 365 Marples, Jerry, 249 Marshall. John. 95 Marshall. Judith. 409 Marshall. Judith M.. 198, 208. 224. 310 Marshall, Leslie, 345, 393 Marshall, Marilyn, 223, 307 Marshall. Rodney. 277 Mart. Constante. 222, 224. 226. 326 Martin. Howard, 362 Martin, John. 345 Martin, Noel. 240. 365 Martin. Robert. 407 Martinsen. Roy, 294 Marx, Theodore. 346. 393 Maser, David. 371 Mason. Richard. 34 Mason, Robert, 52. 59, 222 Mason, Sandra, 408 Mason-Hohl, Dr. Elizabeth. 24 Massie, Verlane, 268 Masten, Terry, 336 Masters, Catherine. 222 Masters, Richard, 196, 207, 350, 393 Mastos, Janet, 303, 393 Matcha, Arthur, 342. 405 Mather. Lovs. 52, 94. 208, 349 Mathews, Thomas, 31, 367, 393 Matson, Garv, 339 Mattes, John, 371 Matthews, Susan 315, 393 Mattson, Richard, 54, 294 Mattson, Roger, 82 Mattson, Thomas, 59. 294 Matuza. Alma, 223 Maxwell. Diana, 64 Maxwell, Donald. 359 Maxwell, Paul, 210, 357 Maxwell, Suzanne 213, 215 304 May, David, 353 May, Frank. 342 394 Mayberry, Gene, 371 Mayne, Sharon, 408 Mays, Mary, 110, 299 Mazurak, Peter. 40 Mead, Robert. 355, 394 Mead, Sara, 268 Meade, Ronald, 232 240, 335 Means, Judv. 32. 303 Mechling. George, 88, 97. 371 Mehring. Jane, 310 Meier, Joel, 27, 124, 353 Meiergerd Donald, 54, 56. 205, 333 Meierhenry, Dwight, 353 Meiner, Grant, 365 Meinke. Ronald. 59. 88, 349 Meismer, Adeline, 266 Melbv. Mary, 410 Mcldrum John, 97. 339 Melody, William, 249 Menke, Hetty, 308 Merica, Peggy, 67, 272 Merrersmith. Calvin, 349 Merrick, Burton, 371 Merrick, Thomas, 355 Merritt, Barbara, 268 Merritt, Wilson, 335 Mertz, Frances, 310 Messineo, Sharon, 326 Metzger, Cecil, 24 Metzger, Donald, 110 Meves, Kay. 223. 315 .Meyer. Bruce. 333 Meyer, JoAnn, 53, 317 Meyer. Larry, 357 Meyer, Lee, 357 Meyer, Lee Roy, 407 Meyer, William " , 350 Meyers, David. 353 Micek. Raphael. 371 Michka, Ronald, 240, 353 Micke, Judith, 268 Mickevicius. Ronald, 40 Middleton, Larry, 328 Midthun. Norman. 357 Mielenz, Marv, 27 Mignerv. Marilyn, 222, 273 Mikkelson, Gary, 287, 394 Mikkelson, Judv, 53, 301 Miles, Barbara, 123, 299 Miles, Lonnie, 277 Miles, Richard, 294 Militzer, Walter, 63 Miller, .Anne, 310 Miller, Barbara A., 310 Miller, Barbara J.. 310 Miller, Dr. Charles, 65, 122 Miller, Charles, 67, 371 Miller, Charles E., 204 Miller. Connie, 202, 321 Miller. Janet 216. 219. 394 Miller, Marilvn, 213, 275 Miller, .Marion, 90 94, 95, Miller, Marjorie, 304 266 Miller, Marv A., 275. 394 Miller. Marv. 409 Miller. .Nancy, 202 216. 222 224 299 Miller. Paul ' . 355 Miller. Richard, 77, 81 Miller. Roger, 342, 394 Miller. Thelma, 293 Millett. Mollie, 310 Milligan, Gail. 321 394 Milligan, Thomas. 335 Mills, Everald, 289 Mills, John, 88. 89, 94, 97 Mills, Phyllis, 224, 304 Milne. Diane, 307 Milroy. Michael, 27, 31. 207, 339 Miner, Michael, 198, 365 Minert, Lowell, 56, 58, 331 Minford, Waldo, 78 Minks, Gene, 275 Mires, Janice, 293, 299 Misa, Aija. 408 Mitchell. Calvin. 328. 394 Mitchell, Charles, 94, 355 Mitchell, Edward, 241 Mitchell, Marv, 118 Mitchell, Merrv, 301 Mitchell, Robert, 110, 249, 350 Mitchem, John. 345. 394 Moblev, Thomas. 359 Moessner. Paul. 42. 211, 371 Moffitt. Suzanne, 89, 307 Mohler, Gerry, 67 Mohling, Lloyd, 54, 331 Mohnsen. Rosalind. 268 Mohr. Charlene, 268 Mohr, Dean. 33. 336 Mohr. Lois. 54, 273 Molinder, John, 224 Moller, Priscilla, 320, 321, 394 Molzer, Kenneth, 94, 97 Montgomery, .Merlin. 89. 94. 110, " 277, 394 Moody. Dian, 313 Moor. Burton, 407 .Moore, Douglas, 232, 247, 353 394 Moore, Marilyn, 54, 303 Moore, Ravmond, 294 Moore, Richard, 296, 394 Moore, Robert H., 345 Moore, Robert L., 80 Moore, Rodney, 328. 329 Moosman. James, 277 Moran. John, 88 Moran, Julie, 218. 220, 313 Morehouse, Marjorie, 315 45: Mor»-l.m l. Arlis, ,{()7 MorKin. Donald, 8!l. ' M Morgan, Janu ' s, 110 MorRan, Kav, l!tO Morgan, Sandra, 317 Morgan, StanU-v. ti-l Morhart. Juditli. IVi. ' 73 Morita. Ki hard. Ii4 Morris, JtKlie. 308, 3!14 Morta avi, Ks ie, 13y, 138 Morris Kichard. SS. !I7 Morris. Kos.ilind, ti4 Morrison, Gov. Frank. 1 t 349 .Morrison, James. 10 ' Morrison, Jean, 27, 136, 138. ' OS. 310 !Morrison. Nin.i. 31!) Morrison. Kichard, 107 .Morse, Konald. 34 ' l iMort.i avi. . s.i(loll.ih, l{)2 .Morton. I.inda. 88 Moser. IMiyllis. 273 .Moser. Steven, 33.t Moiilton. fatrieia. 313 Mountford. Stanley. 407 Mowrey. (rloria. 408 Moxhani. Heverlv. 27. Moyer. Ann 201, 202. 315 Mover, George. 27, 203 Mover. Jon, ;j«, 3.iO. 394 Moyer. Kay. 308. 394 Mover. Ronald. 34. " .Mudgett. Joan. 213. 303 Mue(k. I.inda. 275 Muehliih. Karen. 313 Muelhaupt, Joseph, 353. 394 Muelhaupt, Sara, 315 Mueller. Darrell. 336 Mueller. Doris. 268 Mueller. Mona, 88, 226. 272 Muff, Dale, 355 Muhle, l.ois. 98. 310. 394 Mullen. Patrieia. 198, 208, 224. 315 Muller. Marlene, 123. 213, 293 Mullet. Rita, 299, 394 Mulligan. Dennis, 136, 145. 277 Mullin. Robert, 289 Mullins. Joseph, 251 Mulvanev, Mary. 204 Muma, Rirhard, 285 Mumm. Ronald. 59 Munderloh, Neil, 367 Murphv, Cleo, 110, 213 Murphy. Kathryn. 408 Murphy, Marian, 293 Murphy, Michael. 371 Murphv. William. 365 Murray. Kav. 408 Musil. John. 82 Musselman. John. 371 Mvers. Carolvn. 315 Myers. David. 27. 357 Mvers. John. 339 Myers. Karol. 308. 394 Myers. Larry, 89, 353 Mvers. Lawrence. 67 Myers. Richard. 41, 79, 371 Mvers. Susan. 33 Myhren. Joan. 202. 313 Iyrberg, Kenneth, 335 Mc MrAuliff. William. 335 Mdlride. Riihard. 50 McBurney, Keith, 83. 369, 393 McCabe, George, 122 McCahe, John. 339 McCall. Lvnn. 59, 291 McCalla, Robert. 106 McCalla. Thomas, 64 McC ' amley. Francis, 52 McCardle, Derroljnn. 319, 425 M((arlln. William. 40 Met lanahan. Gary, 31. 256. 357 McClatchev. David. 56. 349 MeClean, i.arrv, 122, 232. 249 Mc( lure. Joe. 346 McConohav. David. 194. 211. 232. 254. 357. 393 Mc( onnell, Charles, 40. 277 McCool. (u-rald. 285 McCord. Shirley. 123. 307 M((ormi(k, Kav. 321 .McCoy. Richard. 247, 258. 365 McCoy. Sharon. 408 .McCracken. Maggie, 29, 310 M ( ' reight. Gene. 40. .59 MiCrory. Klizabeth. 268 McCullv. Susan. 315 I l)aniel. Kichard, 232, 240 McDole. Roland. 232. 210, 277. 393 McDonald, (iarv. 333. 393 McDonald, Honey Lou. 198, 319 McDonald. Katherine. 216, 310 McDuflee, Arthur, 266 McKachen. George. 371 McKlrov, Diane, 321 McKvoy, Ann, 268, 393 McFee, John. 277 McGath. Nancy, 32, 34, 88, 208. 301 McGill. Daniel. 52 McC.inlev. Maureen, 319, 393 McGinnis. Thomas, 365 McGovern, Judy. 308, 309, 393 McGrew. Mary, 307 McHarque, Gary, 59 McHarque, Marcia. 410 Mcllmoyle, James, 84 Mclntvre, Dennis. 80 Mclntyre. John. 110. 346 Mclntvre. Leonard. 287 Mclntvre. i ' atrii ia, 93 McKeever. Ronald, 220, 349. 393 McKenney, James, 339 McKenzie, Donald, 136. 142, 3.53 M(Keo vn. Elizabeth, 98 McKibben. Kay, 321 McKim, . rlin. 79, 350 M(Kinlev. ( arol, 268 McKnight. Marilyn. 225 McLaughlin. John, 355 .MiLeland, Jacolvn, 293 McAIahon, Thomas, 79, 102, 103 McManaman, Lynell. 275 McMaster, Ridiard. 277 McMeen. Revnold. 3(i5 McMillan, .Martin, 80. 371. .393 McNair. James, 277 .McNallv. Svlvia. 208. 216. 313 McNeff. Robert. 222, 349, 393 McNeil. Sylvia. 205 MeOstrich, Patricia. 310 Mcfhaul. Marvin. 268, 393 McVaney, Richard. 289, 393 McVav. Maxine. 307 McVay. Phillip. 204 McAeigh. Janet. 301 McWilliams. Joseph, 345 Naiberk. F.ldon, 232, 252. 335 Napier. Marlene. 213, 266 Nasi, John, 232, 255 BEST WISHES FROM DcB rown Auto Sales Since 1912 Co. DODGE - CHRYSLER - IMPERIAL 17fh . N GR 7 3777 Enjoy a delicious dinner in the delightful atmosphere of the NEW COLONIAL ROOM COOPER ' S RESTAURANT 2420 " O " Famous for our Broa.sted Chicken and Red Magic Char-Broiled Steaks. Open Daily. Popular Prices. VILLAGE PLAZA Enjoy delicious luncheons and dinners served in the delightful atmosphere of the " Cave " or in any of the spacious party and banquet rooms. Complete carry-out service is featured at the VILLAGE PLAZA Winthrop Rd and South. when you think of TRUSTS INVESTMENTS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE FARMS MORTGAGE LOANS think FIRST of T}yi CjO-ii 1 imi JMM mEME TRUST BUILDING lOth and O WEAVER-MINIER COMPANY, Ltd. Insurance Counselors For Commerce and Industry (m) Lincoln, Nebraska GREEN FURNACE PLUMBING COMPANY, INC. 2747 North 48th — IN 6-2377 " Serving Lincolnland Since 1921 " Complete ii.-K Car Service Green Stomps Les ' Texaco Service " Service with a Smile " 24 HOUR SERVICE 1601 Q St. Open Sundays Phone HE 2-9920 454 i Meadow Gold MILK BUTTER ICE CREAM BeaWue Toois to. i ««. ' ' ' APTEK. (?IEF= OP eeVATlON, 1 THIMK iVf FOUNP THE eanu£Ng6K. IN YC?U(Z. rUAN TO IMP(Z£7VE tXJR 5TUPr HA IT5. EBER EUGENE TICE Nass, Fred, 287 N:iusltT, Carole, 299, 394 Navarro. Jesse. 296, 394 Naviaux, Lo. 241 Neal. Donna. 225 Nebe, Frederick, 64 Nedrow, Bernard, 333 Neff. r.arv. 34.5 Neil. Koy. 27, 110, 136, 146 Neill, William, 355 Neiman. Klrav. 349 Nelson. .Mian. 277. 394 Nelson. .VIvin, 77 Nelson, Clarke. 355 Nelson. Dean, 283 Nelson. Denns. 65. 77, 83. 84. 195, 371, 375, 394 Nelson. Earl, 277 Nelson, Ciaylyn, 54, 273 Nelson, John. 95 Nelson. John V., 335 Nelson. Karen. 268 Nelson, Keith. 357 Nelson. Richard, 204, 207. 350 Nelson, Robert, 89, 94. 95, 97. 289 Nelson. Ronald. 350 Nelson. Sandra. 203, 266, 394 Nelson, Vance, 88 Nemer, Elmer, 94 Nerud, Nancv, 308 Nesladek. Mary, 293 Neu. John, 59 Neuman. Richard, 362, 365 Newbv, Ellen, 410 Neweil, Barbara. 326 Newman, Richard. 31, 67, 195. 363. 394 Newton. Corrine. 215. 304 Newton. Merrily. 310 Newton, Nadine. 54. 55, 271 Nicholls, Curtis, 275 Nichols. James, 350 .Nickman, Donald, 407 Nielsen, .Alan, 283 Nielsen, Paul, 251 Niison, Kay, 55, 59 Nissen. .Michael. 246 Nissen, Lowell, 95 Noble. Marlene. 321 Noddle. .Allan. 372, 373 Noerrlinger. Bettv, 223 Noffke. Milvern. 333 Nolon. John. 353 Nolte. Craig. 339 Nolte. Ned, 339, 394 Nore, Ellen, 29, 89. 208, 223, 224, 315 Nore, John, 345 Noren, Charles, 106 Norris. Ferris. 64 .Norris. Lana, 319 .Norris. I.inda. 409 Norris. Roxane. 272 North, Stephen, 256, 357 North, William. 232. 365, 403 Northouse, Gary, 118 Noske, Mel, 332 Novak, Barbara, 293 Novak. Carl, 124, 285 Novak. Edward, 371, 395 Novicki, Dennis. 31. 345 Novi off. Donald. 362 Nowak. Monte, 410 Nye, JoDel, 321 Nve. Robert, 346 Nyquist. Jack. 89, 94. 95 o Oakeson, Paul. 350 Oaks. Robert. 350 Oamek, Lowell. 349 Oberg. Shervl, 123, 268, 395 Oberle, Susanne, 317 Obermire, Nola. 203 Obershaw. Norma. 266 O ' CallaKan. Bruce. 247 O ' Connell. Karen. 321 O ' Connor. John, 407 ODell. Patricia. 35. 213. 275 O ' Donnell. Doris. 225 ODonnell. Lester. 296 Oehlerkine, Richard. 328 Oelt.jcn. John. 52, 56, 349 Oetken. Jovce, 410 ORden. Charles. 291, 395 O ' dornian. Daniel, 350 Okawaki. Mav Belle. 407 Olafson. John. 241, 365 Oliver, (iail, 94 OllenburK. Katherine. 91, 275 Olmer, William, 369 Olmsted, dale, 339 Olsen. Dwight. 337 Olsen, Jean, 55. 273 Olsen. Robert, 294 Olsen, Ronald, 367 Olson, .Ann, 88. 90. 94, 303, 395 Olson, Donald D., 59 Olson, Donald O., 89. 188 Olson. Douglas. 339 Olson. Fred. 294 Olson. Leon. 353 Olson, Robert, 365, 396 Ol.son. Sharon. 102. 307. 395 Olson, Steve, 240. 357 Oilman, Earl, 122, 232, 2.52 Oltman, Jerry, 350, 458 Ondracek, Dennis, 395 O ' .Neill, Collen. 225 Orwig, William. 231 Oppliger, Gayleen, 293 Origer. Catherine, 321 Orr. Carol, 408 Orr, Jeffrey, 371 Ortiges, Keith, 47 Orton, Leroy, 350 Orton, William, 275 Osbc(k, Mary, 317, 395 ((shorn, John, 275 396 Oshorn, Thomas, 331 Osborne. Jc. incite. 271. 395 Osborne. Richard, 407 Osentowski. Clarence. 241 Ostberg. Betty, 299 Ostdiek. Dolores, 54. 271 Ostdiek, Patricia, 225, 270, 395 Osten, Maria, 409 Ostenhill, James, 40, 3.59 Ostcrholm. Orrin. 353 Oslerloii. Jan. 266. 395 Osterlund. John. 345 Ostiguv, (arol, 317 Otradoskv, Jo.Ann, 90. 94. 97, 224 Ott. Larrv. .59, 83, 291, 395 Ott. Lemovne. 34 Otte. Heine. 82 Otteman. Rodney. 82, 289 Otterson, (ie(»rge, 339 Ottmann, Walter, 355 Otto, Robert, 275. 395 Otto. Sheila, 88 Otto, Theodore, 88 Overgaard. .Iiihn. 232. 2.t4 Overgaard. Robert. 357 Overhalser. Dennis. 335 Overturf, Dwight, 94, 110 Owens. Byron. 365 Pace. Norman. 65. 77, 82, 345. 395 455 Pallas, Richard, 59 Pallesen, Charles, 106 Palmer, Gary, 345 Palmer. Patricia, 317 Pandzik, Susan, 313 Pang, Fred, 118 Pangborn. James 335 Panzer, James, 335 Papadakis, Myron, 232, 346 Papas, Connie, 266 Papke, Norman, 124 Parde. Janice, 166 Pardee, Robert, 335 Parker, Diana, 110, 268 Parker, Shirlev, 122. 123, 215, 217, 304 Parks, Lee, 97 Parks, Sherolyn, 307 Parr, Arthur, 80 Parrish, Bonnie, 317 Parson, Priscilla, 90, 95 Parsons, Janet, 275 Paska, Thomas. 83, 289 Patterson, Henry, 33, 369 Patterson, Larry, 88 Patterson, Patricia, 315 Patterson, Robert, 40 Paul. Virginia, 214, 326 Pauley, Linda, 308 Paulman. Kathleen, 110, 326 Paulsen, Wesley, 47 Paustian, John, 35, 78 Pavel, David, 353 Paxton, William, 31, 79, 82, 365, 395 Payne. Kathleen, 451 Pearson, Bruce, 88, 365 Pearson. Douglas, 88, 97, 365. 395 Pearson. Twila, 304 Peck, James, 407 Peck, Thomas, 89, 94, 226, 350, 395 Pedersen, Barbara. 293 Pedley, Tish. 303 Peek. Charles, 33, 89. 328, 329 Peery, Ann, 299 Pehrson. Kathleen. 313 Pellev, Robert, 407 Pelton. Keith, 328 Penick. Rebecca. 303 Pcnner, Marilyn, 123, 268, 395 Penney. Donald, 365 Peo, Ernest, 56, 57 Pepper, Maurice, 373 Perk, William, 287 Perkins, Larry, 83 Perlman. HarVev, 362, 363 Perrett, Karen, 268 Person, Robert. 88, 89, 94. 97 Peshek. Robert, 357 Peters, Thomas, 342, 395 Petersen, Bobbe, 54. 55 Petersen, Gary, 47 Petersen, Margaret, 118 Petersen, Martina, 299 Petersen, Richard. 40, 88, 94 Petersen, Roberta, 271 Petersen, Rosemary, 88 Peterson, Carlton, 339, 395 Peterson, Cynthia, 216, 317 Peterson, Eldon, 395 Peterson, George, 102 Peterson Gloria, 304 Peterson, Jacqueline. 299, 395 Peterson, James, 88 Peterson, Janet, 54, 55, 271 Peterson, John, 365 Peterson, Joyce, 410 Peterson, Karen, 64, 321 Peterson, Lynn, 350, 405 Peterson, Marilee, 409 Peterson. Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson Mary, 123 Norman, 289 Richard, 106 Robert, 3.53 Rodnev, 83, 246 Sallv. 110. 213 Petrick. Richard. 31. 333. 395 Petsch, Darvl, 353 Petz, Gerhard, 288 Pfeifer, Theodore, 342, 395 Pfeiff, William, 40 Pfister, Steven, 345 Pflasterer, Karen, 313 Phelphs. Kit, 56, 304 Phillip, Jarv, 371 Phillips, Keith, 224 Phillips, Kent. 95. 371 Phillips, Leon, 369 Phipps, Roger, .54, 331 Picard, Linda, 303 Pickering, Rev. Alan, 226 Pickering, Nancv, 315, 395 Pickett, James, 335 Pieper, Allan, 82 Pieper. Dale, 336 Pierce. Sandra. 268 Pierce, Susan, 319 Pike, Jacqueline, 313 Pine, James, 345 Pittenger, James, 13 Pittman, Jack, 353 Plamondon, Patricia, 308 Planer, Elizabeth. 268 Plaster, Curt, 3.57 Piatt. Thomas, 373 Plautz, Marlene, 317 Plotkin, Justin, 313 Plum, Margareth, 205. 307 Plummer. Alan, 27, 110, 207, 220, 3,53 Pohlman Kennard, 52, 331 Pohlman, Kim, 303 Pohlman, William, 339 Pohlmann. Dale, 59, 294 Poitevin, Wanda, 410 Pokorny, Gary, 89 Pokorny, Judith, 313, 395 Poland. Suzanne, 326 Polenz. Judith, 213, 222, 273 Polk, Peggv, 213, 293 Pollock, Mary, 409 Ponseigo, Jolin, 122, 232, 240, 395 Pool, Voldemar, 395 Pope, Larrv, 40, 47 Porter, Alan, 40 Porter, David. 80 Porter. George. 367, 395 Porter, John, 341 Porter, Julie, 202, 313 Porter, Patricia, 123, 189, 193, 204, 299, 395 Pospisil. Douglas, 47, 359 Pospisil, Thomas, 47, 3.50 Potter. Herbert, 24 Powell, Carol, 410 Powell. Cindy. 102, 198, Powell, Eugene. 110 Powell, Fred, 80, 395 Powell, John, 198, 357 319, 432 Powers, Warren, 240 Pralle, Marcella, 268 Pralle, Marv Kav. 313 Pralle. Penny, 313 Prather. Shervl, 410 Prazak, Dean, 82, 346, 395 Prchal. Jovce. 307. 395 Preston. Rav, 222, 349, 395 Preston. Sharon, 326 Preston, Verlvne, 268 Price, BeLinda, 91, 213, 223, 307 Price, James, 357 Price, Jane, 55, 273 Price, Jerry, 407 HOTEL LINCOLN HEADQUARTERS OF FOR HOSPITALITY NEBRASKA " U " STUDENTS AND (FACULTY TOO) A-HOUSE-WITH-OLD-NEW ENGLAND-CHARM CHARLIE DOLAN, INNKEEPER HE 2-6601 456 ENJOYMENT for all CORNHUSKERS at Motor Hotel Yecr-Round Swimming Howiion Room 7000 Dodge 24-Hour Coffee-Court RE 5161 Omaha .1:- I Prieb. Ben. 31. 36.5 Prion. Arnold. . " ! Prob.iMO. Herbert. ID. ' , 200. 371. 39.-, Prochazka. Rouer. 118 Proelt, Donald. S8 Prohs. John. 3(i9 Prokesh. David. 1!4 Prokop. Barbara. 317 Prokop, I.aura. 94. 123. 317 Prokop. Robert. 3.50, 405 Prower. John, 335 Pueh. Marieffa. 110 Pulley, 407 Purhausjli. Sharron, 98 Purcell. Don, 232, 240. 251. 252. 353 Pureell. Penelope. 310 Purt er. Wayne. 124 Q ({uadhenier, Roger, 88, 97. 33fi Queen. Ralph. 345 (fuible. Zoe. 53. 55. 58. 273 QuiRlev. Hale, 87 Quick, .Allan. 80. 331 Quick, William, 339 it Raben. . nita. 299 Rahen. Marv, 98, 326, 395 Rada. .Man. 110 Radek. Jerry. 40 Rader, Roland. 83 Rader. Ronald. 31. 34. 328 395 Raeke. William, 89 Rafert, Gladvs, 67, 326, 395 Ralls, James, 59. 291, 395 Ralph. James. 398 Ramee. .Sharon, 193, 273, 395 Raming, .Alexander, 381 Ramsay, Jerry, 88. 328 Ramsey, Joan, 324 Ramsey. Susan, 319 Ramsey. Verne. 83 Randolph. Charles, 80 Ran-dell. Edsrar. 357 Rapp. Ronald. 335 Ras(hke. James, 232, 246 Rasmussen. Dennis, 88 Rasmussen. Eric, 94 Rasmussen, Gary, 52, 291 Rasmussen, Francis, 293, 301 Rasmussen, Karen, 319 Rasmussen. Russell. 84, 65 R.ismusspii. Stephen, 285 Katlii;eher. Donald, 82 Rathjen. Jerrv, 336 Rathman, Russell. 288 Raun. .Nancy. 220. 319 Rausch, Clara. 225 Ra«ie. ' ernon. 39 Rav. Arthur. 83, 204 Rav. Barbara. 213. 319 Ray. Joseph. 83. 84, 2.50 Rebman. DiAnna. 299 Re(keuay. Dr. Rex, 122 Redmond. William. 2.50 Reece. Francis, 52. 56, 58, 349. 316 Reed. Frederick, 365 Reed, John. 407 Reed. Ralph, 289 Reed. Ruth. 202, 223, 321 Reed. Susann. 315 Reeder. Enid, 223. 326 Reeder. Lance, 80 Reese. MarvLou. 102. 199, 310, 396 Reese, Timothv. 346 Reeve. Ronald, 287, 396 Reeves, Joni, 123. 299, 396 Regester. Mac, 371 Rehtmever, Connie, 317 Reiber. David, 336 Reicrsim. .lames. 224 Reilini;. Sharon, 321, 396 Reilly. (irace. 213 Reinhardt, James, 345 Rcinholl. Ri(hard. 80 Reinkc. C.lcnn. 296 Rciiiniiller. Jeanne. 55, 273 Kciiuniller. John. 345 ReisiK, l.arrv. 346 Reist. Wesley, 89, 94 Remmers. Karen. 409 Rempe. Rosemary, 288 Reno. I.inda. 319 Ress. Fred, 341 Rethmeier, George, 232, 405 Rethmeier. Ted, 98, 124 Revis. Richard. 385 Reynolds. Helen, 268 Reynolds. Judith, 310. 396 Reynoldsiin. James. 350 Rezek. Raeona, 225 Rhea, Paula, 317 Rhoades. Edward, 407 Rhoda. Jan. 219. 321. 396 Rhodes, (arolyn. 88 Rhodes, Sara. 34. 59, 88. 205, 307 Rice. Judith, 409 Rice. Stanley. 98 Riihard, .Andrew. 232 Richard, Jack, 110, 365 Richman, Wavalee, 223, 288 Richter, I.aRae, 313 Rickers. Frederick, 65, 224, 241, 242 Rickett, Thomas, 396 Riddle, Llovd. 331 Riddle, Phyllis, 307 Rider, Pamela, 301 Riekes, John, 382 Riesselman, Dennis. 285 Rietsch. Joseph, 331 Riis. ( linton. 398 Rinard, Julie, 288 Rinehart. Diane, 307 Ringland, .Marilyn. 59, 94, 304 Rinne, .Allen, 88 Rissler, l.arrv, 371 Rist, Sally, 321 Roberts, David, .59. 350 Roberts, Daniel, 407 Roberts, Lynn. 94 Robertson, Ardith, 88, 299 Robertson, Lynn. 319 Robertson, .Margaret, 273, 396 Robertson. Patricia, 409 Robertson. Tyrone, 240 Robinson. Claris. 396 Robinson, Daniel, 335 Robinson. Richard. 80 Robinson, Frank, 89, 396 Rohison, Rodney, 291 Robison, Roxie, 345 Rohison, Wendall, 83 Robson, Norbert, 336 Rock. Roberta. 35, 203. 215, 283, 317. 396 Rocke, Kay. 304, 396 Rockey. LeRov. 122 Rockwell, Meivin, 3.50 Rockwell. Ronald, 81 Rodehorst, Sylvia, 123, 272, 396 Rodenbeck, Darla, 308 Roderick, Laurence, 369, 405 Rodgers, Gary, 367, 405 Rodinson, Frank, 339 457 TURNPIKE BALLROOM Bill Watkins, Kothy Payne, Sidney Johnsen and John Hardin find an evening of dancing at the TURNPIKE BALLROOM the perfect way to begin an eventful weekend. I NOULP LIKE SOU ' RU9Me69TO 5EETH ' 6 ZaCIOU5 UIVING WE HAVg INSIPE, SUTTHIS 0EU6HTFUL 6L«PRI5E C0V E6 AfTBR OU PLfD(3£. PHI KAPPA PSI 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 GEORGE W. BISHOFF, Manager INSURANCE COUNSELORS Ben Joyce Bob Reynolds General Insurance Bonds Ben Joyce Associates 401 Nationol Bank Commerce Building HE 2-1073 458 ' ?! WALT ' S MOBIL SERVICE Congratulations to Where You ' re Always Welcome and Get 1961 Groduotes 1 Only the BEST Service Best Wishes for 1 1701 R Street HE 2 9540 I 7 8 on Weekdoys 9 5 on Sundays Your Continued Success KWIK KAFE OF LINCOLN Div. of Service Sales Co., Inc. w ■■ SUPPORT THE " Your Complete Vending Service " 1 " EXTRA POINT CLUB 520 Gorfield Street HE 2-2500 1 NEBRASKA BOOK STORE Everything for the well-equipped student is featured at the NEBRASKA BOOK STORE Sue Elliott and Sharon Shields examine the complete selection of fountain and bali- - - int pens, looking for just the right one. UatsmilnoA FINE ITALIAN FOODS Pliza and Spaghetti our specialty 3457 Holdrege Phone ID 4-1472 Lincoln ' s Finest SOFT WATER SERVICE Service or Sales Servisoft Water provides the DELIGHTFUL DIFFERENCE Cleaner, Brighter, Everything Nicer with SOFT WATER ( a( di SERViSOFT Co. 3855 South St. IV 4-2721 Kodnev, Kenneth, 367 Roehl. William, 396 Roehrkasse, Claire, 88, 90, 324 Roffman, Blaine, 407 Rogers, Joanna, 122, 317, 396 Rogers, Lawrence, 89 Rogers, Sharon. 27, 29, 32, 215, 317 Rogers, Wendy, 307 Rogge. Joyce, 326 Rogge, Lawrence, 346 Rogge, Milton, 336 Roggow. Valerie, 123, 223, 268, 396 Rohlffs, Judv, 308 Rohlfis, Patricia. 308, 396 Rohwedder, Linda. 193, 196, 216, 319, 396 Rohwer, Delores, 268 Rohwer, Marvin. 82, 396 Roitstein, Lawrence, 40, Rolenc, Gerald, ,59, 333 Rolfsmever, Gladys, 34, 53, 55, 134. 222, 273 Rolofson, George, 285, 396 Rolofson. Phyllis, 123, 396 Romans, Gay, 299 Ronin, Joyce, 304 Rood, Jed, 240 Roots, . ' lbert, 242, 285. 396 Roscoe, Karen, 272 Rose, Elaine, 95 Roseberrv. James. 58, 83, 328, 396 Rosen. Jerome, 362, 396 Rosenberg, Norman, 362 Rosenberger, Karyl, 307 Rosenberger, Nancy, 310 Rosenthal, Daniel, 362 Ross, Walter, 95 Ross, William, 241 Rost, Rosann, 213, 224, 324 Roth, Dean, 371 Rothell. Marv, 384, 396 Rothwell. Gene, 342, 396 Round, George, 18 Round, Melinda, 299 Rountree, Barbara, 313 Rowe. Elizabeth, 273 Roue, Mary, 299 Rozmarin, Marvin, 40 Ruben, Benjamin, 407 Ruck. Beverly, 88, 207, 216. 303 Rudebusch, Merle, 368, 369. 396 Ruden, Stanley, 81 Ruderman, Patrice, 307 Rudolph, Lawrence. 407 Ruenholl. Judith, 273 Rueter. Richard, 52, 294, 396 Rueter. Robert, 88 Rueter. Virgil, 110 Ruff, Ronald, 241 339 Ruh, Rogene. 219. 319 Russell, Ralph, 283, 397 Russell. Sharon, 53, 58, 205, 273 Russell, Thomas R., 242, 244 Russell. Walter. ,52, 222, 226 Rutz, Timothy, 110 Rvan, Joseph, 40 Rya n, Rita, 268 Ryba, James, 331 Saalfeld, RoseAnn, 313 Sack, Jocelyn, 88 Saeger. Gretchen, 64 Sagehorn, Virginia, 53 Sagert. Karen, 273 Saglin, Stephen, 363 Sailors. Sclma, 53, 273, 397 Salak, Nancy Lee, 313 Salerno. Patrick, 240 Salter, Peter, 89, 94, 95 Salter, Susan, 321 Sample, Sharon. 54 Samples, James, 27, 207, 345 Samson, Jeanne, 315 Samuelson, Charles, 118 Samuelson. Marc, 224, 362 Samuelson, Mary, 54, 58 Sanburg, Janet, 315 Sandall. Joan. 53. 307 Sanders, Jean, 88, 91 Sargent, Karen, 110 Sargent, Patricia, 293 Saski, Witold, 118 Sass, Karen. 35, 268 Saueshurv, James, 407 Sauter, Llovd. 342, 397 Saver, Paul. 287 Savidge. Anne, 136, 149, 223, 310 Sawvell, Linda, 29. 208, 308 Sawver, Morris. 345 Sax, " Stanlev, 362, 397 Saxton, Keith, 83 Savre. Janet. 225 Scanlon, Carolyn, 326 Scanlon, Cornelius, 345 Scarlett, Linda, 268 Schaaf, Jerry, 371 Schachenmever, Sandra, 54, 273 Schad, Murray, 353 Schaefer, George, 357 Schafer. Norman, 367 Schaffert. Ronald. 59, 349 Schammel, Joan, 308 Schanno, Karen, 214 Schatz, Arnold, 95 Schaumburg, Glenn, 47 Scheel, Allen, 335 Scheer, Sally. 408 Scheffel, Kenneth, 88, 95, 97, 397 Scheffel. William, 82, 397 Scheflo, Mvron, 407 Schelbitzki, Linda, 29, 88, 266. 268 Schellpeper, Gene. 94, 97 Schepman, John, 397 Schimmer, Leslie, .54. 331 Schindler. Norma, 408 Schindler, Roger, 89, 94 Schlange, Phyllis, 273 Schlechte, Roger, 54 Schlegelmilch, James, 88 Schliesser, Carol, 324, 397 Schlitt, Gordon, 324 Schlueter, Richard. 80 Schmeckle, Milton, 207 Schnieling, Richard, 35, 94 Schmelzer, Mary. 268, 397 Schmer, Gary, 47 Schmidt, Donita. 224. 268 Schmidt, Earl. 67 Schmidt. Patsy. 310 Schmidt, Mary Beth, 268 Schmidt, Rodney, 94, 95, 97 Schmierer, Helen, 134, 198, 224. 268 Schminke, Karin, 326 Schmoker. Richard, 367 Schmoker, Judith, 303 Schneider, Delilia, 110 Schneider, Judith, 224. 304 Schneider, Rebecca, 93, 307 Schneider, Sharon, 88 Schneiderwind, Lawrence, 3.53 Schncll. Judith, 203 Schnurr, Kayc. 321 Schock, IVIyron. 59 Scholder. Steven, 350 Scholz. David. 224 Scholz. Louis, 335 Schooler, James, 58 Schrag, Stanley, 356, 357 460 What the Protecting Hand Means For You WOODMEN ACCIDENT AND 1111 L O F A N This dramatic sculpture which graces the south facade of the home office of Woodmen Accident and Life Compony is a symbol of personal insurance in oction. Woodmen Accident and Life Company, a pioneer in family protection, underwrites insurance policies that provide help in meeting the problems of sick- ness, accident, death and retirement, for individuals and groups. Woodmen Accident and Life Company serves 29 states including Hawaii. The Protecting Hand meons career opportunities for men seeking o field that offers service, unlimited opportunities, ond independence E. J. Foulkner, President Wooilmcn AccitionI nml I He Conipniu ' Lincoln. Sthraiku m ' £ urA i The Prolccliilg ,U,U.L ItO.L -ESERVt COMP.N, ESTABLISHED .89° 461 Sincere Best Wishes to all Students and Alumni From SKYLINE FARMS COMPANY Lincoln ' s Quality Dairy THE BENNETT HOTEL 01- inc -Tooa —y niftiinc 24-Hour Service FOUNDED IN 1884 LOCATED ACROSS FROM THE BURLINGTON R.R. STATION Larpe Sclfctitm of tt rdtliiifi hivitdlitnis. Aniuninvenipnts aiitl otiirr rflaletl siipplii ' s. Write or Shop ot the GOLDENROD Stationery Store and Printing! (.t . 215 North 14 Lincoln 8, Nebraska BARB ANDERSON LLIVAN Movers Packers S to re rs WORLD-WIDE SERVICE THROUGH MAYFLOWER and AMERICAN EXPRESS LINCOLN GRAND ISLAND 462 Schreiber. Sue, 193. 213, 21«. 311. 397 SchriiuT. Sandra, 275 Sihri »-diT. ( ' oniiic, 215, 299 Schroeder, John. .Mil. 2W, 207. 3.-i() SchrocdtT, K.iri ' ii. 313 SdiufltT. Don.ild. 224 .Si-hm-rniaii. Ciriilvn. 53. 273 Sihuftt. Sti.iron. 30K. 397 Sthult . 19. 31 Sihult . Jo.m. 3. " ). 275. 397 Schuster. L.irrv. 371 Schulltr, Konald. 82 S( huin.ii litT. Jo.m. 307 Aiit;ii- t. 104 Schurr, (iroruc 82. 397 Scliurr. K.itliryn. 273 SfhwabautT. Kogor. 94. 349 .Sihuar . K.ithlt-rn. 317 Schuank. Alexis. 313 Srhu.irlz. Di-nnK. 40 .Schu .irtz. KuutMif. 52. 397 Sthwarlz. I..irry. 4 ' J7 Schwindt. Barbara. 275. 397 Srott. Cathrvn. 304. 397 Scott. Dorothy. 2G8. 397 S ott, Julie. 303 Siritsniier. (iary. 350 Siudder. Karl. 47 Seacrest. J.inies, 41 Searl, Kent, 285 Sears, (larv. 349 Seberg, Richard, 361. 397 Sebereer. Peter. 82 Sedlak. Uorothv, 53, 55, 273 Seglin, Steven, 362 Seibold. Rebecca, 268 Seidell. Robert. 365 Seiler. Walter. 350 Sell, l)a id, 94 Sell. I.lovd. 82 Sellards. Koliert. 350 Sellenlin. Dorothy, 123. 217. 308. 397 Sellentin, Marv. 308 Sellmever. Klealvn. 301 Semin. I.aVclle. 110. 252. 268 Senf. Karlene. 222. 303 ,Serr. Frederick. 47 SetoiKleh. Vahv.i. 397 Settles. Judith, 2ti8 Seuter. Konald. 407 Sever, D.ivid. 371 Severin. M.irilyn. 55. 273 SeviRne. Frank. 231. 249 Seward. Anne. 223. 319 Seymour, icki. 95 Shadlev. Louise. 98. 275 Shaffer. Martha. 224, 315 Sha(;i;a. 407 Shanihlen. Robert. 82, 353 Shanalian. Warren. 58. 331 Shaner. (ieorce. 285 Shapiro. Karl. 190 Shapiro. Robert. 110. 211. 362 Sharp, Nicholas. 339 Sharpe. Tonv. 230. 242, 251. 252 Shaw. Jovce. 54 Shau. Karen. 88. 301 Shearer, Katherine. 310 David. 283 Sheldon. Ann. 308 Sheldon. larv. 326 Shellbers. (iretchen. 101. 102. 131. 208. 220. 310 Sheppard. Sally. 310 Sherbeck, Albert, 54 Sherfev, Charles. 31, 207, 283 Sherer, Jo!in, 40 Sherman. I ' ro. 362. 397 SherwotKl. C.trole. 275 SherwiKHl. Donald. 106. 371. 397 Sherwood. J.inet. 301 Shields. Sharon. 4. ' i9 ShiKley. Orville. 350 Shipley. I ' arker. lOli Shneider. Manny. 362 Show.ilter. (iwvnn. 219. 310 Shrader. Beverly. 273 Shum.ilc, Marcia. 317 Shu-.ter. Donna. 317 Sich. KIdon. 122. 341. 397 Sickel. Kdward. 3ti5. 397 Sickel. Suzanne. 319. 39 " Siecke. Warren. 397 .Siekman. Dennis. 40 Sieler. Douglas. 2r)2 Siewerdsen. Sally. 223. 319 Siffninc. Donald. 5!l Sildegs. Andris, 40 Simmons, (ieorge, 345 Simmons. James. 350 Simmons. Jerald. 345 Simmons. Ronald. 372 Simon, (iail. 220. 223, 314, 315, 397 Simon, John, 397 Simonian, Christopher, 287 .Simons. Ronald. 373 Simonson, Don.ild. 59. 291 Simonson, Dou his, 58. 331 Simpson. James. 40 Simpson. William. 80 .Singer. Harvey. 362 Sinor. .Morris. 367, 397 Sipp, James, 80 Sisel, Viola, 55, 324 Sitorius, IJarbara, 316, 317, 397 Sittler, l.yle. 241 Sittler. Randall. 47 Sixel. Janet. 268 Skeen, Donald, 350 Skidmore, I.eonaid, 64 Skidmore. Roger. 397 Skiff. RliiKla. 313 Skillsiad. Judv. 303 Skinner. I ' hyllis. 54. 293 Skinner. 319 Skinner, Judv. 304 Skoda, K.iren. 34. 54. 321 I-.irry. 291 Skucius, Fl.iine. 54 Slepicka. James. 116. 118 Slepicka. Richard. 88, 89, 97, 371 Sloan. Samuel. 353 Sluyter. Ronald. 106 Small. I. a Verne. 118 .Smidt. (iary. 345 Smidt. Maynard. 241 Smidt. Sandra. 303 Smith. Betheen. 220. 315 Smith. Charles. 397 Smith. David. 33. 339 Smith. Diane, 202, 224. 315 Smith. Doris, 55, 273 Smith, KIbert, 335 Smith, (iregory, 346 Smith, (iwenda. 54, 273 Smith, Harlan, 346 .Smith, Howard, 335 Smith. Judy. 272 Smith. Kenneth. 3.59 Smith. I.arry C. 59 Smith. Lawrence, 82 Smith, Leah, 208, 256. 321 Smith. I.esly. 98 Smith, Linda. 268 Smith. Nancv. 110. 268 Smith, Philip. 365 I Your Copital City Newspapers Lincoln Journol The Lincoln Star i unjiao Journal anif Ur SVAR J -Jil -JUje. -T.r-:r ?TW: ' Photo Engraving Stereotyping and Mats Journal-Star Printing Co. 926 P Street GR 7-8902 Lincoln, Nebraska ■■ rx: ■v-X 463 Smith, Ray, 397 Smith. Mrs. Richard, 204 Smith, Robert, 136, 148 Smith, Roger, 362 Smith, Ronald, 291 Smith, Ronald L., 40, 56, 341 Smith, Roy, 52, 58, 294, 398 Smith, Stephen, 82 Smith. Steven, 232, 251 Smith, Thomas, 78 Smith, Wilbur, 398 Snider. Robin, 196, 393, 398 Snider, Jack, 89, 204 Snowden, Michael, 398 Snvder, Allen, 83 Snvder, Helen, 17, 32 Snvder. Kathleen, 53. 307 Sobon, Lambert, 285, 398 Sobon, Sharon, 268 Soepono. Raden. 405 Solee. Raymond, 336 Sommer, Susan, 326 Sommerhauser, Peter 362 Sophir. James, 198, 256 362 Sophir, Martin, 31, 195, 207, 362, 363, 398 Sorensen, Carolyn, 319 Sorensen, Glenn, 59 Sorensen, Mark, 198, 353, 437 Sorensen, Nancy, 88, 90. 213. 215 222 317 Soshnik, Joseph, 204 Soucek, Peggy. 408 Souders, Stuart, 110, 198, 210, 357 Southwick, Susan, 315 Sowles, Anne, 102, 197, 199, 220, 223, 310 Spady. Marlene, 410 Spaedt, Richard, 353, 397 Spangler, Joan , 319 Spanhake, Regina, 53, 298, 299, 398 Sparano, Mickey, 231. 246 Sparck, Kay, 313 Spaulding, Freda, 98 Speece, Glenn. 80 Spencer, Judy. 308, 398 Spencer. Nancy, 410 Spencer, Richard, 94, 328, 405 Sperling, Arlene. 410 Spicknall, Jane, 95 Spies, Billie, 301 Spilker, Patricia, 29, 202, 224, 299 Spoeneman, Frances, 298, 324. 325 Spohnhelimer, Bethinc. 293 Spore, Rebckah. 317 Spore. Robert, 110, 331 Sprick, Larry, 83 Springer, Sara, 55. 213, 273 Sprout. Gilbert. 350. 398 Spurrier, Hal, 335 Stabenow, Carolyn, 313 Stacev, Mich ael, 357 Stading, Donald. 342, 398 Stadler, Allan, 353 Stadler, Connie, 268 Stadler, Kent, 357 Stagemever, Marlene, 53, 273 Stahlhut, Richard, 241 Staib, Adam. 350 Stake. Don, 287, 398 Staklis, Andris, 41 Stalder, Sue, 307 Stalder. Virginia, 308 Stall, Carol, 224. 301 Stam. Jerome, 52, 291. 398 Stamni, JoAnne, 397 Oi.lmHT YOU TO Ki OW I ' VE ALWAVe HAP THE KEAT5$T t!E5Pe ft?RTM ' COtLEfiE C e6KB — UMTlL Oii GOT ON£, " DICK STUCKEY Stanley. Brian, 341 Stanley, Susan, 88, 217, 308, 398 Stiinsbury, John. 339 Stara. Dolores, 55. 324 Starck, Gisela, 35 Stark. Sandra. 98. 293 Starkjohann, Ann. 308 Starr, Darvl, 54. 56. 291 Starr. Donald, 52 Stastny, Mary, 275, 398 Stastny, Mary N.. 407 Stastny. Sidney, 371 Stastnv, Stephen, 47, 83, 371 Stauffer, Daniel, 335 Steadman, Charles, 24 Stearns, Madene, 268 Stears, Mavis, 88, 90, 123, 317. 398 Steel, Willis. 80 Steele. Dorothv. 304 Steele. Edward. 6.5, 83 Steen, William, 407 Steenbock, Karen, 293 Stefanisin. Nancv. 303 Stehlik. Duane, 89, 94, 97, 124. 289 Stehly. Robert, 346 Steiner, Sonva. 317. 398 Stek, Michael. 110, 341 Stenglein, DeAnn. 313 Stenzel, Dave, 88 Stephens, Jerry, 398 Sterling, Edwin, 46, 47 Sterner, Constance. 54, 55, 271 Steuck, Caroline. 268, 398 Steva, Peter, 350, 397 Stevens, Keith, 367, 398 Stevens, Patricia, 293 Stevens, Rav, 349 Stevens, Rhoda. 299 Stevens. Sharon, 222, 224, 273 Stewart, Susan, 215, 223, 225, 307 Stewart. Virgil. 346 Stiefel, Harlan, 56 Stigge. Sherrilvn, 326 Stilwell, Alice. 54 55, 273 Stine, Robert. 399 Stiverson. Duane. 345 Stiverson, Harold. 345 Stock, Roland. 88, 94, 95, 97 Stock, Susan, 203, 321, 399 Stocker, Joseph, 249, 339, 399 Stockland, Alan. 399 Stohs, Sidney, 118 Stohs, Susan, 88, 91 Stokes. Donald, 339 Stokke. Olaf. 224 Stoldt, Robert, 353 Stolt, Stan, 328 Stolz, Suzanne, 198, 301 Stolze, Russell, 59 Stolzenburg, John, 336 Stone, Donald, 241 Stone, Sandra, 110 Stoneman, Andrea, 313 Stork. Roger, 349 Storv. Jovce. 88. 213, 301 Stout, Thomas, 64 Strain, Howard, 365 Strasburg. William, 40 Straub, Donald, 399 Strauss, Kay, 307 Strauss, Sharon, 307 Strazdlns, Lilita, 410 Strenger. Wayne, 399 Strey. Ladora, 317 Strickland, Harriet, 123 Strobl. James. 342 Strong. Grant, 353 Strong. Mark, 353 Struve. June, 213. 299 Struve. Roger. 226, 399 Stryker. Ronald, 294. 295 Stuart. Catherine, 310 Stuart, James, 353 Stuckey, Richard. 345 Stuewe. Dennis. 240 Stuhr, Roger, 342 Stukel, Calvin, 241 Stump, Susan, 223, 303 Stumpff, Steven, 342, 399 Stute, Alfreda. 27, 35, 203, 213. 217. 272 Stute. Kathrvn, 193, 271, 399 Stuthman, Deon. 34, 204, 205, 207, 220. 349 Suder, Charlette, 303 Sukup, Fred, 341 Sullivan. Robert, 307 399 Sullivan, Vincent, 287 Summerside, Donald. 346, 399 Sundberg, David, 371 Sup, Garv, 339 Sutton. Gloria. 273 Suydan, George. 34, 80 Svec, Lerov, 349 Svitak. Miidred. 55 Svitak, Virginia, 273. 399 Svoboda, Capt. Charles, 40 Svoboda, Rosalene, 58, 205 Svoboda. Rudolph, 46, 47. 54, 59 Swaim ' . Philip, 249, 339 Swaim, Robert, 78 Swanson. Anne, 3 ' )7 Swanson, Clarence, 15 Swanson, Charlene, 53, 55 Swanson, Daryl. 342 Swanson. Donald. 359. 399 Swanson, Janet. 266 Swanson, Kaye, 313 Swanson, Larry, 4 ' ,i, 88 Swanson. Sharon. 213, 273 Swanson, Susan, 324 Sward, Robert, 399 Sweet, Charles, 110 Swett, Rex. 232, 242, 244 250 353 Swett. Slarilvn, 326, 327 Swick. William, 350 Swift. Susan, 88, 315 Swighe, Robert, 335 Swihart, Steven, 357 Swoboda, Beverley, 53, 55, 273 Swoboda, Kay, 29, 318, 319, 399 Tadken, Larry, 52, 399 Takenishi, Elmer, 252 Talley, Douglas, 40 Tanner, Barbara, 315 Taylor, Dennis, 39. 88. 371 Tavlor. Donald. 345 Taylor. Harold. 110, 357 Taylor. James, 110. 287 Taylor. Jon. 357, 447 Teachman. John. 350 Teaford. Douglas. 342 Tedernian, Nancv, 27. 29. 129, 136. 151. 213. 299 Tempero. Howard, 226 Tempero, Kenneth, 27, 41, 44, 110, 188, 195, 371, 399 Tempero. Stephen. 41, 224. 371 Tenhulzen. Jane. 315 Tenhulzen. Judith. 88. 90, 315 Tenhulzen. Kenneth, 350 Terrill, Marilyn. 123 Terrv, Cleo. 213. 273 Terry. Patricia, 408 Terry, Thomas. 346 TeSelle. Lawrence, 346 Thacker. Dennis. 328 Tharp. Kenneth. 118 . Tharp. Ralph. 118 Theede, Robert, 70 464 Theewen. Gilbert. 34 Theisew, Pett-r. JKJ Thomas. Edward. 89. 94, 399 Jerry. Joyce. N.iniy. ( en. 73 .58 54, 9. " ) Taiil. ti4. 3t;:. Sliaruii. 301 .Mary Jane. Jean. IWt Kathleen. 21)5 Kiitieit. 357 Ki(hard, 399 Charles Dianne, 341. Thomas. Thomas. Thomas, Thomas. Thomas. Thomas. Thomason, 303 Tluii ' iazin. Thom.izin. Thom.izin. Thompsen, Thompson. Thompson. 399 Thompson. Thompson. Tliompscin. Thompson. Thompson. ■373. 399 Tliompson. Jerry. 5G 1 liompson. Thompson. Thompson, Thcmipson. riiompson. Thompson. 353 Tlumipson. Thompson. I liompsim. riiomsen 40,-. 5G. 34(! 293. Donald. 88. 339 Frances. 98, 303 ;arv. 328, 365 Harold, 246 Jerda, 53, 58, 333 JoAnne. 308 Karen. 315 Keith. 81 l.oren. 3.50. 399 Marv. 319 Richard. 232, Rol.ert, 343 Siihal. 303, 399 64 Allen. 10, 110 ( orinne. 32, 313 I.erov. 357 Donald. 97 Milton. 81 Darrel. 333 Seal. 333, 399 l.vnn. 408 Roeer, 328 William, 237. Tliomsen. riiomsen. riiomsim, Thomson. Thomssen Thomssen Thoreen. Thornton. Thornton. 240 Thorough, Jeanne. 223, 310 Thrasher. Gary. 367 Thrope. Robert, 350 Thorson. Thomas. 64 Thiirber. Kdwin. 349 Tire. Kui;ene. 353 Tice. I.inda. 317 Tideswell. I.ynria. 303 Tideswell. Robert. 88 Tidrick. Jane. 321 Tiemann. William. 110. 336 Tietjen. Clad vs. 268. 399 Tietien. Gloria. 324. 399 Timm. Midee. 216. 301. 430 Timmons. Phyllis, 321 Tinan. Cvnthia. 319 Tinan Diane, 129, 208, 213, 319 Tinan. Suzanne. 2 " , 29, 319 Tineelhoff, Michael. 232, 240 Tineelhoff, Richard. 67, 211 Tinkham. Thomas, 368 Tirro, Frank, 95 Titus, Keith, 80. 405 Titus. Louis. 240 Todd. Sus;in. 94. 308 Tohill. Bru(e. 361 Tollefson. Nick. 241 Tollv. Harold. 2.32. 211, 250, 365. 405 Tolly. William. 365 Tolman. James. 64 Tomlinson. I.arry. 240 Tonjes. Richard. 124 Tonniees. Joyce, 317 Toof, Diane, 326 Toosood. Garv, 240 Toolev, I.vnne. 220, 319 Tooley. Patrick, 118. 345 Torczon. Donald. 65, 83 Torrens, Gary, 399 Tortora, C ' arla, 30 " Tousignaut, Thomas, 350 Toue. Stephen. 407 Toune. Cvnthia. 315 Trackuell. Dorthina. 293 Tracy Jiulilli, 268, 293 Tracy. Philip. 31. 335 Trail., 82 Trauthen. Thomas, 349 Jeiiiene. 268 Trester. .Nancy, 315, 399 Triska. I.ola. 55. 271 Tri tt. Carole. 313 Trotten, Carole. 109 ' Trousd.ile, (iordon. 359 Troxell. K.itherlne. 313 Truell. John. 3til Truell. Judith. 64 Trumhie. Allen, 52, 331. ;{99 Trzcinski. l.ouis, 95 Tsuji. Grace. 408 Tut ker. Gordon. 353 Tucker. Scott. 357. 399 Tucker. Toni. 303 Turdy. KuKene, 59. 399 Tiirlev. ictor. 47 Turnbull. I.inda. 98, 313 Turner, John. 98 Turner. Marilyn. 293 Turner. Sharon. 29. 192, 193. 204. 299. 399 Turner, Warren. 290 Tuttle. Carole. 410 Tuttle, .Maurine, 310 U I ' den. Vance, 56, 333 Cehlinc. Homer. 285 Ihland. Huu ' o. 407 Ihrii;. ( arol. 268 rimer, Dennis, 47 I Irich. James. 80. 296, 399 llrichson. Dean, 80 I ' mland, Janet, 55 Vacek, I.arry, 335, 339 Vaclavek. .Ann, 304 Valdez, Richard, 82, 346, 399 Valdez, Robert, 346 VanBloom. Gretchen, 299 Vance, Kathleen. 268 Vandecar. Susan. 321 VanDyke. Stephen. 353 Vaniiorn. Ginger. 313 VanKleek. George. 365. 39!1 anKranenburgh, Kristen. 88. 268 VanPelt. Samuel. 106 VanSickle, Richard, 217, .361 VanZandt, Karen. 5,5, 271 Vap, Gerald, 365 Vavra, Connie, 273 Vencill, flary. 222. 349. 399 ' enner, Robert. 335 Veon. Pamela. 326 123 222 .54. 290 81 225 .52. 331 21. 287. Vcrmaas, Carol, 303. 399 Vetter, Rodney, Vincent, James, irtanen. Alice. Vitosh. Maurice, Voboril. John, 2 399 Vocel, Donald. 2.52 Vngt, Daniel. 339 Voet. Donald. 339 oKt. James. 83 Volherdine. Mary. 223, Vollmer. Kathryn, 268 Volpe, Jan, 301 VonBargen, Kenneth. 83 VonSeegern. Kathryn. 303 VonSeggern. William, 346 31 " ; N ' opalensky. Diane. 58 N ' osika. Roger. 365 Voss. l.loyd. 241 Voss, Richard, 3.50 Vosla. Garv. 40 Volava. Hernie. 371. 100 Voth. Klaine. 136. 137. 303 otrouhek, Joan, 55, 59. 273 Vybiral, Richard. 80. 88 W Waddell. Norma. 268 Waddell, William. 365 W.ide. l.loyd, 285 Wade. Theodore. 226 Wade. Winston, 78, 79, 195, 211, 334. 335. 400 Wadell. Donald. 294 W.idhams. Virginia. 410 Waechter. Marilyn. 213 Wagner, Beatrice. 225, 268 Wagner, Janet, 58 Wagner, Jerrv, 367. 400 Wagner. Robert. 289 Wagner, Rosemary, 55, 58, W W w w w w w w w w igner, agner, agner. agner, 324 Igner, signer, 333 igoner, Mary ahl, Ann, 301 ahl. Bonnie. 54. 222, 273 ahl, Charles, 77. 79. 83. 371 aldo. Max, 251 alin, Elmer, 122. 242. 335, 400 alker, Ann, 32, 123. 208 304 alker. alker. Shirlev, 400 Virgil. 3 3, 332. Alice. 88 Claudia. 223. 326 Gerald. 54. 331 W.ilker. Kathleen. 410 Walker. Kenneth. 122 Walker. Paul. 367. 400 Walker. Rae Jean. 409 Walker. Richard. 328. 400 Walking. Gail. 407 Wall. Jan. 242. 2.52 Wall. Marvin. 80 Wall. Sharon. 53. 317. 400 Wallick. Charles. 118 Wallin. Beverly. 223. 304 W.illin. Naniy. 223. 304 Walling. Randolph, 339, 400. 425 Wallingford, Jerry. 285 Wallwev, I. eon. 80 Walt. I.inda. 135 Walt. Mary. 315 Waller. Paul. 407 Walters. Kathy, 324 Walters. Mary, 53 Walton, Branch. 248. 249 Walton, Jean. 408 Walton, John. 350. 400 Walton, Richard. 232 Walz. Freeman. 124 W.inamaker. Craig, 357 Ward. Gene, 232 Ward. Louise, 13 Warden. Gary, 240 Warman. Valjean, .59, 290 Warner. Paula. 268 Warnke. Riihard. 336 Warnken. Wayne. 336 Warren. Harrison, 89, 94. 341 Warren. Larry, 47. 122 Waser. Judith. 301 Washburn. Carol. 304 Watkins. Charles, 341 Watkins. Jack. 88. 89. 94, 97. 336 Watkins, William, 56, 346. 45X ■V-. ' - ' W mm: •V tKr f9AV Wg PULL UP eO PlfCB an ' 6IT l ( TH ' PACK 5EAT DAVID CALHOUN, Esq. 465 Watson, Gene, 106 Watson, Janet, 225, 268 Watson, Linda, 299 Watson, Samuel, 410 Watson, Sharyn, 268 Watton, Nancv, 88, 91, 123, 326 Wavbright, Marilyn, 213, 220, 222, 301 Wear, Carl, 122 Weatherly, Patricia, 268 Weatherspoon, Marv, 32, 198, 224, 315 Weaver, Cynthia, 303 Weaver, John, 64, 353 Webb, Robert. 56 Weber, Martia, 94, 110, 226, 317 Weber, Marvin, 294 Weber, Marv Anne, 53, 208, 304, 400 Weber, Robert. 31, 136, 139, 349, 400 Webman, Estelle, 226, 322 Webman, Vivian, 94, 110, 322 Webster. Dave. 250 Webster. Lorna. 410 Webster, William, 118 Wehr. John. 89 Wehrbein Daniel, 52, 56, 211. 331 Weiher, .Sandra. 35. 55, 273 Weill, Richard, 89, 362 Weinhart, John, 361 Weise, Celesta, 217, 307 Weisee, Mary, 407 Weiss, Carolyn, 88, 95 Weitzenkamp, Larrv, 65 Welch, LeRov, 15 Welker, Judith, 293, 317 Wellman, Allen, 52, 232, 240, 251 Wellman. Samuel. 361 Wells. Gavlean. 53 Wells. Patrick, 118 Wells, William. 335, 400 Welsh. Elizabeth, 268 Welsh, Norman, 82 Welter, Gail, 345 Wendt, Lyle, 294, 400 Wenguist, Clav, 350. 400 Wenke. Janice. 301 Werner. Julie. 409 Werner. Karen, 202, 224. 308 Werner. Robert. 359 Wertz, Nancv, 317 West. Arlene. 123 West. Monte. 371 Westerhoff, Julie. 204, 301 Westgard. Nancy, 310 Weston, Benjamin, 291 Westover, Van, 17 Wetherell, David, 47, 371 Wetzel, Marv Ann, 215, 299 Weymouth, John, 64 Weymouth, Patricia, 64 Wheaton, Virginia, 223, 319 Wheeler, Valerie, 223 Whidden, .Marlene, 54, 55, 273 White, Anne, 317 White, Anne L., 91, 94, 317, 400 White, Rev. Ben, 226 White. Caroline. 275. 400 White. Clav. 232, 237, 240 White, William, 65, 400 Whited, Dean, 52 Whitefoot, Ronald, 342 Whitenack, Sandra, 313 VVhitford, Nancy, 201, 272 Whitmore, Ann, 208, 224, 310 LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS ' ' I MAKE IT A POINT XO TAKE AT V PAX OUB CO MZ.eG FfZCm ftoF NAKF — AVV e$ fA£ APPf gtlATe TH ' KE ' ST OP TH ' fACUUT . " NEALE COPPLE Whitnev, Carolvn, 216. 317, 400 Whitnev. Charlene, 88, 93, 303 Whitnev, David, 34, 52, 294, 400 Whitnev, Richard, 371 Wickless, James. 88, 110 Wiebold. Arnold, 34, 82 Wiechert, Connie, 53, 55 Wiegers, Judith, 90. 94. 224. 324 Wieland. William. 285, 400 Wiens, Dewey, 88, 328 Wiese, Leon, 287 Wiese, Maurice, 52, 54, 291 Wiges, Errol, 59 Wiggins, Ann, 268 Wilcox, Carol, 102, 308, 400 Wilhelm, Heather, 88, 91, 272, 400 Wilhite, Judith, 96, 213. 326 Wilkes, Jackie, 222 Wilks, James, 33, 353 Wilkins, Gerald, 94 Willard, Katherine, 268 Willers, Yvonna, 317 Willey, Robert, 82 Williams, Alan, 365 Williams, Ann, 224, 310 Williams, Barrv, 335 Williams, Bradley. 285 Williams, Bruce, 71, 328 Williams, Carol, 317 Williams, Charles, 56, 247, 333 Williams, Dallas, 98 Williams, Donald, 3.59 Williams, Erwin, 80, 122, 400 Williams, Garrett, 359 Williams, John, 346, 400 Williams, Julia, 98, 268 Williams, Larry G., 52 Williams, Larrv L.. 34. 56. 331. 400 Williams. Lynn, 204, 308 Williams, Marilvn, 273 Williams, May. 400 Williams. Nancy. 324 Williams. Peter. 371 Williams. Richard G.. 80, 357 Williams, Richard J., 359 Williams, Richard M., 359, 400 Williams, William, 291 Williamson. Ralph, 345 Willson, JoAnne, 317 Wilshusen, Roger, 285 Wilson, Anne, 313 Wilson, Bvron, 40 Wilson, Charles, 64 Wilson, James. 353 Wilson. Jeffrey. 335. 400 Wilson. Marjorie, 410 Wilson. Nancy. 304 Wilson. Stan. 353 Wiltse. David. 353 Wiltse. Roberta. 410 Wimherlev. Jenean, 55. 273 Windhorst. Melvin, 339 Windle, Becky, 321 Winev, Richard. 353 Winfrev, Karen, 321 Winkelbauer, Garv, 88, 94, 97 Winter, Ronald, 353 Wipperman, Carl, 34, 80 Wise. Walter. 362 Wishnow. Emanuel. 95 Witt. Bettv. 301. 400 Witt. Donald. 27. 203 Witt. Sharon. 313 Witte. Anne. 319. 437 Witte. Charles. 367 Witte. Willard. 59 Wittig. Milton. 341 Wittman. William. 405 Wohlfarth. David. 345 Woitasek. Ravmond. 218. 353 Wolf, John. 345 Wolfe, Clarence, 296, 400 Wolsleger, Desmond, 83 Wolters, JoAnn, 273 Wolvin, Andrew. 98 Wood. Gwen. 410 Wood. Larry, 353. 445 Wood. Susan. 94. 222. 304 Wood, Warren, 1,50. 201. 365 Woodling. Carole. 32, 299 Woodrow. William. 367 Woodson, James, 102, 365 Woodward. Allen, 291 Worley. Suzann, 88, 93 Wormuth, Dean, 331 Worstcr. Connie. 67 Worthman, John. 407 Worth, Peter. 95 Wotton. Faith. 299 Woulf, Colleen. 274. 275. 400 Wrav, Duane, 31. 336. 337. 400 Wray. Lyle. 336 Wray. Jean. 268 Wrav. Nancv. 273 Wright. Lov Lvn. 202. 213 Wright, Lvle, 222, 333 Wright, Lvnn, 98, 123, 132, 197. 220, 315, 441 Wright, Sharon, 54, 273 Wright. William F., 357 Wright William W., 357 Wulf, Larry. 52. 349 Wurdcnian. James. 53. 331 Wurst. Laurie. 307, 400 Wvlie, Clarence, 82, 289, 405 Yakel, Kenneth, 82 Yaple, Gordon, 97 Yarvan, Judith, 53, 55, 324. 400 Yates, James, 242 Yezzer, Kenneth, 40 Yilk, ConsUince, 313 York, William, 80 Yost, Dale, 294, 295 Yost, Diane, 299 Yost, Eleanor, 213, 321 Yost, Karen, 29, 222, 268 Yost, Nancy, 268 Y ' oung, . nnetta, 321 Young, Bruce. 240, 353 Young Di;uin, 301 Young, Gene, 241 Young. Larry. 80 Young. Lyle. 224 Young. Paul. 367. 400 Young Richard 198. 357 Youngscap. Fred. 353 Youngscap. Richard. 80, 353, 405 z Zadina, Judi, 134, 198, 301 Zajic, Janice. 304 Zeilinger. .Ann. 301 Zeilinger, John, 33, 350 Zentic, Lerov, 252 Zeplin, William, 371. 400 Zessin, Diane. 2())i Zickfcld. Darlvn, 317 Zieg, Charles, 345 Zikmund, . nnabell. 88 Zimbleman, Nancv, 268 Zimmer, David. 339 Zinnecker, William, 345 Zobcl, Judith, 268 Zubcr, Robert, 106 Zuerlein, Darrell, 40 Zuerlein, Edward, 296 Zweig, Marilyn, 301, 400 466 1961 CORNHUSKER Staff Mary Lu Keill Editor-in-Chief Robin Snider Business Manager Linda Rohwedder Associate Editor Dick Masters Associate Editor MANAGING EDITORS MEN ' S HOUSES AND HALLS Karen Costin Anne Sowles } R V Judy Hamilton Lynn Wright rnie Garson ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS MILITARY ,, , _ - 1 T-. 11 John Bisclioff Mark Sorensen Cindy Powell ROYALTY PHOTOGRAPHY Di,,; Masters Photographic Productions John Savage Mary Lu Keill Rappoport Studios Pro Sherman Jack Riggle Doug McCartney SORORITIES Susie Stol PANEL EDITOR STUDENT SCENES Jerry Gale Helen Schmierer Jan Fletcher. Judy Marshall: assistants j Jensen FACULTY ADVISER FRATERNITIES Dr. Robert Cranford Bill Wright ACTIVITIES J ' " °P ' " Pat Mullen STUDENT GOVERNMENT Mary Weatherspoon " " " ' y o " McDonald ADMINISTRATION WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS _ , Helen Schmierer Ltiri Bredeson A-ruT rr-rrr c WOMEN ' S HOUSES AND HALLS ATHLETICS Helen Schmierer Dick Young WORKERS COLLEGES AND CLASSES Card Williams Linda Falconer Arnie Garson Stu Sauders Fran Mertz Nyla Jaszkowiak Naomi Bedwell Honey Lou McDonald Dee Dee Diffenderfer Dan Rosenthal Cyn Holmquist Jerry Gale Linda Hillyer Beth Hemmer John Bischoff Barb Miller Pat Kinney Betty Ann Harsh Carol Copeland INTRAMURALS Judy Coover Mike Katz Joe Ray Arnie Garson Anne Savidge :■- ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS PRINTER AND ENGRAVER Nebraska Farmer Printing Company Journal-Star Engraving Company COLOR SECTION Nebraska Farmer Printing Company COVER Durand Manufacturing Company Chicago. 111. PHOTOGRAPHY Photographic Productions Journal-Star Photography Jack Riggle United States Army John Savage United States Navy Doug McCartney United States Air Force INDIVIDUAL PICTURES Rappoport Studios. New York BEAUTY QUEEN PICTURES Prof. Ray Morgan BEAUTY QUEEN JUDGING Prof. Ray Morgan Mrs. Marg Van Horn Mr. Rov Carmen Mrs. Doris Pierce Mr. Van Westover ELIGIBLE BACHELOR JUDGING Mr. Mrs. Quentin Bengston Mrs. Robert Hough Mr. Frank Hallgren PUBLICITY THE DAILY NEBRASKAN KNUS IN ADDITION Dr. Robert Cranford Board of Student Publications Nebraska Union McCabe Piano and Organ Company COVER DESIGN Ken Klostermeyer 467 k II 1 m 1 tm 1. 401 I ■■1 k) H ' ' H 1 mli i a tJ_ Jl-. ' -- .

Suggestions in the University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) collection:

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, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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