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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 536

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 536 of the 1964 volume:

-»?r ' .» ' i::v .i:iiii i FkH ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' " " ' -f ?lHw f v r - .if--— A-; M. " » " " S ■ ' -is -,• -: 1 l-t The University of Nebraska at Lincoln presents Cornhusker 1964 The University Introduction Administration Academics Citation .... 130 The Student Introduction Student Scenes . . . . Royalty Student Government Organizations Athletics Residences Greeks Classes Mary Jo MacKenzie Editor Dan Rosenthal Jane Tenliulzen Associate Editors Sally Wilson Business Manager James Morrison Adviser University of Nebraska: a unit of diversities -a collage of paradoxes; contrasting philosophy and methodology fused by a determination to explore. » Concrete aggregate dorms elbow into the horizon, while red-bricked rectangles and paralyzed parking lots race with the student enrollment. Cornhusker pride subtly splattered k or Individually spouted, but always a factor. Behind the scenes, administrators advertise NU in New York, in Ponca, over cornstalks or a cocktail- attempting to channel a crippled budget- the public relations of higher education. 10 The University of Nebraska professor, pressed by the need to research and publish u B a but Inspired by the student In row 3 who understands; dedicated to cleft palates or ETV— the desire to educate and be educated. 11 The spirit of Big Red -on the field or in the lab- a determination to win! 12 13 15 ii 1 ■ ■ ■ 1 ■ ■■ ■ ■■■■■ Administration ' ' ' fORMAI ION U9t ] Morrison Seeks Growth Of Industry in Nebraska As a part of the NEBRASKAland Foundation pro- gram, Governor Frank Morrison encouraged local and out-of-state industries to expand in Nebraska. Besides contacting 2,000 business firms, the Governor spoke during a meeting in Chicago, held to inform indus- trial corporations of state facilities. Continuing programs designed to stimulate the state ' s tourist trade. Governor Morrison sponsored a European tour. Mrs. Morrison and Chief Spotted Back of the Omaha tribe, traveling with other Nebraskans, presented facts on Nebraska to European travel agen- cies. Mel Steen, state game commissioner, accompa- nied the group and returned with European game birds to replenish the state game reserve. As additional state advertising, NEBRASKAland stamps, featuring 21 scenes of the state, were issued. The Governor also organized tours of noted sites for people vacationing in the state. Frank B. Morrison GOVERNOR Greeting Veteran ' s Day guests at the State House, Governor and Mrs. Morrison host the official tea. 18 Board of Regents Faces NU Enrollment Increase To meet increased student enrollment, members of the Board of Regents enlarged University facilities and hired additional faculty members. The student population reached an all-time high of 11,500 in the 1963-64 registrations. With higher faculty salaries and costs of remodeling present facilities, the 1963-64 University budget was increased to a total of $47, 000,000. The Board of Regents also added staff mem- bers at the Eugene C. Eppley Institute in Omaha for the research of cancer and allied diseases. Through legislation by the 1963 Unicameral, the Board of Regents was permitted to use facilities of the state junior colleges for University research and instructional programs. The boards of managers of the state junior colleges were consolidated under one board of directors supervised by the NU Regents. Other action by the Regents included an increase in dental, medical and non-resident student tuition. Richard Adkins and Dr. Ben Greenberg inspect kitchen facilities of the Twin Towers dormitory. Board of Regents: Back Row: V. Peterson, G. Swanson, J. Welsch, J. Elliott. Front Row: B. Greenberg, R Adkins. 19 Chancellor Administrates NU Expansion Program Proposals for University expansion, under the direction of Chancellor Clifford M. Hardin, included construction of an all-male dormitory. Preliminary plans called for the new dormitory to be larger than Cather and Pound residence halls and to be occupied by the fall of 1965. An additional $1,500,000, ap- propriated by the 1963 State Legislature, advanced the planning of a ne f music building. Also in the blueprint stage were new facilities designed for the University College of Dentistry and the College of Medicine in Omaha, and for a new animal husbandry laboratory on the Agriculture campus. Working on local and national committees, Chan- cellor Hardin served as a trustee of the Rockefeller Foundation and as a member of the Committee to Strengthen the Security of the Free World. Nebraska ' s Chancellor also participated in the Council of Higher Education of the American Republic. Clifford M. Hardin CHANCELLOR After speaking to Nebraska alumni in Plainview, Chancellor Hardin confers with state educators. 20 Roy Holly, Vice Chancellor Dean of Graduate College Administrators Adam Breckenrldge, Vice Chancellor Dean of Faculties Joseph Soshnik, Vice Chancellor Comptroller 21 G. Robert Ross, Vice Chancellor Dean of Student Affairs Administrators J. Winston Martin Associate Dean of Student Affairs Helen Snyder Associate Dean of Student Affairs 22 Lewis Fowles Assistant Dean of Student Affairs Lee Chatfield Director of Junior Division Frank Hallgren Director of Plocennent Carl Donaldson Business Manager 23 Curtis Siemers Coordinator of Student Activities John Aronson Director of Admissions Floyd Hoover Registrar George Round Director of Public Relations 24 Administrators Eugene Ingram Director of Purchasing Charles Fowler Director of Buildings and Grounds Dr. Samuel Fuenning Medical Director William Harper Director of University Services 25 Roy Louden Director of Personnel Frank Sorenson Director of Summer Sessions Edward Janike Director of Extension Services Frank Lundy Director of University Libraries 26 Clayton Gerken Director of Counseling Service Administrators Eldon Teten Director of Scholarships and Financial Aids Bertrand Schultz Museum Director L Allen Bennett Director of Nebraska Union 27 Henry Cox Director of University Examination Services Jack McBride Director of University Television Norman Geske Director of Art Galleries Leslie Sheffield Foreign Student Adviser 28 Pre-game conjecture engages Twin City alums prior to the Nebraska-Minnesota football game. Harriet Cob le Editor, NEBRASKA ALUMNUS George Bastion Secretary, Alumni Association Alum Association Relates NU News Across Nation In 50 cities throughout the country Alumni Associa- tion chapter meetings informed past and present students of the aims, problems and achievements of the University. Telling the " University Story, " the Association presented a newly collected film-slide library for use by Nebraska communities. Under the direction of the planning committee, the 1963-64 Nebraska Alumni College stressed the continuation of education. Prominent alumni mem- bers spoke at a College seminar on attracting business and industry for a better state and University. Retiring from the post of Alumni Association ' s honorary president, George Bastian assumed new duties as the executive secretary. Bastian promoted membership expansion, supervised office activities, and directed publication of the NEBRASKA ALUM- NUS. ALUMNUS Editor Harriet Coble helped keep 52,000 graduates posted on NU news. If Staff Members Increase NU Foundation Projects To meet increased Foundation activities, the University of Nebraska Foundation expanded staff and facilities. Harry Haynie was installed as Presi- dent and Ed Hirsch as Director of Public Relations, a post not filled for the last five years. Working through the Builders organization and local television networks, the University of Nebraska Foundation initiated a publicity program. The cam- paign, directed primarily toward upperclassmen, informed students of the functions of the Foundation. Speakers, films, newspaper articles and information brochures were used in the promotion. Through the general scholarship committee, stu- dents received 175 loans and 551 scholarships. The Foundation also supported faculty members in travel related to University work. More than 20 instructors received distinguished professorship grants given to maintain high teaching standards. Herbert Potter Secretary Edward Hirsch Public Relations Director 30 Kenneth Keller Assistant Director of Public Relations PR Staff Promotes NU Through Campus Media Promoting the University to students and the public, the Public Relations Department sponsored radio and television programs. To carry out the cam- paign, the PR staff broadcasted " University News " and " Your University Speaks " for KUON-TV and several state radio stations. Publications and speakers sponsored by the PR Department supplemented the program to create interest in the University. On city campus the department wrote and designed brochures, bulletins and direct mail publications. The Public Relation ' s " Bulletin Board " informed faculty members of the Board of Regents ' decisions and other University of Nebraska activities. The PR office on agriculture campus edited all research manuscripts published by the Experiment Station and Extension Division. A program to promote the continuance of post-graduate seminars was headed by the College of Medicine office in Omaha. Richard Fleming Assistant Director of Public Relations Jerry Petsche Assistant in Public Relations Robert Van Neste Assistant in Public Relations 31 " " " " b1 H ■ ■■■■■■■■■I Academics College of Agriculture and Home Economics Steel beams mark construction progress of the Ag library, to be opened in September, 1964. 34 Administration Staggers Ag-City Class Schedules Varying the class times of the agriculture and city campus schedules by a half hour, the Administration allowed University students to attend consecutive classes on both campuses. A new inter-campus bus line, installed by the University, facilitated student trans- portation between the two campuses. Scheduled to open in September, 1964, the new Ag Library was the initial project of the ag campus im- provement program. The $1,300,000 building, de- signed by NU Director of Libraries Frank A. Lundy, provided facilities to handle the needs of the Uni- versity library system for the next 15 years. With no internal walls, the building ' s design provided for furniture rearrangement to add space as needed. Other campus improvements include the comple- tion of a new poultry complex. The $265,000 addi- tion with nine buildings supplied more space in the department for labs and grad student research. E. F. Frolik, Dean College of Agriculture New problems arise as ag-city commuters search for bus seats instead of car rides. 35 Block and Bridle: Back Row: W. Fidler, V, McClatchey, G. Klein, S. Caruthers, D. Lydic, D. Dorman, R. Jorgensen, R. Downs, G. Libal, K. Stafford. Fourth Row: R. Decker, R. Hanthorn, D. Dunn, W. Pageler, L. Jiskra, C. Eggers, K. Cook, R. Adkins, L. Hall, W. Bjorklund, R. Sindt. Third Row: E. Swanson, M. Schlines, M. Logon, D. Beotty, E. Anderson, R. Breckenridge, J. Wehbey, L. Smith, N. Smith, J. Kmoch. Second Row: K. Gilster, F. Romoekers, G. Frenzen, R. Dunn, K. Sandoll, J. Hecox, C. Licking, G. Austin, P. Menke, J. Lambert, L. Anderson. Front Row: L. Sumption, adviser; J. Belden, T. Lewis, vice president; K. Carlson, M. Harding, secretary; W. Ahlschwede, president; A. Svajgr, treasurer; D. Travnicek, B. Cheney, E. Johnson. 36 B B ham for sale — Jim Hecox calculates prices as Dale Travnicek records an " honest weight. " " Sign the line here, please. " George Libal collects required signature number 32 from Mick Harding. Observing a complete meat-cutting process, students help with skinning, halving and slicing of salable beef. I Agility marks a winning cut for Warpepper in the annual Block and Bridle horse show. Block and Bridle Tours Agriculture Departments To view modem methods of cattle raising and feed- ing, members of Block and Bridle Club visited com- mercial research stations and private ranches. Club tours of the animal husbandry department of the State Universities of Kansas and Oklahoma provided further information in the field. Profits from the organization ' s annual ham sale financed the trips and other club activities. A record sale of 9,600 pounds of ham furnished Christmas presents for students ' families. Helping members with the project. Block and Bridle Queen candidates sold hams to gain points in the royalty contest. The candidate selling the most hams was presented with the queen title at the Honors Day Banquet. Block and Bridle Club ' s annual Quarter Horse Show was coordinated with Rodeo Club ' s Rodeo in the spring. B B members hosted the showmen and gave trophies for appearance and performance. 37 ' ii til WrTiiiMliiiy Agronomy Club: Back Row: H. Heil, J. Herbek, G. Dornhoff, R. Cacek, D. Blecha, J. Turnbull, G. Borchers, G. Pick. Sec- ond Row: D. Swoboda, D. Seals, R. Sandman, G. Tassendorf, R. Nichols, W. Luebbe, D. Johnson. Front Row: W. Colville, adviser; D. Oelsligle, treasurer; R. Hohn, vice president; N. Choat, presi- dent; R. Christensen, secretary; R. Walker, N. Leuenberger, J. Drew, adviser. Agronomy Club: Tour Allows Field Comparison On a four day tour of Missouri and Iowa, mem- bers of Agronomy Club studied and compared grass- land and cultivated fields. The group also held a seed identification and judging contest for fresh- men completing a primary course in agronomy. As winners of Agronomy Club ' s essay and speech competition, Mark Classen and Gary Kick received a trip to Denver for the convention of the American Society of Agronomy. The all-expense paid tour was financed by selling maize raised by the group. Club members also published and distributed " The Agronomy Club Newsletter. " The paper fea- tured activities and projects of the Club and gave the future plans of the senior members. Alpha Zeta: Club Directs Ag Careers Day As the planners and directors of Agriculture Careers Day, members of Alpha Zeta brought out- standing Nebraska high school seniors to visit ag campus. The group led tours of ag campus facilities and organized programs designed to interest the prospective NU students in agriculture studies. The men ' s agriculture honorary toured the state throughout the year with members of the University faculty, presenting convocations to Nebraska high school students. Representatives explained the im- portance and opportunities of agriculture as a pro- fession. At the Alpha Zeta Spring Honors Banquet, Governor Frank Morrison spoke on state and na- tional problems in various fields of agriculture. Alpha Zeta: Back Row: G. Pick, L. Smith, F. Jorgensen, R. Downs, K. Cook, G. Dornhoff, J. Hermanson, T. FrancI, R. Hahn, F. Morrison, D. Kauk. Third Row: R. Sell, G. Hoegermeyer, L. Friesen, D. Stiffler, D. Blecha, R. Christensen, N. Choat, R. Reynolds, D. Knievel, S. Borcher, R. Meinke. Second Row: K. Glister, L. Hammond, T. Lewis, G. McHargue, D. Yates, D. Dunn, L. Cech, C. Messersmith, D. Benson, Q. Bliss, M. From. Front Row: W. Ahlschwede, R. Slama, R. Mattson, L. Volker, treasurer; D. West, president; J. Conner, R. Wilton, secretary; L. Crowe, adviser; W. Luebbe. 38 4-H Club Sponsors Trip In Farm Exchange Plan Through the International Farm Youth Exchange program, the University 4-H Club financed a year of schooling and agricultural training in Australia for a Club member. Karen Edeal, past president of the group, was selected as the 1963-64 exchangee. Profits from a " Fun Nite " carnival paid the IFYE expenses. At the Honors Day Banquet held in December, the Club presented Nebraska high school 4-H ' ers with private and Club scholarships. University 4-H ' ers re- ceived Ak-Sar-Ben, Union Pacific and other grants as a recognition of high scholastic standing. For " Making the Best Better, " the group presented the outstanding worker award to Clayton Yeutter. At the freshmen watermelon feed, skits explained the significance of 4-H in University life to prospective members. During a second picnic held in the spring, 4-H ' ers competed for prizes in a potato sack race and pie-eating and egg-throwing contests. Illustrating the farm exchange program in skits, Club members entertain freshmen at a smoker. 4-H Club: Back Row: L Bockenhauer, D. Rickertsen, L. Wulf, R. Becker, V. Wilke, W. Pageler, A. Frederick, D. Topp, R. Hahn, R. Adkins, K. Oisen, K. Dinklage, A. Jiskra, J. Cada, G. Libal. Fourth Row: S. Daberkow, B. Schimmer, E. George, M. Reinmiller, J. Ambrosek, J. Flick, G. Kreifels, J. Thurber, J, Trumble, A. Dey, S. Cornelius, M. Ronhovde, C. Rieken, L. Engelkemier. Third Row: D. Cook, G. Carman, J. Specht, T. Reimers, J. Reed, G. Wehrbein, D. Kroeger, P. Nuttleman, N. Hahn, D. Bringelson, L. Rehmeier, F. Jorgensen, J. Kruse. Second Row: T. Burmood, K. Axthelm, J. Kaufmonn, D. Hanna, D. Holcomb, J. Domingo, S. McCloughan, C. Thede, V. Schmutte, S. Sample, R. VanDeWalle, L. Nelson, J. Hibbs. Front Row: D. Holstein, adviser; R. Mottson, S. Sutfon, D. Kouk, L. Johnson, treasurer; D. DeFrain, vice president; G. Fick, president; V. Cline, J. AAcGuire, D. Kreifels. 39 Rodeo Club: Back Row: W. Majors, E. Swanson, H. Burton, T. Spiker, L. Smith, W. Bjorklund, D. Kroeger, R. Marymee, J. McLaughlin, C. Quolset, L. Nordhausen, L. Leistritz, D. Lambert. Third Row: J. Fox, R. Garner, J. Walters, K. Payne, D. Wilson, J. Her- manson, L. Patton, L. Friesen, D. Seidler, D. Trovnicek, D. Beatty. Second Row: M. Brosius, D. Burge, V. Hoyt, G. Tarpen- ning, N. Johnson, K. Kreycik, A. Mueller, J. Plump, K. Axthelm, S. Allen, E. Foster. Front Row: K. Smith, L. Dinneen, J. Lambert, A. Hahn, M. Nuss, secretary; M. Harding, president; D. Downs, treasurer; R. Jackson, vice president; J. Belden, D. Burziaff, adviser. Club Draws Full House At Championship Rodeo Bucking broncs, mad bulls, cowboys and a ca- pacity crowd filled the Nebraska State Fair Grounds stands for Rodeo Club ' s annual show. The Inter- collegiate Championship Rodeo, rated as the second largest indoor show in the state, attracted the most attendance and entries of any Club show. Contestant cowboys and cowgirls from colleges throughout Nebraska competed in five major and three minor events. Teams of Greeks competed for prizes in the fraternity wild cow race. Selected from five finalists by the students attending the rodeo, Sharon Schmeekle reigned as Rodeo Queen. At the conclusion of events. Rodeo Club announced McCook College ' s Bill Berger as the Ail-Around Cowboy. Rodeo Club donated $300 to the Children ' s Zoo and gave scholarships of $100 to an incoming fresh- man and a senior member. Outstanding workers re- ceived awards at the annual June banquet. s ■■ M F Hy H ■■ » rl H H w IWu Wm 1 A . 7 BE S Bucking out of the chute, a wrangler spurs the bronc to an eight-seconcJ storm of fury. 40 Wildlif Club: Back Row: E. Anderson, A. Menke, D. Cook, D. Blecha, G. Borchers, L. Engelkemier, D. Kroeger, R. Jedlicko. Second Row: G. Plihal, R. Krull, R. Bellamy, F. Jorgensen, G. Wehrbein, R. Bergman, D. Colgrove, D. Lambert. Front Row; J. Hecox, L. Morris, adviser; A. Svojgr, treasurer; B. Vloch, president; R. Slama, vice president; D. Krohn, secretary; K. Torbutton, J. Peterson. Wildlife Club: Sportsmen Study Conservation Speakers and films related outdoor skills and wildlife conservation to members of Wildlife Club. Noted sportsman Joe Divis gave professional com- ments on the novel sport of coon hunting. Members gained added information from films featuring Ne- braska ' s natural resources and wildlife preservation. Matching marksmanship, members competed in a fall trap shoot at the Rod and Gun Club. Live game replaced blue rocks in club-sponsored excursions during pheasant and duck hunting seasons. Inviting sportsmen from across the state. Wildlife Club sponsored the group ' s fifth annual venison feed. Topics discussed ranged from the split duck season to the Missouri exchange for wildlife majors. Varsity Dairy: GroupWins in National Contest Scoring on the national level. Varsity Dairy Club received second place in the student contest of the American Dairy Science Association. Clubs vying for the awards were judged on the basis of total achievement throughout the school year. In a tour of Wisconsin and Illinois during spring vacation, 17 club members visited dairy farms ex- perimenting with new theories, techniques and feeds. After the trip, members compared the progress and potential of Nebraska ' s industry with areas visited. By sponsoring an ice cream and cake booth at the Nebraska State Fair, Varsity Dairy boosted treasury funds. At the stand the Club distributed " The NU Milkman, " describing NU ' s dairy program. Varsity Dairy Club: Back Row: R. Horky, B. Thomp- son, A. Anderson, V. Wormen, M. Jensen, R. Skokan. Second Row: D. Robertson, R. VanDe- Walle, D. Wilton, L. Tejral, R. Drueke, R. Schaffert, Front Row: L. Crowe, adviser; K. Kost, R. Wilton, vice president; L. Vol- ker, president; D. DeFroin, sec- retory-treasurer; R. Sell. 41 Ag Exec Board Directs Barbeque for Freshmen The Ag Campus Barbeque, organized and directed by the Agriculture Executive Board, concluded the activities of New Student Week. At the outdoor bar- beque, University cheerleaders and pom pom girls taught traditional Cornhusker yells to students, and the Board presented trophies to the freshman girl and boy showing the most school spirit. Helping Agriculture students choose future careers, Ag Exec Board sponsored Job Opportunities Day in December. Representatives from industries through- out the nation spoke to interested students on various aspects of American agriculture. At the Inter-Provincial Agriculture Conference, Nebraska representatives Cal Messersmith and Leroy Svec joined discussions on philosophies of agricultural research. Returning from the sessions, held at the University of Manitoba, the NU delegates explained the theories at an ag convocation. Brainstorming to complete plans, Ag Exec checks the Job Opportunities Day project. Ag Exec Board: Back Row: T. FrancI, K. Kast, D. Travnicek, S. Sutton. Second Row: G. Frenzen, R. Mattson, L. Kjer, B. Heitshusen, D. Ben- son. Fronf Row: B. Cheney, vice president; S. McDowell, M. Severin, president; J. Luzio, secretory; J. Belden, treasurer; J. Severin. 42 E 1 ■ |l|ib 1 H jfl L li ■ K B Hf H 1 Measuring the temperature against the viscosity, Les Dallman and Marv Wadell cross-grade oil. Application of Education While rodeo assistants steady four wild Brahma bulls, riders prepare to mount during the Rodeo Club show. After rating Angus bulls, Galen Plihal explains his criteria to Dr. Alvin Zimmerman. 43 School of Home Economics Determining food values. Dr. Hazel Fox unveils a nutrition project for a laboratory student. Legislature Reorganizes Home Economics School Action by the Nebraska State Legislature re- organized the School of Home Economics into five departmental areas. As a division of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics, the School was supervised by Dr. Virginia Trotter, director of the School and new assistant dean of the College. Representing the NU School of Home Economics at the International Congress of Biological Scientists in Edinborough, Scotland, Dr. Hazel Fox reported on the human requirements of proteins and amino acids. To facilitate Dr. Fox ' s research, state penitentiary inmates volunteered for a controlled diet experiment. At a workshop held during Christmas vacation, faculty members revised the home economics curricu- lum. The new program stressed a more liberal back- ground with emphasis on professional work. To pro- vide city campus students with home ec courses, a por- tion of Nebraska Hall was remodeled for home ec use. Virginia Trotter, Director School of Home Economics Learning party protocol, home ec students arrange table settings for a formal dinner. 45 Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu: Back Row: S. Linn, K. Schurr, M. Donlin, secretary; R. Holmberg, N. Newton, C. Koelling, treasurer. Second Row: L. Williams, S. Hy- land, R. Hoffman, M. Knippelmeir, J. McGuire, J. Skinner, M. Williams. Front Row: L. Viletta, adviser,- B. Wahl, president; N. Wroy, vice president; J. Baumann, president; D. Beermann, vice president; D. Danielson, adviser. Omicron Nu: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Tea Honors School ' s Director Participating in a joint project, Phi Upsilon Omicron and Omicron Nu sponsored a fall recep- tion and tea. At the event, the home economics hon- orary fraternities recognized Dr. Virginia Trotter, new director of the School of Home Economics. As a public relations program, Phi Upsilon Omi- cron presented skits to Lincoln high schools, show- ing the importance of home economics training. To promote scholarship, Omicron Nu recognized the School ' s ten freshmen with the highest scholastic achievement. The club also adopted a program to acquaint students with graduate opportunities. VHEA: Club Evaluates Adult Education Members of the Vocational Homemakers Educa- tion Association studied and discussed Nebraska ' s future and progress in the areas of adult education and home economics. Helping individuals to set goals. Dr. Virginia Trotter spoke at a fall meeting on opportunities in the field of home economics. At the Senior Recognition Tea, speakers dis- cussed the importance of adult education with the graduating seniors. Student teachers from the Uni- versity also told of personal experiences during practice teaching in outstate schools. In joint spring activities, VHEA and Alpha Tau Alpha members held a watermelon feed. The two groups also sponsored a banquet and party in June. A6 VHEA: Back Row: A. Mueller, G. Wallen, R. Holmberg, J. Baumann, N. Gib- son, M. Morrow, M. Bartlett. Sec- ond Row: P. Siemers, B. Groves, J. Hile, M. Scholl, N. Schmerdt- mann, M. Schmeits. Front Row: P. Kreshel, K. Farrell, treasurer; R. Hoffman, J. Smith, president; E. Ahrens, secretory; M. Donlin, vice president. i:j if;iiH J» .i:ii( ifc i ( " ; iii-Jil Home Economics Club: Back Row: W. Arnison, S. Stamm, C. Rieken, J. Bucklin, N. Hahn, P. Nuttleman, G. Smith, V. Holden, S. Heybrock, G. Maurer. ThircJ Row: S. Renaud, E. George, S. Cornelius, J. McGuire, S. McCloughan, J. Luebbe, A. Dey, L. Thornburgh, D. Henna. Sec- ond Row: J. Buller, J, Severin, B. Schimmer, L. Rehmeier, E. Thompson, P. Prien, M. Ronhovde, J. Thurber, C. Thede, D. Holcomb. Front Row: V. Schmutte, J. Kaufmann, J. Quaring, J. Ambrosek, secretary,- K. Farrell, vice-president; S. McDowell, president; N. Monson, J. Domingo, M. Reinmiller, D. Rotliff, K. Kjer. Toothpicks and gum drops form candy turkeys for Thanksgiving dinner at old peoples ' homes. Home Ec Club Projects Brighten Holiday Spirits Contributing to Thanksgiving celebrations at old peoples ' homes, Home Economics Club made and de- livered candy turkey favors. As another service pro- ject, the members played Santa Claus to Lincoln or- phanages at Christmas. After singing carols the chil- dren received presents brought by the group. Silver spoon awards and letters of achievement honored the outstanding members and faculty at the Ellen H. Richards Dessert, an event paying tribute to the founder of the Home Economics Association. After the annual dessert new members of the club were formally initiated at a candlelight service. High school students, guided by members of Home Ec Club, toured the School of Home Economics during Hospitality Days. During the visit, members explain- ed the reorganization of the School. Cooperating with University Rodeo Club, the group served as ushers at the Intercollegiate Championship Rodeo. 47 College of Arts and Sciences Viewing construction of Behfen Hall, Dr. John Weymouth visualizes modern research labs. 48 Behlen Provides Space For Research Facilities To meet the problems of increased enrollment and promote physics research, the College of Arts and Sciences started construction of the Behlen Laboratory of Physics. Interested in space age science, Walter Behlen, owner of Behlen Brothers Manufacturing Com- pany of Columbus, provided a grant for the building. Other innovations included changes in geology pro- graming and equipment for the language departments. In the new German lab, students practiced linguistics and grammar in 30 modern speaker booths. Revision of the geology curriculum altered the semester course from four to three credits, reducing the amount of lab work required of earth science students. Arts and Sciences faculty members received Woods Fellowships to do research abroad. Dean Walter Wright studied the works of Thomas Hardy in London, while Dr. A. T. Anderson traveled to Moscow to inves- tigate foreign policies of Russia and Germany. Walter E. Militzer, Dean College of Arts and Sciences Conducting a survey for political science, Jim Applegate seeks views on legislation. 49 Phi Beta Kappa: Back Row: J. Anderson, M. Nowak, J. Brodt, S. Kellison, S. Voider, F. Bauman. Second Row: D. Lindsey, J. Reierson, E. Lukenbach, K. Phillips, W. Holland, S. Baldwin. Front Row: P. Mullen, P. Spil- ker, L. Carter, J. Brown, S. Lyster, M. Weatherspoon, N. Miller, E. Nore. ■■■■ 1 Bi. 1 i M X H[ M- 1 |M| WHH i l B K 1 Phi Beta Kappa: Speech Topics Span Centuries Lectures delivered at Phi Beta Kappa meetings, ranging from 17th Century France to the modern Far East, explored the intellect and society. Dr. Morris Bishop spoke to the Arts and Sciences honorary on " Pascal and the Creative Mind, " while Dr. Robert Sakai ' s topic was the life of Ryukyu Islanders of the Orient. Other lectures in the series motivated members to independent research. Also on the agenda for PBK meetings were a ban- quet and introduction of new members. Membership was based on completion of specific courses with scholastic ranking in the upper ten per cent of the class. New members were initiated both fall and spring semesters as requirements were met. Sigma Xi: Guests Discuss Scientific Trends Through discussions of technical and controver- sial subjects, members of Sigma Xi science honor- ary gained specialized knowledge. While touring the nation for Sigma Xi, Dr. J. Hoover Mackin spoke of the trend toward quantitative analysis in geology. At another meeting, Dr. A. C. Andrews entered the allergy-remedy controversy with a talk on histamines and antihistamines in treatment. Sigma Xi members visited the University of Ne- braska Psychiatric Institute at the College of Medi- cine ' s open house. In the spring, members of the national science honorary arranged for the annual banquet in conjunction with Phi Beta Kappa and capped the year with initiation of new members. Sigma Xi: Back Row: J. Anderson, P. Leopold, S. Voider, L. Hammer, O. Stokke, J. Bradt, J. Molinder, G. Gogan, K. Phillips, R. Stevenson, D. Lindsey, J. Reierson, Second Row: J. Dennison, R. Morse, L. Lamberty, H. Kaiman, W. White, J. Hultquisf, G. Smith, D. Sondfort, D. Dolcoter, R. Miles, V. Mognuson, D. Scholz. Front Row: L. Wollwey, R. Ladd, M. Teply, E. Lukenbach, D. Schmidt, R. Grotelueschen, A. Dexter, R. Maca, R. Tetherow, W. Buckendorf, F. Bauman. 50 Pi Mu Epsilon Analyzes Theories of Mathematics Opposing theories of math, presented in lectures and individual investigations, were studied by mem- bers of Pi Mu Epsilon, math honorary, with special attention given to number theory. Speakers included local and regional mathematicians. As a challenge to amateur mathematicians. Pi Mu members devised " Problems of the Week " for publi- cation in the DAILY NEBRASKAN. Readers were urged to send in answers, and the solution to each problem was printed the following week. A list of cor- rect contributors appeared with the next problem. In another attempt to interest students in math. Pi Mu sponsored a competitive examination. Membership in the honorary included graduates and undergraduates with outstanding records in math courses and high recommendations from the faculty. New members were elected twice during the year and initiated at a winter banquet and a spring tea. As James Rutledge explains to Pat Kelly, a plus sign adds up — to the wrong total. i Pi Mu Epsilon: Back Row: A. Hurd, M. Prettyman, S. Davis, G. Schrack, J. McCall, B. Lott, A. Semin, K. Youssefi. Third Row: W. Bauman, F. Bauman, K. Kroon, I?. Brightfelt, D. Kreifels, L. Baker, R. Sudduth. Second Row: J. Rutledge, D. Howard, J. Demel, C. Nicholls, K. Hurst, R. Heckman, R. Smith, D. Schwartz. Front Row: C. Phelps, C. Bentall, P. Kelly, vice president; J. Linn, president; C. McKinley, secretary; P. Edmiston, H. James, K. Woodward. 51 School of Fine Arts Displaying the " brass " of the marching band, Cornhusker instrumentalists cheer a winning team. 52 Departments Participate In Elizabethean Festival Combining for a month-long " Shakespeare on the Plains " festival, the music and speech departments staged presentations of Elizabethan music and Shake- spearian drama. The two departments also cooperated in the University Theatre productions of " The Music Man " and the opera " Madame Butterfly. " The installation of a $20,000 audiology laboratory in the speech department provided therapists with instruments for testing hearing. The new equipment expanded clinic facilities, enabling students and fac- ulty members to do research in hearing problems. With accommodations provided by the new Nellie Cochrane Woods building, the art department added courses in drawing logic, bronze casting and welding. The department also initiated a graduate assistants program with six students. Under the new program, the assistants taught beginning art courses and aided professors with the advanced classes. Duard Laging, Chairman Art Department Leroy Laase, Chairman Speech Department As the time keeper warns " five minutes, " a debater concludes affirmative arguments. Emanuel Wishnow, Chairman Music Department 53 Debate: Back Row: J. Peak, R. Doerr, M. Schlachter, R. Cherny, W. Wood, B. Lee, G. Kimball. Second Row: J. Petelle, adviser; C. Peek, L. Griffin, W. Harding, T. Chandler, G. Pokorny, T. Schaaf, D. Olson, adviser. Front Row: S. Segrist, J. Brumm, treasurer; L. Hillyer, president; R. Weill, vice president; G. Radii, secretary; C. Hunsaker, C. Shattuck. Debate: Prepsters Attend Clinic at NU Hosting the Nebraska High School Debate and Social Studies Clinic, University debaters presented a mock competition of the current high school de- bate topic for the 600 students attending. The NU students also sponsored a winter intercollegiate tour- nament with participants from 50 colleges. Debaters attended 17 nation-wide tournaments, competing in speech, discussions and debate. Linda Hillyer placed first in extemporaneous speaking at the Delta Sigma Rho and Southwestern College tour- naments. Nebraska ' s teams also won honors at Eau Claire, Wis. Affiliation with Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, national debate honorary, entitled Nebraskans to take part in the Butler, Ind., contest. Masquers: Society Receives National Title Gaining recognition as a national dramatics honorary society, Masquers continued to serve the University Theatre. A sub-group of National Colleg- iate Players, Masquers provided standing crews to work as supervisors and ushers for all University plays. The members participated in Theatre produc- tions and selected four winners of the Theatre ticket sales competition as Honorary Producers. Encouraging students to participate in University plays. Masquers held an open house to explain stage technique, play production and the structure of Masquers. The group also sponsored an awards ban- quet, Christmas party and a traveling speakers ' bu- reau to counsel high schools on theater productions. Masquers: Back Row: E. Bauer, R. Maulsby P. Keating, C. Parmenter, J. Jes sup, D. Crjtchfield, R. Stanek, C Hoy. Second Row: D. Johnson, E Lentz, F. Vybiral, C. Greene, S. Whittemore, N. Hughes, S. Wat kins. Front Row: J. Burmood, R Hall, L. Mead, J. Mayer, vice presi dent; B. Benda, president; G, Gue treasurer; K. Swanson, secretary L. Hoist. 54 Sigma Alpha Eta: Back Row: J. Tanner, J. Mason, G. Showalter, A. Speece, P. Doering, P. Sullivan, B. Pflasterer, S. McNally, K. Rutt. Second Row: J. Ben- son, L. Krumme, K. Swanson, K. Anderson, K. Noll, A. Borger, A. Capesius. Front Row: J. Hobbs, treasurer; J. Pump, G. Bottom, secre- tary; G. Kurtzrock, adviser; E. Webman, president; M. Enstrom, vice president; K. Stelling, J. Heideman. Sigma Alpha Eta: Student Therapists Aid in Clinic By redecorating and cleaning the children ' s speech clinic, members of Sigma Alpha Eta assisted the University speech and hearing department. The professional fraternity also participated in research testing in the new audiology laboratory. Working with the coordinator of speech therapy at the Nebraska Psychiatric Institute, the group formulated a speech therapy program for Nebraska public schools. To explain the plans, representatives discussed techniques and opportunities in speech therapy with Lincoln high school students. Responsi- bilities of the therapist in the community were out- lined at the monthly meetings by a pediodontist, an orthodontist and a plastic surgeon. University Theatre: Students Direct Original Plays Participating in University Theatre ' s experi- mental laboratory, drama students wrote scripts, produced plays and worked as stage hands. The Theatre sponsored 40 lab programs and produced a musical, an opera and three dramatic plays. Theatre and the music department cooperated for the performance of " The Music Man, " a musical by Meridith Willson, and " Madame Butterfly, " a Japa- nese opera by Puccini. Taking part in a 400th an- niversary tribute to William Shakespeare, the Theatre presented the tragedy " Hamlet. " University actors then staged Eugene O ' Neill ' s autobiographi- cal drama " Long Day ' s Journey into Night " and closed with " The Rivals " by Richard Sheridan. Opening the University Theatre season, NU actors stage Meridith Willson ' s " The Music Man. 55 Gamma Lambda: Back Row: S. Halfer, E. Edwards, T. Fischer, D. Rathjen, J. Moore, R. Packwood, J. Wick, F. Walte- mode. Third Row: R. Nelson, R, Fanner, P. Salter, D. Stehlik, M. Jorgensen, R. Drews, R. Johnson, D. Kreifels, R. Mead. Second Row: D. Rasmussen, K. McCreight, L. Lamberty, H. Spencer, B. Aerni, K. Carlson, G. Campbell, M. Veak, D. Bellows. Front Row: E. Hirsch, D. Lentz, adviser,- G. Winkelbauer, vice president; J. Wickless, presi- dent; C. Anderson, treasurer; R. Hudson, secretary; J. Snider, W. Reist. Gamma Lambda: Fraternity Organizes Band Day As sponsors of the Nebraska High School Band Day program, Gamma Lambda organized registra- tion and practice for the high school musicians. The band fraternity also planned the " NU " formation for the 66 participating marching bands. Besides designing the student card section and the halftime drills for Cornhusker football games, Gamma Lambda organized the NU Marching Band ' s Orange Bowl show at Miami. The members also coordinated the band trip to Stillwater, Okla. Entertaining Marching Band members. Gamma Lambda sponsored the annual chili feed and awards banquet. As a money-raising project, the group helped in sales of the University Band album. Varsity Men ' s Glee: Variety Concert Caps Itinerary Presenting the annual Spring Concert, Varsity Men ' s Glee sang selections ranging from " Psalm 150 " by Newbury to Pfsulach ' s " Songs Mein Gross Mamma Sang. " The 55-member Glee also took part in the music department ' s production of the " Mes- siah " and entertained at the Executive Club, the Junior League and for other Lincoln groups and conventions. Soloist Susan Swift and pianist Ellegra Smith performed with the choral group. Dr. Dale Ganz originally organized the Varsity Men ' s Glee for non-music majors to acquaint the members with techniques of musical entertainment. The group was later changed, permitting any interested men to participate in the Glee. Vanity Men ' s Glee: Bock Row: J. Aaron, L. Caldwell, M. Dobbins, L. Klamt, A. Scott, J. Morin, L. Scholz, R. Williams, D. Smith, J. Johnson, M. Martin, J. Main. Third Row: L. Blakeney, E. Unger, D. Jacobs, J. James, J. Moore, R. Meyers, D. Voss, S. Lawrence, B. Rueter, D. Matzen, W. Struyk. Second Row: G. Bruensboch, R. Hilkemeier, R. Beebe, D. Lanigan, J. Stohlmann, C. Novy, R. Selby, R. Letheby, T. Nelson, J. Scheppers. Front Row: D. Ganz, director; G. Vogel, L. Voehl, T. Rutz, P. Carlson, A. Smith, occompanist; C. McAlloster, J. Wake, R. Weerts, K. Gerlach, K. Stahly. 56 - -- » A r ju K. ju A " " , 4 A f 1 i . -« University Singers: Bacic Row: R. Gibb, C. Carlson, J. Misner, D. Focht, J. Rockwell, T. Groefe, L. Morris, L. Shimerda, J. Sfutheif, E. Hanthorn, L. Launer, L. Lunzmann, S. Voss, M. Stock, C. Wheeler, M. Griffiths, S. Reece, L. Swanson, J. Taylor, R. Quadhamer, I. Pearson, C. Clement. Third Row: M. Howard, J. Colgan, W. Kilzer, D. Proett, R. Bogard, E. Luedeke, S. Nunns, N. McCreary, S. Johnston, R. Lange, C. Copeland, J. Maddox, N. Ash, M. Kapustka, J. Hayward, R. Stehl, A. Robertson, K. Brasheor, K. Horn, W. Bailer, R. Dennison, S. Moessner. Second Row: D. Cox, J. Havener, D. Bohren, R. Neel, S. Stark, C. Hogen, G Waldo, L. Henline, S. Johnson, C. Peterson, S. Keriakedes, G. Hunt, A. Mohnsen, M. Wagoner, J. Lemmon, S. Wagoner, L. Gunlicks, M. Gruett, D. Remmers, R. Egan, D. Rathjen. Front Row: D. Canady, S. Ellenburg, R. Vybiral, T. Fischer, J. Berner, J. Brueggemann, S. Mallatt, M. Haight, E. Jenkins, director; R. Atkins, J. McCune, H. Hansen, D. Bargar, P. Gell, B. Hatcher, D. Thomson, G. Winkelbauer, D. DeVries. University Singers: Chorus Entertains With Motets As an a cappella chorus, University Singers spe- cialized in motets in madrigals of the 16th and 17th centuries as well as in music from classical, roman- tic and contemporary periods. Selections presented by the group included Beethoven ' s " Fourth Move- ment " and Kodaly ' s " Te Deum. " Directed by Dr. Earl Jenkins, Singers performed in the " Messiah, " a Christmas concert, and the Spring Oratorio. Open to sophomores and upperclassmen from all colleges, University Singers toured eastern Nebraska in the spring on a trip sponsored by the University public relations department. Presenting music of Nebraska, the group visited high schools in Omaha, Grand Island, Hastings and Beatrice. Madrigals: Singers Participate In Festival Singing music from the Elizabethan period. Mad- rigals took part in " Shakespeare on the Plains. " The Shakespearian festival, sponsored by the School of Fine Arts, honored the 400th anniversary of the Bard of Avon. Under the direction of Dr. John Mor- an. University Madrigals also presented formal round-table Christmas and spring concerts in the Old-English tradition of after dinner singing groups. The 32-member freshman glee participated in the University Theater ' s production " The Music Man " besides performing for civic organizations, Lincoln businesses and local television and state radio sta- tions. Madrigals presented the programs with mod- ern music sung in four-part harmony. Madrigals: Back Row: G. Lang, W. Logan, B. Anderson, R. Frokes, K. Grant, J. Boiler, J. Fritz, R. Brodd, L. Fiehn, A. Abele, P. Broodman, J. Wood, H. Moessner, S. Marshall, D. Kos, R. Ogara. Front Row: C. Ketelhut, A. Gilmore, J. McCreary, B. Niehaus, S. Polhemus, K. Roehrkasse, D. Weimer, M. Edwards, J. Fuhrmon, L. Alles, N. Ryder, L. Chatfield, T. Billiard, P. Hawk, B. Berney, K. Gepford. 57 •5 J .- Band Introduces March As Big Red Fight Song " Stand up and shout Nebraska, " echoed fans at the Nebraska-Oklahoma football game, as the Univer- sity Marching Band introduced a new school fight song. The march, written by Dr. Royce Swain, was presented with the band in an " NU " formation. Providing entertainment during football halftimes, the Band marched in formations coordinated by Gam- ma Lambda members. The Marching Band traveled to Stillwater, Okla., and to the Orange Bowl in Miami, Fla., while smaller pep bands went to other away games. Under the field direction of Jack Snider, the Band also led parades for High School Band Day, Homecoming and the Nebraska-Oklahoma game. In addition to marching for all University Military functions, the 140 male musicians played for foot- ball pep rallies and music retreats. To conclude the season, the Collegiate, Symphonic and Marching Bands held a spring picnic and banquet. Jack Snider, Director University Marching Band University Marching Band University Band Donald Lentz, Director University Bands Husker Bands Entertain NU and State Audiences Three units of the University Band, supervised by Dr. Donald Lentz, the Collegiate, Symphonic and Marching Bands, entertained student audiences. Dr. Jack Snider directed Marching and Collegiate while Dr. Wesley Reist conducted the Symphonic Band. Pre-recorded weekly broadcasts of " Farm Facts and Fun " and " Your University Speaks " supplemented the Symphonic Band ' s activities. The 90 members also performed over state-wide television networks through KUON-TV. Cooperating with the University, the Band accompanied programs for Ivy Day and commence- ment and concluded the season with a tour of the state. Providing spirit for the Cornhuskers, the Collegiate Band performed at University basketball games. The 110 musicians also gave spring and fall concerts for University audiences and played for Lincoln civic and business organizations. As a service project, members sold University Band Albums. 59 Visiting Artist Performs For Symphony Concert World-renowned violinist Sidney Harth performed as guest artist for the University Symphony Orches- tra ' s Fall Concert. Harth played " Concerto in B Minor for Violin and Orchestra " by Saint-Saens and concluded with a musical tribute to the late President John F. Kennedy. The University Orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Emanuel Wishnow, presented arrangements by Beethoven, Debussy and Walton. In conjunction with the vocal departments, the Symphony Orchestra presented the " Messiah " and the Choral Union Spring Oratorio. The group gave a spring recital featuring original student and faculty compositions and concluding with a presentation of five senior soloists. The 65-piece Orchestra also provided the musical background for productions of " Madame Butterfly " and " The Music Man, " played for the Honors Convocations and performed for Ne- braska high schools and civic organizations. Emanuel Wishnow, Conductor University Orchestra University Orchestra 60 Sigma Alpha Iota: Bock Row: S. Mallatt, A. AAohnsen, R. Mohnsen, G. Phares, L. Haisch, L. Henline. Front Row: S. Nunns, A. Smith, R. Lange, president; P. Gell, L. Haisch, treasurer; J. Berner, vice president. Portraying Suzuki, Rosella Lange rehearses lines with Madame Butterfly, Shirley Nunns. Sigma Alpha Iota Sings In Community Programs As community sei-vice projects, Sigma Alpha Iota presented bi-weekly music programs to residents of the Nebraska State Mental Hospital and sang Christ- mas carols at LARC School and the Nebraska Veter- an ' s Hospital. Members of the honorary music sorority also served coffee and doughnuts to the Lincoln Sym- phony Orchestra during weekly rehearsals. With permission of the district executive council, Kappa chapter of SAI offered four scholarships to music majors with exceptional academic records. The province awarded Mary Kay Kapustka the Ruby Sword of Honor for demonstrating outstanding leader- ship in chapters of the four-state area. Rosella Lange received the Dean ' s Honor Award for service. Taking part in NU activities, SAI ' s Shirley Nunns portrayed Madame Butterfly and Rosella Lange played Suzuki in the Japanese drama. Rosella also sang the alto solo in the " Messiah " presentation. 61 Delia Omicron: Back Row: E. Hanthorn, S. Stevens, B. Brolyer, K. Gates, L. Lunzmann, treasurer; D. Regier. Front Row: M. Haight, vice president; C. Walter, vice president, S. Filbert, president; E. Bauer, secretary; K. Dean, adviser. Delta Omicrons Observe Anniversary of Founding To celebrate Delta Omicron ' s National Founders Day in December, NU members traveled to Omaha University for a banquet and honors program. The Omaha chapter of the honorary music sorority enter- tained with a musical selection featuring variations of an American folk song. Nebraska ' s Paula Elsasser re- ceived the Star of Delta Omicron for outstanding serv- ice, and Margaret Armstrong was awarded the senior honor pin for exceptional scholarship. In intersorority musical activities, DO ' s sang Christmas carols at the Nebraska State Hospital and the Penitentiary. The group also participated in the spring instrumental-vocal American concert. After winning the University Talent Mart, Kathy Gates sang folk songs on KOLN-TV for " The Joe Mar- tin Show. " DO ' s took part in University productions with Betty Bowers singing in " The Music Man " and Sue Stohes performing in " Madame Butterfly. " " Spring instrument cleaning " before a musicale, DO ' s dust, wax, polish and shine in preparation. 62 National Mu Phi Epsilon Holds Convention at NU As hostesses of the national Mu Phi Epsilon con- vention, Nebraska ' s Mu Gamma chapter organized program plans. Members of the honorary music sorori- ty arranged for the guest speaker, set up workshops for the attending chapters and decorated the banquet room at the Nebraska Center for Continuing Education. Taking part in community service projects, the group presented musical programs and provided re- freshments for residents of Tabitha Home. Mu Phi ' s also held song fests at Whitehall Orphanage and per- formed in the Lincoln Symphony. On Fridays the hon- orary cooked lunches for the University Sinfonia. Members of Mu Phi Epsilon performed before the public as Lorrie Morris sang solo soprano in the " Messiah, " the third consecutive year a Mu Phi has given one of the four solos in the production. Gwen Waldo held major parts in University Theatre ' s " The Music Man " and " Madame Butterfly. " While Carol Copeland names locations of chapters, Janet Hayward maps convention delegates ' routes. After a Halloween song fest at Tabitha Home, Mu Phi ' s distribute candy treats to residents. Mu Phi Epsilon: Back Row: S. Keriakedes, L. Morris, M. Bohl, C. Hagen, V. Lontry, M. Griffes. Second Row: A. Augstums, G. Waldo, K. Shaw, N. Dunker, C. Peterson, M. Ander- son. Front Row: L. Young, treasurer; N. Ash, C. Copeland, president; J. Hay- ward, vice president; K. Yager, secretary; M. Stock. 63 Modern magi ente rtain Chancellor and Mrs. Hardin, extending holiday greetings with " We Three Kings. " In a dress rehearsal for tomorrow ' s concert, ' the clarinet ensemble plans an encore number. Singing for their lunch, Sinfonians harmonize while waiting for a Friday mealtime meeting. 64 I Mancini Jazz Highlights Sinfonia ' s Band Concert Henry Mancini ' s " Music from Peter Gunn, " pre- sented by Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia ' s 18-piece jazz band, highlighted the sixth annual April Concert, " Portraits in Jazz VI. " As a money raising project, the jazz band entertained at the state high school basketball tourna- ment and donated the proceeds to the Sinfonia scholar- ship fund for two freshman music students. At the annual fall music concert, Phi Mu Alpha members performed both vocally and instrumentally. Sinfonians, under the direction of Roderick Gibb, sang selections by Grieg, Peppin and Palm and pre- sented a clarinet quartet and an instrumental-vocal trio. The group also staged a spring concert featuring American folk songs and spirituals. Other Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia activities included a hayrack ride, Christmas party and May picnic. The Sinfonians also presented a spring concert in coopera- tion with the three music sororities. Sunday in Annex III Is strictly informal as Sinfonians practice " Portraits in Jazz VI. " Mu Phi Alpha Sinfonia: Bacl Row: H. Hulfquist, J. Svoboda, J. Havener, R. Bogard, F. Woltemade, T. Fisher, J. Moore, M. Jorgensen, R. Thompson, S. Law- rence, L. Rolofson, R. Hudson, I. Pearson, R. Force, D. Rasmussen. Third Row: R. Drews, E. Powell, J. Misner, R. Vybirol, R. Caldwell, R. Neel, J. Cada, J. Johnson, M. Karel, C. Hoffman, R. Packwood, R. Quadhomer, C. Hertel, W. Rowe. Second Row: D. Conody, A. Jensen, J. Green, M. Dobbins, G. Kubert, D. Fochf, G. Bedienf, R. Johnson, D. Kreifles, B. Merrill, D. Pane, W. Sprague, D. Boyce. Front Row: G. Snook, M. Stafford, K. McCreight, G. Eychner, R. Gibb, D. Schneider, adviser; D. Thompson, president; G. Winkel- bauer, vice president; D. Cox, D. Remmers, secretory; M. Veak, treasurer; D. Stehlik, R. Nelson. 65 School of Journalism Converting a factory for classroom facilities, workmen lower the ceilings in Nebraska Hall. 66 J-School Writing Merits Second National Citation For the second consecutive year, the Nebraska School of Journalism won first place in the national William Randolph Hearst Newswriting Contest. Earn- ing pKjints for the J-School, students excelled in the areas of general and editorial newswriting, spot news and interpretative and investigative writing. To accommodate an enrollment doubled in the last ten years, the School was moved from Burnett to Ne- braska Hall. With all facilities on one floor for the first time, J-School added a broadcasting lab, ad- vertising lab, seminar room and centralized dark rooms. New instructors, two in radio and television and one in advertising, joined the staff. Advertising students erected a brightly colored bill- board, " Build a Career in Journalism, " in downtown Lincoln. Designed and built by members of a layout class, the painted sign depicted the various fields of opportunity for journalism students. William E. Hall, Director School of Journalism " Advertising " the new J-School quarters, ad instructor Albert Book places posters. a KNUS Adds Equipment With Move to J-School With the inclusion of radio training in the School of Journalism, KNUS was relocated in Nebraska Hall. In addition to more space, the campus radio station acquired a second control board, allowing the staff to air and rehearse two programs simultaneously. By arranging commercials and programs, the KNUS staff gained experience in all phases of the radio field. Students learned skills in broadcasting and sales promotion. As director of the " Stan and Berit Yank Story, " a program about a blind couple, staff member Bill Cooper won first place in the American Founda- tion for the Blind Broadcasting Contest. In addition to nightly shows featuring campus news and entertainment, KNUS broadcast sports and topical programs. During sports seasons, fans heard home football and basketball games on the University station. KNUS also provided information to help stu- dents complete second-semester registration. KNUS staff: Back Row: M. Beha, L. Raasch, J. Tunnicliff. Sec- ond Row: J. Rieger, L. Morion, C. Bronting, D. Crifchfield. Future announcer Charles Tuma gains experience narrating a musical program on KNUS. 68 KUON ' s History Series Receives Commendation Feature programs on Nebrask a ' s heritage earned KUON-TV recognition from the Nebraska Broadcast- ing Association. " The World of Willa Gather " and " Mainstreet in a Prairie Capital " highlighted the award-winning series on Nebraska people and places. Daguerreotypes, old photographs and clippings from the personal collections of Nebraska pioneers il- lustrated the historical and cultural narratives. " Operation Exodus, " directed by University stu- dents, reflected the increased concern over the mi- gration of young people from Nebraska. Student Council Quiz Bowl sessions and University debate tournaments shared time with educational programs. Through the educational TV series, KUON broad- cast to 70,000 students in schools across the state. Lincoln residents received insurance advice, while University economics students, meeting in sections of over 100, attended class through telecasts. Threading video tape through the machine, engineer Val Thaden prepares to record. ft With all systems " go, " Rich Bailey and Nancy Hughes tape a spot ad for a TV lab project. 69 Sigma Delta Chi: Back Row: T. Brown, T. Gart- ner, D. Rosenthal, L. Fouss. FronJ Row: M. Beha, J. Morris, vice president; J. Forrest, president; L. Cerny. Sigma Delta Chi: Journalists Discuss Technique Debates on practical problems and contrasting theories of journalistic method engaged members of Sigma Delta Chi at regular meetings. The men ' s journalism honorary discussed techniques for use in reporting, writing, editing and business manage- ment. Speakers featured at meetings included State Senator Terry Carpenter and Coach Bob Devaney. Journalism majors with junior or senior standing in the School, a minimum 5.0 accumulative aver- age and a 6.0 average in journalism courses quali- fied for Sigma Delta Chi membership. New mem- bers, initiated on Journalism Day in the spring, were introduced at the evening banquet sponsored by the Journalism School as the final event of the day. Theta Sigma Phi: Group Hosts Introductory Tea Sponsoring a fall freshman tea, Theta Sigma Phi, national fraternity for women in journalism, ac- quainted coeds majoring in journalism with the group ' s membership requirements and goals. In an- other project, Theta Sig combined efforts with Sig- ma Delta Chi to sponsor speakers on the relationship of journalism to politics. Governor Frank Morrison and Senator Terry Carpenter spoke at meetings. At the Matrix Banquet held in April to celebrate the anniversary of Theta Sigma Phi, the NU chap- ter recognized prominent Nebraska women journal- ists. Mrs. Reva Evans and Miss Mary McGrath were cited among outstanding women journalists of 1963 in the categories of publishing and women ' s news. Thalo Sigma Phi: Bacic Row: B. Blankenbeckler, S. Wilcox, S. Smithberger, J. Miller. SMond Row: D. Gosker, R. Small - wood, W. Spink, V. Elliott. Front Row: J. Tenhulzen, vice presi- dent; W. Rogers, president; S. Hovik, secretary; C. Jaeger, treasurer. 70 J-student Jane Tenhulzen analyzes high school yearbooks at NHSPA Convention. Extracurricular Academics From view framing to final print, Wendy Rogers completes a photo assignment for depth reporting. I 71 College of Business Administration Planning progress of the MBA program, faculty members hold an Impromptu conference. 72 MBA Progjram Expands College Grad Curriculum To further educational and professional oppor- tunities in business for graduates of other colleges, the College of Business Administration initiated a sup- plementary extension curriculum. The three-semester course provided basic coverage of business procedures through undergraduate classes in marketing, statisti- cal analysis, economics and related subjects. Students completing the program will receive the degree of Master of Business Administration, offered for the first time at the University of Nebraska. Recognizing the need for improved teaching of economics in Nebraska secondary schools, the College participated in the newly-organized State Council on Economics Education. Faculty members conducted summer work shops, television and evening classes for high school teachers. The Council assisted schools in broadening curricula by setting up courses in fi- nance, taxation and business law. Charles S. Miller, Dean College of Business Administration Intent on problems of marketing evaluation, Biz Ad students calculate statistical norms. 73 Beta Gamma Sigma: Back Row: W. Dick, E. Schmidt, G. HolcJren, R. Weill, R. Bourne, T. Roesler, E. Lenz, W. Busier, G. Larsen. Second Row: P. McVey, R. Smith, L. Patterson, V. Corgan, J. Gunsolley, W. East- wood, A. Bass, K. Mclntyre, A. Porter. Front Row: J. Osborn, C. Elliott, W. Gregory, president; N. Gardner, C. Kennedy, secretary-treasurer; W. Peterson, R. Dein, R. Campbell. Beta Gamma Sigma: Breakfast Welcomes Members Careers Day activities set the background for Beta Gamma Sigma ' s fall breakfast, held to recog- nize eight senior pledges and alumni of the Nebras- ka Alpha chapter. Prospective second semester mem- bers of the business honorary fraternity were wel- comed at the annual spring banquet. Beta Gamma Sigmas planned to supplement future banquets with an awards presentation citing Lincoln executives. National Beta Gamma Sigma officers honored chapter alum Gerold Phillipe with special commen- dation for outstanding business achievement. Phil- lipe, appointed president of General Electric in 1961, was one of ten national members presented at the Golden Anniversary Celebration. Phi Chi Theta: Group Visits Western Electric Traveling to the Western Electric Company in Omaha, Phi Chi Theta members toured plant facili- ties to observe manufacturing processes. The pro- fessional business fraternity for women gained fur- ther insight into management by engaging faculty speakers for meetings. Dean Charles Miller ex- plained the role of women in the business world during a welcoming program. The event was initiat- ed to interest prospective members in the fraternity. Phi Chi Thetas sold tickets and served as official guides at Careers Day. The day ' s activities included presentation of the Phi Chi Theta Gold Key to Penny Purcell. The award was based on outstanding achievement among women in Biz Ad College. Phi Chi Theta: Back Row: C. Sharp, J. Hoffmaster, C. Lefler, K. Hanks, L. Frederick. Front Row: N. Gardner, treasurer; B. Tuch- enhagen, secretary; J. Hansen, presi- dent; C. Johnson, vice president; J. Mortenten. 74 Alpha Kappa Psi: Back Row: J. Ensz, S. Baird, R. Watson, J. Howard, B. Stanley, E. Lenz. Second Row: J. Gunsolley, J. Mullens, C. Mitchell, M. Velte, J. Mowbray, J. Rambo, J. McNeil. Front Row: G. Oye, treasurer; J. Jochim, vice president; J. Hosselquist, presi- dent; E. Bohmont, secretary; W. Busier, W. Dick, adviser. Alpha Kappa Psi: Group Tours Industrial Plants Field trips to Lincoln and Kansas City industrial firms accented new programs of Alpha Kappa Psi. The tours permitted members to observe applied methods of office and factory management and to visit with executives. The professional Biz Ad fra- ternity promoted career interests by inviting Don Greenlaw of the Eastman Kodak Company to outline opportunities in the field of industrial accounting. Recognizing the highest scholarship among Biz Ad senior men, Alpha Kappa Psi presented the Gold Key Award to Richard Weill on Careers Day. Mem- bers honored alums at the Founders Day program and spring Birthday Banquet. The events com- memorated the 1914 founding of the NU chapter. Advisory Board: Board Sponsors Careers Day Careers Day activities sponsored by the Biz Ad Student Advisory Board stimulated professional interests of business students. At informal group dis- cussions, nationally prominent executives described current employment trends of industrial manage- ment, investment banking and merchandising. After the businessmen outlined career opportunities, John Campbell of Lincoln ' s Miller and Paine concluded with a demonstration of retailing methods. Advisory Board, a representative group elected by Biz Ad students and faculty members, completed Careers Day with an awards banquet. Penny Purcell received the Board ' s special recognition for merits of leadership and scholastic achievement. Advisory Board: Back Row: J. Johnson, G. Vrba, D. Johnson, M. Jeffrey, J. Hansen. Front Row: R. Sittler, treasurer; J. Baxter, secretary; J. Schapmann, vice presi- dent; P. Purcell, president. 75 College of Dentistry As a periodontics patient relaxes to stereophonic music, Charles Prowant examines gum tissue. 76 Dent College Introduces Education for Hygienists To introduce a program for training Dental Hy- gienists, the College of Dentistry received a grant from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation. Beginning in Septem- ber, 1964, with a class of 20, the two-year certificate program will offer courses in dental science and clinical practices of dental hygiene. The program may also be applied toward a bachelors degree in an undergraduate college of the University. An Institutional Research Grant from the U. S. Public Health Service financed projects of dental stu- dents. In a study of preventative dentistry, Larry Lytic surveyed the quality and quantity of home oral care instruction, and Jon Taylor studied the acid end product from two strains acting on tooth substance bacterias. Students Roger Jurgens and Jerry Linder discovered the presence of elastic fibers between pala- tal shelves during the closing of the palate in normal and cleft palate rat embryos. Ralph Ireland, Dean College of Dentistry Analysing a full-mouth X-ray, Dick Seberg confirms the diagnosis for oral extractions. 77 As Douglas Hoy cuts extraction bandages, Myron Pudwill selects surgery equipment. College Seniors Present Unique Dentistry Annual Unique in the professional colleges, NU dentistry seniors combined efforts to produce a college year- book, IMPRESSIONS. Co-edited by Don Bucy and Jon Nasi, the book presented the curricular and social activities of each class. A special section of the annual was devoted to the seniors, portraying home, pro- fessional and extra-curricular activities. Additional sections included sports, dental fraternity life and student scenes. Funds for IMPRESSIONS came from contribution s and advertising sales. Accepting students on the basis of character, scho- lastic records and dentistry aptitude, the college ad- mitted 34 freshmen in the fall. In June seniors maintaining a weighted average of 4.0 for the first two years and 5.0 for the third and fourth years re- ceived Doctor of Dental Surgery degrees. In addition, ten percent of the graduates held membership in Omicron Kappa Upsilon, national dental honorary. Alternating ambulance calls with study, Jerry Linder meets college expenses. Measuring Kathleen Fliginger for an orthodontic X-ray, Richard Maiek uses modern cephalometric instruments. 78 In an orthodontic experiment, Jerry Harvey and Bob Jensen measure the degree of overbite. With cavity explorers from the student instrument case, Al Kusak and David Butterfield start dentoform studies. 79 College of Engineering To record information about natural habits of fish, Lonnie Miles inserts a transmitting radio. 80 Engineering Professors Design Medical Devices Conducting research sponsored by national grants, University instructors developed instruments for medi- cal applications. Dr. Turgut Sarpkaya, professor of engineering mechanics, constructed a mechanical heart which could replace the human heart during cardiac surgery. Electrical engineering professors Clyde Hyde and Nicholas Bashara received a grant from the Na- tional Science Foundation to study magnetic cardiolo- gy and the corresponding use of electrical instruments. Members of the civil engineering staff taught an accelerated six-weeks training course in surveying to volunteers enrolled in the Peace Corps program. New courses added to the chemical engineering department made a Ph.D. degree available for the first time. The agricultural engineers equipped a new tractor testing lab with a dynamometer while the mechanical engi- neers met in new Richards Hall laboratories for techni- cal elective courses in metallurgy. Merk Hobson, Dean College of Engineering Engineers determine instantaneous velocity by pin-pointing height with a strobe effect. 81 Rushing to meet an E-Week deadline, Jim Davison fits a rotor into a model Wankel engine. Jerry Leikam and Pat McDonald test circuits used to link a recording system and computer. Revised Scoring System Balances E-Week Points With a major renovation of the point system, the E-Week committee equalized the opportunities of the seven engineering and architecture departments com- peting for E-Week awards. Scoring of the various con- tests was arranged on a percentage basis, and points were appropriated according to the per capita sales of ribbons and buttons. The festivities included competi- tion between the departments through the athletic field day events and downtown window displays. At the annual awards banquet, outstanding students and winners of contests received recognition. The agri- cultural engineers were awarded the over-all E-Week trophy for outstanding participation. Louis Lamberty accepted the 0. J. Ferguson Award, presented for dis- tinguished academic achievement. The E-Week com- mittee also invited guest speaker Wilbur Schmall of General Electric to lecture at the engineering con- vocation on " Creative Thinking in Engineering. " 82 Sigma Tau Awards Cite Superior Upperclassmen To reward high scholarship, Sigma Tau honored two seniors and two juniors with $100 grants spon- sored by the 1930 Association of Honor Societies. As an aid to the less experienced engineering students, members of Sigma Tau taught a non-credit course in the operation of slide rules. The five-week program included instructions on the mathematic principles used in the design of slide rule scales. Initiating a new speaker program, the chapter in- vited guests from many fields. Dr. Charles Patterson of the NU philosophy department spoke on applica- tions of philosophical principles to engineering. For outstanding service to the College of Engineer- ing, Sigma Tau initiated Dr. Russell Nelson of the mechanical engineering faculty as an honorary mem- ber. Sigma Tau ' s Freshman Scholarship Medal was presented to Steve Davis as recognition for achieving the highest first year average in the College. " Midnight Marauders " announce selections, honoring scholars as Sigma Tau pledges. Sigma Tau: Bock Row: R. Healey, W. Bostic, J. Cawthra, D. Kelly, D. Schwartz, C. Nicholls, C. Johnson, R. Conover, J Wotipko. Fourth Row: E. Calvin, J. Johnson, R. Farley, L. Dvorak, S. Knudson, A. Hurd, T. Cobb, M. Lindahl L. Baker, L. Frontz, R. Vodicka, W. Hurd, K. Berstis. Third Row: J. Humphry, R. Kasnevich, P. McDonald, H. Spi die, S. Longe, J. Srb, J. Asche, G. Schrack, J. Linn, J. Jorgensen, N. Wellenstein, R. Beisner, H. Childers, R Schwabouer. Second Row: .W. Trebelhorn, R. Stearley, L. Goedert, T. Paska, J. Rutledge, J. Demel, R. McMoster K. Kroon, D. Fairchild, D. Honaker, D. Kreifels, R. Scheffler, K. Youssefi. Front Row: E. McVoney, J. Hersh berger, T. Ragland, G. Klussman, vice president; A. Otte, president; J. Wolford, adviser; G. Pinney, M Prettyman, secretary; D. Blum, D. Craig, D. Travnicek, A. Grindulis. 83 Engineering Publications Board: Bock Row: M. Hewlett, J. Paustian, T. Smith. Front Row: J. Lindvall, L. Corcoran, W. Minford. Lynn Corcoran Editor Senior Editorial Staff: Bock Row: T. McGinnis, L. Corcoran, R, Ashmun, R. Cook. Front Row: I. Boldt, L. Wade, M. Volberding. 84 Business Staff: W. Howleft, R. Cook, J. Lindvoll, D. Francis. BLUE PRINT Increases Circulation of Magazine After changing offices in the Union to obtain more spacious facilities, Nebraska BLUE PRINT staff members outlined plans for expanding the publication. The circulation of nearly 1,200 copies a month was boosted through a vigorous sales campaign. In order that the students in the college be contacted, a sales chairman was appointed from each department. The oldest student engineering publication in the United States, BLUE PRINT received national recog- nition. Cover designs earned fifth place in the Engi- neering College Magazine Association ' s competition. As the official communications organ of the Nebras- ka Engineering Society, the magazine gave engineers an opportunity to express technical and research ideas. Featured stories included " The Relationship Between Creativity and Mental Illness " by David Chestney and a description of the rise and fall of the Stan- ley Steamer by Harold Hamilton. Jerry Lindvall Business Manager When moving coincides with a copy deadline, the staff doubles as janitors and journalists. 85 AIA: Back Row: E. Weiner, W. Naprstek, D. Morgan, L. McChesney, R. Madsen, H. Andresen, A. Stadler, H. Solo- mon, L. Jones, J. Cannon. Third Row: K. Yeager, D. Francis, J. Hughes, D. Duffey, P. Watson, W. Sisel, R. Neuman, R. Mercer, J. Murphy, R. Bevans, J. Colgan. Second Row: D. Craig, L. Porter, S. Wilson, D. Frese, R. Schluntz, N. Ochsner, L. Schriever, V. Aufdemberge, M. Ramoeker, R. Hoyf. Fronf Row; J. Phillip, V. Clark, J. Goodell, treasurer; R. Farley, president; T. Rogland, vice president; J. Johnson, secretary; A. Elliott, N. Stark, J. Wills. AIA: Group Organizes Film Library Gathering films and slides, AIA members pre- pared a new visual library in Architecture Hall. Joe Johnson, Portla nd Cement Award winner, presented pictures from a summer of study at the Fontain- bleau School of Architecture in France. Fourth and fifth year students contributed prints from inspec- tion trips to Chicago and Milwaukee. Working with the Kansas and Iowa State Chap- ters, the American Institute of Architecture formed a joint speaker program. Prominent speakers in- cluded Sir Hugh Cassom, Queen Elizabeth ' s per- sonal architect, and Edward Stone, distinguished de- signer from New York. Nebraska seniors also inves- tigated a problem concerning art centers in Iowa. AIChE: Professionals Discuss Industry Industrial challenges facing chemical engineers were investigated by the members of AIChE as the honorary invited professional engineers to lead dis- cussions. Gordon Mansfield of the Shell Oil Com- pany described problems of the oil and gas indus- tries. The uses of modern computer systems were examined by Elmar Fast, Honeywell engineer. Capturing the annual E-Week open house trophy, the society presented two general types of chemical engineering displays. The first demonstrated basic operations used in the physical separation of chemi- cal compounds. Common industrial and chemical processes used in various engineering occupations were illustrated in the second phase. ArChE: Back Row: D. Blum, W. Bostic, M. Yost, B. Allen, A. Musbach, P. Peltzer, K. Anderson. Sacond Row: J. McNoir, L Logue, W. Strasburg, K. Kroon, L. Giebelhaus, D. Hona- ker. Front Row: F. Rice, vice presi- dent; C. Nicholls, secretary; M. White, president; J. Simmons, J. Cawthra, J. Petrlcek, treasurer; R. Sudduth. 86 ASCE: Back Row: L. Koch, C. Pallesen, D. Smith, R. Traudt, M. Lindahl. Second Row: R. Moseke, D. Talley, D. Simmons, R. Solani i, G. Mowini el, R. Listen. Front Row: B. Motycka, R. Crampton, L. Baker, president; M. Prettyman, vice-president; R. Schwabauer, secretary; G. Spence, treasurer; A. Sherkot. ASCE: Topics Concern Related Fields In a discussion about professional opportunities, the American Society of Civil Engineers examined the non-technical aspects of the engineering field. Professor Robert Dewey of the NU philosophy de- partment led a discussion about the relative merits of research and professional occupations and corre- sponding salary scales. Robert Williams, Assistant State Attorney, extended the project by addressing the society on the legal responsibilities of engineers. Overseas engineering occupations were con- sidered at a monthly meeting. Michael Sonerages, president of Western Laboratories, discussed foreign engineering work and illustrated the talk with slides of road and bridge construction projects. Chi Epsilon: Group Advises Underclassmen Programs sponsored by Chi Epsilon informed sophomore and junior students about upper-level engineering courses. The civil engineering honorary explained the nature and sequences of courses. Con- tributions of faculty members were recognized with the initiation of Professors Adrian Legault, Gerald Swihart and Roy Green as honorary members. Discussing foreign relations of the United States and Far Eastern countries, Paul Saneryeo of West- ern Laboratories reported on a trip to Japan and China at the annual initiation banquet. Dean James Blackman described a visit to Egypt, where Ameri- can educators from several prominent Universities studied the Egyptian educational system. Chi Epsilon: Back Row: R. Seidell, L. Baker, D. Ki zer, R. Schwabauer, R. Crampton L. Gustafson. Front Row: R. VanSickle, vice president; M. Prettyman, R. Have kost, president; M. Lindahl, secretary treasurer; G. Swihart, adviser; L Frantz. 87 Eta Kappa Nu: Back Row: J. Ayoub, J. Rutledge, J. Wick, G. Schrack, W. Hurd, R. Conover, O. Dodd. Second Row: R. Healey, D. Fairchild, G. Klussman, S. Lange, D. Kreifels, T. VonKampen, T. Paska, K. Youssefi. Front Row: L. Fairbanks, R. Iwan, secretary; G. Pinney, treasurer,- P. McDonald, vice-president; N. Wellenstein, president; L. Dvorak, J. Srb. Eta Kappa Nu Provides Films of E-Week Events To advertise the College of Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu presented slides of E-Week activities to high school students on Careers Day. The slides, part of a collec- tion of information on all the classes, labs and in- structors, were available for use by the engineering faculty and members of the honorary. So that active members could meet prospective pledges, HKN held a smoker for rushees and described the purpose of the chapter. Other activities of the honorary included a freshman orientation to acquaint new students with the College of Engineering. The pro- gram, presented by the chapter in cooperation with the electrical engineering faculty, explained the differ- ences between the engineering departments. As a future program, the members planned the showing of a safety film to engineering students each semester. The chapter also decided to organize an engineering library as space became available. ( Xmi UmA W 1 IPV - A l lj ' n " a % u r ' A. W m sS- - !) ly Fixing brol en wires in a " flashing " bow tie, Don Schroeder completes a pledge project. 88 Engineering Exec Plans All-College Convocations To develop greater cooperation among groups in the engineering departments, the Engineering Execu- tive Board organized joint programs. The Board in- vited convocation speakers on topics of interest to all the students, including a talk on the fundamentals of insurance planning by Dr. Curtis Elliott. In an effort to improve E-Week, the Engineering Executive Board drew up plans to shorten the time re- quired for tours. Departments were permitted to build displays on only one floor, and the board encouraged the exhibitors to demonstrate quality instead of quantity. The E-Week entrance display, formerly a project of the freshman architecture students, was de- signed by a group of students from all departments. In answer to student requests, the Exec Board approved the organization of a Toastmaster Club. The club was open to all engineering students interested in learning public speaking techniques. Exec Board members review past copies for ideas to Improve the E-Weel booklet. Engineering Exec Board: Back Row: R. Schwabauer, H. Spidle, C. Nicholls, A, Otte, A. Gatzemeyer. Second Row: T. Paska, L. Corcoran, R. Farley, M. Peterson, L. Axthelm. Fronf Row: L. Brammer, M. Preftyman, T. Ragland, president; L. Fairbonics, vice president; L. Baker, J. Klimes. 89 ASAE: Back Row: J. Walters, A. Frederick, D. Wilson, C. Bern, R. Anderson, T. McGinnis, R. Myers. Second Row: J. Stevens, C. Hoke, L. Engelkemier, J. McNair, G. Schmer, L. Coleman, D. Hay. Front Row: G. Hassan, L. Hansen, D. Dolberg, treasurer; E. Mangelsen, vice president; L. Axthelm, president; M. Peterson, secretary; M. Cruikshank. ASAE: Society Wins E-Week Trophy By accumulating the most points for ribbon and button sales, members of ASAE won the over-all E-Week trophy for the Agricultural Engineering De- partment. The society displayed winning efforts in mechanical exhibits, window displays, BLUEPRINT subscription sales and in general organization. In a comparison of the American and Egyptian educational systems, Dean James Blackman dis- cussed the problems of a middle eastern country at an ASAE meeting. The talk described efforts of American educators to establish a university in Egypt. The differences in the agricultural methods of Sudan and the U. S. were outlined by Gasim Hassan, an exchange student and Society member. IEEE: Members Sponsor Safety Film As a service project in conjunction with Eta Kappa Nu, members of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers presented a safety film, " Anatomy of an Electric Shock. " The groups also arranged a seminar, " Modern Developments and Applications of Glass, " for upper level engineers. To investigate problems and new developments in engineering, the chapter called upon professional engineers to explain solutions used in industry. William Sink of General Motors discussed different phases of designing, manufacturing and testing of electrical equipment. The uses of lasers in space communications of the future were outlined by L. D. Harrison of Northwestern Electric. IEEE: Back Row: J. Vaverko, G. Sawtelle, L. Wade, R. Krueger, R. Rado, N. Wellenstein, E. Set- tler, R. Holling. Fourth Row: B. Johnson, D. Schroeder, J. Leikam, G. Pinney, C. Colburn, R. Bowlby, G. Brown, L. Dvorak, O. Dodd. Third Row: M. Lindquist, R. Fallot, B. Peter- son, V. Hansen, J. Hahn, R. Rhodes, C. Uer- ling, D. Kreifels, D. Drudik. Second Row: R. Klein, T. Carlson, L. Buglewicz, R. Goggins, J. Uhrin, R. Stears, J. Linn, D. Sanders, M. Westphal. Front Row: W. Hagen, P. Mc- Donald, M. Volberding, S. Davis, vice chair- man; T. Poska, chairman; L. Fairbanks, secre- tory; G. Schrock, treasurer; J. Rutledge, J. Ayoub, K. Youssefi. 90 ASME: Bock Row: W. Grasz, D. Kelly, W. Provaznik, R. Stearley, J. Weiss, M. Callihan, J. Hildebrandt, L. Ourada, G. Brobst, J. Strayer. Fifth Row: G. Tiehen, H. Hall, W. Arnold, J. Rietsch, P. Isaacs, L, Pasko, N. Andersen, K. Smith, R. Wright, J. Wotipka, B. Hammond, R. Beesley. Fourth Row: G. Corkle, R. Lord, R. Relitz, L. Bonderson, W. Gudgel, K. Stubbendieck, R. Scheffler, J. Lorenz, S. Knudson, R. Brightfelt, A. Hurd, D. Philpott, R. Gottula, H. Gugnoni, O. Maldavs. Third Row: D. Francis, J. Hansen, J. Asche, R. Ernst, J. Hershberger, C. Mack, W. Logue, R. McMaster, R. Klabunde, C. Calvert, D. Schulman, F. Pane, L. Luff, L. Weick, F. Hoban. Second Row: R. Munson, R. Hermone, R. Czuba, R. Sebastian, A. Grindulis, vice chairman; A. Gatzemeyer, secretary; R. Ingram, treasurer; K. Newhouse, adviser; H. Spidle, chairman; D. Travnicek, A. Otte, J. Schoeneman, D. Strandberg. Front Row: G. McEachen, D. Miller, J. Wilbur, W. Schulo, L. Groge, G. Goe- dert, D. Wardell, C. McVaney, A. Vance, C. Waldrop. ASME: ME ' s Study Science Progress With a look to the future, members of ASME viewed a film describing the manned Apollo moon- shot. The film was correlated with a discussion of future communications by Mr. William Jones of Collins Radio. In a program on the past, history Professor Robert Manley presented " The Manley Version of the History of Engineering College. " Supplementing classroom education, the Society made inspection trips of the Western Electric plant in Omaha, the Behlen, Dale Products and B D manufacturing plants in Columbus. Selected by the mechanical engineering faculty as an outstanding student, Gary Cole received a trip to Philadelphia sponsored by the Proctor and Gamble Company. Pi Tau Sigma: Chapter Compiles Grad Listing To aid prospective graduate students, Pi Tau Sigma organized catalogues from engineering schools. Upper level courses and entrance require- ments of institutions were included in the listing. " Outlook to the Future, " the window display entered Ijy the chapter, won first place in the annual E-Week open house competition for the third con- secutive year. The exhibit pictured a model space engineer operating a projector with flashing films of future machines shown on a movie screen. The honorary sent congratulatory letters to stu- dents admitted to the mechanical engineering de- partment from junior division. The letter also extended an invitation to a Pi Tau Sigma smoker. Pi Tau Sigma: Back Row: H. Spidle, A. Otte, S. Knudson, J. Hum- phry, D. Bayless, G. Goe- dert. Second Row: J. Hersh- berger, A. Grindulis, R. Stearley, E. McVaney, vice president; R. Shamblen, A. McKim. Front Row: J. Wo- tipka, R. McMaster, secre- tary; R. Nelson, adviser; J. Wilbur, president; D. Kelly, J. Demel. 91 Graduate College Researching a thesis, grad Robert Geiger questions Bill Hellerich on crop insurance plans. 92 Ford Grant Establishes New Graduate Program With a $297,500 Ford Foundation Grant, Graduate College initiated a three- year program designed to pre- pare undergraduate students for a Master ' s Degree. The new project set up special courses within 11 of the undergraduate colleges for the 55 students selected to participate in the program. Emphasizing the field of education, the curriculum included field trips, stu- dent teacher training, seminars with advisers and lectures by distinguished educational speakers. Additional grants, loans and fellowships to the College, amounting to $5,012,877, financed extensive vocational and research experience for Graduate Col- lege students. The University Graduate Council also awarded 15 summer research fellowships of $1,000 to members of the faculty. Composed of ten professors under the chairmanship of Dean Roy Holly, the Coun- cil administered all Graduate College scholarship pro- grams and served as an advisory board to the College, Roy G. Holly, Dean Graduate College Checking " for rent " lists, grad Roger Hahn anticipates the solitude of off-campus housing. 93 With final corrections, graduate assistant Dan Gustafson returns exams to anxious students. Guiding delegates, Ag grad students assist at a national farm co-operatives convention. Exercising graduate rights, Leslie Sheffield moves invader Sue Ebzery from a carrel. 94 College Adds Programs For Advanced Degrees Broadening students ' curricula, Graduate College initiated doctoral degree programs in the areas of chemical engineering and adult education. Master ' s degree curricula were added to the business adminis- tration and actuarial science fields. To offer sug- gestions for faculty studies, the College hosted 35 prominent educators, lecturing on modern research topics. Graduate College also provided $6,000 in travel grants to 23 University instructors. In addition to faculty assistance, the College allotted $34,670 for new scientific equipment, library resources and clerical and stenographic aids. Pioneering in 1896 with the first state graduate school in the United States, NU provided PhD and master ' s degrees for 68 students. In 1909, Graduate School became a college and had an enrollment of 245 students. With 1,337 students this year, the College offered degrees in 35 PhD and 60 master ' s areas. In PhD graduation rites, Dean Harold Wise honors Kjell Kleppe with a navy blue cowl. Training in an underclassmen program, Doug Thom computes data with Carl Novak ' s aid. 95 College of Law Competitor Greg Brady dramatically climaxes defense rebuttal in moot court preliminaries. 96 Dual Matriculants Enter Law Through New Plan Students planning to practice law in farming com- munities or to enter the government agriculture field benefitted from a new program offered by the Colleges of Law and Agriculture. The coordinated curriculum enabled dual matriculants to enter the Law College after three years as undergraduates and receive law degrees in six years instead of seven. The students completed agricultural requirements for bachelors ' de- grees during the first year in Law College. In April the Nebraska College of Law hosted the National Convention of LAW REVIEW editors. U.S. Solicitor General Archibald Cox conducted the semi- nar on problems of publishing a LAW REVIEW. Nebraska law students Bruce Graves and Dick Nelson joined the National Moot Court team after winning in local and district moot competition. Fed- eral judges and practicing attorneys judged the na- tional competition held in St. Louis in November. David Dow, Dean College of Law Classes over, Jeff Cheuvront heads home for a long evening ' s study of criminal law. 97 LAW REVIEW Board: Back Row: R. Schmeling, D. Witt, L. Hoppner, J. Hoffman, T. Delay, K. Keene, D. Rasmussen. Second Row: M. Keller, V. Dowding, C. Robinson, M. James, J. Cheuvront, J. Musselman, G. Erwin. Front Row: W. Kuester, R. Schmoker, W. Peters, editor; D. Dow, adviser; R. Sutter, B. Graves, R. Nelson, G. Brady. College ' s LAW REVIEW Ranks Second in Nation Nebraska ' s College of Law earned distinction for publishing 950 pages as the nation ' s fourth largest LAW REVIEW with the second largest circulation. The bi-monthly editions presented articles on European as well as Nebraska law. W. P. J. Pompe, former law professor at the University of Utrecht, the Netherlands, compared American and European civil law in a study, " Proof in (Civil Law) Criminal Procedure. " Lincoln attorney Flavel Wright reviewed conse- quences of Nebraska ' s statutory business law. Nebraska Bar Association members received infor- mation on judicial matters from articles appearing in the REVIEW. Law students, given legal questions to research for each issue, had the opportunity to de- velop writing skills. Bill Peters, senior law student, edited the LAW REVIEW and headed the board of editors, composed of 12 students with high scholar- ship, writing ability and interest in law. Completing work on the December edition. Bill Peters and Ron Sutter proof galleys. 98 SB llllll! C in =: =: ( ifiiiiEteiiiiii i Members of the Moot Court team assemble for a photo session before regional matches. Lining a briefcase with insurance tax facts, a law student packs up portable knowledge. Bri ef, Case, Briefcase In search of information about bar exams, Harold Kasowsky confers with Dean David Dow. 99 College of Medicine Absorbed in cancer research, Dr. Rex Latta studies Linda McGarland ' s microscope report. 100 Microscope Modernizes Extensive Cancer Study As an aid in cancer research, the powerful RCA electron microscope became a vital instrimient of the Eppley Cancer Institute. With a direct magnification up to 200,000 times the actual size, the microscope enabled operators to visualize subcellular particles, membranes and viruses. Conducting a microscopic study of skin cancer. Dr. Richard Wilson, assistant professor of pathology, utilized an $11,253 continuing grant from the National Cancer Institute. The Uni- versity Hospital surgery department supplied tumor tissue to aid in Dr. Wilson ' s studies. The College of Medicine also received a $74,736 grant from the National Institute of Mental Health for graduate education in psychiatric work. Dr. Cecil Wittson, director of the Nebraska Psychiatric Insti- tute, and Dr. LaVern Strough, associate professor of neurology and psychiatry, supervised the allocation of national grants to the College. J. P. Tollman, Dean College of Medicine With refrigerated sugar tubes, Pat Redler prepares to run biochemical sucrose tests. 101 NU Meds: Back Row: G. Almy, R. Blatny, C. Wift, A. Cram, R. Schmidt, D. Maqaret, G. Luckey, J. Van Houten, S. Embry, D. Kittoms. Fourth Row: R. Beninger, R. Schuchman, R. Sfickney, W. Fowles, C. Gleeson, R. Zartner, G. Ehlers, P. Quady, R. Rejda, R. Hulmes. Third Row: S. Knee, R. Nogg, D. Curry, W. Duff, H. Krous, E. Madson, A. Hohensee, S. Moore, J. Hinkle, L. Hold. Second Row: B. Milford, L. Kennen, C. Adams, L. Olson, D. Overturf, N. Jouvenat, E. Luckasen, A. Peterson, R. Strand, R. Krause, R. Jackson, P. Vuylstek, C. Thorpe, J. Warnsholz. Front Row: R. Forsman, R. Lonnquist, W. Gotfredson, J. Rogers, D. Conley, secretary; A. Hartmann, vice president; C. Decker, president, R. Harris, adviser; B. Lawrence, V. Neimanis, B. McMullen. NU Meds: Doctors Report on Professions Speaking before NU Meds, Dr. Russell Gorthey, Lincoln gynologist, explained the need for increased financial aid to cancer research. To emphasize the importance of cancer education, Dr. Gorthey urged that citizens take an interest in cancer studies and have annual medical check-ups. Dr. J. P. Tollman, dean of the Medical College, also addressed the group, discussing trends in medical education. NU Meds, a professional organization open to any interested student, acquainted members with the various areas of medicine. Specialists in the fields of surgery, pathology, general practice, orthopedics, hematology and internal medicine were invited to lecture at monthly meetings. Theta Nu: Society Hosts Local Radiologist Demonstrating " cina, " a new X-ray device. Dr. W. Quentin Bradley spoke to Theta Nu members on radiology as a specialty in the medical field. At another Theta Nu meeting, Dr. Lloyd Tenney ex- plained innovations in hospital surgery. Other prom- inent Lincoln doctors discussed general and spe- cialized fields of the medical profession. As a local fraternity associated with Alpha Epsi- lon Delta, pre-med honorary, Theta Nu followed membership requirements of the national group. To qualify for initiation, pledges earned a minimum of 45 hours of college credits and maintained a 6.5 overall average. Activities of the honorary included a spring initiation and a banquet in May. Theta Nu: Back Row: B. Eichner, G. Korff, A. Hartmann, R. Strand, R. Blatny. Second Row: S. Knee, D. Overturf, J. Auch Moedy, R. Imm, J. McGinnis. Front Row: W. Duff, T. Thompson, adviser; D. Kittoms, secretary-treas- urer; D. Christie, president; S. Moessner, vice president; A. Hohensee. 102 Medical Leaders Speak At Lamba Tau Meetings To acquaint Lambda Tau members with the medical technology profession, NU ' s Zeta chapter invited na- tional medical leaders to speak at monthly meetings. Miss Rose Matthaei, executive secretary of the Ameri- can Society of Medical Technologists spoke on pro- fessional requirements and opportunities in the field. Offering additional insight into medical technology were speakers Dr. Michael Furculow, head of the U.S. Communicable Disease Center, and Mrs. Ruth Drum- mond, Lambda Tau ' s national registrar. Established on the Nebraska campus in 1962, Zeta chapter of the med tech honorary installed a second Nebraska unit at Omaha ' s College of St. Mary in 1963. Lambda Tau members also toured research centers and visited the laboratories of Lincoln hospitals and the University h ospital in Omaha. Membership re- quirements for the national honorary included sopho- more standing and a 5.7 weighted average. Lambda Tau: Back Row: M. Townley, J. Flick, B. Hoffman, J. Cole. Second Row: K. Bals, P. -Maixner, N. Johnson, N. Carroll, N. Alden. Front Row: R. Jacobs, vice president; G. Hunt, secretary; N. White, president; K. Roegner. Studying X-ray technology, Jan Dorgmeyer measures Doug Ellis ' s foot on a film plate. Students administer an intraveneous feeding during emergency post-operative procedure. rtm 103 Air, Military and Naval Sciences " Cutting " congratulations from Captain William Weber honor Navy " middies " for solo flights. 104 University ROTC Units Educate Future Officers Officers to command America ' s military organiza- tions were trained in University ROTC programs. The Defense Department ' s assignment to produce officers for active duty was carried out in classrooms and summer training programs. Classes in the Resei-ve Officers Training Corps increased students ' knowledge of modern warfare strategy, military history and weapons operation. Weekly labs developed skills in leadership and drill, while summer camps and cruises acquainted advanced cadets with military life. To earn commissions in the regular armed services, students chose from two ROTC programs at the Uni- versity. Army and Air Force units sponsored two years of compulsory military science, with two additional years required for a commission. Navy ROTC offered a program similar to the Army and Air Force plans and a competitive four-year program paying tuition, books and a monthly retainer fee. i lilt 1 »•• " • Colonel Frank E. Sullivan Air Force Colonel Elmer R. Powell Army With just ten minutes from Burnett to lab, an Army cadet develops a triple-time step. Captain William G. Weber Navy 105 Demonstrating Navy self-rescue, Midshipman Kenneth Olson passes phase one of the Sophomore Swim Test. Navy Staff: Uff io Right: G. Meiner, E. Boglewicz, commander; W. Buckley. After replenishing supplies, a Navy destroyer heads for open water with an NROTC crew. 106 • " NROTC Summer Cruise Supplements Class Work Summer Navy ROTC cruises sent future ensigns around the world. University of Nebraska midshipmen traveled to the Mediterranean, Bermuda, Nova Scotia and the Pacific Ocean. Designed to supplement the NROTC classroom courses, the summer cruises gave the midshipmen knowledge of the working Navy. Dur- ing the seven weeks at sea, Nebraska midshipmen gained experience in life aboard submarines, aircraft carriers, destroyers and cruisers. In addit ion to the summer cruises, the " middies " flew cross-country in T-34 trainers. The Navy Flight Indoctrination Program, conducted at Union Airport by Flight Line Aviation Incorporated, provided free flying lessons for interested seniors. Students Lynn Corcoran, Paul LaGreek and Grant Meiner made solo flights as the final test of the course, receiving a private pilot ' s license and a 35 flight hour syllabus for single-engine light craft. » On the practical deck. Chief Petty Officer Bill Tackett demonstrates use of anti-aircraft guns. 107 IS 8 ■ ■ 4( Arnold Air Society: Bock Row: S. Hessee, C. Patton, R. Brightfelt, E. Edwards, S. Svendsen, T. Lisec, D. Frese, R. Buckland, R. Pringle, J. Hallgren, K. Haar, R. Culwell. Third Row: S. Magorian, A. Jack, J. Hall, D. Tucker, D. Howard, M. Anderson, L. Ross, N. Sunderland, N. Clatanoff, S. Purinfon, R. Carmichael. Second Row: D. Walters, T. Pospisil, D. Belt, J. Rambo, J. Conner, L. Ourado, J. Maddox, D. McDermott, F. Groce, G. Hortwig, D. Francis, W. Yoachim. Front Row: R. Dorsey, L. Mahagan, L. Pope, N. Criscimagna, T. Miller, commander; D. Williams, adviser,- L. Schneider, O. Cookson, A. Brady, T. Moates. Arnold Air Society Staff: Back Row; T. Miller, commander; A. Brady, G. Schoum- burg, D. Walters. Second Row: D. Williams, adviser; O. Cookson, L. Mahagan, R. Dorsey. Front Row: N. Criscimagna, L. Schneider, N. Sunderland. Trudging down a ravine, Air Force cadets " rough it " during a 15-mile navigation hike. 108 Air Force Groups Host University Street Dance Jointly sponsoring an all-university function, Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight held a street dance in the spring. The women ' s military service organiza- tion also worked with Arnold Air members in pre- senting a Pre-Military Ball Style Show to display formal fashions to NU coeds. Angel Flight members served as hostesses for Air Force functions, including the Air Force Ball, the AFROTC Change of Com- mand Parade and the graduation tea. Renewing a tradition, Arnold Air Society held the Junior-Senior Dining Inn and recognized outstanding junior and senior Air Force cadets during the ban- quet. In December Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight held a joint initiation ceremony and dinner at the Lincoln Air Force Base Officers Club. At a com- bined meeting of the organizations, Col. Richard Joyce related personal experiences in the famous Jimmy Doolittle raid of World War II. Convinced by an Angel ' s " heavenly " coaxing, Harold Bauer buys Anita Maxwell ' s tie-knot. o r f) O O ' f -SK ij Angel Flight: Back Row: K. Cronin, R. Hayes, M. Anderson, J. Groteluschen, P. Teel, B. Schultz, D. McFarlin, C. Klein, M. Jepsen, L. Irish, K. Kuper. Third Row: M. Greenhow, M. Lester, S. Trannmell, K. J. Schnurr, M. Sfalder, N. Holmquist, A. Kezeor, M. Masters, C. Perrin, D. Houston, C. Jennings. Second Row: L. Booth, S. Soukup, R. Yerk, D. Eschlimon, C. Brehm, J. Journey, J. Brueggemann, K. Smith, S. Dole. Front Row; K. Gunlicks, A. Maxwell, D. Highland, P. Kinney, G. Van Horn, commander; A. Meara, K. Schnurr, G. Kramer, J. Birney. I 109 At the Change of Command Parade, Chancellor Hardin and Colonel Powell Inspect cadets. T ' t ' 4 P y . -2 j .fT flP Er i ifk E ■ . ■ - « H W 1 K E Army Staff: Back Row: J. Link, M. Olmsted, J. Brunk, D. Thomas. Front Row: W. Jordan, W. Gregory, D. Smith, commander; R. Stork. " Ready, FRONT! " barks the company commander, but Cadet Williams sneaks a sly peek to the right. 110 AROTC Captures Second In Ft. Riley Competition Seventy-two advanced AROTC cadets from the Uni- versity of Nebraska finished second in over-all compe- tition at the annual summer camp at Fort Riley. The cadets also placed first among military men attending from Big Ten and Big Eight schools. Points earned by individual cadets in leadership ability, marks- manship, self-discipline, job performance and military knowledge were totaled to determine the winning unit from the 40 AROTC groups. In preparation for the summer camp, the cadets attended three-day spring tactical maneuvers at Camp Ashland. Junior cadets also attended junior leader- ship labs one hour each week, receiving training in squad, company and arms drill. " Partners in PEACE, " the theme developed by Army ROTC cadets for the University Military Ball, represented the partnership of the three ROTC units working together to develop future leaders. Competing against time in a camp obstacle course, Bill Sabota clambers over the barbed wire barrier. Poised precariously on a one-man rope bridge, Jim Hall edges hand-over-hand across a river. Ill National PR Staff Hosts Regimental Drill Teams Invited to participate in the annual Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington, D.C., the National Pershing Rifles staff hosted the 14 top drill teams in the country. The teams, selected by the Regimental Head- quarters, participated in a dress parade and drill meet reviewed by President John Kennedy. Traveling to Boston, Mass., during Thanksgiving vacation, staff members attended the 69th annual National Assembly. At the national session, regimental and company staffs decided to hold the convention biannually and the Little-National Assembly three times every two years. The Little-National Assembly held in Lincoln during the spring was attended by national and regimental representatives. Inter-regimental correspondence and activities of the 189 Pershing Rifles companies were coordinated and supervised by the National Staff, headquartered at the University of Nebraska. Checking John Collins ' target for bull ' s-eyes, Captain Woolworth spots a broken " ten-ring. " As a duty of PR ' s national commander, Roger Stork inspects the Nebraska unit. National Pershing Rifles Staff; Back Row: M. Anderson, T. Wiggins, J. Mullens, J. Pokorny. Front Row: J. Kahrhoff, R. Stork, commander. 112 .- PR Organizes New Lab To Teach Military Skills Military customs and courtesies, bayonet drills, communications, small arms operations and unit tac- tics were practiced by Pershing Rifles cadets in a new PR lab. Senior cadets supervised the weekly sessions, attended by members of the A-2 PR Company. The purpose of the lab was to instill better military quali- ties in cadets through concentrated training. Specialized platoons for exhibitions, military police and rifle team carried out the activities of the Pershing Rifles. Competing with other Pershing Rifles com- panies, the exhibition platoon traveled to the PR Na- tional Drill Meet in Champagne, 111., the regional meet in Madison, Wis., and the Mardi Gras in New Orleans, La. During football and basketball games, the military police platoon assisted city and campus police in traffic control. The rifle team represented NU in postal matches with Pershing Rifles companies from other colleges and universities. Eyes fixed on the targets, a marksman fires the decisive round during a PR postal meet. Pershing Rifles: Back Row: S. Anderson, R. Mackey, R. Gardiner, D. Johnson, R. Byers, G. Watzke, P. Butler, B. Murphy, D. Reid, J. Bowers. Fifth Row: S. Prior, J. Wood, C. Price, K. Powell, M. Nile, J. Dunn, T. Donahue, J. Collins, G. Beck, S. Harger. Fourth Row: B. Johnson, W. Ludwick, G. Lamb, J. DeCarion, R. Beran, D. Tonniges, L. Goos, M, Johns, R. Wylie. Third Row: V. Gosch, W. Lutz, G. Meader, J. Smith, R. Clark, D. Engelhardt, K. Sfrasburg, J. Kando, D. Nelson, E. Druliner. Second Row: I. Bortling, J. Brown, R. Bowden, R. Hughes, L. Fiehn, G. Fox, B. Pacheco, W. Hussey, D. Givens, T. Allan. Front Row: G. Jaunitis, R. Johnson, J. Brodecky, L. Brewer, K. Yeager, commander; R. Weigel, A. Sildegs, W. Yoachim, J. Sacketf, L. Schneider, A. Shaw. 113 Rifle Team: Back Row: R. Beninger, E. Brown, J. Harlow, S. Brocky, L. Eck. Front Row: D. Smith, R. Wilson, coach; J. Brown, president; R. Walker, secretary. Rifle Team: Riflemen Compete at Nebraska Rifle teams from 15 mid-western colleges and universities participated in the Nebraska Invitation- al at the University rifle range. NU ' s team placed second in over-all competition, with Husker Lavern Muffley winning the first place individual award. In dual competition the Nebraska riflemen de- feated the Gophers at the University of Minnesota. Team members also competed in the New Orleans Invitational during the Mardi Gras. Other meets at- tended were at the Air Force Academy, South Da- kota and Oklahoma Invitationals, Missouri and Kan- sas dual meets and the Kansas State Turkey Shoot. Money received from the annual membership drive in the fall financed the team ' s travels. Cadence Countesses: NU Wins Third at Area Meet Placing third in area drill competition. Cadence Countesses scored at the annual Pershing Rifles Regional Drill Meet in Madison, Wis. The Uni- versity ' s coed marching drill team, affiliated with the Nebraska A-2 company of Pershing Rifles, also traveled to the annual Pershing Rifles National Drill Meet held in Champagne, 111. In the spring. Cadence Countesses traveled to Washington, D.C., for the annual Cherry Blossom Festival. The group also won an invitation to the Mardi Gras in New Orleans, La., to participate in a dress parade and drill meet. The coeds performed at local high school exhibitions and during half- times of University basketball games. Cadence Countestet: Back Row; H. Hansen, S. Schmeeckle, J. Johnson, J. Henderson, L. Sides, A. Leraan, A. Dow, C. Wheeler, N. Alden. Third Row: K. Morris, K. Melchiors, J. Hurd, T. Boird, M. Fisher, S. Zade, S. Klowonn, D. Housel. Second Row: P. Johns, J. Mueller, G. Bite, K. Bush, J, Maddox, P. Brown, E. Anderson, L. Landreth, Front Row: M. Christensen, J. Hansen, treasurer; C. Darnall, N. Lorsen, president; L. Gilman, vice president; S. Messineo, secretary; S. Cole, J. Eokes. 114 Via whisk brooms, tape and rollers, midshipmen go on " lint patrol " before formal inspection. Inspect, Perfect, Reflect i i I " Countessing " visions of spring cherry blossoms, Nelsie Larson and Judy Johnson dream of D.C. Canadian push-ups: Tom Nystrom " snaps up " mastering a stage of the RCAF fitness tests. 115 School of Nursing Using closed-circuit TV, psychiatrist Richard Schain instructs a class on child play therapy. 116 Seniors Gain Experience As Public Health Nurses Working with a Visiting Nurses Association, NU senior students received clinical experience as Public Health nurses. In addition to the medical-surgical, psychiatric and maternal-child nursing curricula, students enrolled in related social science courses. During welfare training, nurses compiled records of family case histories. Public Health nurses also called on public schools and homes in Douglas County, ex- plaining the correct health care practices. Nursing students completed preliminary freshman requirements at accredited colleges and then trans- ferred to the University ' s School of Nursing. Spe- cialized nursing education combined practical and theoretical medical courses with actual experience in the wards and clinics of the University hospital. After meeting School of Nursing and Arts and Sciences requirements, students were awarded B. S. degrees in nursing by the College of Medicine. I Irma Kyle, Director School of Nursing In the practical phase of pediatric training, Judy Heerman mixes formulas for infants. 117 State Convention Elects NU Nurses as Officers NU ' s School of Nursing received state-wide recog- nition as Sherry Grabill and Patricia Blalock were elected recording secretary and treasurer, respectively, of the 1963 Nebraska State Student Nurses Associa- tion. Participating in professional activities on the national level, nursing delegates traveled to Atlantic City, N. J., for the association ' s convention. Nursing representatives to the all-campus Student Council assisted in coordinating plans for the annual bazaar. Using " Christmas in Other Lands " as the theme, nurses sold dolls for foreign countries and pre- pared national food samples. Following the bazaar, future nurses sponsored a dinner to defray Student Council expenses. Acting as a regulating and function- ing body for the College of Medicine, Student Council served the medical and nursing students and students in medical and X-ray technology. The elected members provided a link between the faculty and the students. ' jfW ffC " ' ' " ■ m- Bazaar plans dominate Student Council discussions after Pat Blalock announces the international theme. As Karen Shanno makes her nursery rounds, she checks the progress of a premature baby. Checking a menu for calorie requirements, Sherry Grabill counsels a diabetic patient. 118 Using the pipette, Rose Swoboda prepares to filter blood for nursing students Karen Wyhoff and Karen Peterson. Finishing an inventory of supplies, student nurses and RN ' s check a new public health bag. 119 College of Pharmacy Operating on rodents, Larry Minette and Bud Johnson conduct initial cleft palate research. 120 College Conducts Study In Cleft Palate Project Combining efforts with the University College of Dentistry, Pharmacy College conducted research to de- termine the cause, treatment and prevention of cleft palate. The pharmacognosy department carried on studies in the project with the aid of a U. S. Public Health Department grant. Dr. Witold Saskie con- ducted research on the chemical interaction of plastic compounds and drugs. Practical aspects of Dr. Saskie ' s study centered around the effects of plastic containers on medicinal and drug contents. To pr ovide junior and senior pharmacy students an opportunity to observe drug manufacturing processes, the College sponsored field trips to leading pharma- ceutical firms. The students travelled to Indianapolis and Chicago in the spring and visited the Lilly and Abbott plants. In a tour of Lincoln ' s Dorsey Labora- tories, Pharmacy College juniors reviewed systems of commercial drug distribution. Robert D. Gibson, Dean College of Pharmacy In preparation for fermentation operations, Kaul Balkrishena adds anti-foam chemicals. 121 Kappa Psi: Back Row: P. Wells, J. Copple, P. Beck, T. Cunningham, J. Linderman, D. Horejsi, T. Sweet, J. Harris, B. Ker- rey. Fourth Row: M. Kottas, J. Barto, M. Sylvan, J. Holmstedt, L. Scholz, K. McElhose, J. Heelan, T. O ' Neill. Third Row: J. Baldwin, J. Johnson, A. Stue- ber, C. Newman, R. Lambert, H. War- ren, H. Smith. Second Row: L. Mik- kelsen, S. Hinrichs, D. Yonekura, F. Lindell, R. Knight, D. Cruise, R. Var- ney, M. Reineccius. Front Row: K. Heidemann, W. Johnson, E. Cunning- ham, G. Anderson, secretory,- J. Schoof, president; G. Jurgenson, vice president; R. Haose, treasurer; G. Evans. Kappa Psi: Members Greet College Alums Recognizing superior achievement among phar- macy students, Kappa Psi presented the Joseph B. Burt Award at the American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation ' s spring banquet. Members cited Tom Cun- ningham for contribution to the College and the fraternity. Prospective Kappa Psi initiates pre- viewed functions of the chapter at a fall smoker. College alums renewed acquaintances at the Kappa Psi coffee hour reunion after the Homecoming game. To promote good citizenship through community service, Kappa Psi participated in radio station KFOR ' s " Operation Santa Claus. " Funds contrib- uted l)y the pharmacy fraternity provided Christmas gifts for underprivileged Lincoln children. APhA: Banquet Cites Accomplishment To honor the Pharmacy College faculty and stu- dent body, the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion sponsored the annual spring banquet. APhA members invited Dean Robert Gibson as speaker and gave recognition to outstanding students in the College. William Webster received the APhA award for leadership and scholastic accomplishment. Affiliated with the national organization, the University APhA extended membership to all phar- macy and pre-pharmacy students. At special meet- ings, the group hosted representatives from the med- ical profession. William LeWorthy of Lincoln dis- cussed the potential of plastic surgery and showed films illustrating successful case histories. APhA: Back Row: M. McKay, V. Couse, G. Street, J. Linderman, M. Koftos, C. Origer, S. Todd, C. Sunderman, F, Lindell, C. Leifert, B. Walbrecht. Third Row: H. Warren, R. Hospodka, D. Horejsi, R. Lambert, K. McElhose, J. Holmstedt, D. Cruise, R. Lindquisf, G. Anderson, H. Smith, J. Heelan. Second Row; J. Harris, B. Beck, E. Cunningham, S. Hinrichs, G. Jurgenson, F. Morrs, D. Brinkhous, J. Argotsinger, R. Hoose. Front Row: L. Minette, S. Christensen, K. Heidemann, L. Mikkelsen, vice president; W. Copple, president; L. Johnson, secretary; M. Grenz, J. George, L. Norton, K. Staples. 122 Research, Record, Relate Bob Dobberstein and Connie Danaher test the chemical properties of medicinal plants. Searching in the stacks for A725r, vol. I, Sue Christensen gathers reference books. The growth rate of greenhouse plants absorbs Rick Harley and Bob Kerry. 123 Teachers College " This is Mercury Control. " — Col. " Shorty " Powers lists space careers for high schoolers. 124 College Hosts Speakers On Space-Age Education Correlating interest in the Space Age with new teaching methods, Teachers College hosted NASA speakers during the state-wide Aero Space Emphasis Week. In lectures for NU students, the NASA team outlined missile maintenance and launching procedures and described the potential of ICBM weapons. Teach- ers College concluded the activities by inviting Col. John Powers to address Nebraska teachers and high school students. Colonel Powers, public affairs officer of Project Mercury, cited the relationship of today ' s educational advances to tomorrow ' s space gains. " K-12 Coordination " workshops, sponsored by the College, continued efforts to modernize Nebraska school systems. Representative teachers reviewed the content and sequence of curricula in kindergarten through twelfth grades. Teachers College faculty mem- bers compared results of the study to national educa- tion standards and made suggestions for reforms. Walter K. Beggs, Dean Teachers College Using University High ' s new language lab, French students memorize idioms by ear. 125 k. _ ■ 1 K ■ ' ' J m i f b, _. 1 f ft Phi Epsilon Kappa: Bock Row: P. Allgood, R. Lindsay, W. Murphy, R. Witte, J. Kortus, J. Meier, W. Snyder, J. Mclntyre, K. Kern. Fourth Row: T. Sitzman, D. Maurice, W. Rosenthal, J. Park, R. Garner, T. Jeter, M. Bremer, D. Hirschfeld, N. Jesse, J. Hall. Third Row: S. Olson, M. Gorham, R. Spoor, K. Jirovsky, M. Johnson, D. Copas, N. Godden, G. Simmons, L. Hamburger, T. Ellison. Second Row: G. Sherman, L. Tom- linson, J. Kirby, D. Cotner, R. Ashman, D. Drum, W. Paschall, R. Brodsby, K. Scheneman. Front Row: H. Good, adviser; J. Geier, adviser; H. Howard, H. Metz, L. Keep, vice president; E, Chompoux, president; D. Borgen, treasurer; L. Knobel, secretary; C. Wear, C. Miller. Phi Epsilon Kappa: Projects Stress Public Service Children from the Lincoln Cedars Home accom- panied members of Phi Epsilon Kappa to the Ne- braska-Colorado basketball game as part of the fraternity ' s community welfare project. The group arranged a post-game autograph session and intro- duced NU team members to the children. Gaining insight into Nebraska ' s penal system, Phi Epsilon Kappas toured the state penitentiary. At the spring Founders Day program, Phi Epsilon Kappa honored Leroy Rocky and Donald Tuch for contribution to the fraternity. Tuch was cited by the national committee for superior scholarship. Re- maining the nation ' s largest Phi Epsilon Kappa unit, Tau chapter initiated 21 new members in the fall. UNSEA: Group Studies Teaching Ethics Programs emphasizing the ethical responsibility of teachers attracted UNSEA delegates to the Ne- braska Student Education Association convention at Wayne State College. During the fall event, repre- sentatives conducted panel sessions to initiate an official code of ethics in education. Steve Honey, an NU chapter member, was recognized as the newly- elected president of the state association. The NU group hosted the spring meeting for the first time. To honor faculty advisers of UNSEA members, the professional society sponsored a fall tea. Dean Walter Beggs of Teachers College spoke on " Pro- fessionalism as a Career, " and University High School students presented a collection of folk songs. UNSEA Board: Back Row: D. Thorn, treasurer; R. Fox, vice president; W. Hayes, vice presi- dent. Front Row: J. Allen, P. Ed- miston, president. 126 Pi Lambda Theta: Back Row: E. Agena, C. Phelps, M. Howe, E. Lohous, N. Holmquist, G. Van Horn, D. McForlin, C. Walter, J. Marfice, S. Geisler, C. Wall. Fourth Row: C. Powell, K, Woodward, M. Crabill, S. Ducker, D. Hufnagle, M. Justice, L. Linn, L. J. Beaird, J. Mays, P. Edmisfon, B. Johnson, S. Moody, J. Hayward, G. Kozisek, J. Rathjen. Third Row: K. Swanson, S. Yost, K. Rasmussen, T. Baird, D. Armour, D. Joens, J. Lukas, L. Beaird, J. Wotton, M. Nelson, K. Vitek, M. Gall, P. King, J. Probasco, K. Pomerantz. Second Row: K. Benting, J. Benda, R. Yerk, V, Wheaton, M. Heidtbrink, J. Flack, M. Roeser, J. Schorr, K. Hobbs, L. Melland, M. Keyes, J. Poppe, S. Jackson, A. McDaniel. Front Row: C. Klein, S. Keriakedes, J. Wafson, M. Krasne, S. Fedorchik, secretary; M. Dubas, president; J. Swanson, vice president; S. Thomson, treasurer; R. Levinson, adviser; M. Cook, M. Hiskey. Puzzled over a Pi Lamb pledge examination, Mary Alice Crabill recalls NU chapter facts. Pi Lambs Apply Theme Of Convention Activities " Change: A Challenge to Education, " the national convention theme, provided a background for local Pi Lambda Theta activities. The honorary society invited Mrs. Loretta Mickle to explain the ungraded primary education system used at Pershing Elementary School in Lincoln. Pi Lambda Thetas gained insight into NU ' s present education programs through an informal lec- ture by history professor Robert Manley on the history of the University. Dr. William Hall of Teachers Col- lege spoke on " Keeping in Step with Change, " and social psychiatric worker Florence Brugger of Lin- coln ' s Veterans Hospital informed Pi Lambs of " What Teachers Should Know about Mental Health. " Pi Lambda Theta actives explained the honorary ' s functions to prospective initiates at the spring orienta- tion tea. At a coffee hour Nebraska Alpha Chapter members welcomed alums attending the State Teach- ers Convention held at Pershing Auditorium. 127 Mu Epsilon Nu: Back Row: L. Swanson, R. Bell, J. McCreary, C. Novak, W. Hunter. Second Row: H. Hoerner, G. Muller, J. Misner, G. Sherman. Front Row: D. Clifton, adviser; D. Yanney, treasurer; C. Stewart, president; W. Pfeiff, vice president; G. Ehlers. Mu Epsilon Nus Teach In Grand Island School Grand Island High School hosted Mu Epsilon Nu during the fraternity ' s annual visit to a Nebraska secondary school. As student teachers, members of the group substituted for the faculty and conducted classes for a day. To acquaint chapter alums with new teaching methods, Mu Epsilon Nu organized plans for a summer secondary school, tentatively scheduled to be held at a Nebraska campsite in 1965. A cur- riculum based on modern education trends was pro- posed for the high school program, and Mu Epsilon Nu invited interested alums as teachers. Mu Epsilon Nu, Teachers College honorary for men, commended superior achievements among Ne- braska public school teachers with the Henzlik Award presentation, citing the recipient as " Teacher of the Year. " With funds solicited by the organization, Mu Epsilon Nu provided a prospective NU freshman with a scholarship for two semesters of tuition. After naming the honorary ' s award winners, MEN members locate a site for the plaque. 128 NHRRF Serves Lincoln Through Varied Projects Demonstrating the value of human relations, the Nebraska Human Resources Research Foundation (Lincoln Project) sponsored community service activi- ties in six areas: Teenage, Child, Family, Communica- tions, Orthopedic and Special Functions. A group unique in the nation. Project opened membership ap- plications to interested students. Participation in Pro- ject filled lab requirements for an education course. Members of the Special Functions section hosted College Day orientation programs for prospective NU freshmen, while the Teenage Project lab held sports and social events for Lincoln high school students. Through home visits. Child and Family section mem- bers offered friendship and guidance to underprivi- leged Lincoln children. The Orthopedic unit strived to develop the scholastic and social potential of hos- pitalized children by providing reading material and supervising informal recreation programs. " Get ready for the rebound! " Eric Hoiberg instructs junior cagers for Teenage Project. NHRRF: Back Row: A. Kotouc, J. Miller, E. Hoiberg, RC Mead, G. Hammond, B. Bettenhausen, D. Wherry, K. Hansen, M. Quinn. Third Row: K. Ebner, K. Benfing, D. Yosf, C. Getscher, N. Anderson, B. White, V. Shurtz, C. Rudot, J. Phelps, B. Lawrence. Second Row: C. Beel, C. Dau- bert, T. Erwin, K. Fejfar, K. Schnurr, K. Anderson, N. White, M. Lehl. Front Row: R. Bell, D. Pont, G. Frenzen, W. Brummett, W. Hall, adviser; D. Clifton, adviser; S. Janike, S. Wilson, T. Vogt. 129 r 1 1 J ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' T; ■:; ' ' +!: ' Citation % ' NU Professors Conduct Vital Research Projects In the research section, the 1964 CORNHUSKER hoped to show the significance of professors ' contribu- tions to their respective fields and to the University. In addition to preparing for daily classroom activi- ties, these outstanding men contributed many hours working on projects to aid the dynamics of progress. The staff also wished to indicate the wide scope of activities present at the University. With assistance from both NU and national insti- tutes, researchers conducted extensive studies in a variety of fields, including music, chemical engineer- ing, philosophy, medicine and veterinary science. To choose the outstanding researchers, the staff con- tacted college deans and department chairmen in the fall and asked for recommendations. From over 50 replies, the staff selected 15 research projects on the basis of productivity, pertinence to the fields and importance within the colleges. Thomas Thorson, Zoology George Young, Veterinary Science George Young, the i960 Veterinarian of the Year, is working on a project to develop pathogen free swine. In one phase of the research, he has observed virus activity in culture tissues collected from swine with enteric diseases. To supplement state funds for the disease research. Professor Young was presented $102,000 in outside grants. In 1961 he received Dis- tinguished Service Awards from the Animal Health Institute and Gamma Sigma Delta. He is also a diplo- mat of the American Board of Microbiology. Thomas Thorson is studying the distribu- tion of water in the blood and tissue cells of marine animals as a part of his specialization in the field of water ecology of vertebrate animals. He is also study- ing the fresh water sharks of Nicaragua and Guate- mala, testing their ability to survive in salt and fresh water. Dr. Thorson spent two summers in Guatemala in connection with the projects. His work has been supported by the National Science Foundation for eight years and by the U.S. Public Health Service. 132 Robert Koehl is completing the first study of the Nazi SS Officers Corps based on their personnel records. His research on the organization has disclosed that the majority of the officers possessed a lower middle class background and that both ambition and talent were revealed in their records. Aid from the Woods Foundation and the Rockefeller Foundation enabled Dr. Koehl to work at the Berlin Document Cen- ter during 1960-61. He also used the World War H Records Division of National Archives in Virginia. Robert Hurlbutt has surveyed the influence of Isaac Newton ' s science on theology and philosophy. Compiling his information in book form, Professor Hurlbutt wrote HUME, NEWTON AND THE DE- SIGN OF ARGUMENT. The book covers Newtonian physics and how it is used in formulating arguments for the properties of God. The work also contains Hume ' s critique of the Newtonian theology. After working on the book for seven years, he received a NU grant in 1963 which enabled him to complete the work. M. J. Carver, of the Nebraska Psychiatric In- stitute, has been concerned with the free amino acids of the central nervous system. He investigated the dis- tribution of the amino acids in phenylketonuria, an inborn error of human metabolism. This condition is characterized by a severe degree of mental retardation. Professor Carver is also developing the chemical counterpart of phenylketonuria in laboratory animals so that further biochemical studies can be made on tissues not readily accessible in humans. Robert Hurlbutt, Philosophy Robert Koehl, History M. J. Carver, Medicine 133 Stuart Nelson, Agricultural Engineering Samuel Treves, Geology Samuel Treves, with the support of the Na- tional Science Foundation, is examining the igneous and metamorphic rocks of the Mt. Weaver region of Antarctica and the Tasersiaq area in southwest Green- land. He is aiding in the rock classification of the Mar- guerite Bay area in Antarctica. With Dr. Arthur Mirsky of the Institute of Polar Studies, he is esti- mating the percentages of heavy minerals in thin sec- tions. Treves Butte, Antarctica, was named for Dr. Treves, a 1963-64 Fulbright Scholarship recipient. Paul Schach, an expert in the field of Ger- manic languages, is translating and editing the " Tris- tan Sagas " in Old Norweigan and Icelandic. From a study of Nebraska dialects, he plans to publish a book, " NEBRASKA FOLKTALES, " including both English and non-English fables. In connection with his summer language work at the University of Colorado, he is writing a modern structural grammar of German with exercises for composition and conversation. He is also helping to translate a book of Old Norse literature. Paul Schach, Germanic Languages 134 Ray Knapp, Dentistry otliart IMclSOn is directing an investigation on the control of insects with radio-frequency (RF) energy which may alleviate problems with present chemical methods. He is also experimenting with RF for improvement of seed germination. Supported by the U.S. Department of Agriculture in cooperation with NU, Dr. Nelson has been conducting the study since 19 54. As a research investigation leader for the Department of Agriculture, he serves as a technical supervisor for other field stations throughout the U.S. Kay Ivnapp has evaluated the effectiveness of ultrasound for the decontamination of clinical instru- ments. Aid from the U.S. Public Health Service has financed the research for two years. Dr. Knapp de- vised a process for both cleaning and sterilizing in- struments by adding a cold sterilizer to the ultrasonic cleaning tank. With the new combination, the doctor achieved 100 percent success on the normal bac- teria of the mouth. He is now experimenting with the effects of ultrasound on viruses. Henry Baumgarten, a specialist in the field of organic synthesis, is conducting, with the aid of chemistry graduate students, a study on the syn- theses and reactions of amines. He assisted in the initial syntheses of small ring compounds (alpha- lactams), a long-sought goal of organic chemists. A Guggenheim Fellow in 1963, Dr. Baumgarten also has received financial aid from the National Science Foundation, the U.S. Public Health Service and the University of Nebraska Research Council. Henry Baumgarten, Chemistry 135 James Lake, Law Robert Stepp, Education rxObert otepp is investigating the instrumenta- tion and operation of a learning laboratory for hard- of-hearing children. Conducting his study at Prescott Elementary School ' s unit for the hard-of-hearing, Dr, Stepp is working with children from ages five to eight. While the original method of teaching lip read- ing is based on an individual to individual relation- ship, the doctor is experimenting with laboratory booths where children can watch a trained teacher giving instruction on a special movie screen. James Lake was appointed by the United States Supreme Court to conduct a survey on the treat- ment of prisoners in Nebraska, determining if they are provided with sufficient money to secure adequate legal protection. The American Bar Association is di- recting the survey in each of the 50 states with the support of several foundations. To aid the study, Dr. Lake observed treatment situations in Nebraska coun- ty penitentiaries and compiled a comprehensive report for the American Bar Association. James Weber, a specialist in chemical engi- neering, has researched in the areas of transfer, kinet- ics, vapor-liquid equilibrium relationships and thermal properties. He received the National Science Founda- tion grant to study the continuous dissolution of metals. To expand knowledge in chemical engineering. Professor Weber has written articles for technical and scientific journals and has directed the research work of graduate candidates for masters degrees. He also serves as an industrial consultant. ' James Weber, Chemical Engineering 136 Myron Roberts, whose organ compositions are world-renowned, has accepted a year ' s leave of absence on a Woods Fellowship. In his extensive work with organ and choral arrangements, he has concen- trated on a setting of the " Te Deum. " In addition, Pro- fessor Roberts has completed a revision of his famous organ pieces, " Improvisation on the Agincourt Song " and " Improvisation on God Rest You Merry Gentle- men. " He has also composed " Prelude For Advent " for Advent Sundays and new organ Christmas music. Robert Gibson, Thomas Moriar- ity and Samuel Wynstein, searching for the cause of oral tissue malformation resulting in cleft palate, began work in 1958. In 1961 the team received financial aid from the U.S. Public Health Service. As a joint effort of the departments of Pharm- acology, Orthodontics and Pedodontics, the researchers have accumulated information on the mechanism of rat embryo palatal closure and observed the effe cts of malforming agents on palatal fusion. Myron Roberts, Music Samuel Wynstein, Orthodontics; Thomas Moriarty, Robert Gibson, Pharmacy 137 Mildred Othmer Peterson Perry W. Branch Judge Leslie A. Welch Distinguished Alumni Mildred Othmer Peterson, named national " Woman of the Year " in 1955 by Alpha Delta Pi, was also listed in " Who ' s Who of American Women. " She is the founder and past president of the International Hospitality Center for foreign students and visitors. Mrs. Peterson works with the Pan Ameri- can Board of Education, Pan American Council and the International Relations Library. For her contri- butions to the Pan American Council, she was honored by four Latin American governments. Mrs. Peterson, the former Mildred Othmer and a member of the class of 1925, also served as past president of the Uni- versity of Nebraska Chicago Alumni chapter. Judge Leslie A. Welch, a recent par- ticipant in the University Masters Program, is also a trustee of the University Foundation. He served as president of the Probate Judges Association of Mis- souri and chairman of the Probate Courts ' Procedural Committee. Under Welch ' s chairmanship of the Pro- bate Committee, a new Missouri probate code was drafted and enacted. Judge Welch also supported an amendment to the Constitution of Missouri. Com- monly referred to as the " Missouri Plan, " the ap- proved amendment was adopted by many other states. The judge received a bachelor ' s degree from the University in 1913 and a LL.B. degree in 1914.. 138 Ralph Kiplinger Latta Watson Branch Carl W. Olson Perry and Latta Watson Branch were actively engaged in University Foundation pro- jects for 20 years. As president, Perry Branch, a 1920 graduate, established the class agent system, instru- mental in boosting alumni contributors to more than 6,500 for 1962-63. Under Branch ' s direction, assets of the Foundation increased from $40,000 in 1943 to more than five million dollars in 1963. Mrs. Branch, the former Latta Watson and a 1923 graduate, ac- companied her husband on trips, relating University needs and encouraging alumni participation in Foun- dation programs. She also served as president of the University Faculty Women ' s Newcomers Club. Ralph Kiplinger, a 1912 graduate, pre- sides over the University of Omaha Board of Regents and directs the U.S. National Bank of Omaha. Kiplinger served as president of the Nebraska State Chamber of Commerce and currently is on the board. He is a trustee of the Nebraska Methodist Hos- pital and the Nebraska University Foundation. Presi- dent of the Guarantee Mutual Life Company for 10 years, he also headed the National Association of School Boards and School Executives. Kiplinger pre- sided over the Holdrege Board of Education for seven years and served as national president of the Univer- sity of Nebraska Alumni Association. Carl W. Olson, a 1929 graduate of the Uni- versity, is currently the president of the Olson Con- struction firms of Lincoln, Wyoming and San Mateo, Calif. Olson also heads the Roberts Construction Company, Farm and Home Company and Sky Park Manor. Olson was formerly president of the Lincoln Community Chest, Nebraska Human Resources Re- search Foundation Board and the University of Ne- braska Lincoln Alumni Club. In addition, Olson served as national chairman of the building division of the Associated General Contractors of America and as president of the Nebraska building chapter of the Associated General Contractors. 139 CORNHUSKER Honors Distinguished Nebraskans Without the dedicated services of students and faculty, the University of Nebraska, in its vast inter- related programs and curricula, would remain a stag- nant entity. The 1964 CORNHUSKER staff is proud to present the following " Distinguished Nebraskans " — outstanding contributors to the advancement of the University. Lucile Cypreansen, although handi- capped herself by loss of hearing, has dedicated her life to aiding children with speech and hearing de- fects. Dr. Cypreansen, a member of the NU faculty since 1945, was largely responsible for establishing the University ' s speech and hearing clinic and guiding and encouraging more than 1,000 children and several hun- dred therapist trainees. Reputed as an expert in group therapy and laryngectomy, she developed a film for testing articulation and instigated a television course for teaching lip reading to the hard of hearing. Robert Sakai has made marked strides in de- veloping international understanding on campus and throughout the state. Popular with his students. Dr. Sakai is an excellent professor of Far Eastern history and a noted authority in the field, one of the youngest historians so distinguished. Through his editorship of STUDIES ON ASIA, he plays a major role in further- ing East Asian scholarship. Dr. Sakai is also president of the Midwest Conference on Asian Studies, and he is founder and director of the Summer Institute on the Far East. C. Bertrand SchultZ has donated time and effort to the improvement of student programs de- spite his busy schedule as museum director and geolo- gy professor. Well known to fraternity men, he has served as an informed and dedicated adviser to the Interfraternity Council for 14 years. In 23 years of museum supervision. Dr. Schultz added seven new di- visions to represent all NU departments, installed the Planetarium and designed the Nebraska Wildlife Hall. His expedition work and research on the Ice Age and early America have gained international recogntion. are Robert Sakai Six exchange students from NU studying this year at El Colegio de Mexico through a program initiated by Drs. Stanley Ross and Roberto Esquenazi-Mayo. They have achieved high standing in courses taught entirely in Spanish, and they have rep- resented the U.S. well in social and political functions. The University has received numerous letters applaud- ing the achievements of its representatives, six students whose interests have stimulated an awareness of Latin American problems and bettered relations through personal contacts. 140 Lucile Cypreansen C. Bertrand Schultz Gayle Carlson, Linda Reed, Connie Wallin, Susan McClymont, Susan Rutter, Keenan Eiting t 141 William E. Hall Williain E. Hall has made invaluable contri- butions to the University in his eight years as director of the School of Journalism. Under Dr. Hall ' s energetic leadership, Nebraska ' s J-School has expanded and gained prestige as one of the top in the country, win- ning the Heart National Newswriting Contest for the past two years. A friend and promoter of his students, Dr. Hall has developed a mass communications curric- ulum, instigated field trips and internship programs and increased student scholarships. Maureen Frolik exemplifies the character- istic " superior " in all facets of undergraduate en- deavor. An admired and respected student leader, Maureen has served as president of Mortar Board, president of the Nebraska Union, secretary of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and a member of the Publications Board. Maintaining an 8.6 scholastic average with a double major in French and English, Maureen earned a Woodrow Wilson Scholarship and membership in Phi Beta Kappa. She is currently a finalist for a Ful- bright Scholarship to study in France. r loyd riOOVer is the administrator respon- sible for the welcomed simplification of student regis- tration. Registrar Hoover, working closely with Student Council, organized and promoted the appointment card system, pre-registration for freshmen and a revision and clarification of college catalogues. Also due to Dr. Hoover ' s direction, grades are now averaged and reported on transcripts, and upperclassmen receive checks on requirements to be met for graduation. In ad- dition, the ambitious Dr. Hoover has promoted the Uni- versity to high school students across the state. Maureen Frolik 142 Distinguished Nebraskans David Scholz Campbell McConnell Floyd Hoover I David Scholz, besides holding an outstand- ing record of sei-vice to University student government, has achieved an 8.4 scholastic average as the top stu- dent among electrical engineering seniors. His abilities were recognized by selections to Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu and Sigma Xi honoraries. Dave ' s past titles include president of the Residence Association for Men, secre- tary of Innocents Society and vice president of Student Council. His quiet but determined leadership has bene- fitted each organization. Campbell McConnell has brought credit to the University and stature to the department of eco- nomics through his pioneering efforts to improve teaching methods. A promoter of instruction by closed- circuit television. Dr. McConnell taught via telecasts to 600 students in his initial courses. Dr. McConnell is the author of the textbook ECONOMICS: PRINCIPLES, PROBLEMS AND POLICIES, which has been wide- ly acclaimed and adopted. He also was instrumental in establishing the nationally used Nebraska publication on economics and business, by sei-ving as its editor. 143 X JnO tetUCLGH-t— tempered by the seasons, motivated by the moment; involved by chance or design in NU, ' 64. 145 146 Ift Enthusiasts create alone . . . together fascinated by tradition, by a slide rule, by Bob Devaney. 148 149 ' - m. A V 150 Coffee break experts on the next election, the questions not on the test, the trouble with student affairs . . . Ever knowing, but never knowing how to master registration, how to eat spaghetti, how to be one among the 12,000. I v j B " K f S t WM 151 152 Summer signals instant evacuation: to Europe and Ft. Riley, behind gas pumps and glass counters. Vacationland brochures bury " fill-in-the-blank " postcards; students race homeward to sit, with plenty of time -to sit. But campus drones hang on for the swelter session, combining edification and easy grades. While scholars struggle, old faithfuls return for East Hills ' last stand. Suddenly, freshmen and actives rush to rush, bringing surf in ' talk to the land of the prairie schooner. 153 With Greek gusto, sorority members cheer the list of new pledges. Push-button smiles The good grip Darling skits Veteran " snowmanship " Eenie, meenie,... Selling " a new addition, proud actives display blueprints to rushees. 154 From " the guy with the red hair " to " our pledge " in one handshake. Perusing a parade of new pledges, males compare, contrast and conclude. 155 Flamboyant fall lingers forever. Fresh crops of Huskers learn to " goody-run, " tackling eight o ' clocks by day and " creature-dancing " by night. Shifts and Caesar cuts, Beta Martians, chain-letter chiselers invade a queen-studded campus. Wall-to-wall fans (and the bleacher overflow) riot in red, as that team with a pro line busts the Sooners in the seventh giant step to Miami... an open-campus primer for a second migration -oranges for dessert! iiSi. 156 157 Registration " validates " student anonymity with a rubber stamp signature. Please print name and address Pay fees at north window Buy eleven paperbacks Try 435-2961 -again You are now a student The last official line: freshmen function on Ag campus with clean sweatshirts and " chicken a la barbecue. " 158 Vaccination vacillations overcome, a freshman lends a not-so-willing arm. •- iNSCSi. " Two for two, as requested. " With LT T OS a matchmaker, new boys meet new girls. 159 Armed with guitars, campus " folk " move out-of-doors to compete with LP sales and visiting entertainers. " The answer is blowin ' in the wind. " Peter, Paul and Mary lament in a plaintive folk tune. 160 Peter and Paul and Mary and Joe and Eddie and The Big Three and Chad and us With trumpet, handkerchief, grin and gravel voice, " King Louie " immortalizes St. Louis in the blues. Blending syncopation with harmony. The Big Three improvise during the Linkletter Hootenanny. 161 Stalking big game before the Big Game, fans inspect a crepe-paper carcass. 500,000 paper napkins 2,800 mums 225 pounds tackle-to-tackle 5 finalists 1 more victory " Mum ' s the word, but where ' s mine? " asks a coed during a fruitless search for a Homecoming flower. 162 ir- " ' rr- ■■r:- TS- f rfiMrr|f||| |g63 From bull session to scale drawing to scaffold frame to completed display: the metamorphosis of Homecoming. k 163 ?« - 164 Winter wasn ' t. Snow always in the forecast never hits the ground, but elastic ski togs and wrap-around ear muffs fabricate fads. House parties warm up weekends, scattering class castes to indoor woodsies; full-dress cadets take long-formaled coeds to Partners-in-Peace. Santa visits the lucky elite, gift-ing airlift tickets for January in Miami. With finals on the tail of the return trip, no doze contributes to the too-common cold. 165 Goggle-eyed alums ' children crowd around for a close look — everybody loves an Alpha Phi Santa Claus. 166 ' Tis the season Of Greek Santas and kids Of pins ' n rings Of 20-page term papers Of overdrawn bank accounts Burdened with gifts after the final shopping spree, " Santa ' s helper " needs help in finding the keyhole. 1 1 -lz,zz-T 3?, 4 Mi . - — ■ " . i.Brtfc— r .ri ■ ' m --.• f - tmt. _-?«-!- • — -n Ascending to the sanctuary, a couple attends Christmas Eve services. k 167 " Comment significantly... " Blue books and blue students Ten-minute dates and caffeine breaks Camping in Central Reserve Snow bunnies head for the hills Using a personal cross-reference file, a coed decodes Salinger ' s symbolism. Lined up for lesson number one, Winter Park pilgrims learn skiing fundamentals from a pro. 168 Dazed by dilemmas with themes and plots, she heads for doom Room 100, Andrews. With no way to turn except write, a glance begins the three hours of essays and ID ' s. I. 169 170 1». i ! l Spring slushes in, out and in, spawning Bermudas, Man-Tan and flip-top autos. Collegians cut classes for ' round-campus trips, as " status-ticians " see and are seen; couples cut p.m. lectures for no-credit soc. labs. Ignoring the lure of spring, KK workers and follying coeds wire up sets, to tell Birdie bye-bye and give leap year warnings. Outboards and two ropes seduce restless weekenders to South Bend ' s " resort. " Spring Day piles up casualties, and Ivy Day honors... almost everyone; Seniors enjoy a final exam- for once. 171 " Smothering " in a vat of chocolate, the Brothers provide double trouble. Chi O prancers and galloping Alpha Chis race into Follies " Sweepstakes. " 172 Spring roundtable- Sen. Douglas discusses newspapers Smothers Brothers discuss " folk " Colombians discuss crises Students cuss. Beset by a bevy of skilled journalists ' queries. Sen. Paul Douglas answers with a grain of wit. Engrossed in rounds of " backstage bridge, " coeds diminish pre-Frollies fright with trumps, bids and tricks. Valiant Little Johns swap wooden staffs for gunny sacks as a Spring Day answer to Sherwood Forest — " mudde. " 174 In a weighty engagement, Chi O sisters reverse a baleful act for " top " honors. Crowding in on the act, sidewalk superintendents cheer the efforts of Spring Day contestants. Spring Day douses inhibitions - Water balloons. ..on target Pillow talk.. .on a log Campus " wheels " . ..on roller skates Woodsies...on Ivy Day eve 175 Personifying spring with a syncopated song, the Phis give a " Lullaby of Birdland " serenade. Pandemonium prevails among surprised bystanders as " Pepper Shaker " joins the " Snide Sisterhood. " 176 Ivied hours on the wet grass The long serenade Anticipation tolerates tradition - Mystic reckoning Forgotten -until next spring... After a final check, the Devil ' s Disciples decree: Bill Buckley reaches the Age of Innocents. 177 Substitutions: Bluebooks for a mortarboard Shoe polish for a commission Blind dates for a fiance Four years for a lifetime Wh y " saMBafci- A:: f i 178 Unofficial commission — an officer ' s sweetheart reverses the traditional pinning ceremony for her new lieutenant. 179 ' Mi ' ] Royalty fT m I f{ Carol Ronln, 1964 Miss Cornhusker, is an ever-enthusiastic freshman from Fremont. Selected by Louis " Satchmo " Armstrong, Carol heads the role of Beauty Queens and Eligible Bachelors. 182 M ' s Cornkusker CAROL Ronm kappa Alpha Zheta 183 t»» ff jeRPy milLeR Sigma Cki 184 pameU Wilson kappa kappa Qamma 185 ! 1 m RichARC) RosenBeRQ P fi Kappa Psi WM 3 M 186 Ann lemon kappa Alpha Zheta 187 Russell C)AUB Phi Qamma " Delta 188 ju6y BiRney Alpfta Phi 189 hAROl6 BAueR Delta Zau Delta 190 connie svolopoulos Delta Qamma 191 tennis swanstRom JarmMouse 192 " kaye schnuRR Pi Ma Phi 193 s; s if Mo me coming Attendant sally wrlson A 7?tf 6 ?tf Qamma Mo me coming Attendant joan skinneR ? tf Cki Omega mt i MH 194 . %p L homecoming Queen CAROL klem Pound Mall 195 elAine andeRSon Alp a OmicroH Pi Miss AftMy jane tenhuLzen kappa Alplid Zketa Miss Aif orce QinqeR van hoRn Qamma Phi Beta 196 MoHHorary CommaHdant 6onnA mcpARlin Alpha Delta Pi 197 Prince Kosmet RichaR5 CAllAhan Sigma Cki J ebraska Sweetheart cynthiA tman Kappa Kappa Qamma 198 J deal J ebraska Coed nancy holmquist Delta Qamma A It OutstandlHg Collegiate Man John lonnquist Met a Zheta Pi 199 Activities Queen vicki 6owLinQ Qamma Phi Met a Miss S-Week Suzanne young Alpha Delta Pi 200 M Queen pam hiRschBACk Chi Omega 201 19 1 ff Student Government fl Student Council: Back Row: S. Ayres, J. Klimes, D. Bargen, D. Swansfrom, J. Boer, G. Korff, G. Oye, T. Erwin. Third Row; S. Segrist, D. Kittams, T. Kort, R. Kerrey, J. Strateman, D. Benson, S. Brammer, T. Brewster. Second Row: L. Kjer, D. Rasmussen, K. Brashear, J. Lydick, V. Kotecha, M. Wiseman, M. Barton, C. Bieck. Front Row; D. Thorn, K. Benting, secretory; J. Probasco, treasurer; R. Weill, vice presi- dent; D. Christie, president; S. Pierce, vice president; A. Wahl, D. Smith. Checking the stadium chart, Councilmen offer Dennie Christie solutions to seating problems. In a battle of intellects, Mortar Boards challenge the Innocents at the " Quiz Bowl " kick-off session. 204 To determine University drinking problems, a Council associate surveys student opinion. Student Council Initiates " Quiz Bowl " Competition In a series of Student Council-initiated " Quiz Bowl " matches, four-member student teams tested academic and current events knowledge. An Innocents-Mortar Board challenge began the new series. Winning teams advanced to semifinals, with the final contests aired on KNUS radio. Top individuals in the series participated in Big Eight competition. UN Week, sponsored by the Council, emphasized the relation of the United Nations to the University. Prominent members of the diplomatic corps addressed student convocations during the week. To clarify the Council ' s role in student life, posters defining Coun- cil duties were placed around campus. Attempting to solve the seating problem for NU home football games, the Council organized a ticket rotation system. Students in favor of the measure voluntarily exchanged stadium tickets with students located in the bleacher section. Double-checking for errors, Mike Barton inspects Mary Zadina ' s publicity posters. 205 Standards Week Events Promote Goals of AWS " As Others See You, " theme of the Associated Women Students ' Standards Week, helped NU coeds to project a better impression. Speaking at the new pro- gram ' s orientation dessert, Mrs. Frank B. Morrison emphasized the need for intelligence as well as charm in today ' s active women. Other Standards Week pro- grams carried out the theme by stressing high stand- ards of dress and etiquette among Nebraska coeds. To encourage participation in campus activities, AWS sponsored freshman and upperclass Activities Marts. Campus organizations set up booths in the Union Ballroom to facilitate selections of activities. In the annual Coed Follies, competing sororities presented six original skits and four travelers acts. At the con- clusion of the program, judges presented trophies for the three best performances in each category. Also pre- sented at the program were the Outstanding Collegiate Man and the Ideal Nebraska Coed. Racing against Father Time and AWS rules, a freshman hurries back to " sign in, please. " Twee-eetl One faux pas means one penny for manners miscues in Standards Week. 206 AWS: Back Row: D. Armour, E. Anderson, D. Kosman, B. Knudsen, V. Dowling. Third Row: J. Benda, C. Tinan, P. Teel, B. Fenstermacher, J. Lundgren, treasurer; D. Stover. Second Row; B. Fritchie, J. Skinner, S. Ayres, N. Holmquist, L. Irish, J. Whitney. Front Row; L. Larson, secretary; S. Larson, president; J. Tenhulzen, vice president; D. Moody, D. O ' Donnell, adviser. Checking infraction lists. Dean Helen Snyder confers with Jane Tenhulzen on court cases. Sally " Santa " Larson reads Christmas requests, spoofing AWS members with their secret wishes. 207 Equilibrium enigmas disappear as John Rogers discusses solubility during a tutoring session. In a treasurer ' s report, Pete Sommerhauser lists publishing costs for the IFC rush book. Relaying a symbolic torch to the marathon finish line, anchor man Tom Brewster commences Greek Week. 208 IFC Rush Week Policy Emphasizes Scholarship Altering requirements for Rush Week, Interfrater- nity Council stipulated that only men graduating in the upper one-half of high school classes could participate as rushees. The new requirement emphasized scholar- ship as a goal of the fraternity system. IFC held a second Rush Week in the spring to allow pledging of previously disqualified men. Participants must have a 5.0 average during the first semester. Fraternity freshmen having difficulty in chemistry, math and English received help through the IFC ' s tutoring service. Upperclass Greeks with outstanding scholastic averages sei " ved as tutors in the new pro- gram. IFC planned to expand the sei-vice by allowing independents and coeds to attend the seminars. For outstanding achievement in a fund-raising drive, the IFC received an award from the Lincoln Multiple Sclerosis Foundation. Nearly 1,500 Greeks canvassed residential and downtown areas in the campaign. In preparation for spring Rush Week parties, Tom Schwenke checks IFC ' s new slide files. IFC: Back Row: R. Smith, R. Seidell, G. Radii, T. Schwenke, D. Magaret, O. Block, J. Link, W. Lindsey. Third Row: R. Rosen- berg, B. Scott, J. Zeilinger, D. Busskohl, W. Ahlschwede, J. Stohlmann, G. Korff, M. Wiseman, R. Mitzner, J. DeMors. Second Row: D. Kouk, R. Weaver, D. Von Sickle, R. Daub, J, Conner, R. Wilton, J. Lahiff, D. Buss, J. Newman. Front Row: D. Thom, R. Nelson, adviser; D. Smith, vice president; W. Buckley, president; T. Brewster, secretary; W. Gunlicks, J. DeFrance, J. Lonnquist. 209 Panhellenic: Back Row: J. Pearce, J. Swanson, G. Dierking, D. McFarlin, K. Schroeder, S. McDowell. Third Row: N. Rogge, A. Lemon, K. Frisk, A. Kezeor, S. Larson, M. Keyes. Second Row: S. Armstrong, K. Wagner, G. Fiala, F. Kingery, J. Brooks, K. Shaw, K. Benting. Front Row: K. Hoppe, V. Dowling, J. Probasco, vice president; S. Walburn, president; C. Goodwin, L. Schroder, J. Wotton. Panhel Council Revises Organizational Structure By a vote of delegates representing all sorority members, Panhellenic revised the Councirs pro- gram by creating house officers ' committees. Discus- sion panels were created for presidents, standards chairmen, pledge trainers, scholarship chairmen, rush chairmen, and for the activities and social chairmen of all houses. The committees were to increase cooperation among campus sororities. The system, with a Panhel- lenic representative as chairman of each council, be- came effective when new officers assumed duties. To remind rushees and actives of party schedules, Panhellenic members served as escorts during Rush Week in the fall. Concealing sorority affiliations, the guides accompanied groups of rushees to each open house party. Panhel also made plans for publishing a combi ned sorority rush booklet to eliminate chapter rush pamphlets. The proposition would decrease indi- vidual sorority costs and promote Panhellenic. After reception line duties, Susie Walburn chats with Dean Snyder and Miss Girard. 210 Jr. IFC Booklet Guides Pledges in Study Habits To help pledges achieve higher scholastic averages, the Junior Interfraternity Council compiled a booklet of suggested study habits. In line with increased emphasis on high scholarship, the Council changed the name and function of the Pledge Training Commit- tee to form the Pledge Education Committee. Special Projects and Public Relations Committees opened membership for the first time to pledges pass- ing interviews for committee positions. The purposes of the pilot program were to allow pledges to serve on any committee and to acquaint freshmen with the fra- ternity system. Members also worked on special serv- ice projects with the Interfraternity Council. " New Faces on Sorority Row, 1963, " a pamphlet organized and sold by the Jr. IFC, gave the names and pictures of all sorority pledges. The traditional Jr. IFC Ball and the crowning of Carolyn Rankin as Jr. IFC Queen highlighted pledge class social activities. Improving on the ' 62 model, Jim Buntz adds sorority pledge pins to identify " New Faces. " Jr. IFC: Back Row: J. Keller, J. Kratina, D. Voss, R. Milligan, M. Johnson, B. Soiref, I. Forsyth, J. Buntz. Second Row: A. Taube, A. Chatfield, R. Kohlmeier, R. Weerts, E. Brown, N. Fortkomp, R. Petersen, P. Fitzpatrick, D. Geier. Front Row: J. Nelson, B. Hulbert, D. Stelzer, treasurer,- R. Harris, president; W. Zuspan, vice president; S. Lagerberg, secretary; F. Green, G. Larsen. 211 Student Tribunal: Back Row: R. Schmeling, J. McGinnis, T. Chandler, J. Lahiff, T. Vogt. Front Row: D. Williams, C. Tortora, R. Ros- enberg, chairman; J. Paustian. Student Tribunal: Board Reviews Student Cases Organized in 1958 following a student vote, Stu- dent Tribunal functioned as an advisory board to the Division of Student Affairs and the Faculty Sen- ate. The Tribunal recommended penalties for stu- dents in cases of theft, trespassing, negligence or possession of alcohol by minors. Disciplinary ac- tions suggested by the student body included sus- pension or expulsion from the University, conduct probation or complete dismissal of the case. In hearing student cases, the Tribunal defined the offense and explained state and University reg- ulations. All cases were settled in private unless the defendant submitted a request for a public hearing to the Dean of Student Affairs. IWA: Fashion Show Promotes Unity To promote cooperation among all University women, the Independent Women ' s Association or- ganized a Spring S tyle Show in conjunction with Panhellenic. Two coeds from each Greek and inde- pendent living unit modeled in the new event. Fur- thering the goal, IWA ' s " Twin Sister " project paired Lincoln coeds with independent women living in dormitories. Lincoln independents roomed with campus women to acquaint them with dorm life. Other programs included a course in charm and etiquette given by Mrs. Nancy Childs. At the Associ- ation ' s " Spring Fantasy " Recognition Dessert, coeds received awards for outstanding achievements in scholarship and for service to the University. IWA: Back Row: D. Mueller, P. Prosko- vec, S. Andersen, J. Lemmon, S. Mundell, L. Leners, V. Wagner. Second Row: J. Springer, S. Cris- pin, V. Cline, J. Luebbe, D. Olson, G. Smith, E. Jacobs, K. Havekost. Third Row: L. Sampson, K. Goble, C. Severs, J. Hake, K. Hobbs, C. Grant, S. Struve. Front Row: S. Ahlman, G. Wollen, J. Phipps, secretary; M. Kirkpatrick, vice pres- ident; C. Klein, president; J. Baugher, treasurer; J. Sayre, ad- viser. 212 ICC: Back Row: M. V. Warman, F. president. McNeff, D. Dolberg, K. Carothers, W. Hurd. Second Row: E. Zitek, E. Brown, M. Himmelberg, Blair. Front Row: D. Benson, S. Golkc, secretary-treasurer; R. Nelson, vice president; J. Herbek, Ready to roll, Jim Herbek and Fred Hiatt prepare to view movies about other co-ops. ICC Hears Suggestions For Co-op Improvement Presenting ideas for organizational improvements of the Inter Co-operative Council, NU alum W. Earl Dyer showed slides at the annual Fall Smoker depict- ing methods used by other co-ops. A Lincoln business- man and promoter of the co-operative living system, Mr. Dyer traveled around the tJnited States to collect suggestions for betterment of the co-ops at Nebraska. To increase interest in the University ' s co-operative housing program, the ICC compiled a pamphlet de- scribing the advantages of the system. All freshmen and transfer students received the pamphlet at a convocation during New Student Week. Co-op members sold tickets at the various campus living units to promote the annual ICC Ball. Other so- cial activities included the Independent Spring Fling. All campus independent organizations worked under the direction of the Inter Co-operative Coimcil in planning and decorating for the annual event. 213 • • Organizations ■ -I I j " .-. Mortar Boards Provide Foreign Students ' Grant With profits from Homecoming mum sales and late- date nights, Mortar Boards established two foreign student emergency funds. Two hundred dollars was devoted to undergraduate students needing financial assistance, while one hundred dollars entered a fund to help grad students at the University. At a luncheon for undergraduates and a seminar. Mortar Boards stressed scholarships and continued education. Luncheon invitations went to the five women ranking highest in each class. Upperclass wom- en interested in graduate work attended the seminar. Prior to the AWS Activities Mart, Mortar Boards spoke to all freshman women on the purpose and value of participation in campus activities. As a further aid to students and organizations, Mortar Boards com- piled a list of all campus groups. The information included membership qualifications, time and place of meetings and presidents ' names. Against the Innocents and Quiz Bowl ' s clock, Mortar Boards list Irish poets for 25 points. Maureen Frolik President Linda Reno Vice President Diane Armour Secretary Linda Larson Treasurer Ann Wahl Historian Marcia Howe 216 t Pledge fledglings listen to Mortar Board Linda Larson unravel the campus activities ' riddle. Linda Johnson Sally Larson Judy Lube Mary Jo MacKenzie Jane Tenhulzen Jeanne Thorough Caria Tortora Kathryn Vollmer Virginia Wheaton 217 William Buckley President Thomas Kotouc Vice President Dennis Christie Secretary Richard Weill Treasurer John Zeilinger Sergeant-at-Arms William Ahlschwede Campaigning against the highway accident toll, Innocents Install seat belts in students ' cars. Innocents Further Safety With Memorial Campaign In memory of Steven Cass, a former member who was killed in an auto accident, Innocents Society car- ried out a local safety campaign. The Lincoln Junior Chamber of Commerce cooperated with Innocents in installing seat belts in faculty and students cars. Innocents encouraged interest in academic and ca- reer preparation through scholarship awards and a protege program. John Rogers received the 1963 In- nocents Scholarship, a two semester grant given on the basis of freshman grade average and extracurricular activities. Acquainting students with occupational op- portunities in Nebraska, 33 senior men were selected as proteges to observe business procedures during a day-on-the-job with prominent Lincoln executives. Innocents provided 500 tickets for parents attend- ing the Parent ' s Day football game. Campus tours and a coffee hour for visitors completed Innocent-sponsored activities after the Nebraska-Kansas game. Searching the crowd for Mystic material, " shaded spooks " hold spectator inspection. William Gunlicks Gary Pokorny Robert Seidell David Smith Peter Sommerhauser David Zimmer 219 CORNHUSKER Includes Section on Orange Bowl Capturing the spirit of the Orange Bowl victory, the 1964 CORNHUSKER created a new section cover- ing the event. Other changes made by the staff included an additional color for the cover of the book, reverse printing of division pages and reorganization of the student scenes section. Staff members also used a larger type size on the introductory pages and shorter copy blocks throughout the book. With an out-of-state printer, CORNHUSKER staff members worked through air mail special and long distance. The 1963 CORNHUSKER received a fourth straight AU-American rating from the Associated Collegiate Press. While in New York City attending the ACP Con- vention, editor Jo MacKenzie discussed the format of the book with contest judges. Entered for the first time in the largest yearbook class for colleges with enrollment of over 10,000, the 1963 book scored more than 100 points above the previous rating. Jo MacKenzie, Editor " Hello, Long Distance -this is Jo, again. Dan Rosenthal, Associate Editor " Work? No — but I do play a mean guitar. " 220 Sally Wilson, Business Manager " Do October sales always tend to descend? " Janie Tenhulzen, Associate Editor " Since you ' re the only ' sole ' in sight — goody run! Bob Bosking " Here I ' ll eat, sleep and create ' student scenes ' . " Ann Shuman " I ' ve got that 100 per cent CORNHUSKER spirit. " Managing Editors Jill Journey " For today — 12 pages and a pinning. " Jane Crabill " Who swiped my green pen, my pica pole, my Keith Krueger " I ' ll get it shiny in two more captions. " 221 ' Beat ' Gallery Wallpapers Home of CORNHUSKER " Happiness is 21108 in completed forms. " With changing wall decorations, " CORNHUSKER by Cor- respondence " progressed in an " arty " atmosphere. Threats, warnings, ultimatums and mysterious mes- sages from managing editors added to the wall decor as surrealistic splattered paint, magic marker and caricatures gave the office a Greenwich touch. Members of the new CORNHUSKER kennel, Khafre the Siamese and Happy the mutt, explored the office, adding to CORNHUSKER chaos. Invaded by a less domestic animal — Squamata iguanas — staff members entered a " name the lizard " contest. Section editors sooner or too late discovered the magic formula for an OK — JT,JM: 18 lines with no widows and no " blah. " Conditioned by traipsing through the boonies for " unposed " pictures, the CORNHUSKER Champs once again proved superiori- ty with a gridiron victory over the over-rated Rag team. K. Johnson, Office Manager; B. Schnabel, Panel Editor " We ' ll go to Miami — then start the layouts. " Section Editors: Bocl( Row: W, Fidler, R. Owen, business assistant; J. Cada, D. Francis, L. Anderson, photographer; C. Reuse, R. Levine, T. Schultz. Socond Row: A. Leraan, business assistant; V. Hemphill, J. Tanner, G. Kreifels, C. Navin, S. Morrissey, M. Deems, K, Fejfar. Front Row: B. Haun, S. Soukup, B. Beckman, J. Hoffmaster, G. Hague, M. Masters. 222 With a last glance at Rag policy suggestions, Arnie Garson enters a Pub Board interview. Publications Board: Back Row: R. Cranford, W. Torrence, J. Morrison. Sec- ond Row: R. Hough, C. Siemers, R. Copple. Front Row: K. Gunlicks, M. Frolik, V. Guenzel. Staff Revision Plans Win Pub Board Endorsement To improve CORNHUSKER and DAILY NEBRAS- KAN eff iciency, Publications Board members changed the staffs ' organizations. Yearbook innovations in- cluded the addition of a managing editor and an office manager. Selections of NEBRASKAN reporters and assistants, a responsibility previously held by the Pub Board, was delegated to senior staff members. In the fall Pub Board financed a trip to the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press Convention in New York City for Rag and CORNHUSKER editors. The Board re- viewed financial requests and reports from all student publications and awarded printing contracts to the lowest bidders meeting the specifications. Membership of Publications Board, a subcommittee of Student Council, included a sophomore, junior and senior student selected by Student Council. Faculty members were chosen by the Faculty Senate with the approval of the Dean of Student Affairs. 223 John Morris, Second Semester Editor " What a cluttered editorial ' layout, ' Lacey. " Gary Lacey, First Semester Editor " So play janitor, editor — grab today ' s ' rag. ' " Sue Hovik, First Semester News Editor " I interviewed for the DAILY MIRROR. " Mick Rood, First Semester Sports Editor " I ' ve been pegged a ' dyed-in-the-pigskin ' fan. " Susan Smithberger, Second Semester News Editor " Hold on, Arnie; I have a ' hairy ' problem. " Business Assistants: Peter Lage, Robert Cunningham, William Gunlicks. 224 NEBRASKAN Coverage Wins First Class Rating With an accumulation of 3,000 points, the DAILY NEBRASKAN received a first class honor rating from the Associated Collegiate Press. Editor Linda Jensen ' s defense of the NEBRASKAN against former state senator Ray Simmon ' s accusations of liberal bias re- ceived fifth place in editorial competition of the na- tional William Randolph Hearst contest. Among the top ten stories of first semester, the edi- torial staff selected article s on administrative policies concerning liquor law enforcement and the " open campus " controversy. In observance of the University ' s 95th anniversary, the NEBRASKAN staff presented a weekly series of historic events from each decade since the 1869 NU founding. Beginning second semester the editors appointed assistants and reporters, selected previously by the Publications Board. The hiring of a salaried sub- scription manager enlarged the Rag staff. Peggy Speece, Second Semester Sports Editor " Mick, want this mitt for your mantle? " John Zeilinger, Business Manager " Come back about Sunday for the sub-total. " 1 Arnie Garson, Managing Editor " it ' s two minutes past my deadline — COPY! " Preston Love, Circulation Managed- Dick, Subscription Manager. Jim Staff Writers and Copy Editors: Bock Row: A. Brandt, M. Keedy, F. Partsch, D. Hajek, C. Leits- chuck. Front Row: K. Rood, P. Speece, J. Peterson, G. O ' Neil, R. Halbert. 225 Union Board of Managers: Back Row: S. Vandecar, S. Condit, B. Knudsen, R. Meinke, J. Carlisle. Second Row; J. Skinner, M. Frolik, S. Walburn, M. Morrow. Front Row: D. Gibbs, T. Schwenke, L. Johnson, president; S. Plum, A. Bennett. i On the 25th, Terry FrancI collects pencils as silver anniversary gifts from the Union. 226 E n H Bi » f fjf it rf. if M Early arrivals for the " Messiah " concert use the sitter service provided by Union. Union Marks 25th Year With Souvenir Bonuses In celebration of a silver anniversary, the Nebraska Union gave candy bars, pencils and rulers as bonuses to customers spending more than 50 cents in the Crib, barber shop or games area on the 25th of every month. During the anniversary year, John Carlisle and Rich Scott were added to Union personnel as manager and assistant manager. " Talking About Talent . . . , " Union ' s Talent Mart pamphlet, informed Lincoln service clubs of students available as entertainers. Thirty groups, including folk singers and ventriloquists, were chosen through fall auditions to be listed in the pamphlet. In addition to campus talent. Union sponsored professional groups such as folk singers Peter, Paul and Mary. In promotion of the 1964 World ' s Fair in New York, Union set up a booth providing information for students planning to attend. Union ' s Rider Board of- fered additional travel service to students. Prior to Union ' s spring Bridal Show, Jan Whitney previews tailored and traditional wedding gowns. Movie marathoning, Nancy Baker plans on a popcorn lunch with Bob Hammond. 227 " What if I flub my lines? " Clancy asks Cadie Howell ot Tolent Mart auditions. Union Program Council: Bacl( Row; L. Johnson, T. Schwenke, J. Hester, J. Carlisle, pro- gram manager. Second Row: S. Walburn, B. Knudsen, S. Plum, M. Morrow. Front Row: S. Vandecar, J. Skinner, ag president; M. Frolik, city president; S. Condit. Union Chairmen and Assistants: Bacl« Row: G. Schlothauer, W. Wood, L. Frolik, B. Harding, R, Walker. Second Row: S. Allen, P. Stenten, K. Johnson, L. Marshall, J. Carroll, V. Dowling, C. Carr. Front Row: M. Lewis, S. Moore, S. Voss, D. Michel, S. Davenport, J. Whit- ney, K. Sorensen. 228 Ag Union chairmen and assistants: Back Row: S. Vogt, J. Jacobson, F. Jorgensen, T. FrancI, P. Barnes, J. Buckiin. Front Row: J. Coufal, J. Quaring, M. Schlines, W. Lundeen, J. Hake. Dogpatch dilemma: titles won, Daisy Mae warns a new L ' il Abner to start leapin ' . Building Additions Greet New Ag Union Manager Returning in the fall, Ag Unionites discovered a new face and added space. James Hester filled the manager ' s position, and changes within the Union building provided extra meeting rooms. The games room and offices were also redecorated. Under the new management, Ag Union sponsored a variety of parties and programs to meet the interests of University groups. Housemothers attended a luncheon and tour of ag campus, while foreign stu- dents gathered for the Union ' s spring carnival. At the Sadie Hawkins Dance, Janell Quaring and Jim Cada were crowned Miss Sadie Hawkins and L ' il Abner. In the spring. Union organized several outdoor events. " The Hustler, " " Period of Adjustment, " and other Hollywood films shown on Ag Union ' s north lawn entertained movie-goers. Union ' s all-campus pic- nic attracted students for pie-eating, bale-stacking, egg-throwing and piggyback-riding competition. Kosmet Klub Establishes Memorial to Past Officer Kosmet Klub established a new scholarship fund in memory of the late Steven Cass, a past officer of the group. Qualifications of the scholarship recipient included enrollment in the College of Engineering and Architecture, a 6.0 accumulative average and participation in extracurricular activities. To encourage participation in the annual fall show, Kosmet Klub awarded $100 to each fraternity giving a skit in the production, " Komic Kapers. " The funds paid for costumes, settings and other show ex- penses. Beta Theta Pi ' s " Heavenly Harmony " and Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s " The Four Eps " won the skit and traveler act trophies, respectively. Selected as the Kosmet Klub spring show, " Bye Bye Birdie " presented a parody on American teenage idol worship. Sally Hove supervised rehearsals and managed choreography, while Steve Ellenburg di- rected the orchestra for the Broadway musical. With prospects lined up, Buzz Brashear plots methods of increasing KK ad sales. " Komic kapers " publicize Kosmet Klub ' s foil show as Bill Harding cavorts before a halftime crowd. 230 Kosmel Klub: Back Row: L. Reisig, J. Oeltjen, G. Korff, J. Rader, J. Klimes, M. Shaeffer, R. Einspahr, T. Kort. Second Row: L. Minette, F. Morrison, R. Gibson, R. Ayres, D. Chrisfionson, T. Vogf, T. Knoll. Front Row: D. Gaeth, R. Conover, secretary; J. Zeilinger, presi- dent; W. Gunlicks, vice president; J. Hansen, treasurer; T. Schwenke, V. Holoubek. Surfing and singing in a Kosmet Klub rehearsal, K Sigs ask Sally Hove for choreography advice. " Beatle-ized " Four Eps screech — to win the KK travelers ' act first. 231 Builders Sponsor Tour For International Guests Through tours, publications and public relations campaigns, Nebraska Builders carried out the theme " To Build a Better University. " Builders guides led campus tours for a United Nations representative from Ghana during International Student Week and for a visiting delegation of Colombian students. The group also sponsored Parents ' Day trips on city and ag cam- puses and directed sight-seers to the Lincoln Air Force Base and the State Capitol building. Besides increasing the circulations of SPECIAL EDITION and FIRST GLANCE publications, Build- ers changed the DIRECTORY format. The committee used IBM cards for compiling enrollment records and chose smaller type and cover sizes. To broaden student-alumni relations, Builders met with alumni groups to discuss functions of the Uni- versity Foundation. Through such talks. Builders hoped to increase alumni support of the University. Builders take a first glance at towers of photos, looking for " atmospheric " snapshots of Carillon. On opening day at Sheldon, JoAnne Luzio introduces " The Bather " to gallery visitors. With typical exec calm, Diane Steffensen directs the SPECIAL EDITION committee. 232 Builders Board; Back Row: N. Holmquist, K. Schnurr, C. Crosier, M. Petersen, E. Madson, M. Jeffrey, J. Holmquist, R. Kriz, J. Luzio, P. Wood. Second Row: V. Guenzel, D. Steffensen, J. Probasco, J. Alber, C. VanSteenberg, A. Kosman, B. Lawrence, J. Coufol, M. Moore, K. Benting. Front Row: C. Reno, J. Anderson, J. Thorough, vice president; J. Hobbs, vice president; L. Reno, president; D. Zimmer, treasurer; C. Messersmith, vice president; A. Wahl, secretary; G. Krotter, G. Frenzen. Until food baskets arrive, a package of marshmallows sustains three farsighted Builders at the spring picnic. 233 Chauffeuring duties put Corn Cobs in the drivers ' seats for the 1963 Homecoming parade. 234 Occupational hazards rattle Steve Brammer as the Corn Cob cannoneer " hits the dust. " Flying in to stop the Cyclones, Jane Schmadeke feigns witchcraft before Corn Cob Bob Weaver. Corn Cobs: Back Row: J. Phillip, D. Benson, D. Swanstrom, D. Knievel, D. Kauk. Second Row: J. Frerichs, G. Oye, F. Preston, J. Hdlmstedt, L. Brommer. Front Row: R. Weaver, D. Smith, W. Ahlschwede, president; J. Conner, vice president; D. Zimmer, secretary. Early morning precision in flashcard filling insures perfection during afternoon flipping. Corn Cob Aerial Bombs Punctuate Football TD ' s Celebrating home football games with explosives. Corn Cobs set off aerial bombs at the NU Field House. The reverberation from the explosives rang through the stadium at the start and finish of games and when the Husker gridmen scored touchdowns. Corn Cobs and Tassels, working through a central committee, planned special events for pep rallies. The Iowa State rally featured selection of the " Girl Most Likely To Stop the Cyclones, " with judging based on costumes and quips of the contestants. After totaling Homecoming votes, Corn Cobs pre- pared a card section flash of " Queen Carol. " Another quick organization job culminated in a parade through the Lincoln business district, demonstrating campus reaction to the Orange Bowl invitation. The parade im- mediately followed the victory over Oklahoma. Other Bowl preludes included the sale of Orange Bowl buttons and a send-off rally for the team. 235 m Appealing to a future rooter, Becky Yerk discovers gallantry in the new generation. Tassels ' Parade Initiates Homecoming Festivities Nebraskans caught a glimpse of the Homecoming Queen and finalists as Tassels and Corn Cobs led a pre-game parade down " 0 " Street. The parade, cli- maxing a state campaign to encourage Homecoming attendance, included cheerleaders and pom pom girls. As a community service project, the Tassels partici- pated in a Christmas parade organized by the Lincoln Promotion Council. The group also arranged for a bus caravan to transport students to airport rallies. As a new sales item, cinnamon-flavored suckers, decorated with white N ' s, added to stadium color and Tassel coffers. The members also sold pom poms, N-carnations and Scarlet and Cream balloons. In a new Union office, the organization ' s officers checked the results of Saturday morning sales and planned the annual Kernals party for the freshman pepsters. Members of Tassels also organized a new Kernals section for home basketball games. Ringing for a win in Saturday ' s game. Tassels and team supporters flank the victory bell. 236 Tassels: Back Row: R. Yerk, J. Quaring, L. Sutherland, R. Kriz, L. High, T. Schultz, M. Kirkpatrick, R. Holmberg, M. Cast, E. Hecox, C. Crosier, B. Nelson, M. Rokow, K. Huffoker, J. Cornwell. Fourth Row: M. Lester, C. Rosmussen, L. Paris, M. Morrow, A. Kotouc, B. Seggermon, P. Doering, J, Flick, D. Michel, R. Kinyoun, R. Irwin, J. Stohr, B. Nore, D. Meyer. Third Row: J. Wotton, S. Heybrock, J. Holmquist, S. Leonard, P. Wood, K. Fliginger, J. Smutny, C. Bode, N. Johnson, M. L. Morrow, B. Tuchenhagen, M. Tegtmeier, L. Rickertsen, L. Cleveland. Second Row: K. Farrell, J. Luzio, C. Bieck, S. Spongier, R. Pleis, G. Kozisek, M. Cook, C. Young, L. Schlechte, M. Bartlett, K. Hobbs, S. Voss, K. Watts. Front Row: J. Benda, J. George, D. Johnson, N. Parker, adviser; N. Griffin, adviser; D. Ar- mour, president; L. Larson, vice president; M. Keyes, secretary; C. Tinan, S. Wilson, treasurer; L. Sampson, J. Springer. Constructing a " CORNHUSKER collage, Margo Bartlett awaits early customers. For a candy campaign, Marian Cast helps Bobbi Kinyoun stamp N ' s to back Big Red. 237 Campaigning via homemade bumper boosters, Mike Jeffrey and Steve Davis plant stickers. YD ' s Note Ramifications Of Presidential Policies Programs and progress of the Johnson Administra- tion, as discussed in Young Democrats ' meetings, kept the student body informed on current issues. In public projects YD ' s provided transportation to the polls during elections and held man-on-the-street surveys on controversial bills before Congress. Educating rather than indoctrinating the student was the primary purpose of the group. Members tried to promote conscientious voting by offering students factual data on major political developments. Speak- ers, such as Governor Frank Morrison and Richard Rausch, national president of YD, presented pertinent issues at the club ' s regular meetings. Members mixed social events with politics. The group held a dinner to rally support and a picnic to close the year. YD delegates traveled to Omaha for the Jefferson-Jackson Dinner, and Loren Weatherwax attended a national convention in Las Vegas. Young Dcmocralt Board: Back Row: C. Samuelson, J. Crabill, L. Weatherwax, K. Nelsen, C. Carr. Second Row: J. Pokorny, P. Mafyo, M. Jeffrey, G. ONeil. Front Row: M. Ramaeker, vice president; J. DeMars, vice president; M. Shoeffer, president; S. Moody, treasurer; S. Davis, secretary. 238 Young Republicans Board: Bock Row: C. Peek, president; L. Hall, M. Anderson, vice president; C. Marr, treasurer; G. Showalter. Front Row: W. Hayes, secretory; D. Paine, B. Harding, S. Stastny. Unloading purchases, YR ' s catalogue books on Republican philosophy for a new library. Library Set Establishes Political Sources for YR With the purchase of 100 new books, the University Young Republicans began a library for the use of club members and other interested students. Express- ing the current Republican philosophy, volumes in the set included material about history, labor, economics, communism and United States foreign policy. YR members also initiated a " first-voter campaign " and began publishing a monthly newsletter. The cam- paign was part of a plan to encourage students of vot- ing age to register and to participate in elections. The newsletter, sent to all members, contained information on club activities. The group also continued a DAILY NEBRASKAN column expressing YR opinions. Personal appearances by state and national poli- ticians and a program series on presidential and gubernatorial candidates filled the agenda for regular YR meetings. The speakers outlined party policies in advance of the coming elections. 239 Ag YM-YW Board: Back Row: R. Lindvall, H. Boelts, L. Grove, R. Jorgensen, R. Thomsen, R. Blede, R. Peter- sen. Second Row; J. Domingo, W. Paulsen, E, Garwood, M. Cast, D. Bringelson, C. Rie- ken, M. Bortlett, B. Mulliken. Front Row; B. Gabehart, adviser; N. Chamberlain, J. Mc- Guire, J. Sic, president; D. Gelsligle, presi- dent; J. Lindvall, H. Walling, adviser. Ag YM-YW: New Groups Review Literature Literary discussion groups, initiated by Ag YM-YW, met to review current novels and discuss modern drama. Recognizing spiritual as well as cultural interests, Ag YM-YW continued to sponsor non-denominational meditations for students at Christmas and Easter. The group also held a break- fast and special service on Palm Sunday. Six members of Ag YM-YW attended the Re- gional Conference at Estes Park, Col., during the summer. The conference theme, " Power and Love, " included a discussion on atomic power projects as related to the power of love. In an effort to send a larger representation to the 1964 conference, YM- YW members expanded the Penny Carnival. YWCA: Camp Program Orients Frosh To acquaint freshmen with college life, YWCA initiated a one-day program at Camp Kitaki, near South Bend, Neb. Speakers and upperclass students counseled the participants on all facets of the Uni- versity. In another freshman program, new students met with YWCA members to discuss topics such as civil rights, the work of the Peace Corps and the state of fine arts in the United States. Studying the problems of delinquency among Lincoln youth, YWCA worked with the Child Guid- ance Center. Members of the YWCA Big Sister proj- ect counseled teen-age girls in visits recommended by the Center. Volunteers on the tutorial committee conferred with potential high school dropouts. YWCA Board: Back Row: K. Carstens, K. Griffin, J. Hoffmaster, L. Cleveland, C. Kittelson, D. Eschlimon, J. Novak. Second Row: C. Peterson, L. Shimerda, R, Jacobs, B. Blankenbeckler, N. Rogge, P. Doering, C. Phelps, P. King. Front Row: J. Keys, vice president; C. Young, L. Taylor, vice president; M. Howe, president; S. Hovik, secretory; J. Brooks. 240 Council on Religion: Back Row: E. Reppert, R. Lott, R. Teel, T. Cleveland Third Row: H. Hoerner, E. Ruff, J. Strateman, Rev, A. Norden. Second Row: G. Peterson, J. George, N Resler, K. Corstens. Front Row: D. Hanway, presi dent; J. Vcuiek, vice president; K. Robertson, secre tary. COR Organizes Forums On Theological Doctrine Monthly Sunday night forums explored a variety of religions as a project of the Council on Religion. At the forums, replacing the former Religion-In-Life Week, all campus religious groups participated in dis- cussions and listened to clergymen speak on the im- portance of religion for college students. Campus ministers visited students in organized liv- ing units during the year to promote relationships among the various religious houses and to foster stu- dents ' spiritual life. The Council also cooperated with pastors of the campus churches to establish a depart- ment of religion on the University campus. Council members established a system for trans- porting students to Lincoln churches. The group con- tacted students willing to provide rides and sent the list of volunteers to all organized living units. To help international students adjust to campus life, the Coun- cil set up a Foreign Student Committee. Following an evening worship service, UCCF members gather for a Thanksgiving songfest. 241 Foreign Students Attend Red Cross Swim Classes Foreign students and their children received swim- ming instruction through classes directed by Red Cross members with senior lifesaving certificates. Partici- pants learned the fundamentals of swimming and water safety during the evening sessions. Helping with the Lancaster Links, a junior high school Red Cross group, members of the NU committee offered ideas and assistance in formulating new pro- grams. The adult activities committee planned enter- tainment to present at homes for the aged. In preparation for the annual Red Cross Talent Show, the entertainment committee enlisted campus students with special talents. The participants gave the show at Malone Center, for patients of Lincoln hospitals and at veteran and orphan homes. Members of the group worked on Red Cross projects during the summer with jobs involving recreation and volunteer service to hospitals and other institutions. Briefly dry-docked, Sarah Helm ' s students master crawl strokes prior to " plunging. " R d Crott Board: Back Row: M. Wright, L. Erickson, K. Christiansen, M. Bull, M. Jeffrey, P. Brown, M. Rakow, N. Keller. Third Row: M. John- son, M. Christensen, V. Coy, C. Wild, C. Borelman, S. Plum, J. Alber, M. Zadina, L Londreth. Second Row: K. Adams, L. Beaird, G. Gaines, L. Loescher, N. White, J. Reeder, L. Bukacek, B. Harding. Front Row: M. Petersen, C. Walter, S. Linn, secretary; J. Lohe, president; J. Brooks, treasurer; C. Hoy, B. Pondzik. 242 - Aquaquetles: Back Row: L. Larson, L. Trussell, B. Stewart, C. Smith, A. Temmers, A. Mulder, C. Ulven, B. Weaver, E. Reif- schneider, S. Lane, S. Ihle, J. Baxter, C. Devriendt. Third Row: E. Budde, adviser; M. Heckman, M. Hughes, J. Hile, F. Moore, V. Amack, B. Armstrong, M. Forbes, adviser. Second Row: M, Volberding, C. Bentall, J. Wag- ner, B. Trites, L. Kaul, K. Lind, K. Beggs, C. Parks, J. Hapner. Front Row: S. Ducker, M. Crabill, president; J. Beerline, E. Reeder, vice president; M. Peterson, treasurer; C. Kittelson, secretary; H. Dworak, B. Rolfe. Aquaquettes: ' Mermaids ' Depict Sea Drama Aquaquettes spring show, " Twenty Thousand Legs Under the Sea, " featured pirates, sailors and mermaids swimming through scenes of coral reefs and sea shells. Highlights of the show were a solo, " Pearl of the Sea, " and a duet, " Sea Shells. " The " Porpoises " and " Sailors " lent a spark of comedy, contrasting with the " King Neptune " arrangement. With the use of body lights, the concluding officers ' number achieved a starlight effect. Twenty-two Aquaquettes were initiated in a tra- ditional candlelight ceremony at the University swimming pool. Following initiation, members gave the new initiates a coke party and planned a spring picnic and outing at a Nebraska lake. Orchesis: Dances Express World Culture In a " World of Dance, " Orchesis members co- ordinated costumes and sets with three phases of dance for the spring show. " The Birth of the Beat, " rhythmically portrayed the beginnings of dance, while members in " Moon Dweller " attire performed to tunes of the future. A modern interpretation of European folk steps exemplified world styles. Be- sides the central themes, members danced to " West Side Story, " " Pajama Game " and other scores. Founded with the purpose of furthering interest in creative dance, Orchesis performed for various groups at community functions. Members did a modern interpretation for the Lincoln Women ' s Jay- cees and a symbolic dance for an Easter service. ' - Orchesis: Back Row: D. Burtch, L. Smith, J. Eakes, V. Wheaton, K. Cochrane, G. Bite, S. Rankin, R. Williams, B. Fisk, S. Morrow. Second Row: S. Meistrell, S. Sato, G. Luff, P. Kelley, L. Leding- ham, S. Baode, E. Coffey, M. Robore, B. Pflas- terer. Front Row: D. Hughes, adviser; L. Haynes, S. Ayres, J. Thomason, treasurer; L. Ash, vice president; J. Burns, president; H. Shearer, sec- retory; N. O ' Donneli, L. Jirocek. i 243 Carnival Night Activities Climax Fall AUF Drive Carnival atmosphere filled the Union Ballroom at the All University Fund ' s second annual AUFul Night festivities. Members of AUF manned a variety of booths at the fair, held to conclude the group ' s fall drive. The crowd paid for fortune telling, throwing darts and playing roulette wheels. The penny carnival featured the crowning of the 1963 Activities Queen and recognition of Mr. AUFul Ugly. As the only organization authorized to solicit for charity on University property, AUF set a goal of $6,740 and reached a total of $4,676 in 1963. To de- termine philanthropies that both students and faculty wished to support, AUF sponsored a poll to select five charities. Of the 15 organizations suggested as recipients, the group chose the Holt Adoption Pro- gram, Nebraska Heart Association, Eppley Cancer Foundation, American Foundation for the Blind and the National Association for Mental Health. With kibitzers looking on, an AUF gypsy predicts trips and troubles for the future. AUF Board: Back Row: J. Whitney, A. Kezeor, J. Groteluschen, D. Stevens, B. Bottorf, C. Clark, L. Erickson, S. Dort. Second Row: C. Stoner, J. Perrin, P. Teel, B. Beckman, S. Armstrong, K. Roegner, L. Loescher, J. McCartney, B. Pond- zik. Front Row: D. Johnson, J. Keill, secretary; C. Tortora, vice president; J. Thorough, president; W. Rogers, vice president; J. Lonnquist, treasurer; J. Hensley, J. Johnson. 244 Navigator Bill Amis watches the land drop as the four-seater begins the upward climb. Flying Club ' s New Plane Expands Trip Scheduling With the purchase of a 1963 Piper Cherokee 180, members of the University Flying Club gained access to a third plane. The modern all-metal aircraft was purchased by the Club for long-distance flights. Members continued to add mileage to the Club ' s other planes, the Piper Tri-pacer, used on short-range flights, and the Piper Colt trainer plane. To gain access to the planes, the members obtained shares of stock and lifetime memberships in the Club. Beginners acquired skill under the direction of pilots offered by the government at special rates. Stressing flight safety, the Club boasted 13,000 flying hours since 1949 without injury. Speakers at Club programs included aviation au- thorities from the Nebraska Department of Aero- nautics. Jim Pope spoke on the topic " Aerospace Education, " and Tom Fox supplemented an educa- tional film with a discussion of " Business Flying. " Checking their map, Jim McArthur and Delbert Johannsen review the approved flight plan. 245 PE Club: Back Row: B. Weaver, R. Yerk, S. Janike, M. Liesveld, J. Aylor, H. Hafner, E. Hecox, N. Shaw, L. Wisen, C. Smith, K. Christiansen, J. Simpson. Fourth Row: B. Stork, M. Maly, J. Burns, A. Andrews, J. Tilman, J. Beerline, G. Craven, C. PhiMppi, E. Stork, H. Dworok, K. Beggs, J. Snyder, C. Keir, S. Menke. Third Row: E. Budde, J. Benda, S. Miner, L. Stevens, N. Blankenship, V. Wheaton, K. Wagner, J. Kollmorgen, N. Proett, D. Hudson, J. Martin, J. Baxter, C. Meyer, J, Sayre. Second Row: R. Giffhorn, N. Griffin, D. ODonnell, V. Amack, J. Morgan, S. Schack, S. Stephens, C. Bischoff, N. ODonnell, M. Remmenga, I. Otte, R. Levinson, E. Berck. Front Row: M. Forbes, J. Baker, H. Bigelow, R. Kriz, secretory; M. McCartney, treasurer; N. Parker, adviser; J. Erickson, president; D. Ash- ton, C. Dietz, vice president; S. Miller, adviser; R, Guilliatt, D. Hughes. PE Club: ' Big Sisters ' Advise Freshmen Through summer correspondence on registration problems, PE Club ' s big and little sister project helped acquaint freshman women with the physical education department. Each incoming student plan- ning to major or minor in PE was assigned a club member as a sister. At a fall picnic, the big and little sisters met and discussed club plans for the year. In social activities, club members attended a Christmas party, state and district conventions and a weekend camping trip. The group presented skits for the faculty and exchanged gifts at a Christmas Party. During the state convention held at Hastings, PE Club gave a hockey demonstration and attended lectures on various aspects of physical education. People-to-People: Students Take Good Will Tour As student ambassadors, five People-to-People members spent the summer months in Europe. The club members took pre-arranged jobs and served as good will ambassadors through the new program. The participating students worked as engineers and secretaries in foreign industrial concerns. The brother-sister committee continued a project to promote better relations between American and foreign students. The members appointed an Ameri- can student to serve as adviser and companion for each foreign student in PTP. Social functions for all People-to-People members included a sightsee- ing trip to Omaha, fall and spring picnics and Friday night parties and dancing classes. Paople-to-Paopla B«ard: Back Row: C. Yontrarak, C. Wild, S. Stasch, M. Anderson, P. Maixner. Third Row: V. Hemphill, S. Anderstrom, B. Lawrence, N. Eager, M. Zadino, J. Joynt. Sacond Row: M. Lehl, J. Buckin, S. Schmeeckle, M. Haarberg, J. Shanahan. Front Row: J. Keill, vice president; L. Fairbanks, chairman; L. Gunlicks, treasurer; V. Kotecha, vice president; N. Baker. f) Q (% H: .- 246 Radio Broadcast Opens NIA Treedom ' Program " Voices of Freedom, " narrated by the Nebraska International Association, opened the group ' s com- munity-education program on current events. During the debates broadcast by KFMQ, American and for- eign students discussed the German situation, modern Ethiopia and the role of women in different societies. NIA ' s " Cultures on Campus " program concluded the activities of International Week. At the event, NIA members presented foreign music, styles, rituals and literature. Another group project brought a karate demonstration to the University. Heng-Ung Yi, a na- tive of Korea, showed fundamental techniques assisted by members of the Nebraska Karate Association. Through efforts of the Nebraska International Association, schools abroad received books for use in study groups. The book committee solicited dona- tions from community groups and purchased college and elementary textbooks for 30 different nations. NIA Board: Back Row: F. Abed, V. Kotecha, R. Zimmer. Third Row: E. Maryogo, O. Onuoha, F. Muwakki, H. Hub. Second Row: W. Kanfman, A. Baqai, treasurer; J. Lindvall. Front Row: M. Behlen, secretary; R. Hattari, chairman; G. Megino, H. Uchida. During the " Cultures on Campus " program, an Oriental choir sings Far Eastern selections. 247 Alpha Lambda Delta: Back Row: K. Honisky, B. Jordan, J, Shanahan, A. Kotouc, B. Clifford, K. Anderson, M. Paegle, D. Eschliman, V. Dowling, B. Beckman, R. Schock, K. Sorensen. Third Row: E. Hanthorn, L. Clark, S. Heikes, J. Hensley, J. Holmquist, P. Zillich, N. Stuart, E, Ruff, A. Smith, A. Mohnsen, L. Haisch, M. Wright. Second Row: D. AAeyer, L. Lane, D. Steffensen, C. Stoner, M. Rakow, S. Stefanisin, L. Cleveland, M. Tegtmeier, B. Brown, J. Whitney, V. Guenzel, J. McCartney. Front Row: C. Perrin, P. Wood, K. Schnurr, H. Hunker, treasurer; S. Voss, president; B. Fenstermacher, vice president; C. Hall, secretary, J. Smutny, D. Ashton, adviser; J. Coufal. Alpha Lambda Delta: Poll Supports Career Seminar Planning a career seminar as a future project, Alpha Lambda Delta members laid the groundwork by polling University women. The poll indicated an interest in holding seminars and showed areas of vocational preference. Alpha Lamb, freshman wom- en ' s scholastic honorary, also encouraged scholastic efforts through skits presented to freshman women. During New Student Week members of the hon- orary sponsored a tea for recipients of Freshman Regents Scholarships and served as ushers at convo- cations. The honorary also ushered for the spiing Honors Convocation. Alpha Lamb membership re- quirements included a 7.5 accumulative average with 15 hours first semester or 30 for the year. Phi Eta Sigma: Smoker Honors Top Scholars As guests at Phi Eta Sigma ' s fall smoker, schol- arship winners obtained information on the Uni- versity ' s honors program and an explanation of the scholastic honorary. Male recipients of Freshman and Upperclass Regent Scholarships received invi- tations to the fraternity ' s smoker. Members of the men ' s freshman honorary ushered for the New Student Week convocations held at Love Library Auditorium and the Union Ballroom. In the spring Phi Eta Sigma held initiation and a recog- nition banquet for the new members. Initiation re- quirements of the scholastic fraternity included the completion of 12 hours ' course work with a minimum first semester average of 7.5. • ' i Sv " rsW Phi Eta Sigma: Back Row: J. Belden, W. Botkin, D. Schroeder, G. Lentz, G. Novotny, W. Biggs, O. Onuoha, A. Stock, J. Sumnick, K. Neumeister, J. Cosier. Third Row: R. Rosicky, L. Fish, J. Hendrix, L. James, J. Korshoj, A. Peterson, E. Madson, G. Krotter, G. Heaston, R. DeLong, S. Cossel. Second Row: L. Bonderson, R. Crunn, J. Rogers, D. Mogaret, J. Luckosen, R. Bell, D. Pont, G. Farley, D. Bellows, R. Anderson. Front Row: L. Hewes, adviser; R. Lindvall, P. Moore, G. Delzell, B. Snyder, B. Berris, treasurer; W. Dresselhaus, president; R. Patton, vice president; E. Kyes, secretary; S. Sydow, R. Wilburn. 248 Yell Squad Adds Variety With Pom Pom Routines Synchronized routines brightened Nebraska cheers and songs, as seven pom pom girls joined the Univer- sity Yell Squad. The new members of the Squad worked with the marching band in performing num- bers and led the bleacher section in Husker yells. Gymnasts, another addition to the Yell Squad, also performed stunts during football games. Three mem- bers of the University gymnastics squad executed handstands on the goal posts at halftimes and cata- pulted from a springboard when the team tallied points. The 18-member Yell Squad traveled to away games and accompanied the football team to Miami, leading 8,000 migrating Huskers in school yells at the New Year ' s Day Orange Bowl game against Auburn. On Band Day the Squad taught cheering techniques to high school cheerleaders. Other special events in- cluded a Homecoming parade and an airport rally for a Homecoming contingent of Californians. Pom Pom Girls: J. Barber, L. Keating, S. Stefonisin, G. Merriman, S. Lane, C. Daubert, B. Haas. Cheerleaders: Back Row: S. Jones, R. Patfon, D. Theophilus, D. Voneck, D. Busskohl. Front Row: K. Anderson, P. Sullivan, J. Thorough. Leading prepsters in varsity yell routines, Sally Jones directs a cheerleading clinic. 249 1 ■W ' m- • ■ i . M , ' ' w m r k. I ■■ Bllll 11 ■■■ ■■■■ III |,__ ■ Athletics " :r¥- Depicting the " Tower of the Plains, " NU ' s marching band joins in Orange Bowl pageantry. Blessed with sun and 13 points, NU ' s Pom Pom girls lead a joyous south sideline cheer for the Big Team. 252 Miami pilgrimage: student football fans have the once-in-a-college-career dream fulfilled in a Union Package Plan- starving on airline box lunches to allow for later night club splurges. Arriving with summer travel wardrobes, migrators ' spirits are dampened by new-year-long showers. Cabareting like city slickers and observing metropolitan oddities, junior sophisticates tour fashion shops and take twilight cruises to Bermuda. But the fun-and-games is usurped by The Bowl; preceded by a parade of swirling colors against the neon glitter of the Beach, the game becomes a stage production with traveler acts of queen floats and bands. Big Red tethers Auburn ' s War Eagle and ices the Florida cake, sending students back to the plains with varied versions of the game for TV viewers. Stretching out for an interception, Dick Callahan snags a Sidle pass for another NU first-and-ten. Ripping the Eagle secondary for ten yards, Husker end Tony Jeter sna res a flat pass. " Go Big Orange! " NU coeds sell spirit corsages to Husker Bow! fans on a Florida hotel sundeck. 253 NU Blitzes War Eagles Surprising the Huskers with a new shotgun formation. Sidle scoots eleven to score. 254 Frantic Finish Clinches Bowl Win Over Auburn Staving off a late charge by the War Eagles, Husker gridders claimed Nebraska ' s first major bowl victory with a 13-7 margin over Auburn. Orange Bowl Presi- dent B. Boyd Benjamin cited the sell-out contest as the " greatest game in the 30-year Bowl history. " On the third play of the game, NU quarterback Dennis Claridge sprinted 68 yards, breaking the Bowl record with a morale-boosting touchdown. Minutes later Frank Solich returned a punt for an apparent score, ruled out of bounds at the 42. Dave Theisen entered the scoring column by kicking two field goals of 31 and 36 yards, both topping the Bowl record. Auburn charged back in the third quarter with AU- American Jimmy Sidle racing around end to cap a seven-play drive. Quarterback Sidle also inspired a final desperation drive in the waning minutes of the game, only to have scoring hopes thwarted as NU ' s John Kirby deflected a last-ditch pass near the goal. Auburn halfback Tucker Frederickson flies high, but NU defense hits low to halt a Tiger charge. Going, going, gone! Stunning a nation-wide audience, Claridge dashes 68 yards for a second play TD. 255 Dye Reveals NU ' s Plan For Stadium Expansion Faced with ever-increasing ticket demands, Husker Athletic Director William " Tippy " Dye announced expansion plans for Memorial Stadium. The proposed 12,000 seat addition, to be built at the south end of the running track, was to have removable seating to permit continued use of the track. Orders for ducats forced Ticket Manager Jim Pittenger to offer bleacher seats to some NU students. The deluge of requests set University records for season passes and for total attendance. With the in- creasing enthusiasm of fans and the mounting costs of operation. Dye boosted the price of public tickets to five dollars per game for the 1964 season. Following the semi-retirement of John Bentley, alum Don Bryant took over as sports information di- rector. The new athletics publicity boss came into the position with years of journalistic experience as sports editor of the LINCOLN STAR. William Dye, Director Athletic Department Sports fans gaze in awe as battle-scarred giant Bob Brown accepts All-American plaudits. 256 Mike Fleming flashes past after a high-speed exchange, snapping the baton from Ray Knaub. Under careful scrutiny by back judge Bob Reynolds, Frank Solich evades the Red tacklers for six points. Cinder Records Tumble In All Sports Day Dual Stadium, varsity and meet standards fell as Nebras- ka thinclads chalked up four record performances in the All Sports Day track meet with Missouri, but the Tigers outlasted NU 79-66. The 440 relay team ' s clock- ing of :40.9 broke the varsity record, while Ray Knaub sprinted the century in :09.6 and the 220 in :21.3, and Husker Mike Fleming ran the mile in 4:13.3. Missouri ' s baseball team, ranked first in the na- tion by UPI, routed the Scarlet and Cream 7-1. Tiger pitching limited the Cornhuskers to a single hit, while the Bengals banged out 12 safeties. Bouncing back after an early White TD the Reds copped the intra-squad football game 21-15. Sopho- more quarterback Fred Duda led the White attack, but an 88-yard kick-off return by Kent McCloughan in the first quarter put the Reds ahead to stay. The All Sports Day finale took place under the lights for the first time at newly-built Seacrest Field. 257 Frank Sevigne Track Dick Klaas Swimming Tony Sharpe Baseball Bob Mancuso Wrestling Joe Cipriano Basketball Jake Geier Gymnastics 258 Huskers Select Cipriano For New Roundball Era Striving to rebuild Nebraska ' s sagging basketball program, new varsity coach Joe Cipriano installed a fast break offense and pressing defense. Cipriano intro- duced the crowd-pleasing patterns used in hoisting the Idaho record to 20-6 in 1963. " Slippery Joe " and assistants Glen Potter and Bob Gates ran into early season trouble with nine straight losses but later challenged the conference leaders. After a one-year layoff, Dick Klaas returned to tutor the Cornhusker tankmen. Klaas, author of the revitalized swimming program, took charge of the club for the fifth time in six years. With two conference titles, Nebraska returned to the throne room after a 12-year absence. Frank Sevigne ' s tracksters took the first crown with the Big Eight indoor championship. Bob Devaney ' s football squad racked up nine wins for the loop title, then conquered Auburn in the Orange Bowl battle. Ed Higginbotham Tennis Bob Devaney Football Harry Good Golf 1963-64 Records W L T Football 10 1 Basketball 7 18 - Wrestling 4 7 Gymnastics 8 1 Swimming 7 5 Track 5 1 Baseball 8 18 - Golf 11 11 1 Tennis 9 7 259 In a battle of beauty vs. brawn. Tassels dominate action for the third annual N Club upset. " What ' s a PAT? " Wary candidates face tricky N Club queries. 260 r mm 1 « f ' HfMtnf, M EV M fii fi ' -i fi fi N H H N N M ' pN N N Ik N Club: Back Row: L. Toothaker, D. Claridge, J. Rood, D. Petsch, J. Yates, G. Landgren, R. Schmidt, J. Cramer, K. Mc Cloughon, R. Gibson. Fifth Row: D. May, R. Johnson, L. Voss, R. Jones, J. Dervin, L. Kramer, D. Copas, K. Lodwig R. Zarfner, R. Lott. Fourth Row: F. Dohlsfet, V. Brool s, R. Strand, J. Murphy, M. Waldron, G. Gebo, R. Stevens, D Corner, T. Sizman, E. Romjue. Third Row: C. Roberts, W. Portee, L. Bornschlegl, W. Pasclnali, R. Douglas, J. Jesifers W. Paulsen, P. Crancer, R. Harley, W. Henry. Second Row: J. Wendt, D. Tucker, W. Wittman, T. Chambers D. McDermott, K. Lundgren, L. Pfeiff, L. Burkel, T. Thomsen, G. O Boyle. Front Row: G. Young, J. Kirby, C. Jones, J. Amsler, D. Theisen, G. Kelly, adviser; L. Donovan, president; R. Callahan, vice president; W. Fowles, sec retary-treasurer; R. Frisch. SEBRASKAi h mim 0TR4 IE OUTS LE. . TOGO BA COLORADO In the wake of a receding storm, Juris Jesifers retrieves jetsam discarded by happy Husker fans. Lettermen Select Queen As Innovation of N Club To give the lettermen ' s organization a " new look, " members selected an N Club Sweetheart to reign at the dinner-dance. Members voted on Patty Johns after seven finalists were selected by the officers on the basis of poise, beauty and sports knowledge. Offering alumni members a chance to meet old friends, all past letter winners received invitations to a Homecoming reunion. The Coliseum was divided into 10-year sections to group alums with acquaintances. The " new look " also involved up-dating the Col- iseum showcase displaying letter awards. The new em- blems included a freshman numeral, varsity letter sweaters, second year lettermen jackets, and senior awards of either an ' N ' blanket or ring. New club initiates performed a community service project in connection with the Lincoln Chamber of Commerce. The athletes visited orphan homes and orthopedic centers and treated children to games. 261 Husker Football Champs Annex Big Eight Crown Varsity gridders claimed Nebraska ' s first confer- ence football championship since 1940 with a 10-1 overall record. The Scarlet and Cream season boosted Coach Bob Devaney ' s two-year record to 19 wins and three losses. En route to the Orange Bowl and a 13-7 victory over Auburn, Nebraska led the nation in rush- ing and earned fifth place in the final UPI poll. After conquering the first three foes, the Corn- huskers bowed to Air Force 17-13 to blot a perfect slate. With five more wins, including a 13-12 squeeze past Missouri, the Huskers met Oklahoma in the Big Eight championship game. NU scrambled to a 29-7 lead in the last quarter, then held on to win 29-20. Unanimously accepted into the All-American ranks, Bob Brown signed as the highest paid rookie in pro football history. Nine of the 13 seniors and two juniors were chosen in pro drafts, making NU athletes the most popular choice of the scouts. it. Pressured by a horde of beefy defenders, ' Rabbit Ron Meyer fires a hurried aerial. Varsity Football Team: Back Row: L. Kramer, W. Barnes, F. White, J. Strohmyer, L. Voss, D. Claridge, co-captain; J. Kirby, co- captain; H. Woods, L. Tomlinson, K. McCloughan. Fourth Row: B. Smith, J. McNulty, G. Young, R. Hohn, L. Sittler, D. Drum, W. Poschall, A. Jeter, J, Dervin. Third Row; R. Johnson, D. Tucker, C. Doepke, R. Callahan, D. Theisen, M. Kennedy, R. Griesse, R. Jones. Second Row: M. Smidf, T. Vector, W. Ross, R. Michka, W. Haug, B. McGinn, F. Duda. Front Row: M. Kiffin, J. Ross, assistant coach; C. Selmer, assistant coach; R. Devaney, coach; M. Corgon, assistant coach; G. Kelly, assistant coach; R. Brown. 262 Trailing by a stride, Cyclone Roosevelt Ellerbe charges in an all-out pursuit of Ted Vector. South Dakota State: Scoring eight td ' s in the first three quarters, the Cornhuskers ripped South Dakota State defense for a 58-7 opening game victory. Bob Hohn sprinted 51 yards for a touchdown and Kent McCloughan and Rudy Johnson each broke loose for two six-pointers. Besides topping the Jack- rabbits 352 to minus 17 in net rushing yardage, the Red and White outpassed the invaders 106-48. The Dakotans were held to only two first downs and did not score until late in the final quarter. Giving each squad man experience with game action, Husker coach Bob Devaney displayed Cornhusker team depth. Minnesota: Sophomore Tony Jeter raced 65 yards on a pass from quarterback Dennis Claridge to clinch a Nebraska victory in Big Ten territory after a 7-7 first quarter deadlock. The Cornhuskers defeated the Minnesota Gophers, 14-7, with Claridge averaging 44 yards on seven punts, including one that sailed 66 yards. Led by John Kirby and Bob Brown, Nebraska ' s defense limited Gopher rushing to a total of five yards during the second half, as the Big Red offense con- trolled the football for the final eight minutes. Coach Devaney cited Willie Ross as the standout for leading in total yardage, covering 91 yards on 12 carries. Iowa otate: Determined Iowa State bowed to Nebraska 21-7 despite a 70-yard Cyclone TD on a fake punt. Recovering a fumble, Dick Callahan set up the first touchdown as NU hammered home to paydirt. The Cyclones spoiled Cornhusker plans for a first half lead by a surprise touchdown, leaving the Huskers with a 7-7 tie at the half. With rejuvenated force, Nebraska drove 84 yards for a third quarter score as Willie Ross gained 26 yards on four carries. Led by senior Larry Tomlinson, Nelnaska defense held Iowa State to four offensive plays during the third stanza. Keeping the pressure on the underdog, NU scored the final points with 10:20 left in the game. Trapped near the midfield line, Gopher Jay Sharp falters under a pack of Huskers after a short gain. 263 Air Force: Two-TD underdog Air Force Acade- my stunned the Huskers 17-13, handing NU the only loss of the year. Falcon quarterback Terry Isaacson ran for 69 yards and passed for 160, as teammates capi- talized on three Husker fumbles and two pass inter- ceptions. With 2:14 left in the final period, a 38- yard scoring pass by Isaacson clinched the game for Air Force. Faced with a 7-0 deficit at the halftime, Nebraska ' s Rudy Johnson slipped through for a 76- yard touchdown in third quarter play. Bruce Smith plunged from the two yard line for the final Scarlet marker after a 44-yard run by Kent McCloughan. " Spirit of the Air Force " awaits a beckoning gun to soar in victory flight and signal a Falcon upset. Falcon Ken Jaggers dives to grab a crucial fumble after a short gain by Dennis Claridge. 264 Kansas State: Nebraska shook a slow first quarter and rolled to a 28-6 conference win over Kan- sas State. With Fred Duda directing the Huskers, in- jured Dennis Claiidge handled only the punting chores. Prodding a sputtering Scarlet attack, quarterback Duda steered a scoring drive early in the second quarter. De- termined Husker defense held the Wildcats to a lone touchdown scored in the last three seconds of the first half. Late game power and two Husker interceptions resulting in TD ' s broke up the K-State threat. Corn- husker offense rolled for 449 yards, with Willie Ross and Gene Young marking 70 yards each. L-Olorado: Homecoming fans saw Nebraska smash Colorado in a 41-6 victory, the third consecutive conference win for the Scarlet gridders. The Golden Buffs, sparked by quarterback Frank Cesarek, marked up the first six points early in the game. Favored NU then gained a 14-6 half time advantage with two touch- down thrusts. The Husker drive riddled the Buffalo line during an explosive second half, as Bob Hohn circled the left end for a 35-yard touchdown run. The final score came as NU sophomore Henry Woods com- pleted a 43-yard flip to Preston Love. Scarlet and Cream defense checked Colorado attempts after a Husker fumble gave visitors a chance to score. Missouri: chalking up the first NU victory over Missouri in five years, Cornhuskers squeaked past the Tigers to a 13-12 win. The Scarlet and Cream took the opening kickoff and marched 76 yards in 1 1 plays to light up the score board. With 8:30 left in the half, Mizzou crossed the goal line for a six-pointer but failed on the PAT attempt. A second half fumble put the pigskin in Nebraska ' s hands for the Scarlet ' s second tally. Missouri fought back with a successful 35-yard pass to put the Tigers within winning distance. An attempted two-point conversion on a pass from touted QB Gary Lane was broken up in the end zone by Husker defensive back Bruce Smith. Threatened by a herd of gang-tackling Buffaloes, Bob Hohn scampers to daylight on a TD sprint. Touchdown Nebraska! Maynard Smidt meets paydirf with an overhead assault on Kansas State ' s defense. 265 " That ' s my boy! " As Nebraska outscores the Jayhawks, beaming dads crowd the sidelines. ICanSas: Jayhawk miscues and zippy quarter- backing by sophomore Fred Duda aided the Scarlets in a 23-9 victory over Kansas. Proud Husker offense was held to 201 rushing yards, but strong line play provided an early lead. Capitalizing on two fumbles deep in opposition territory and a driving 40-yard field goal, NU romped to a first quarter lead of 10-0. After a Cornhusker punt rolled dead on the one, KU ' s star halfback Gale Sayers broke loose on an end run and galloped 99 yards to set a Big Eight record. Respond- ing with a bruising drive and an intercepted pass, Nebraska chalked up two TD ' s to cinch the win. Oklahoma State: Paving the way for the Big Eight championship clash, Nebraska settled for a nar- row 20-16 victory over Oklahoma State at Stillwater. Rolling up a three touchdown lead by the third period, the Huskers ripped through the Orange and Black line with drives of 55, 70 and 73 yards. Not to be outdone. Cowboy Mike Miller connected on nine out of 13 tosses in the final quarter to threaten NU ' s 20-3 bulge. With 10:45 remaining in the contest, Oklahoma State scored a TD on a seven-yard scamper by George Thomas. Miller passed for six in the final minute to pull OSU within four points. Oklahoma: Nebraska gained an Orange Bowl invitation and the Big Eight Conference title by mas- tering Oklahoma, 29-20. Never trailing, Big Red battled for a slim 3-0 halftime edge. The Huskers then mounted up a 29-7 margin before the Sooners scored two more TD ' s in the closing minutes as Coach Bob Devaney swept the bench. Pirating an Oklahoma PAT aerial with 42 seconds left, Willie Paschall clinched NU ' s first championship since 1940. En route to the win, Nebraska pounced on five OU fumbles and set up two touchdowns with key interceptions. The final gun touched off a celebration as fans hurled oranges, tore down goal posts and carried the champs off the field. Willie " the Twister " Ross sweeps the end, hurdling foes deep inside Kansas territory. 266 Out of nowhere, Bruce Smith streaks to check Mizzou ' s winning pass with a jarring tackle. Testing the Cowboy middle, Husker fullback Bruce Smith bucks for running room against a charging wall of defense. 267 Rudy Johnson tunnels past blockers and tacklers, boosting Oklahoma ' s deficit to nine points. 268 Football Record Nebr. Opp. 58 South Dakota State 7 1 4 Minnesota 7 21 Iowa State 7 13 Air Force 17 28 Kansas State 6 41 Colorado 6 1 3 Missouri 12 23 Kansas 9 20 Oklahoma State 16 29 Oklahoma 20 1 3 Auburn 7 Oklahoma ' s downfall kicks off joyous rioting — frenzied rooters with bowl fever take charge. Husker Yearlings Claim Second Perfect Season Nebraska freshmen cruised over the season ' s two opponents for the yearlings ' second consecutive unde- feated season. With a major ground attack, the Corn- husker frosh swept past rivals and chalked up more than 400 rushing yards against each competitor. Outracing the Kansas State Wildcats 43-22, the young Huskers romped for 436 yards on the ground. Adding to the yardage, the Cornhuskers completed three of six passes, and Stan Grell picked off a K-State aerial for a 43-yard touchdown run. Bolstering back- field efforts, linemen Joe Unis and George Blanken- ship drew praise for outstanding play. After a 13-13 first half standoff, the frosh revived to smother Iowa State 49-13. The Husker parade of five second half TD ' s began with an 80-yard drive in 14 plays. The next score came on the longest jaunt of the ' 63 season as QB Wayne Weber pitched out to Kaye Carstens for an 85-yard touchdown run. Confronted by Cyclones near the goal, Stan Grell tests the line to gain running room for Little Red. ! ' ' alf ' ' ' - " " ' ' ' " ' r ' Freshman Football Team: Bock Row: E. Placek, J. Selcke, T. Shoda, L. Janik, A. Smith, H. J. Wilks, D. Everett, J. Divis, J. Dorwart, R. Kirkland, P. Totman, P. Kirby, E. Szypulski, R. Theis, G. Ofoupil, W. Weber, M. Grace, S. Grell, T. Hinz, S. Gunther, J, Unis, M. McKenzie, D. Reckley, T. Smith, T. Poppas, L. Narish, J. Limbach, R. Churchich, R. Boring, Corstens, R. Hill, H. Jackson, R. Kudrna, G. Blonkenship, L. Wochholtz. Front Row: R. Dopson, student manager; J. Melton, coach; C. Fischer, coach; K. Block, coach; J. Rood, assistant coach; T. Osborne, assistant coach; D. Carlson, assistant coach; L. Albright, student manager. Meagher, L. Coleman, W. Brown. Sixth Row: J. Bruzda, T. Dempsey. Fifth Row: P. Ohri, C. Stith. Fourth Row: R. Weiman, L. Hansen, D. Thorell. Third Row: M. Retzloff, K. Brunk, H. Wilson. Second Row: R. Philo, G. Netley, K. 269 Cipriano ' Run-Run ' Style Scores Seven Victories Nebraska ' s cagers closed the 1963-64 season with a 7-18 record and a 5-9 loop mark in Joe Cipriano ' s first Big Eight coaching effort. Husker roundball fol- lowers were treated to thrills as exciting home floor wins exhibited " Slippery Joe ' s " run-run style of play. The Cipriano patterns resulted in tension-packed battles as NU squeaked by Oklahoma State 54-53 and edged Iowa State on a last-second shot. After notching a win in the first game of the year against Wyoming, the Huskers ran into a nine game losing streak. The problem of finding a consistent starting five persisted until the Scarlet and Cream met Iowa State in the first conference test. Nebraska bounced back with a 55-52 win and returned to stun high stepping Missouri 74-69 and move into first place in the Conference. The Kansas Jayhawks knocked Ne- braska from the top spot, and the Huskers gradually slid from the upper bracket into a sixth place finish. Tenacious Wildcat center Roger Suttner jumps to block an unblockable hook shot by Jim Yates. Racehorse Grant Simmons gallops down court to grab a long pass and ring up a two-pointer. 270 Seconds before bedlam, NU ' s Daryl Petsch squirms to fire the shot that sank the Cyclones. 271 Charlie Jones pesters Iowa State but can ' t stop the two-on-one. Basketball Team: Back Row: G. Gates, freshman coach; G. Simmons, D. Petsch, J. Kortus, N. Nannen, C. Jones, G. Potter, assistant coach. Second Row: R. Antulov, J. Yates, A. Reiners, H. Cebrun, J. Dismuke, J. Spears. Front Row: C. Webb, L. Bornschlegl, J. Cipriano, coach; D. Puelz, E. Wright, 272 It ' s a shot, it ' s a pass — Grant Simmons fools Houston with a feed to Jim Yates for a lay in. Taken aback by a hard-driving southpaw forward, Joel Kortus struggles to halt a Texas Red Raid. Basketball Record Nebr. 0pp. 79 Wyoming 73 55 Michigan 80 75 Purdue 81 60 Houston 76 58 Texas Tech 64 73 Southern California 79 64 Southern California 79 78 Kansas State 1 00 66 Oklahoma 75 58 Colorado 80 55 Iowa State 52 74 Missouri 69 48 Kansas 74 74 Oklahoma City 65 60 Missouri 78 66 Kansas State 73 76 Oklahoma 69 54 Oklahoma State 53 52 Colorado 60 48 Kansas State 50 57 Iowa State 55 55 Kansas 64 45 Oklahoma State 81 76 Oklahoma 82 73 Colorado 89 273 With reports for stay-at-home rooters, radio men tell details of cage success. Caught off guard, a Houston forward barely spears a pass, breaking up the Nebraska overload pattern. Out-maneuvering the Cowboy defensive man, Charles Jones marks two on a running jumper. 274 Freshman Basketball Record Nebr. Opp. 70 Behlens 68 89 McCook Jr. College 43 58 Kansas 51 72 Kansas State 64 93 Norfolk Jr. College 48 97 Wesleyan Freshmen 45 74 Kansas State 55 72 Iowa State 63 Caroms away! Hoopsters fight for the ball amidst a tumultuous jumble of flailing limbs. Freshman Basketball; Back Row: T. Millsap, S. Hutchins, G. Neibauer, G. Woychik, M. Jorgensen, R. Gates, coach. Second Row: B. Yates, C. Stone, B. Pearson, R. Hill, W. Campbell. Front Row: F. Hare, N. Branch, R. Cebrun. Talented Frosh Succeed In Eight Cage Contests Notching a perfect 8-0 season, Nebraska ' s freshman basketball team offered promise for NU ' s hardcourt future. Mentor Bob Gates capitalized on extensive out- of-state recruiting, and the new talent played an im- portant part in four successes against Big Eight foes. Nebraska marched over Iowa State with Fred Hare and Nate Branch blazing the way, as all the Scarlet and Cream players scored. Nebraska also tamed the Kansas State Wildkittens at Manhattan with a 72-64 score. In the second game of the series the Husker yearlings set the scoring limit in a 74-55 win. Collecting 18 points in the first game against Beh- lens ' AAU team, Omaha prep star Fred Hare picked up the early lead. The keen scoring touch lasted through the season, and Hare led the point column with a 19.6 average. Following closely behind, a pair of Californians, 6 ' 1 " Nate Branch and 6 ' 5 " Willie Campbell marked, 12.4 and 10.9 respectively. 275 Wrestling Record Nebr. Opp- 12 Northwest Missouri 14 5 Kansas State 20 20 Kansas State (Hayes) 6 38 South Dakota 1 6 South Dakota State 10 5 Wyoming 27 3 Colorado 29 4 Mankate 26 6 State College of Iowa 20 2 Iowa State 27 32 Denver Gary Richards, 137-pound Cornhusl er grappler catches a foe off-guard to score on a take-down. Captain Chuck Martin draws away from a charge and maneuvers to counteract a Denver pin attempt. With varied reactions, NU grapplers watch preliminary matches and await a turn on the mat. 276 Non-Veteran Mat Squad Uses Sophomore Talent Rebuilding the Husker grappling team, Coach Bob Mancuso relied strongly upon the support of sopho- more matmen. Without the services of three counted-on veterans, the weight of experience fell on lone re- turning letterman Chuck Martin. Leading the wrestlers in overall points. Rick Allgood set the pace throughout the season, mounting a 7-1-2 record, and placed sec- ond in the Great Plains Tournament. The Scarlet and Cream beat Fort Hays College of Kansas 22-6 for the season ' s first victory. Lifting hopes for the Big Eight battle, NU ' s squad romped through the last home dual, stopping Denver Uni- versity 32-0 to claim a 4-7 season score. Bob Mancuso ' s wrestlers, hindered by inexperience, slipped to seventh place in the Big Eight Conference as only one Nebraskan won in opening round action. Phil McCaffrey finished fourth in the 167-pound class for the lone Cornhusker placing. Wrestler Cliff Dobson shoves a foe off the mat as the watchful referee breaks grappler action. Wrestling Team: Back Row: R. Mancuso, coach; K. Fox, P. McCaffrey, R. Lett, W. Williams, J. Hallgren, R. manager. Front Row: W. Rosenthal, C. Dobson, G. Richards, C. Martin, R. Allgood. Lott, student 277 " Effortless " gymnast Denny Albers executes a balanced high scissors on the side horse. Nebraska Gymnasts Win First Conference Crown Nebraska reigned at the first Big Eight gymnastics meet in history with six wins in nine events. The title stretched the Big Eight skein to two, adding to the ' 63 team ' s championship, gained on the basis of dual victories. Ailing star Dennis Albers picked up five firsts, and Francis Allen added one as the six-man Cornhusker squad outscored Iowa State 203.5 to 154.5. Albers and Allen earned first and second place finishes in the all-around event. With a complete team effort NU gymnasts downed the University of Minnesota on the opponent ' s floor for the first time in 25 years. The 63 -48 dual win clinched the Northwest Championship for the Huskers. Jake Geier ' s gymnasts also nabbed the Midwest AAU championship for the sixth consecutive season. Double dual wins over Air Force Academy and Kansas closed an 8-1 season and set the stage for the Cornhusker victory in the Big Eight Conference meet. Japanese handstands and one-arm levers loosen up nimble gymnasts before a Kansas meet. 278 Gymnasfics Team: Left fo Right: H. Howard, G. Harvey, F. Allen, L. Burkel, L. Pfeiff, T. Sifzman, D. Albers. Perfecting routines for a Big Eight gymnastic meet, Louie Burkel slips into an " L " on the parallel bars. Suspended in mid-air during a practice drill, Jim Howard executes a cross on the rings. Gymnastics Record Nebr. Opp. 82 Kansas State College (Hayes) 30 49 Denver 63 63 Iowa State 39 69 ' A Mankato State 42 ' A 87 Bemidii 24 63 Vj Minnesota 48 Ya 59 Colorado 53 72 Colorado State 40 64 Air Force 28 279 Loop Swim Marks Fall As Huskers Place Third Four Big Eight record performances spearheaded the Nebraska swimmers ' conference bid, and Coach Dick Klaas ' crew finished third in the loop. The Husker mermen produced six victories and trailed sec- ond-place Kansas University by only eight points. Nebraska ' s 400 medley foursome, Bill Henry, Mike Jackson, Bill Fowles and Keefe Lodwig, swept the re- lay in 3:34.5 for Big Eight and varsity records. Speed- ing the 220 breast stroke prelims in 2:20.7, Jackson toppled two more standards. Lodwig, NU ' s most pro- digious point maker, joined the parade by besting two marks with a 50-yard freestyle time of :22.2. In dual action Big Red broke free of a two year domination by Wyoming with a 62-33 win, including nine firsts in the 1 1 events. Nationally ranked Southern Illinois faced a stiff Scarlet challenge, but NU fell 53-41. The tankers bowed four more times, but zipped past seven dual meet opponents. Swimming Team: Bacic Row: L. Roberts, assistant coach; D. Kopas, B. Hulbert, M. Jackson, R. Sitzman, C. Flansburg, R. Frisch, R. Klaas, coach. Tliird Row: D. Cotner, T. Withrow, R. Schmidt, K. Lodwig, D. Franl , D. Sutton, G. McAdams. Second Row: T. Chambers, D. Olsen, W. Fowles, J. Henry, M. Waldron, K. Lundgren. Front Row: A. Pokorny, student manager; T. Nickerson, R. Gobrielson, D. Roberts, P. Crancer, G. Jenkins, student manager. 9«n Troubled waters trail Big Red tankers as freestylers churn goalward. Swimming Record Nebr. Opp. 55 Iowa 50 52 Washington (St. Louis) 43 41 Southern Illinois 53 66 Colorado 29 48 MacAlllster A7 62 Wyonning 33 45 Iowa State 50 66 Air Force 27 20 Denver 75 25 Air Force 70 66 Kansas State 32 45 Kansas 55 Practice makes records: Coach Dick Klaas compares workout clockings to Big Eight Conference standards. Flying finman Keefe Lodwig accelerates from the line to anchor a medley relay. 281 Big Eight Championship Crowns Thinclad Effort Nebraska thinclads captured the University ' s first conference crown in 12 years by conquering foes in the Big Eight Indoor Track Meet. The squad ' s four gold medals out-distanced the field with 47 points, compared to 35 2 by runner-up Missouri. Pacing the mile in 4:11.7, Mike Fleming won the Glenn Cunningham Trophy. Teammates Fred Wilke and Ray Knaub added blue ribbons in the high and low hurdles, and the Huskers won the mile relay. Despite four firsts and extra support in the field events, the Scarlet sank to third in the outdoor meet. Ray Stevens boosted Big Red hopes with a 4:04.9 mile, the sixth fastest collegiate run of the year, as NU led until the final two events. After a fast start in dual action, Nebraska bowed to Colorado in a triangular, with only four Husker firsts. Missouri added the final blemish to the dual slate with a closely-fought 79-66 triumph. Track foes await a gun signaling the start of the 220-yard scramble to the finish line. Every muscle straining, Victor Brooks hits the board for an explosive broad jump take-off. 282 _s. 11% i.nt% t y ' w:m- % ff, % ' ■ 1 m .m . f . ' . , ' ; , . ' " i ' i( , x!j ' % r s IM 11 |M| • .».«idPH ' s B Track Team: Back Row: H. Hanscom, assistant coach; J. Cramer, F. Sevigne, coach; J. Pile, K. Cook, J. Murphy, G. Sullivan, trainer. Third Row: W. Paulsen, F. Wilke, K. McCloughan, H. Krebs, R. Johnson, J. Portee, W, Whitman, man- ager. Second Row: R. Knaub, J. Jesifers, R. Johnson, J. Wendt, L. Toofhaker, R. Strand, W. Kenny. Fronf Row: M. Fleming, G. O Boyle, M. Altizio, R. Stevens, C. Scott, V. Brooks, S. Tucker, G. Gebo. Outdoor Record Nebr. 0pp. 82 Houston 36 66 Missouri 79 Second in triangular meet with Colorado and the Air Force Acade- my. Third in Big Eight. Indoor Record Nebr. Opp- 91 Oklahoma State 31 76 Colorado 46 First in triangular meet with Wyoming and South Dakota. First in triangular meet with Iowa State and South Dakota State. First in Big Eight. As time clicks on, " Skip " Stevens passes the halfway point but finishes one step behind record-breaking Mike Fleming. Cross Country Record Nebr. Opp- 47 Missouri 15 36 Colorado 21 34 Kansas State 25 Third in triangular meet with Drake and Iowa State. Sixth in Big Eight. 283 0 0 9 9 9 f f Yw " i ASA W lUc- ' 4 ' s Baseball Team: Back Row: T. Ernst, L. Bornschlegl, R. Michka, E. Bonisfall, H. Singer, D, Anderson, P. Gilbert, J. Amerman. Second Row: J. Faiman, D. May, G. Landgren, J, Wall, K. Sieck, J. Kohrhoff, R. Havekost. Front Row: D. Schindel, W. Duff, G. Flock, T. Sharpe, coach; R. Douglas, F. Youngscap, R. Beckmon. Husker Harv Singer ' s 30-yard race nearly ends in a tie, but a rifled peg from second arrives an instant too soon. Baseball Record Nebr. Opp. 4 Tulsa 5 7 Tulsa 8 8 Tulsa 1 6 Kansas State 2 6 Kansas State 1 2 Kansas State 9 1 Kansas 2 Kansas 3 3 Kansas 4 4 South Dakota State 3 South Dakota State 4 17 South Dakota State 12 2 Oklahoma 9 Oklahoma 2 1 Oklahoma 7 Iowa State 3 4 Iowa State 5 Colorado 7 1 Colorado 4 7 Colorado 5 Missouri 3 Missouri 8 1 Missouri 7 Oklahoma State 1 Oklahoma State 4 1 Oklahoma State 6 284 Husker Nine Rank Sixth In Big Eight Conference Ranking sixth in the Big Eight Conference, the Cornhuskers ended the baseball season with a 5-15 record in Big Eight play and an 8-18 over-all tally. Hampered by bad weather, Coach Tony Sharpe ' s crew moved indoors for early workouts in the Field House. The Scarlet nine overcame the handicap to sweep the opening double-header with the Kansas State Wild- cats and win five of the first ten games. First baseman Dave May copped the Rosenberg Award as the team ' s leading hitter with a batting aver- age of .360 for the season. May also earned the Roy S. Wythers Most Valuable Player Award. On the mound, Keith Sieck led the pitching corps with only one loss and a 2.13 earned run average. Husker pitcher Jan Wall notched a 3-4 record. Tops in the home run column with three each were Tom Ernst and John Faiman. Ernst also led in RBI ' s with 14, and Larry Bornschlegl hammered home 13 runs. In a change of pace, Ron Havekost tosses a wide-breaking curve to the inside corner. Cornhusker Jan Wall connects for a line drive and sends the ball sizzling into the outfield. 285 Linkmen Bolster Record With Fall Dual Victories With only two returning lettermen, Harry Good coached NU linksters to an 11-11-1 record. The team defeated Creighton University in four fall duals to kick off the ' 63 campaign. Nebraska scores steadily improved, with an average of 77 in the final fall match and 70 standing as the fall ' s lowest mark. Clicking with three wins out of the first four spring matches, the Cornhuskers defeated Omaha University 15-3. Medalist Frank Schreiner shot a 68 on the 18- hole course for the best Husker score of the year. The top average on the squad was tallied by Tom Thom- sen with a mark of 76.0 for the 22 meets. After a rugged trip through Iowa and Kansas, Ne- braska returned with a 1-4-1 record in two triple-dual meets with Kansas, Kansas State and Oklahoma. In final conference action, Oklahoma State took the tour- nament trophy, while the Scarlet and Cream moved up one rung to seventh place in Big Eight play. T TAI F Going to grass roots improvement methods, Tom Thomsen rents supplies for tee shots. Using the putter to eye a direct approach, NU ' s Bill Gunlicks sights a possible birdie. With the chips down and a putt for par, a golfer tests a green shot adage " it ' s all in the wrists. " 286 I i Golf Team: left to right; W. Gunlicks, F. Schreiner, H. Good, coach; T. Thomsen, E. Romjue. ■- ' -■4 ■4 •v Golf Record Nebr. Opp. 1 1 Creighton 1 1 Creighton 5 91 2 Creighton S ' A 1 Creighton 5 1 6 Creighton 2 15 Omaha 3 7 Iowa State 8 12 Drake 3 2 Washburn 13 ' A Kansas UVj Oklahoma 15 7 Kansas State 8 7 Yj Kansas State 71 2 10 Kansas 5 Oklahoma 15 14 Creighton 1 5 V2 Kansas State 9 ' A 6 Oklahoma State 9 7 Omaha 11 3 y, Oklahoma 1 1 Vj 9 Iowa State 6 7 Kansas 8 9 North Dakota State 6 Raising a miniature sand storm, Frank Schreiner blasts out of a deep trap with a chip to the green. 287 Tennis Record Nebr. Opp. 8 Creighton 1 5 Emporia State 2 Tulsa 7 4 Oklahoma Baptist 3 Oklahoma 7 Oklahoma State 7 3 Wichita 4 6 Drake 1 4 Kansas State 3 3 Iowa State 4 6 Omaha 1 Kansas 7 3 Washburn 4 7 Omaha 6 Creighton 1 7 North Dakota In early season warm-up action, Cornhusker Rick Woods seizes tlie offensive and scores with a smashing backhand. Catching a doubles foe off-balance, Dick Gibson scores a match point. Tennis Team: Left to Right: R. Woods, R. Daub, J. Wu, R. Harley, R. Gibson, D. Wohl- farth, J. Lausterer. 288 During a pre-season match, netman Dick Gibson strains for perfection in on opening serve. Balancing racl et quality against sales price, Russ Daub examines a frame ' s construction. Injury Plague Hampers Cornhusker Net Season Plagued by season-long injuries, the Cornhusker tennis team fought to a 9-7 finish. Minus standout Dick Gibson, the Scarlets opened the year by trounc- ing Creighton University on NU courts. Facing a real test of strength in a southern swing, the Huskers recorded a 2-4 mark. Dick Gibson and two-letter winner Dave Wohlfarth split the number one singles slot on the trip and scored two doubles wins. Coach Ed Higginbotham cited Gibson as NU ' s top netter for defeating Chester Anderson, Wichita ' s head racket man, in three straight sets. In matches against Omaha University, rookies Dick Woods and Russ Daub contributed two wins and two shutouts, respectively. The Cornhuskers wrapped up the season tying Iowa State for fifth place in the Big Eight Conference meet. Teaming up to cop prelim- inary matches, Gibson and Wohlfarth defeated Colo- rado but dropped the semi-finals to Oklahoma State. 289 Cage players turn mermen as the Coliseum court shifts to the poolside for an exhausting shallow-water battle. An outstretched lead arm and skimming form mark Galen Phihal ' s style in the Texas Roll. Visions of a free throw championship soar as the Jerry Carter soft touch marks 39. 290 Cornhusker IM Program Schedules Biggest Roster Five p.m. intramural football games behind Uni- versity High School replaced afternoon skirmishes be- fore Memorial Stadium crowds. The IM program was the largest in the history of the University, as fitness- minded athletes not on the big team battled for trophy merits and fought against overweight. Fielding complaints and answering requests, di- rector Ed Higginbotham put the intramural show on the road. The final resting place for the indoor track trophy caused a dilemma due to rulings that the win- ning team must have a living unit. The situation was rectified as runners-up declined the award and offered to display the prize in Selleck Quadrangle for house- less conquerors Kappa Alpha Psi. Nebraska ' s intramural setup, one of the country ' s largest, added water basketball to bring the list to 24. Lacking little other than jai alai, the program of- fered everything from badminton to water basketball. Smashing serves call for coordinated action as the defensive man waits for the rebound. Follow through bolstered with " shoe " spin aids deadeye Denny Beatty in scoring a ringer. 291 EliB Ok f ' f ' flmp • s — = 1 ' n With Nebraskaball eliminations in the offing, a trio of Tri Delts synchronizes methods. Variety of Sports Events Attracts IM Participants More than one-third of the University coeds kicked, dribbled, batted and volleyed through events in the women ' s intramural program. Individual, doubles and team competition attracted participants from the various living units on campus. With PE 77 class members and WAA sports chair- men officiating, living units competed in double and single elimination tournaments. In single elimination contests, one loss dropped a team from contention, but in the double events, first-round losers had a chance for a come-back. Winners of the team events re- ceived traveling trophies and recognition through the women ' s physical education department. With nearly 90 per cent of the members entering intramural events, the Kappa Deltas earned a plaque for overall participation in the 1962-63 program. The Kappa Deltas also won championship trophies in soccer baseball and Nebraskaball competition. " A ping for a pong " in a round robin game forces table tennis players to stay on the alert. 292 Substitutes receive encouragement and tips on the opponents ' strategy from retiring players. Stringing a 68-inch bow demands strategy for two would-be archers of lesser height. As a free-throw effort fails, the Pound team recovers instantly, winning a rebound hustle. 293 " Last call for volleyball " warn WAA members in a skit publicizing the intramurals program. In line f or a strike, Karen Shaw calculates an approach to capitalize on a right curve. Referee Halley Hafner " whistles " a penalty as an over-eager player commits an error. ?9 Coeds List IM Choices For WAA Questionnaire A system of interest cards established by the Women ' s Athletic Association revised the organiza- tion ' s intramural program. WAA house representatives polled residents on sports preferences from the 1963-64 schedule. In an accompanying questionnaire, coeds listed sports events they wished to have added. To announce the approach of WAA Emphasis Week, the group performed skits at the women ' s housing units and distributed door signs as reminders of the intramural activities. In the Co-Rec program, a special area of intramurals, WAA sponsored coeducational volleyball. WAA members also played volleyball, concluding the games with pizza parties. A demonstration by pro golfer Patty Berg high- lighted the district athletics and recreation conven- tion held at Des Moines, Iowa. Representatives from the Nebraska chapter of WAA exchanged program ideas with the delegates of other colleges. " Balloon batons " pass to the second team as racers near the end of a WAA meet. WAA Board: Back Row: J. Ostiguy, M. McCartney, H. Hafner, E. Hecox, B. Nelson. Second Row: C. Rasmussen, D. Finley, R. Kriz, C. Osfiguy, L. Landreth, P. Theyer. Front Row: K. Wagner, J. Tilman, treasurer; J. Bendo, president; V. Wheaton, vice president; S. Geistlinger, secretary. 295 , " ' ■■■ ■■ ■■■ ' Residences I I lltiL JLL ' ii - -JU-f I II i 11 Gifts to Pound Dormitory Include Library Nucleus Gifts to the new Pound Hall included an Encyclo- pedia Americana set from Frank Lundy, director of University Libraries, and an oil painting of namesake Louise Pound. The encyclopedias were presented to cornerstone a dormitory library, with the condition that Pound residents raise matching funds for the pur- chase of other reference books and study aids. Pound received the memorial painting during the fall Twin Towers dedication ceremonies. Venturing into competitive campus activities. Pound residents designed a Homecoming display to threaten the Buffs and organized a hall team to top the intra- mural volleyball roster. At the first Honors Dessert, Pound Hall recognized scholarship and leadership, announcing selections for the Pound " Hall of Fame. " Members were selected on the basis of grade averages, activities and par- ticipation in the dormito ry programs. Carolyn Johnsen, President Teachers, Laurel President ' Council: Boclc Row: S. Nelson, D. Lott, M. Eliason, R. Stevenson, C. Piatt, A. Barger, J. Cole. FronJ Row: J. Baker, B. Stehl, M. Holman, adviser; C. Johnsen, president; J, Piiipps, J. Thompson. 298 ' Stand a little closer; OK, smile! " A coed photographs friends for relatives back home. Row 1: Johnsen, Carolyn, president, ■66; Rohwer, Deloras, vice president, ' 64; Ahlman, Sandra, ' 64; Aksamit, Rebecca, ' 64; Anderson, Jocquelyn, 66; Anderson, Rebecca, 66; Armstrong, Janice, ' 66; Babendure, Sandra, ' 66. Row 2: Baillie, Mary, ' 66; Baker, Jonie, ' 66; Bassett, Joanne, ' 66; Baum, Linda, ' 64; Baxter, Judith, ' 66; Benda, Bonnie, ' 64; Block, Sandra, ' 64; Booth, Mary, ' 65. Row 3: Boyd, Ann, ' 64; Brammer, Wanda, ' 66; Brown, Barbara, ' 66; Brown, Betty, ' 64; Brettmann, Beverly, ' 64; Burmood, Jenise, ' 64; Busboom, Glenda, ' 64; Callen, Marilyn, ' 66. Row 4: Cameron, Gloria, ' ' 64; Carey, Sharon, ' 64; Carroll, Nancy, ' 66; Cotes, June, ' 66; Carlson, Rosanne, ' 66; Cetok, Sharon, ' 65; Chapman, Pamela, ' 66; Chap- man, Sandra, ' 66. ' Row 5: Christensen, Judy, ' 66; Christensen, Linda, ' 66; Christensen, Lois, ' 67; Christensen, Melissa, ' 66; Clark, Lettie, ' 66; Cole, Juonito, ' 66; Cook, Ann, ' 64; Cook, Karen, ' 67. 299 Row 1: Cornwell, Joan, ' 66; Crawford, Barbara, ' 64; Droskin, Beth, ' 67; Duffey, Patricia, ' 66; Dusenberry, Lana, ' 66; Eggert, Cheryl, ' 66; Ehlers, Linda, ' 65; Eliason, Margaret, ' 67, Row 2: Ellermeier, Ruth, ' 64; Evans, Susan, ' 65; Fedorchik, Sophie, ' 64; Fitzgerald, Patricia, ' 66; French, Cqrole, ' 66; Gall, Mallie, ' 64; Garber, Bette, 67; George, Jamalee, ' 66. Row 3: Good, Sandra, ' 66; Gosker, Diane, ' 64; Grenz, Mary, ' 64; Griess, Judith, ' 66; Haight, Mary, ' 64; Hall, JoAnn, ' 66; Hansen, Mary, ' 66; Hanson, Juliet, ' 67. Row 4: Harpster, Diana, ' 65; Havekost, Karen, ' 64; Heidemon, Judith, ' 66; Heikes, Sharyn, ' 66; Heistand, Carolyn, ' 65; Hickey, Barbara, ' 66; Hickman, Nancy, ' 66; Hicks, Barbara, ' 67. Row 5: High, Linda, ' 66; Hinds, Cheryl, ' 66; Hoaglond, Jayne, ' 66; Hoegemeyer, Marilyn, ' 66; Hoffman, Bonnie, ' 66; Holmstedt, Connie, ' 66; Hoist, Linda, ' 66; Homolko, Vera, ' 64. Row 6: Hoover, Eldeen, ' 65; Hough, Maryanne, 64; Hudson, Delores, ' 66; Hughes, Doris, ' 66; Hunker, Harriett, ' 66; Hurst, Jean, ' 66; Jensen, Jerilee, ' 64; Jepsen, Mary, ' 64. Row 7: Johnson, Sharon, 64; Johnson, Brenda, ' 65; Johnson, Kay, ' 64; Johnson, Marlene, ' 65; Johnson, Nancy, ' 65; Jones, Carolyn, ' 64; Kolkwarf, Kathy, ' 67; Kastrup, Arnette, ' 64. Row 8: Kotzer, Ruth, ' 64; Kennedy, Leia, ' 67; Kepler, Lorna, ' 66; Keriakedes, Sandra, ' 64; Kerns, Ellen, ' 65; Kommers, Kathryn, ' 65; Kowalewski, Jean, ' 64; Kritner, Jeonette, ' 65. Row 9: Kuhlmann, Mary, ' 66; Kuhlmonn, Norma, ' 65; Kurth, Sharon, ' 67; Lahners, Diana, ' 67; Landgren, Mary, ' 66; Lange, Rosella, ' 64; Lantz, Wilma, ' 64; Laughlin, Joyce, ' 65. 300 Cosmetic saleswoman Cynthia Piatt offers sniffs and samples to prospective buyers. ' 2t Row 1: Leifert, Cheryl, ' 66; Leininger, Mary, ' 66; Lemmon, Jean, ' 66; Leners, Linda, ' 66. Row 2: Lentz, Eugienie, ' 65; Lewis, Nancy, ' 66; Lewis, Sharon, ' 66; Lindsay, Kathleen, ' 67. Row 3: Liska, Mary, ' 66; Loh, Darlene, ' 64; McClurg, Donna. ' 66; McKinley, Carol, ' 64. Row 4: Mantel, Marilyn, ' 66; Marfice, Joyce, ' 64; Margheim, Carol, ' 64; Meors, Claudia, ' 65. Row 5: Meyer, Bernice, ' 64; Miller, Karen, ' 66; Miller, Linda, 67; Mohnsen, Andrea, ' 66. With three nickels but no quarters, coeds improvise with a do-it-yourself wall dryer. Pound Hall Coeds Adapt To ' Towering Traumas ' Coeducational use of the basement lounge, every- other-floor elevators and every-floor functions singu- larized Pound Hall activities. Adjusting to new-dormi- tory living, residents learned not to visit the Gather pop machines after 11 o ' clock and developed semi-immunities to long meal lines and icy closets. Optimists and pessimists alike exalted in coeducational dining and the proximity of Gather. " Towering problems " arose on move-in day as the elevator popularity boom left luggage carriers strand- ed. New surroundings demanded inventiveness, and Pound coeds responded by using wall pegboards for indoor clotheslines, hall lounges for bridge and the third-floor baggage room for popping com. Pound residents knew " neighbors " by major, hometown and floor. Floor 13 residents experienced penthouse living. Not outdone socially, Gather men " adopted " corresponding Pound floors for functions. 301 Row 1: Mohnsen, Rosalind, ' 64; Moncrief, Marlene, ' 67; Moore, Frances, ' 65; Mortensen, Jill, ' 64. Row 2: Mueller, Doris, ' 64; Mundell, Sharon, ' 65; Munn, Edna, ' 66; Murdock, Frances, ' 65. Row 3: Nogle, Mary, ' 64; Neimani s, Velta, ' 67; Nesladek, Mary, ' 64; Norton, Linda, ' 67. Row 4: Obershow, Norma, ' 64; Oden, Jane, ' 66; Olson, Sonja, ' 65; Ostdiek, Julene, ' 65. Row 5: Ourado, Catherine, ' 67; Palmberg, Doris, ' 65; Peck, Jane, ' 65; Perk, Kathleen, ' 65. Row 6: Perkins, Carolyn, ' 65; Peters, Mary, ' 66; Phipps, Joan, ' 65; Pralle, Morcella, ' 64; Proett, Naomi, ' 66; Rakow, Charlene, ' 64; Resler, Nancy, ' 66; Rhynalds, Paula, ' 67. Row 7: Rice, Mary, ' 66; Rietz, Eileen, ' 66; Riley, Jacqueline, ' 67; Robinson, Jodene, ' 67; Reuter, Morcia, ' 66; Ruff, Elaine, ' 66; Rupe, Teresa, ' 66; Sailors, Merlyno, ' 67. Row 8: Schlechte, Linda, ' 66; Schmeits, Mary, ' 65; Seefeld, Carol, ' 66; Seely, Patricia, ' 65; Semin, Ann, ' 65; Seibold, Rebecca, ' 64; Shafer, Susan, ' 67; Shaw, Suzanne, ' 66. Row 9: Sheehan, Linda, ' 66; Sherwood, Virginia, ' 66; Shuey, Linda, ' 66; Smith, Gwendo, ' 64; Smith, Virginia, ' 65; Smyth, Mary, ' 66; Souders, Margaret, ' 65; Soundy, Pamela, ' 67. 302 On cleaning day, even the gold fish have to make way for Cheryl Eggert and Juanita Cole. Row 1 : Spiekermann, Linda, ' 67; Stark, Sandra, ' 64; Stehl, Becky, ' 65; Stelling, Kathleen, " 66; Stevens, Leila, ' 65; Stevenson, Rae, ' 67; Stewart, Nancy, ' 65; Struebing, Shirley, " 66. Row 2: Sturges, Valerie, 66; Taylor, Suzanne, ' 66; Terry, Janice, ' 66; Thielhorn, Luise, ' 65; Thomas, Joan, ' 65; Thompson, Nancy, ' 65; Tietmeyer, Shirley, " 66; Tomes, Mary, ' 65. Row 3: Trauernicht, Audrey, " 64; Trutna, Judy, ' 67; Tuchenhagen, Borbara, ' 65; Vanderheiden, Sandra, ' 64; Verzani, Joann, ' 67; Vetrovsky, Shirley, ' 64; Vojtech, Cecilia, ' 66; Vrana, Mary Ann, ' 64. Row 4: Vuylstek, Paula, ' 67; Walker, Peg, ' 67; Wall, Connie, ' 65; Watson, Janet, ' 64; Weotherly, Patricia, 64; Weitzenkamp, Leta, ' 65; Werner, Cheryl, ' 65; White, Mary, ' 66. Row 5: White, Molly, ' 65; Wiemann, Mary, " 66; Willard, Katherine, ' 64; Wilkinson, Carolyn, ' 67; Worley, Cheri, ' 66; Yost, Susan, ' 64; Zoerb, Sharon, ' 66; Zuercher, Ginger, 65. 303 Fedde Hall Team ' Tugs ' To Spring Day Triumph Indoor practice sessions paid off for Fedde residents as the Hall captured the 1963 Spring Day trophy as overall winner in the women ' s division. The coeds " pulled together " to take first in the tug-of-war contest, warming up for a second place in the shot put event on the way to the win. Ag campus social events got underway early in the year as Fedde teamed with Ag Men for a watermelon feed and the first pep rally of the season. Crowding the year with functions, Fedde went caroling with Ag Men, held hour dances with Burr West and Pioneer House and had an exchange dinner with Love Hall. Fedde took a turn at entertaining with football open houses, a fall hayrack ride and two dances — the " Harvest Moon " and a Christmas party. At a spring dinner hon oring Hall residents, certificates of merit were distributed to girls with outstanding rec- ords in scholarship and activities. " ' w ' ' ' - , ws ;» B Betty Heitshusen, President Home Economics, Lyons 304 Superstitious coeds look to the mystical powers of the ouija for enlightenment on a blind date. Row 1 : Heitshusen, Betty, president, ' 65; Saner, Sheryl, vice president, 65; Howe, Helen, secretary, ' 65; Koester, Marilyn treasurer, ' 65. Row 2: Anderson, Barbara, ' 64; Anderson Judith, ' 67; Anthony, Jean, ' 67; Arnison, Melody, ' 67; Ax fhelm, Karen, ' 66; Bartlett, Margo, ' 66; Bartruff, LaVonne ' 67; Baumann, Joyce, ' 64; Berg, Beverly, ' 66; Blummer Wanda, ' 66; Boyce, Marian, ' 67; Bringelson, Deborah, ' 66 Buller, Jennie, ' 67. Row 3: Chadd, Helen, ' 67; Chamberlain Nancy, ' 65; Cooper, Carol, ' 67; Diedrichsen, Ruth, ' 65; Evert, Marilyn, ' 66; Fadschild, Linda, ' 65; George, Evelyn, ' 67 Groves, Bonnie, ' 64; Haumont, Naomi, ' 64; Hofferber, Caro lyn, ' 66; Holcomb, Dona, ' 67; Holmberg, Rose, ' 64; Irwin Judy, ' 66. Row 4: McCloughan, Shirley, ' 66; Merryman Jeannine, ' 66; Mignery, Marilyn, ' 64; Morrow, Mary, ' 66 Mulliken, Becky, ' 67; Nejezchleb, Anita, ' 66; Nelson, Dean na, ' 67; Nelson, Gay, ' 64; Newton, Nadine, ' 64; Nuttleman Patricia, ' 67. Row 5: Olson, Doris, ' 66; Paulsen, Wanda ' 66; Pierce, Kathryn, ' 65; Rehmeier, Linda, ' 66; Reinmiller, Mary, ' 66; Rickertsen, Linda, ' 66; Russnogle, Mary, ' 67 Schimmer, Betty, ' 66; Schmerdtmonn, Nancy, ' 65; Schmutte, Victoria, ' 67. Row 6; Severin, Janet, ' 66; Smith, Juliann, ' 64; Stilwell, Alice, ' 64; Stout, Judy, ' 67; Thede, Cheryl, ' 67 Tegtmeier, Myrna, ' 66; Uden, Cheryl, ' 67; Wirth, Janet, ' 67 Wahl, Bonnie, ' 64. " Butter brickie? Orange sherbert? I can ' t decide! " Ice cream indecision bothers hungry Fedde coeds. 305 Towne Club Marks ' 25 ' During NU Homecoming In honor of Towne Club ' s 25th year on the University campus, members held commemorative celebrations. The anniversary activities, coinciding with Homecom- ing weekend, included a dinner, a coffee hour for alumnae and the Silver Tea. Near the end of the year, Towne Club members invited Samuel Waugh, husband of the Club ' s founder, to a dinner. Afterwards, Club members questioned Mr. Waugh, a Master for 1964, about his years with the Import-Export Bank. " Adopting " a teenager at the Nebraska School for the Blind, Towne Club contributed to the girl ' s finan- cial support. The Club also aided in supporting a ward at the State Hospital. During bi-weekly trips to the ward, members visited with patients. At a spring breakfast, top upperclass scholars re- ceived commendation. A recognition charm was pre- sented to the Towne Club sophomore with the most outstanding record in campus activities. Pat Staska, President Teachers, Lincoln Row 1 ! St aska, Pat, president, ' 64; Sterner, Nancy, vice president; ' 65; Lefler, Carol, secretary, ' 65; Lukas, Jean, treasurer, ' 65. Row 2: Arnold, Diana, ' 67; Bohl, Margaret, ' 64; Cherry, Jean, ' 65; Diers, Becky, ' 66; Filbert, Marilyn, ' 66; Fritchie, Barbara, ' 64; Galbreath, Karen, ' 65; Gillespie, Judith, ' 67. Row 3: Harris, Cathie, ' 64; Haworth, Lois, ' 67; Hesson, Yvonne, ' 66; Holtgrew e, Teresa, ' 67; Howell, Linda, ' 67; Ideen, Joyce, ' 66; Johnson, Janice, ' 65; Lommasson, Beth, ' 66. Row 4: Martin, Janice, Miles, Linda, ' 66; Mook, Sharon, Pleis, Charlotte, ' 64; Pleis, Rosalee, Row 5: Rumpeltes, Patricia, ' 67; Schaffer, Sheila, ' 65; Snovely, Patricia, ' 67; Virtanen, Vivian, ' 67. Row 6: Westphalen, Claudia, ' 65; Whittington, Dianne, ' 66; Zands, Brigita, ' 66; Zuick, Susan, ' 67. ' 67; Melson, Mary, ' 66; 65; Norton, Carol, ' 66; ' 66; Piontek, Carol, ' 67. Sarocino, Carolyn, ' 66; 306 ) rp , 4 " Towning " together, Carolyn Saracino and Rosy Pleis examine contemporary Valentines . ' ((- sample spring footwear for Easter outfits and later wish they hadn ' t said, " Charge It. " 307 Gathering ' round the hall piano. Love Memorial residents " sing in " the Christmas season. • mimmmBw O n f ■ - -Js © 1 308 " This would happen when I ' m already late, " complains Cleo Warman to Sandra Crispin. Row 1: Snoberger, Befh, president, ' 65; Ambrosek, Janet, secretary ' 65; Kirkpatrick, Mary, treasurer, ' 64; Andersen, Sandra, ' 66; Banks, Catherine, ' 64; Barth, Becky, ' 66; Boyd, Carol, ' 67; Cast, Marian ' 65; Clayton, Nancy, ' 65. Row 2: Cline, Vicki, ' 66; Cole, Joyce, ' 67; Cook, Shirley, ' 66; Cornelius, Sandra ' 67; Crispin, Sandra, ' 66, Dey, Ardythe, ' 67; Domingo, Janice, ' 67; Duval, Mardelle, ' 64 Garwood, Eileen, ' 67. Row 3; Homso, Pat, ' 67; Hanna, Dona, ' 67 Jaixen, Mary, ' 67; Kjer, Kathy, ' 67; Kjer, Loretta, ' 65; Knippel meir, Mardelle, ' 64; Kozok, Nancy, ' 64; Kroeger, Marilyn, ' 67 Lewis, Dixie, ' 67; Luebbe, Jan, ' 66; Lundgren, Jean, ' 65; McGuire, Joan, ' 65; Mathers, Helen, ' 66; Monson, Norma, ' 65. Row 4: Nel son, Kathy, ' 65; Petersen, Roberta, ' 64; Prien, Peggy, ' 67; Pros kovec, Phyllis, ' 65; Rieken, Carolyn, ' 67; Ronhovde, Marcia, ' 67 Schurr, Jan, ' 65; Schurr, Kathy, ' 64; Sic, Joan, ' 65; Smith, Gloria, ' 66 Row 5: Snoke, Carol, ' 67; Springer, Jan, ' 66; Struve, Sandy, ' 65 Warman, Cleo, ' 67; Westover, Myrna, ' 66; Wiles, Susan, ' 66; Wil liams, Marilyn, ' 64; Wray, Nancy, ' 64; Wright, Sharon, ' 64. Love Memorial Repeats With Best Unit Average Accumulating the highest grade average among women ' s living units with a 6.554 for second semester, Love Memorial added to a record of seven firsts in 11 years. Each resident was required to maintain a 5.5 overall in order to live in the hall. Laden with cookies, candy and holiday cheer. Love Memorial residents sponsored a Christmas party at the State Hospital. A conglomeration of pirates, cow- boys and outer spacemen assembled as Love Hall party plans adopted a comic book theme. Coeds and dates appeared in self-designed attire at the costume party. Spring social events included the annual Sham- rock Formal at the University Club. Love Memorial Hall, consisting of seven units with a kitchen and dining room in each, was organized for co-operative living. With six to eight girls living in each unit, cooking, maid, housekeeping and hostess duties were rotated on two-week schedules. Beth Snoberger, President Home Economics, Aurora 309 With a break between morning and afternoon labs, Burr coeds relax by reading ads or adding rows. - » Coming up with a " sizeable " drawer problem, Jane McDowell regrets roominess for once. £S ' E 310 Jeanette Hake, President Home Economics, Platte Center Row 1: Hake, Jeanette, president, 65; Price, Carol, vice president, ' 65 Binegor, Joyne, secretary, ' 66; Maurer, Gladys, treasurer, ' 66. Row 2 Abrahamson, Cheryl, ' 65; Banks, Elaine, ' 67; Beckenhauer, Margaret, ' 67 Benson, Maria, ' 67; Bergh, Cheryl, ' 66; Binegar, Janice, ' 64; Broz, Jean ette, ' 64; Buchanan, Sue, ' 64; Dissmeyer, Karen, ' 66; Doell, Eloise, ' 66 Pick, Kathleen, ' 66; Frear, Jacquelyn, ' 67; Gibson, Nancy, ' 65; Grone, Cyrena, ' 67. Row 3: Hohn, Natalie, ' 67; Heybrock, Sandra, ' 66; Jen nings, Marian, ' 67; Johnson, Julie, ' 67; Johnson, Sandra, ' 66; Kaufmonn Janice, ' 67; Klingman, Carol, ' 67; Ksiazek, Carolyn, ' 64; Laverty, Joan ' 66; Leech, Valerie, ' 64; Logemann, Carol, ' 67; McDowell, Jane, ' 67 McKeog, Linda, ' 65. Row 4; Mass, Sharon, ' 67; Milby, Donna, ' 67 Mitchell, Connie, ' 65; Mueller, Anita, ' 64; Northouse, LouAnn, ' 67; Otte man, Joyce, ' 67; Phifer, Marlis, ' 66; Posvor, Anita, ' 67; Proffit, Judith ' 66. Row 5: Romanoff, Elizabeth, ' 66; Schroeter, Judith, ' 66; Siemers Patsy, ' 64; Semrad, Judith, ' 65; Severs, Cynthia, ' 67; Sutherland, Lynne ' 66; Wollen, Glendo, 65; Wellmon, Judeen, ' 66; Williams, Frances, ' 65. Unique Modeling Sparks Miss Burr Hall Contest Applause turned to hoots at the Burr East Talent Show and Miss Burr Hall contest as men from Burr West modeled ladies ' clothing during costume changes. The audience elected Miss Burr Hall on the basis of beauty, talent and poise in modeling, and the win- ner received a charm bracelet. Between appearances of the contestants. Burr East and West groups enter- tained with pantomimes and singing. Tiddly winks, card games, checkers and monopoly competition attracted participants and funds to the Burr East-Burr West money-raising carnival. Bene- fits from the joint Friday afternoon affair were con- tributed to the All University Fund. In other activities with Burr West, the halls con- structed a Homecoming display and harmonized at a Christmas party. Ag Men invited Burr East to a roller skating party, and dorm residents were hos- tesses for football open houses. " Teed " by a sudden rain, Marcia Melichor changes courses and practices drives inside. 311 New Constitution Revises WRA as Freshman Units With Women ' s Residence Halls newly organized as an all-freshman dormitory, representatives drafted a new constitution. Piper, Heppner, Raymond and Love halls elected individual officers, but each section had three representatives on the Inter-Dorm Council. Through the Council, the four halls collaborated on policy forming and social planning. Social precedents set during the year included the first all-freshman dance in the halls and a dinner and talent show sponsored by the Inter-Dorm Council. The freshmen functioned on an exchange dinner with residents of Selleck Quadrangle. At Christmas the halls joined with Selleck and Pound for a decorating party followed by dancing. Christmas also in- spired inter-dorm caroling and a pajama party, while spring brought an all-dorm dessert honoring hall and individual achievements. Activities, scholarship and intramurals were recognized. Joan Adams, President Teachers, Omaha Freshmon Inter-Dorm Council: Bock Row: G. Kuhr, D. Heckman, S. Wieckhorst, L. Lake, B. Atkinson, M. Kuper. Front Row: K. Johnson, P. Hinds, treasurer; C. Johnson, secretary,- J. Adams, president; S. Sato, vice president; M. Wenke, adviser, R. Oestmann. 312 1: ■ Trying size 12 ' s on a size 8, Tish Wells tells Barb Rolfe that the lend won ' t work. Row 1: Amack, Vivienne, ' 67; Anderson, Nancy, ' 67; Apthorpe, Minnie, ' 67; Atwater, Helen, ' 67. Row 2: Baade, Susan, ' 67; Bangs, Sallie, ' 67; Bausch, Veronica, ' 67; Beck, Lynne, ' 67. Row 3: Bereuter, Carol, ' 67; Blackstone, Ann, ' 67; Blozek, Janice, ' 67; Boreson, Keo, ' 67. Row 4: Bornschlegl, Linda, ' 67; Bridges, Mary, ' 67; Brown, Bonnie, ' 67; Brown, Patricia, ' 67. Row 5: Burklund, Shirley, ' 67; Buske, Mar- lis, ' 67; Carlson, Sharon, ' 67; Carter, Janet, ' 67. Row 6: Chase, Carol, ' 67; Chrisfensen, Karen, 67; Christensen, Sharon, ' 67; Clifton, Joan, ' 67. Row 7: Copenhaver, Priscilla, ' 67; Darlond, DaLetta, ' 67; Eakes, Leonne, ' 67; Ebert, DeAnne, ' 67. Row 8: Echtenkamp, Donna, ' 67; Edwards, Donna, ' 67; Everts, Miriam, ' 67; Fisher, Diane, ' 67; Green, Sharon, ' 67; Hansen, Joyce, ' 67; Hansen, Thelma, ' 65; Hendrickson, Minnie, ' 67. Row 9: Herring, Meredith, ' 67; Hervert, Carol, ' 67; Hilferty, Dona, ' 67; Holmberg, Sharon, ' 67; Johnson, Janet, ' 67; John- son, Linda, ' 67; Kennen, Laurie, ' 67; Kerchal, Sheryl, ' 67. 313. Building a midnight blaze, Vicki Packard and Heather Dworak begin an English all-nighter. Row 1: Kiesling, Jane, ' 67; Lafile, Sandra, ' 66; Lake, Laura, ' 67; Lichtenberg, Rosella, ' 67; Mc- Carthy, Susan, ' 67; McConkle, Janyce, ' 67; McGee, Marcia, ' 67; McManus, Barbara, ' 67. Row 2: Moehling, Sue, ' 67; Morgan, Judy, ' 67; Mosel, Sharon, ' 67; Moss, Cheryl, ' 67; Motycka, Audrey, ' 67; Mues, JoAnn, ' 67; Myszkowski, Patricia, ' 67; Niblo, Leah, ' 67. Row 3: Petersen, Rosennary, ' 67; Pflug, Linda, ' 67; Prester, Judith, ' 67; Ross, Diana, ' 67; Ross, Eileen, ' 67; Ruge, Cathryn, ' 67; Saunders, Su- san, ' 67; Schack, Shorilyn, ' 67. Row 4: Scheel, LaVonne, ' 67; Schlechte, Janet, ' 67. 314 Aided by instructions from Jean Edwards, Sandy Collins learns to distinguish chords. Row 1: Shuey, C harlene, ' 67; Simpson, Barbara, ' 67; Sixel, Pam, ' 67; Slogel, Jan, ' 67. Row 2: Slama, Carolyn, ' 67; Smith, Marilyn, ' 67; Snod- grass, Michele, ' 67; Spivey, Aurel, ' 67. Row 3: Spohnheimer, Bethine, ' 64; Steiner, Susan, ' 67; Stohlmann, Judith, ' 67; Streiff, Lorraine, ' 67. Row 4: Taddiken, Morcia, ' 67; Terwilliger, Va- leria, ' 67; Thomassen, Ruth, ' 67; Thompson, Elizabeth, ' 67. Row 5: Townley, Mary, ' 66. Freshman Halls Resound With Constant Questions " Grubbies or school clothes? " " How was the French quiz? " " When can I use the telephone? " Hall shouts became familiar to Women ' s Residence Hall freshmen. Amid the frenzied activities of 500 girls, avid after- dinner bridge fans raided the " morgue " for a fourth, and lavalier-mates canvassed the floors to line up dates for roommates and buddies of THE boy. Dorm life was a 24-hour-a-day hen party with con- versations ranging from the New Testament to the new date. Most-sought-for item of the year was a telephone until finals pushed a " keep-out " sign to first place. With assignments and hash sessions, only the determined got plenty of sleep. From closets stuffed with borrowed clothes to dressers spilling dance programs and formal favors, girls found " life without mother " slightly disor- ganized. But after nine months of shared living, dorm girls could call the rooms " home. " Window peeking in reverse, dormies peer out to identify the fraternity men serenading below. in a battle with 500 pieces of puzzle, Terri Terrill predicts the " jig " is up. Nail and hair dryers operate simultaneously as Viv Amack and Sara Edgington glamorize. 316 xxtc Plate-glassed rooms serve as study nooks and windows on the University world. Row 1 : Vrbas, Elaine, ' 67; Wagoner, Mary, ' 64; Wagoner, Sara, ' 64. Row 2: Webb, Norma, ' 67; Wieckhorst, Sherry, ' 67; Wiemers, Barbara, ' 67. Row 3: Williams, Carole, ' 67; Willits, Nancy, ' 67; Wimmer, Virginia, ' 67. Row 4: Wolvin, Beth, ' 67; Yekel, Joyce, ' 67; Zillig, Donna, ' 67. " Maybe we should have just left it where it was. " Roomies disagree in designing an " aesthetic " wall. 317 Chancellor Directs Rite To Dedicate Gather Hall Introducing Nebraska to Gather Hall, Chancellor Clifford Hardin and other University officials joined resident men in a formal dedication ceremony. Held in January, the event included the presentation of paint- ings of the Tower ' s namesake, Willa Cather. Counselors divided the governmental structure of Cather Hall into 12 separate units corresponding to each floor. The first order of business determined the floor names, honoring famous Americans. Governor Morrison House, to be renamed for each succeeding governor, held a December dedication ceremony at- tended by the state ' s chief executive. Literary projects in Cather Hall displayed the aca- demic interest of residents. Journalists in George Patton House published " Off the Eighth, " a newslet- ter of announcements, hall gossip and features. With a book of poetry by the floor ' s namesake as the initial volume, Robert Frost House started a dorm library. Gerald Peirce, President Engineering, Ashland CHARM Council: Back Row: C. Wolf, E. Elliott, J. Timmermier, J. Bentz, B. Peterson. Second Row: B. Brown, J. Swanbom, D. Kelly, L. Brand, B. Jenison. Front Row: G. Batterman, treasurer; G. Peirce, chairman; W. KuncI, residence director; G. Statler, vice chairman; A. Crews, secretary. 318 Gordon Sellin, President, Will Rogers House Engineering, Lexington Sporting the latest in " lids, " Gather ' s Happy Abraham swings to the British beat for rock ' n roll Beatle fans. Row 1 : Sellin, Gordon, president, ' 64; Oberg, Jon, student advisor, ' 65; Abraham, Happy, ' 67; Bedient, Gene, ' 66; Brewer, Lauren, ' 65; Born- hoft, Budd, ' 64; Dana, William, ' 67; Druliner, Edward, ' 67. Row 2: Engelhardt, Douglas, ' 67; Francisco, Clarence, ' 65; Gavin, Charles, ' 65; Hildenbrandt, George, ' 67; Hurt, Kenneth, ' 67; Jardine, Karmond, ' 67; Johnson, Donovan, ' 64; Komorck, Paul, ' 66. Row 3; McNally, Thomas, ' 67; McNew, Garry, ' 67; Muffley, Gary, ' 65; Pavlik, Robert, ' 67. Row 4: Ruerer, Thod, ' 67; Smith, Maurice, ' 67; Timmerman, James, ' 67. 319 Buster Brown, President, Henry David Thoreau House Arts and Sciences, Palnner " Take the top shelf. " Sizing up a roomie, Gary Tonniges rewards Lenny Lacagnin. Row 1 : Brown, Buster, president, ' 66; Kearney, Gary, adviser, ' 65; Bartsch, Armond, ' 65; Beaumont, Rodger, ' 67. Row 2: Christenson, Gale, ' 67; Crews, Alan, ' 67; Gadeken, Clyde, ' 67; Gau, John, ' 67. Row 3: Hidalgo, Orlando, ' 66; Hunt, Robert, ' 67; Hunter, William, ' 65; Kuehner, Ron, ' 65. Row 4: Lefler, Francis, ' 67; Miller, John, ' 67; Rahl, Richard, ' 67; Sundling, John, ' 67. Row 5: Vance, Allan, ' 65; Weber, James, ' 67; Williams, Charles, ' 67. 320 Row 1 : Peterson, Brian, president, ' 65; Fricke, Don, student adviser, ' 64; Birkel, James, ' 67; Boelts, Norman, ' 67. Row 2: Bruensbock, Gary, ' 67; Clements, Carl, ' 67; Coots, Kenneth, ' 64; Cowan, Roger, ' 67; Cox, John, ' 67; Davison, James, ' 66; Deyloff, James, ' 67; Dinsdale, Bill, ' 67. Row 3; Egging, Walter ' 67; Hajek, Dale, ' 64; Hall, Jerry, ' 66; Housermon, Larry, ' 65; Heftie, Clifford, ' 64; Kaul, Lorry, ' 65; Kuxhouser, Richord, ' 65; Lee, William, ' 67. Row 4: Lueking, Jerry, ' 67; Mass, Kenneth, ' 67; Meier, Richard, ' 66; Meston, Larry, ' 66; Sarmast, Edeen, ' 66; Vonnice, Eugene, ' 67; Weber, Jerry, ' 67; Wragge, John, ' 67. Row 5: Zimmerman, Robert, ' 67. 321 Edward Elliott, President, Robert Frost House Business Administration, Madison, Wis. Groggy residents scramble for clean-up spots in a battle for elbow room in the shaving line. Row 1: Elliott, Edward, president, ' 66; Clooney, Peter, student adviser, ' 64; Abbott, Roy, ' 67; Barnes, John, ' 67. Row 2: Batterman, Garold, ' 65; Bolz, Farrell, ' 67; Brening, Glenn, ' 67; Burling, Charles, ' 65. Row 3: Carskodon, Ihling, ' 66; Clark, Carlton, ' 67; Davenport, James, ' 66; Day, Elmer, ' 67. Row 4: Decker, Robert, ' 66; Dinsdale, Jerry, ' 65; Earl, William, ' 66; Fisher, Charles, ' 65. Row 5: Fisher, Jerry, ' 65; Fowler, Ronald, ' 66; Kap- lan, Herbert, ' 64; Lewis, Robert, ' 65. Row 6: Logie, James, ' 65; Lutz, Wayne, ' 67; Matzen, Douglas, ' 66; Menke, John, ' 67. Row 7: Miller, Gaylen, ' 66; Monnich, Herman, ' 67; Nelson, Dale, ' 67; Ochs, Robert, ' 6 5. Row 8: Pierce, Paul, ' 67; Proffitt, James, ' 66; Sallach, David, ' 67; Schuiz, Harold, ' 67. Row 9: Shearon, Clifford, ' 67; Stevens, Harold, ' 66; Stigge, Byron, ' 67; Sorensen, Carlyle, ' 66. Row 10: Waldman, Jerry, ' 67; Whitten, Terry, ' 66. 322 Winding the dawn outlaw before taking 40 winks, Burnell Meyer sets the limits on a night ' s sleep. Jeffrey Bentz, President, Johnny Carson House Engineering, Omaha Row 1 : Bentz, Jeffrey, president, ' 64; Porter, Larry, student adviser, ' 64; Aaron, John, ' 67; Abel, Howard, ' 67; Ayorinde, Femi, ' 67; Bal er, Roy, ' 67; Barnes, Timothy, 65; Beckler, Richard, ' 67. Row 2: Bishop, Brett, ' 67; Blai eney, Loren, ' 67; Bock, Rodney, ' 67; Bohac, Robert, ' 67; Galloway, Robert, ' 66; Goos, Neil, ' 67; Harpham, Charles, ' 67; Hausserman, Robert, ' 67. Row 3: Hilferty, Dave, ' 67; Hoff, Craig, ' 67; Jacobson, G. Arnold, ' 65; Jensen, Mark, ' 67; Kahrl, James, ' 65; Kastens, Rodney, ' 67; Lauritzen, Dean, ' 67; Meiman, Marshall, ' 66. Row 4: Mogbo, Nathan, ' 67; Nemec, Elmer, ' 64; Parrillo, Richard, ' 67; Person, John, ' 64; Sabatka, Wayne, 67; Sobotka, John, ' 67; Sullivan, Francis, ' 67; Talley, Douglas, 64. Row 5: Thienel, Robert, ' 65; Thorell, David, ' 66. 323 Gather Hall Complexity Creates Dorm SNAFU ' s Originally designed as an all-women ' s dorm, Gather Hall ' s construction presented disadvantages to male residents. With mirrors placed opposite instead of above wash basins, " shaving on the run " became an a.m. sport. Due to the novelty of bathtubs in a men ' s dorm, the showering ritual reverted to dunking. Frequent pizza parties, candy-machine raids and food salvaged from cafeteria surplus served as after- hours sustenance. The pancake style of the 13-story residence provided unique experiences. Doors opened on paper-stuffed elevators and large cigarette urns zoomed down seemingly bottomless trash chutes. In spite of the complexities of living in a coeduca- tional dormitory, the men of Gather Hall managed to adjust to feminine frivolity in the dining rooms and lounges of Twin Towers. Frequent card games and gabfests with neighboring Pound girls proved pleasant vacations from the rigors of studying. Moistening postage stamps by the dollar ' s worth, glue-lipped John Collins fights a Christmas rush. Cather Hall two-step: elevate to the nearest odd-numbered floor, then escalate to your own. 324 Brandon Jenison, President, John Glenn House Arts and Sciences, Omaha Harried by a built-in closet chill, John Uhrin warms pants to avoid early-morning frostbite. •T;» -tS A Row 1: Jenison, Brandon, president, ' 66; Andresen, Harold, student adviser, ' 64; Bell, John, ' 67; Benson, Gary, ' 67. Row 2: Booth, William, ' 67; Bottger, Jerry, ' 67; Butters, Thomas, ' 67; Consolver, Sherman, ' 67; Copple, Terrance, ' 66; Diedrichs, Darrel, ' 65; Fox, Bruce, ' 66; Gaibler, Dennis, ' 67. Row 3: Hatch, Joseph, ' 67; Hendrickson, Michael, ' 67; Johns, Michael, ' 67; Kolkwarf, Lowell, ' 67; Korba, Robert, ' 66; Kumm, James, ' 67; Lindell, Francis, ' 64; Nolan, Wil- liam, ' 65. Row 4: Riemer, Jerry, ' 66; Rothlisberger, Vincent, ' 67; Rowan, Robert, ' 66; Satchell, Tom, ' 67; Shadle, John, ' 65; Stark, Thomas, ' 67; Theis, Richard, ' 67; Twiss, Richard, ' 67. Row 5: Uhrin, John, ' 66; Van Velson, Thomas, ' 64; Weekley, Arnold, ' 67. 325 Leon Brand, President, George Patton House Arts and Sciences, Wisner Grimacing Terry Gibson summons strength, compelling David Brady to " knuckle down. " iT ' : ' -::i M m2 ' :iim!:- i mmmmmm mmiaim i hmi h hi hhb ' ■ ' i i!! ' f ' ' % 11 ' Row 1: Brand, Leon, president, ' 65; Novak, Edwin, adviser, ' 65 Anderson, Simms, ' 67; Bartley, Gerald, ' 66; Behne, Leo, ' 67; Bell James, ' 66; Boeckman, Byron, ' 65; Carpenter, Nathan, ' 66. Row 2 Fischer, Fred, ' 66; Haberman, Joe, ' 66; Hay, DeLynn, ' 64; High Lynn, ' 66; Hormozdi, Hormoz, ' 64; Hughes, Jerrald, ' 67; Inbody Everett, ' 67; Johnson, Richard, ' 66. Row 3: Johnson, Robert, ' 64 Kelton, Raymond, ' 65; Mortensen, Kerm, ' 66; Olson, David, ' 66 Potter, James, ' 67; Prior, Stephen, ' 66; Richman, Mike, ' 67; Schroeder, Allen, ' 67. Row 4: Steinbrink, Stephen, ' 67; Weigel, Richard, ' 65 Row 5: Widmon, Dorrell, ' 65; Wiese, Robert, ' 64. 326 Christian Wolff, President, John Pershing House Business Administration, Omaha Caffeine by cupfuls facilitates midnight study as Ray Ruzicka preps for the hour of truth. . J i Row 1: Wolff, Chris, president, ' 67; Porter, Garry, student adviser, ' 64; Almy, Gary, ' 65; Amos, James, ' 67. Row 2: Appel, Stephen, ' 65; Bionchini, William, ' 66; Bowman, Eugene, ' 67; Doctor, Jerry, ' 67; Dornort, John, ' 67; Glendy, Jerry, ' 67; Grams, Leroy, ' 66; Gregg, Robert, ' 66. Row 3: Grube, Steve, ' 67; Gufschow, James, ' 67; Hokel, Jerome, ' 67; Harvill, Roger, ' 67; Jurgens, Larry, ' 67; Kelly, David, ' 67; Leif, Robert, ' 67; Metschke, Harlan, ' 67. Row 4: Nelson, Rodger, ' 67; Newberry, Michael, ' 65; Nichols, Harold, ' 67; Oelling, Ronald, 67; Oelsligle, Ronald, ' 67; Orr, Merlin, ' 67; Perry, George, ' 67; Rueter, Marc, ' 65. Row 5: Ruzicka, Ray, ' 67; Sackett, Michael, ' 66; Stock, Arthur, ' 66. 327 in a crash program to master a Bongo Board soloist Bill Potts teeters on a runaway see-saw. John Timmermier, President, Zebulon Pike House Business Administration, Elkhorn Row 1 : Timmermier, John, president, ' 67; Petricek, James, student adviser, ' 65; Bachand, Lee, ' 65; Carter, Kent, ' 67. Row 2: Christensen, James, ' 67; Clark, Donald, ' 67; Eoff, David, ' 67; Fairley, Elbert, ' 67; Gill, Dennis, ' 67; Gilroy, Thomas, ' 67; Hentzen, Charles, ' 66; Johnson, Bradley, ' 67. Row 3; Johnson, Craig, ' 64; Kissinger, Stephen, ' 67; Kelly, Ronald, ' 67; Leech, Robert, ' 66; Moore, Donald, ' 66; Morris, Steven, ' 67; Olson, Rex, ' 67; Onuoha, Obasi, ' 66. Row 4: Potts, Bill, ' 67; Ros- mussen, Larry, ' 67; Rehtus, Harold, ' 67; Reifschneider, Tom, ' 66; Reimers, Dorwin, ' 67; Reves, John, ' 66; Ross, Robert, ' 66; Sherkot, Akbar, ' 64. Row 5: Slack, James, ' 67; Snow, James, ' 67; Spale, Douglas, ' 67; Stickelman, Chat, ' 67; Struve, Paul, ' 67; Stutz, Michael, ' 67; Swonson, David, ' 65; Terry, Philip, ' 64. Row 6: Vogt, Gerald, ' 67; Weber, Ronald, ' 67. 328 Gerald Peirce, President, George Custer House Engineering, Ashland " Tearing loose " with a new fad, Catherites give Robley Evans a newsworthy welcome. Row 1: Peirce, Gerald, president, ' 65; Brehm, Robert, student adviser, ' 64; Bosselman, Alan, ' 67; Eihusen, Laurel, ' 67. Row 2: Evans, Robley, ' 67; Glee- son, Dennis, ' 67; Gosch, Virgil, ' 67; Haddix, Richard, ' 67. Row 3: Hietbrink, Kenneth, ' 67; Jacobsen, William, 67; Liewer, Karl, ' 66; Long, Robert, ' 67. Row 4: MacGregor, Robin, ' 67; Nordhousen, Loren, ' 66; Petersen, Robert, ' 66; Rogers, James, ' 66. Row 5: Shade, Floyd, ' 67; Thacker, Dennis, ' 64; Troutman, Dwight, ' 66; Uhlman, Leon, ' 67. Row 6: Urwiler, Richard, ' 67; Weichman, Leon, ' 67; Woerner, James, ' 65; Wood, John, ' 67. 329 " Furthermore . . . " With an attentive audience, Mike Karel practices eye contact for speech. William Rogers, President, Governor ' s House Engineering, Chicago, III. Row 1: Rogers, William, president, ' 65; Klein, John, student adviser, ' 64 Adams, Paul, ' 67; Anderson, Douglas, ' 67; Faeh, Larry, ' 67; Field, Donald, ' 66 Froschheiser, Kenneth, ' 65; Heaston, Gary, ' 66. Row 2: Helzer, Glen, ' 67 Hennessy, Thomas, ' 67; Hoke, Clayton, ' 67; Jones, Robert, ' 64; Karel, Mike, ' 65; Kraus, Louis, ' 65; Lanigon, David, ' 67; Larsen, Lyman, ' 64. Row 3: Lowe, Robert, ' 66; Maroif, Douglas, ' 67; Maxwell, James, ' 66; Meader, Gory, ' 66 Neuhaus, Gary, ' 66; Olander, Dean, ' 65; Pearson, Robert, ' 64; Petersen, Gary, ' 64. Row 4: Poulas, James, ' 67; Sandelin, Stephen, ' 67; Scholl, Marvin, ' 67 Simpson, Gene, ' 67; Smedra, David, ' 67; Smith, Kenneth, ' 67; Snoberger, Curtis, ' 67; Spatz, Stuart, ' 67. Row 5: Statler, Gary, ' 64; Swanson, Dale, ' 67 Stephens, Richard, ' 67; Strickland, Robert, ' 67. Row 6: Tank, Paul, ' 67; Thoen del, Victor, ' 67; Tseng, Victor, ' 67; Woerman, Robert, ' 67. 330 With the " push " on physical fitness, Dan Liewer and Doug Murphy exercise before breakfast. John Swanbom, President, Ernest Hemingway House Arts and Sciences, Sterling, Colo. Row 1: Swanbom, John, president, ' 64; Lord, Robert, ' 64, student adviser; Aibrecht, George, ' 66; Bonderson, Loren, ' 66; Dunklau, William, ' 64. Row 2: Eberly, John, ' 67; Ehrbar, William, ' 66; Fish, Larry, ' 65; Hooper, Jerry, ' 65; Kotecho, Vinod, ' 65. Row 3: Lemburg, Lanny, ' 67; Lockard, Ronald, ' 65; Lough, Lazarus, ' 67; Malovoz, Thomas, ' 66; Meyer, John, ' 66. Row 4: Mueller, Allan, ' 65; Neemann, Roger, ' 65; Relitz, Robert, ' 66; Remmers, Larry, ' 66; Rogers, David, ' 65. Row 5: Schroeder, Loren, ' 67; Schuiz, Dennis, ' 66; Summers, Ernest, ' 67; Supungul, Serm, ' 64; Thomas, Selman, ' 67. Row 6: Unger, Ernest, ' 67; Winter, Francis, ' 66; Yontrarak, Choosak, ' 65. 331 Unicorns Hold Car Wash For Children ' s Zoo Fund Pooling talents to clean whitewalls and wash wind- shields, Unicorns sponsored a car wash to raise a con- tribution to the Children ' s Zoo. In a second philan- thropic venture, the Lincoln independents financed books for Malone Center from sales of Christmas wreaths. Unicorns also participated in yuletide social activities, caroling at Lincoln rest homes. Spurred on by a first place award in the badmin- ton doubles. Unicorns entered teams in other intra- mural activities. Scoring again, members placed third and fourth in archery events, and a team competed for honors in coeducational volleyball. From a core of nine members in 1961, Unicorns became spokesman for 64 Lincoln independents. A Unicorn newspaper recorded campus events and news of members, and the group recognized leadership and scholarship at an awards banquet. Inviting the campus, Unicorns held a Blast Off Party before finals. Jean Tilman, President Teachers, Lincoln Row 1: Tilman, Jean, president, ' 65; Foster, Stanley, vice president, ' 64; Rush, Marbro, secretary, 66; Colton, Shari, treasurer, ' 65. Row 2: Ahlgrim, Henry, ' 65; Almquisf, Karen, ' 67; Bogott, Robert, ' 66; Douglass, Richard, ' 65; Gardner, Nadene, ' 64. Row 3: Gerlach, John, ' 65; Hill, Jack, ' 67; Hood, Kenneth, ' 66; Hunsacker, Constance, ' 65; King, Peggy, ' 65. Row 4: Kruce, Gory, ' 66; Nelson, Gary, ' 67; Ng, Betty, ' 65; Prigge, Ivan, ' 64; Shaw, Nancy, ' 65. Row 5: Sinkler, Connie, ' 67; Swanson, Kathleen, ' 64; Vitomvos, Judith, ' 66; Vogt, James, 65; Zinnmerman, Carrie, ' 67. Post-VB victory, Jim Vogt shows Mary Smith his " winning ways. " 332 Pioneer Co-op Gridders Win IM League Trophy " Co-operation " on an athletic level, combined with hard-hitting coordination on the gridiron, earned Pioneer Co-op the championship trophy in League 5-A football. The team then moved up to win second place in all-fraternity competition. Pioneer House main- tained athletic spirit with participation in intramural horseshoe and volleyball matches. Achievement on an academic plane hit the spot- light at the Co-op ' s Spring Formal in April. Awards were given to the top scholars and the outstanding Pioneer House active, pledge and athlete. Founded in 1940, the organization represented the first true co-operative unit at the University. Twenty charter members organized the process of dividing chores among members to reduce expenses. Mem- bership conditions included owning shares in the cor- poration as well as instituting self-government, a distinguishing feature from previous co-op attempts. Fay Blair, President Engineering, Chambers Entangled in a " tweeze " before ROTC lab, Lt. Tom Carlson devises military strategy. Row 1: Blair, Fay, president, ' 64; Dahlkoefter, Glen, vice president, ' 65; Carlson, Tom, secretary, ' 64; Putensen, David, treasurer, ' 65. Row 2: Andersen, Neil, ' 65; Clotanoff, Noran, ' 66; Cromer, Fred, ' 67; Gentry, Wilbur, 66. Row 3: Golka, Syl, ' 64; Grandon, Raymond, ' 65; Hoin, John, ' 67; Hain, Robert, ' 67. Row 4: Himmelberg, Maurice, ' 64; Kapustka, Robert, ' 67; Kehr, John, ' 67; Kluthe, Melvin, ' 67. Row 5: Mazour, Roger, ' 65; Pohlmeier, Loren, ' 64; Reinke, Glenn, ' 65; Richardson, Danny, ' 67. Row 6: Scherzberg, Arnold, ' 65; Thomsen, Gary, ' 66; Williams, Richard, ' 66. 333 Neighbors Visit Members For Brown Palace Party Brown Palace ' s off-campus location inspired a unique social function, as the co-op hosted a fall open house for " B " Street neighbors. Serving refresh- ments, members held a get-acquainted hour and conducted tours of the " palace. " Building up the house in another way, Brown Palace men worked for " all the comforts of home. " Outdoors, landscaping and new paint brightened the house, while appliances and carpeting improved the in- side. The addition of a driveway gas light lent at- mosphere and " highlighted " the redecoration project. For the first time, Brown Palace offered a $50 housebill reduction to the freshman with the highest cumulative average. In addition, the holder of the top house average received the Scholarship Award at the annual Spring Banquet. Headlining the Banquet was the presentation of the Palace " Hog Trophy " to the member gaining the most weight during the year. " Alarming " Palace men at dinner time, Dave Frese rings the warning bell to " fire up " hearty appetites. Row 1: Carothers, Kenneth, president, ' 64; Jambor, Kenneth, vice president, ' 65; Mercer, Ronald, secretary, ' 64; Hoschouer, Julian, treasurer, ' 64. Row 2: Anderson, David, ' 67; Aufdemberge, Victor, ' 65; Butler, John, ' 66; Calvert, Clifford, ' 64. Row 3: Czuba, Raymond, ' 64; Dolberg, Dale, ' 65; Francis, Ronald, ' 66; Frese, David, ' 65. Row 4: Mclnfyre, Robert, ' 66; Murphy, James, ' 66; Mass, Fred, ' 64; Nelson, Robert, ' 64. Row 5: Nelson, Vance, ' 64; Prange, William, ' 67; Shuck, Dennis, ' 66; Sieckmeyer, Kenneth, ' 65. Row 6: Stark, Rodney, ' 65; Sydoriak, Peter, ' 66; Yonekura, Dick, ' 65. 334 Kenneth Carothers, President Teachers, Madrid Timbers shudder in a living room free-for-all while residents tussle in mid-day war games. Pantry raid! Studious Brown Palace men stock up on food fuel for a chemistry all-nighter. 335 " Hunt and peck " typist Gary Liess warms up before uncertainly attempting endless strokes. Executing a clean sweep, Dave Reeves toils beside Bill Hurd after an indoor " cook-out. " i iaswpmssai I J " fij ' - ' «N»f f Row 1: Hurd, William, president, ' 64 German, Lloyd, vice president, ' 65; Emeigh, Roger, secretary, ' 65; Liess, Gary, treasurer, ' 65; Afshar, Keyhan, ' 65; Carter, David, ' 67; Codr, Robert, ' 67; Dolezal, Richard, ' 67; Fischer, Ralph, ' 66. Row 2: Goiter, Ronald, ' 66; Gurvin, George, ' 66; Hoffman, Ronald, ' 67; Janulewicz, James, ' 66; Johnson, Wayne, ' 64; Kodet, Edward, ' 66; Kuker, Gerald, ' 66; Liess, Paul, ' 64; Mashek, James, ' 64. Row 3: Mimick, Gerry, ' 64; Pribromsky, Albert, ' 66; Quody, Philip, ' 66; Reeves, David, ' 64; Rejda, Roger, ' 66; Schelert, Friedrich, ' 66; Vap, Daniel, ' 65; Vrtiska, Ivan, ' 67; Zach, Larry, ' 64. Row 4: Zitek, Eugene, ' 65. 336 Fix-it Projects Dominate Cornhusker Co-op Year Do-it-yourself projects rated top billing as Corn- husker Co-op organized a fix-up campaign. Residents poured concrete for a new walk in front of the house and for new flooring in the basement. Continuing work for a rec room, amateur carpenters added wall boards in the basement and then moved upstairs to build new kitchen cabinets. In other indoor remodeling, members wielded paint brushes to redo the living room and front hall, in addition to painting the house exterior. Aided by enthusiastic intramural support, Corn- husker Co-op earned IM honors. Muscle-bound athletes captured all-University laurels for weightlifting ef- forts. The Softball stalwarts came through with win after win to record an 11-1 mark for the year. For Cornhusker Co-op ' s major social event, hosts and dates migrated to Colonial Inn. The master of cere- monies recognized outstanding performances by resi- dents and presented the members of honoraries. William Hurd, President Engineering, Omaha Cold-stricken Lloyd German contemplates swallowing the " one best remedy " or all at once. 337 Reliving the Orange Bowl in Burr Hall color, movie magnates anxiously viev the premiere. With no room for one more, Lonnie Dineen squeezes a shirt into an overcrov rded closet. 338 Gary McHargue, President Agriculture, Central City Row 1 : McHargue, Gary, president, ' 64; Leuenberger, Norman, vice president, ' 64; Cech, Leroy, secretary, ' 65; Adkins, Richard, ' 65; Anderson, Richard, ' 64; Beaftie, Don, ' 67; Becker, Ray, ' 67; Biel, William, ' 66; Bornemeier, Theron, ' 67. Row 2: Boyle, Jim, ' 66; Brown, Augustus, ' 67; Bumgarner, Charles, ' 67; Cheney, Bruce, ' 64; Coleman, Larry, ' 65; Copley, Paul, ' 66; Dinneen, Lonnie, ' 66; Dornhoff, Gary, ' 65; Drake, Daniel, ' 66; Eltiste, Howard, ' 66; Fick, Gary, ' 65; G ' Schwind, Richard, ' 67; Hahn, Russell, ' 64; Ham, Gary, ' 66. Row 3: Harms, Donald, ' 66; Hauschild, Horry, ' 66; Heil, Herbert, ' 64; Hickman, Roger, ' 67; Hill, Jerry, ' 66; Hoegermeyer, Gerald, ' 64; Johnson, Ronald, ' 66; Jor- gensen, Richard, ' 66; Kruse, Jon, ' 67; Lewis, Thomas, ' 64; Logan, Marshall, ' 66; Luebbe, William, ' 65; Mattson, Richard, ' 64, Row 4: Meier, Kenneth, ' 66; Moore, James, ' 66; Myers, Richard, ' 65; Oelsligle, Donald, ' 64; Pageler, Wil- liam, ' 65; Pehrson, Roger, ' 66; Pool, George, ' 67; Reinsch, Robert, ' 67; Reut- zel, Lawrence, ' 64, Row 5: Ruschmann, Terry, ' 67; Sanger, Warren, ' 67; Swanson, Darryl, ' 66; Vieth, Gary, ' 67; Vieth, Robert, ' 66; Vogel, James, ' 66; Volker, Leiand, ' 64; Wendt, Lloyd, ' 65; Wiilnerd, Philip, ' 65. Guest Speakers at Burr Discuss Social Problems Injecting culture into residence living, Burr West instigated a monthly program with current speakers. Sociology Professor James Reinhardt addressed resi- dents concerning " Teenage Criminology, " and Public Health Engineer Edward Simpson spoke on sanitation. In an informal discussion, University Placement Di- rector Frank Hallgren offered career information. Enthusiastic Burr men matched strikes with frames as the Hall sent two bowling teams to the top four spots in the Ag Bowling League. Outside activities competed with IM time, as Burr residents dotted the membership rolls of every ag organization. Though " never the twain shall meet, " Burr West frequently met East in a series of Friday night hour dances, and the coed counterparts responded with a Talent Show " function " in February. Burr West ' s Christmas and Spring formals maximized the social schedule with a more traditional, seasonal atmosphere. Male version of " cut-offs " : Russ Hahn snips as Rick Adkins ' views a " custom " tailor job. 339 Jim Herbek, President Agriculture, Deweese Returning from a goodwill trip of " selling " Nebraskits, Husker rooters long for T-bones and mashed potatoes. 340 Ag Men Boost Biscuits On Orange Bowl Jaunt Promoting a Nebraska product, six members of Ag Men traveled to the Orange Bowl with boxes of " Ne- braskits. " The men ate the Civil Defense survival wafers and distributed the state ' s newly-developed commodity to other travelers. Ag Men recorded com- ments and reported the reactions to wafer-promoters. To meet the Inter Co-op Council ' s housing capacity requirements, Ag Men purchased an annex next to the present living unit. Ready for occupancy in Septem- ber, 1963, the new building, housing 15 to 17 men, was planned to comply with future building plans. In athletic competition, Ag Men captured the ag campus intramural Sports Merit Award by placing first in tennis, golf and table tennis and second in weightlifting. The house also won ag campus cham- pionships for volleyball and basketball. Garnering a scholastic award, Ag Men received the ICC trophy for the highest average during the 1962-63 spring term. Row 1: Herbek, Jim, president, ' 64; Lydic, Donald, vice president, ' 64; Christensen, Roger, secretary, ' 64; Cheat, Norman, treasurer, ' 64; Alam, Donald, ' 65; Anderson, Lowell, ' 66; Austin, Gary, ' 66; Benson, Donavon, ' 65; Bergman, Robert, ' 64; Colgan, John, ' 67; Cruikshonk, Max, ' 64; Dillon, Theryl, ' 67; Drudik, Thomas, ' 67. Row 2: DuBois, Lon, ' 64; Dunn, Douglas, ' 64; Dunn, Richard, ' 66; Eldred, Stephen, ' 66; Frickel, Garold, ' 67; Jay, Ronnie, ' 67; Jedlicka, Leonard, ' 67; Klein, Gary, ' 66; Klein, George, ' 67; Kubicek, Gary, ' 67; Levos, Kenneth, ' 67; McNeff, Marvin, ' 65; McNiel, George, 65. Row 3: Mozour, David, ' 66; Michalski, Terrence, ' 67; Muller, Gale, ' 66; Musser, Wesley, ' 67; Nichols, Robert, ' 65; Oltmons, Steven, 65; Orender, Leon, ' 67; Polage, Ronald, ' 67; Reynolds, Douglas, ' 67. Row 4: Rickertsen, Dennis, ' 67; Robertson, David, ' 65; Scarlett, Thomas, ' 67; Schleufer, Irvin, ' 67; Schuize, Larry, ' 67; Sell, Rolen, ' 65; Siefken, Merlin, ' 67; Simonson, Dwighf, ' 66; Skokan, Robert, ' 67. Row 5: Smith, Neal, ' 66; Spencer, Robert, ' 66; Stafford, Keith, ' 66; Starr, Eldon, ' 67; Swanson, Lorry, ' 67; Swoboda, Donald, ' 66; Turnbull, John, ' 66; Worman, Voljeon, ' 65; Wobig, Michael, ' 67. Getting all the ketchup at once, Tom Drudik considers the gastronomic effects of " too much of a good thing. " 341 Selleck ' s ' Combo Clash ' Blasts in Leap Year ' 64 To coincide with Leap Year festivities, Andrews House of Selleck Quad sponsored a " Combo Clash " in the Union Ballroom. With four campus combos com- peting for the " biggest and best " sound, 500 students " leaped " and twisted to alternating combo tunes. Via block and tackle, Selleck men in Hitchcock House captured the all-independent football champion- ship. Halting intramurals for Saturday ' s Huskers, Selleck men constructed the largest and most elaborate Homecoming display in the organization ' s history. Residents teamed with Love Memorial Hall to urge the Nebraska team on with " Creamin ' the Buffs. " In special Christmas activities, Andrews House or- ganized a date party and dance. Selleck again opened its doors to the ladies in the spring, setting up the coed dining program in conjunction with Women ' s Residence Halls. Selleck men and WRA residents ex- changed places in each other ' s lunch lines. Gary Pokorny, President Arts and Sciences, Howells RAM Council: Back Row: M. Hawthorne, J. Limbach, L. Campbell, T. Holeman, T. Booth, G. Lemke. Third Row: J. Hall, L. McClure, N. Coding, W. Mullen, R. Garner, K. Neumeister, S. Michael. Second Row: D. Kittams, R. Low, K. Riddell, R. Meyer, C. Luther, R. Kennedy, L. Anderson. Front Row: D. Herman, J. McNair, treasurer; D. Grimm, vice president; G. Pokorny, president; F. Partsch, secretary; D. Stevens, R. Svoboda. 342 Practicing to match the Seileck champ, Ben Wassinger " pools " for a fancy combination shot. While a meal-planner seeks the public favor, residents coordinate appetites with the menu. Irritated at having been " taken to the cleaners, " Gordon Scholz bemoans the high costs of living. 343 First prize goes to the alligator scabbard as three armchair travelers judge African relics. J-3 M iZl O hA ' -JPrr i Q . ft. O, ,r5 ' C - S 1 344 Testing smarts in " vocabulary skills, " Milan Wall conquers the crosswords. Letters from the home front break boredom for " waiters " in Saturday ' s laundry line-up. kjf A Row 1: Pokorny, Gary, president, ' 64; Grimm, Donald, vice president, ' 64; Partsch Francis, secretary, ' 66; McNair, James, treasurer, ' 64; Adams, James, ' 67; Allen, Byron ' 64; Allison, Harry, ' 67; Almy, Marvin, ' 67; Anderson, Lang, ' 66. Row 2: Anderson Larry, ' 66; Anderson, Ronald, ' 66; Armstrong, Brian, ' 67; Atwood, John, ' 67; Bateman Rolland, ' 64; Bauman, Fredric, ' 64; Bauman, Walter, ' 64; Beecher, Lcrry, ' 64; Beha Matthew, ' 64; Behlen, Kent, ' 67; Bellamy, Ronald, ' 66; Beninger, Robert, ' 67; Benton Gary, ' 67; Bills, Charles, ' 66; Boardman, Phillip, ' 67; Booth, Thomas, ' 66; Borchers Glenn, ' 64; Boryca, Eugene, ' 67. Row 3: Boyce Dennis, ' 65; Bradford, John, ' 67 Brooks, Mark, ' 67; Buckland, Robert, ' 66; Budler, Lawrence, ' 67; Burchill, George, ' 66 Bussmann, Robert, ' 67; Campbell, Leonard, ' 64; Corey, James, ' 64; Carter, Steven, ' 67 Clark, Dwight, ' 67; Condreoy, Danny, ' 67; Contryman, Wesley, ' 67; Dietrich, Jerald, ' 64 Dimon, James, ' 66; Divis, Joseph, ' 67; Dwyer, John, ' 64; Erickson, Keith, ' 67. Row 4 Forsman, Richard, ' 64; Endorf, Donovan, ' 64; Francis, Roger, ' 67; Frost, Richard ' 67; Fuller, Jerry, ' 65; Fuller, Kerry, ' 65; Garner, Ronald, ' 64; Goding, Norman, ' 67 Graham, Richard, ' 65; Gress, Alvin, ' 67; Griess, Ronald, ' 66; Griffith, Bobbie, ' 67 Griffith, Perry, ' 66. Row 5: Hall, Jack, ' 66; Hansmire, William, ' 67; Harlow, James ' 65; Harms, Allan, ' 67; Hows, Robert, ' 64; Hawthorne, Maurice, ' 64; Heckman, Randall ' 65; Held, Michael, ' 67; Heizer, Richard, ' 67; Herman, Douglas, ' 66; Herr, Veryl, ' 67 Hershberger, Jack, ' 64; Hiebenthol, Rodney, ' 67. Row 6: Hirsch, Neil, ' 67; Hodgson Gerald, ' 65; Ho, Fu, ' 64; Hoffman, Charles, ' 67; Horst, Garold, ' 66; Huttleston, David ' 64; Isaacs, Phillip, ' 64; Jaso, Paul, ' 67; Jeffrey, Gary, ' 65; Johannes, Kenneth, ' 67 Johnson, James, ' 67; Johnson, William, ' 64; Jurgenson, Gary, ' 64. 345 " A blue tux shirt — impossible! " Mike Hart cries after fusing " fadables " and formats. " C ' mon, baby, stop! " In hallway intramurals, Selleck penny-pitchers toss and turn in turn. Row 1: Kelley, Terence, ' 67; Kelly, Jerry, ' 64; Kelly, Patrick, ' 64; Kiburz, Max, ' 65. Row 2: King, Bruce, ' 67; Kittams, David, ' 65; Klein, Ronald, ' 65; Kluge, Donald, ' 64. Row 3: Koba, Joseph, ' 67; Kohl, William, ' 67; Koller, Robert, ' 67; Kroeger, Daniel, ' 67. Row 4: Kull, Lloyd, ' 67; LaGreek, Paul, ' 64; Lanka, Ken, ' 66; Law, Richard, ' 65. 346 Besieged by " nosey scouts Ron Lutz shares rations from home with a cookie demolition team. ' ' T ' ' ferTT ' y- f •; ' !5 lfl7« W B -h ,, , Row 1: Lemke, George, ' 65; Lesiak, Ronald, ' 67; Leth, Douglas, ' 67; Lewis, John, ' 66; Lindquist, Roger, ' 65; Lunsford, Wayne, ' 67; McCorfy, Robert, ' 67; McClure, Larry, ' 67. Row 2: McConnell, Charles, ' 64; McNair, John, ' 67; McNulty, Robert, ' 66; McShane, James, ' 67; Marburger, John, ' 67; Mottioii, John, ' 66; Mesloh, Richard, ' 67; Meyer, David, ' 67. Row 3: Meyer, Robert, Misner, Jim, ' 65; Mullen, William, ' 66; Nelson, ' 67; Neumeister, Kent, ' 66; Nicholls, Curtis, ' 64. Norris, Henry, ' 65; Nykodym, Gilbert, ' 65; Ohi, ' 64; Ostmeyer, Stanley, ' 67; Ostermiller, Dennis, Row 5: Ourada, Laurence, ' 64; Park, Jerry, ' 64; George, ' 64. Row 6: Peterson, John, ' 64; Pierson, 66; Michael, Stanley, ' 65; James, ' 67; Nelson, Terry, Row 4: Norris, Cedric, ' 66; William, ' 67; Olsen, Allen, ' 67; Overturf, Dwight, ' 64. Petersen, Bill, ' 66; Peterson, Richard, ' 64; Quick, Gary, ' 67; Raasch, Lou, ' 65. 347 No representation without identification! Before a meeting, Steve Carter sets RAM ' s roundtabie. Row 1: Rambo, James, ' 64; Reppert, Earl, ' 65; Riddell, Bruce, ' 65; Ridder, Charles, ' 66; Rine, Walter, ' 67; Rock, Quentin, ' 66; Rodgers, Darrel, ' 64; Rojeski, Donn, ' 67. Row 2: Rood, Ken- neth, ' 65; Ross, Lorry, ' 66; Rutz, Thomas, ' 67; Sattler, Elmer, ' 64; Schelert, Ewald, ' 64; Schip- poreit, Richard, ' 66; Schluntz, Roger, ' 66; Scholz, David, ' 64. Row 3: Scholz, Gordon, ' 66; Schuize, Richard, ' 67; Seidel, Gory, ' 67; Singer, James, ' 64; Soil, Vincent, ' 67; Stafford, Richard, ' 65; Sterner, Robert, ' 66; Stevens, David, ' 66. Row 4: Sudduth, Richard, ' 65; Sunderland, Neil, ' 65; Svoboda, Robert, ' 66; Theis, Wilfred, ' 66; Thoreen, Richard, ' 67; Tomes, Robert, ' 67; Tuchenhagen, David, ' 67; Tuma, Charles, ' 65. Row 5: Tuthill, Harry, ' 65; Vlach, Robert, ' 64; Volkman, Richard, ' 66. 348 Modern Robin Hoods John Mattioli and Dan Condreay prepare bows and arrows for the deer-hunting season. .. ! JL .i W A Row 1 : Warren, David, ' 66; Wassinger, Ben, ' 65; Watzke, Garry, ' 67; Westerhold, Keith, ' 67. Row 2: Weston, Jeff, ' 67; Wilson, Raymond, ' 67; Winkelbauer, Gary, ' 64; Wolfe, Gerald, ' 67. Row 3: Wright, Robert, ' 64; Yanney, Dove, ' 65; Young, Gary, ' 65; Youngquist, Lynn, ' 65. Row 4: Zodina, Richard, ' 66; Zautke, Ronald, ' 66; Zidko, Charles, ' 65; Zidko, Frank, ' 64. Concentration Vs. Chaos In Quad Men ' s Quandry From pondering over a latest love to worrying about current exams, Selleck men found ample advisers. Study-all-nighters crammed rooms in English seminars while the Kingston Trio provided background music for Shakespeare. Coupled with the clamor from play- all-nighters, the study sessions often deteriorated to discussions of the most eligible Nebraska coeds. Daytime hours were spent playing Frisbee in the halls or decorating rooms with shaving cream and newspapers. Other " practical jokes " included short- sheeting, playing bunk-top basketball with waste- baskets and replacing bed frame bolts with pencils. When maladies such as the always-full washing ma- chines and never-a-fourth for bridge games plagued Selleck men, the basement snack bar proved a conveni- ent diversion. But after a few months of the traumatic atmosphere, even the fight for telephone time became second nature for the Selleck residents. Capital harmonizers croon " Coney Island Baby " to wow listeners with barber shop quartet class. 949 Adding an instant topping to mom ' s cooking, Dave Stevens awaits the dormitory mooch. " Hello, pal, is that for me? " With the villain at hand, Dave waits for Larry Toothaker to " take the cake. " Larry bites down, then backs off, as Dave observes the decline and fall of another villain. 350 Expect the Unexpected Spooked by a mail grabber ' s helping hand, Wes Paulsen ' s sorting efficiency plunges to zero. 351 . r .. «•; 2 v •i Greeks fc o.} , I Alpha Chi Omegas Adopt ' Brother ' From Vietnam Sharing the same boyfriend, the Alpha Chi Omegas " adopted " and helped support a ten-year-old South Vietnamese boy, Phan Thu. Pictures and translated thank-you letters were forwarded to the Alpha Chi sis- ters in exchange for a $180 yearly donation. To welcome the new fall pledge class at the tradi- tional brunch, Mrs. Jesse Payne, Alpha Chi Omega national president, visited Nebraska ' s Xi chapter. Later in the week the A Chi O ' s hosted an inter-cam- pus reception and tea for Mrs. Payne. With the first signs of warmer weather, pinning ceremonies were held on the sorority ' s front lawn. Alpha Chis, forming the lyre, sang traditional sweet- heart songs to the new pinmates. Spring also brought the annual Father ' s Weekend, hostessing the sorority ' s " favorite men " at a banquet and basketball game. Later the mothers were invited to spend a weekend at the house with Alpha Chi daughters. Sign-painting " Picassos " create a banner in honor of an Alpha Chi Sadie IHawkins. 354 h Marilyn Keyes, President Teachers, Idaho Falls, Ida. Pillow-fortified by Alpha Chi Omega helpers, Santa prepares for lapfuls of alum children. Row 1: Keyes, Marilyn, president, ' 64; Skinner, Joan, vice president, ' 65; Keill, Jane, secretary, ' 64; Hulac, Penny, treasurer, ' 66. Row 2: Allen, Sue, ' 66; Ailer, Nancy, ' 64; Ash, Linda, ' 64; Austin, Dianne, ' 66; Barelman, Carol, ' 66; Bartholomew, Lorraine, ' 64; Batt, Linda, ' 66; Baumann, Lynn, ' 65; Baxter, Lynda, ' 67; Binger, Nanette, ' 66; Blankenbeckler, Brenda, ' 65; Branting, Carol, ' 66; Bucklin, Judith, ' 66; Bunz, Linda, ' 64. Row 3: Chaffin, Cheri, ' 67; Chilen, Anita, ' 64; Christensen, K. C, ' 64; Christianson, Linda, ' 64; Crosson, Linda, ' 66; Duncan, Carole, ' 65; Ehlers, Jean, ' 67; Ewing, Mary, ' 65; Fohnestock, Molly, ' 64; Frank, Mary, ' 66; Fronke, Sherry, ' 66; Freeman,, Jennie, ' 66; Gartner, Nancy, ' 67; Groteluschen, Jean, ' 66; Hansen, Susan, ' 64; Hayes, Ruth, ' 65; Hazen, Frances, ' 65; Highland, Donna, ' 65. Row 4: Hodges, Sandra, ' 66; Holmon, Jennifer, ' 66; Hughes, Lonnie, ' 67; Ingold, Mary, ' 67; Jensen, Linda, ' 67; Johnson, Linda, ' 64; Johnson, Judy, ' 64; Peck, Dorothy, ' 67; Kingman, Nan, ' 67; Kuskie, Susan, ' 66; Leach, Beth, ' 67; Loseke, Beverly, ' 67; McCormack, Michele, ' 67; Mays, Mary, ' 64; Merrill, Caroline, ' 67; Nelson, Melindo, ' 65; Nichols, Carol, ' 67; Olmsted, Bona, ' 67. Row 5: Oplond, Christy, ' 65; Peery, Ann, ' 64; Peery, Barbara, ' 67; Peterson, Carole, ' 66; Purdy, Anita, ' 67; Quar- ing, Janell, ' 66; Randall, Linda, ' 66; Robertson, Ardith, ' 64; Round, Melinda, ' 64; Rowe, Mary, ' 64; Schultz, Trondo, ' 66; Schwartz, Sue, ' 66. Row 6: Seltz, Lois, ' 67, Shuman, Barbara, ' 65; Sic, Diane, ' 67; Spence, Holly, ' 65; Steffensen, Diane, ' 66; Stephens, Grace, ' 65; Thorpe, Carol, ' 67; Tyrrell, Barbara, ' 65; Waiburn, Susan, ' 65; Wotton, Jamie, ' 65; Yager, Karen, ' 65; Young, Judith, ' 67. 355 i .miHi In a scrapbook seminar, ADPi historians snip and assemble clippings of the month ' s events. ffif ll 356 Donna McFarlin, President Teachers, Springfield, Missouri ADPi ' s Vaudeville Show Entertains at USO Club Bringing back vaudeville days with vocal trios, one-man acts and dance routines, Alpha Delta Pis pre- sented a variety show to USO Club servicemen. The chapter united forces with Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity in another philanthropic effort which re- sulted in a joint award for outstanding work. The Greek team canvassed Lincoln for Easter seal contri- butions. In conjunction, sisters costumed as bunnies carried on an " 0 " Street campaign for additional funds to raise the winning joint team collection of $229. ADPis took action in answer to complaints that the most obvious thing a coed gains from college is weight. The campaign against pounds was labeled " Delta Chi, " Greek for Diet Club. Pledged partici- pants sat at a special diet table and resisted all temp- tation of gooey deserts for almost a week. However, membership sadly dwindled, and suddenly in one date dirmer the whole club crumbled. " I wish I were the before instead of the after! " wails a fearful patron of the ADPi barber shop. Row 1: McFarlin, Donna, president, ' 64; Bishop, Kathleen, vice presicJent, ' 64; McCune, Jan, secretary, ' 64; Milford, Barbara, treasurer, ' 64; Ager, Patricia, ' 66; Alles, Linda, ' 67; Boell, Lola, ' 67; Bukacek, Linda, ' 65; Carlton, Marilyn, ' 67; Chamberlain, Janet, ' 67; Chamberlin, Judith, ' 67; Cheairs, Bar- bara, ' 67; Childerston, Joanne, ' 67; Cole, Monna, ' 67. Row 2: Dinnis, Adeline, ' 65; Fellows, Jeannine, ' 66; Flanagan, Jeanne, ' 67; Gordon, Anne, ' 67; Harris, Sharon, ' 65; Harshaw, Marti, ' 66; Henderson, Jon Anne, ' 66; Hoppe, Karen, ' 66; Howell, Katherine, ' 67; Hyland, Patricia, ' 67; Jepsen, MoryLee, ' 66; Jilek, Marilyn, ' 66; Lane, Linda, ' 66; Lawrence, Barbara, ' 65. Row 3: Mach, Janet, ' 66; Moddox, Judy, ' 65; Mann, Roxie, ' 65; Marsh, Kathleen, ' 65; Meyer, Delia, ' 66; Millnitz, Pamela, ' 65; Mitchell, Carolyn, ' 65; Olander, Marilyn, ' 66; OIney, Margaret, ' 65; Petersen, Genevieve, ' 66; Pierce, Anne, ' 66; Rakow, Mary, ' 66; Roth, Doranno, ' 66; Smallwood, Rosemar y, ' 64. Row 4: Smith, Linda, ' 67; Smith, Susan, ' 65; Speece, Alice, ' 66; Thompson, Marian, ' 65; Trojan, Mary, ' 65; Voorhees, Debbi, ' 65; Warwick, Judith, ' 65; Young, Georgean, ' 65; Young, Suzanne, ' 66. 357 Conforming to the latest campus dance craze, hitch-hikers " thumb " to the AOPi patio party. Jean Brooks, President Teachers, Wilcox 358 AOPi Talking Tapes Aid Braille Reading Program " Living books " headlined an Alpha Omicron Pi philanthropic endeavor to serve the Lincoln communi- ty. Initiating an aid to the blind project, AOPis se- lected popular children ' s and adults ' fiction and non- fiction books and recorded the literature on tapes. The tapes were then donated to the National Christian Braille Foundation and distributed in the U.S. " Wanted — maid service for the Alpha Omicron Pi house. " In response to the annual be-kind-to-ac tives day, 21 pledges cleaned rooms, ironed clothes, swept floors and served the actives breakfast in bed. After revamping a rush week skit, AOPis enter- tained moms and dads at a Parents Day dinner. Pro- viding the porch and a crowd-gathering combo, sisters welcomed new freshmen and returning upperclassmen at the annual fall Patio Party. Alpha Omicron Pi pledges then extended an invitation to all fraternity pledges to attend a Sunday night chili feed. Unattached sisters observe pinning rituals as an AOPi reveals a leap year victory. Row 1 : Brooks, Jean, president, ' 64; Linn, Susan, vice president, ' 64; Howe, Marcia, vice president, ' 64; Dubas, Martha secretary, ' 64; Alber, Jacquelyn, 66; Anderson, Elaine, ' 65; Barnoske, Jane, ' 65; Benda, Janee, ' 65; Benecke, Sallye, ' 66 Burtch, Peggy, ' 65. Row 2: Cramer, Carol, ' 66; Dale, Sally, ' 64; Devaney, Pat, ' 66; Dewitz, Clare, ' 66; Dickinson, Sue, ' 66 Doering, Peggy, ' 65; Frazier, Sandra, ' 67; Ebner, Karlyn, ' 66; Garrett, Peggy, ' 64; Gayer, Rebecca, ' 67; Getscher, Cheryl ' 66; Glen, Dee, ' 65; Goeschel, Roulette, ' 67; Griffiths, Mary, ' 65. Row 3: Grothe, Linda, ' 67; Ham, Jean, ' 66; Hardee, Mari lyn, ' 67; Helm, Sarah, ' 67; Hilker, Mary, ' 64; Hoy, Connie, ' 65; Jacobson, Judy, ' 66; Johnson, Carol, ' 67; Justice, Marilyn, ' 65; Kingston, Terry, ' 66; Kinney, Patricia, ' 64; Larsen, Nelsie, ' 64; Lehl, Margaret, ' 66; Lester, Marsha, ' 66. Row 4: Linn Libby, ' 65; Little, Barbara, ' 66; Merriam, Georgia, ' 66; Miller, Marilyn, ' 66; Morris, Lorraine, ' 65; Oestmann, Rita, ' 67 Olson, Christine, ' 65; Otto, Sheila, ' 64; Potter, Susan, ' 67; Pressler, Carol, ' 66; Riggert, Ruth, ' 67; Rolfsmeier, Kathryn, ' 67 Rutt, Karen, ' 65; Sasso, Cassandra, ' 67. Row 5: Schmitt, LeAnn, ' 67; Shaw, Karen, ' 65; Stall, Carol, ' 64; Stevenson Pamela, ' 66; Stohlmon, Joanne, ' 67; Thomas, Barbara, ' 67; Thurston, Lynn, ' 66; Turek, Sandi, ' 67; Wohl, Ann, ' 64. Row 6 Weingart, Meri, ' 66; White, Betsy, ' 67; White, Nancy, ' 65; Wiggins, Ann, ' 64; Wilcox, Sally, ' 65; Wright, Linda, ' 67, Yokel, Barbara, ' 67; Young, Cheryl, ' 65; Zadina, Mary, ' 65. 359 En route on a trip to Kearney, 46 Alpha Phis al- ternately rehearsed installation ritual and traditional songs. With national officers present to assist in the spring ceremony, Phis installed a sister sorority at Kearney State Teachers College. Several Nebraska Alpha Phis later aided the new Delta Xi sisters with their fall Rush Week activities. Does she or doesn ' t she — look like her father — pondered Phis during Parents Day celebrations fea- turing a dad-daughter matching contest. Sporting " I ' m a Phi Mom (or Dad) " pin, parents were entertained with rush week skits, impromptu singing contests and solos at a dinner prior to the football game. Reverting back to high school closets. Alpha Phis dusted off pep club outfits, letter sweaters and bob- bysocks for the second " Way Back When Party. " At another house party, Phis using the " Turn Around " theme chauffered dates and dressed as fraternity men. Mary Jo MacKenzie, President Arts and Sciences, Omaha 360 Taking five from meetings for a charm lesson, Phis receive polishing pointers from model Nancy Childs. fUl f:t) - M " Get more bend on the beat! " cues a Follies choreographer. Row 1 : AAacKenzie, Mary Jo, president, ' 64; Bottom Grefchen, pledge trainer, ' 64; Birney, Judy, vice presi dent, ' 64; Schorr, Judith, secretary, ' 64. Row 2: Al berding, Mary, ' 67; Alberts, Betty, ' 64; Anderson, Joyce, ' 65; Anderstrom, Susan, ' 66; Axelson, Pamlin, ' 65 Ayres, Susan, ' 65; Boll, Penny, 65; Berg, Nodine, ' 67 Bredemeier, Lana, 67; Buell, Janet, ' 67; Carr, Cathy ' 65; Carr, Sheila, 67; Cochrane, Kathy, ' 66; Comstock, Jane, ' 66; Coy, Virginia, ' 66. Row 3: Crawford, Cyn thia, ' 66; Darnall, Carol, ' 65; Davis, Claudia, ' 67 Dyas, Robin, ' 66; Eager, Nancy, ' 65; Eakes, Julie, ' 65 Flood, Nancy, ' 66; Florence, Mary, ' 65; Goodwin, Char lene, 65; Haun, Brenda, ' 66; Heiser, Judith, ' 66; Hoff master, Jean, 66; Houston, Diane, ' 64; Hoyer, Vir ginia, ' 67; Hrnicek, Jo Lee, 66. Row 4: Hyland, Son dro, " 67; Jones, Sally, ' 65; Joynt, Janis, ' 66; Kersen brock, Kaye, ' 67; Klawonn, Sherry, ' 66; Korte, Kathie ' 66; Kriz, Roberta, ' 65; Ledingham, Linda, ' 66; Lud wick, Georgia, ' 67; McCown, Mary, ' 65; MacKenzie, Patty, ' 67; Motfson, Dorris, ' 66; Meara, Alice, ' 64 Modrell, Donna, ' 66; Morse, Cherie, ' 65. Row 5 Mulder, Anne, ' 67; Nelson, Cynthe, ' 67; Penick, Re becco, ' 64; Perrin, Jean, ' 65; Reiling, Linda, ' 64 Roberts, Mary, 67; Rudolph, Rosemary, ' 67; Senf, Kar lene, ' 64; Sennentz, Winnie, ' 67; Shuman, Ann, ' 65 Smidt, Sandra, ' 64; Smith, Diane, ' 67; Smith, Kathy ' 64; Snyder, Jayne, ' 67; Sorensen, Judith, ' 67. Row 6 Soukup, Sheryl, ' 66; Spelts, Connie, ' 65; Stahr, Jean ' 66; Stefanisin, Sandra, ' 66; Stoner, Carol, ' 66; Stryson Stanley, ' 65; Suder, Charlette, ' 64; Thomason, Janie, ' 64; Tideswell, Lynda, ' 64; Unthank, Susan, ' 65; Vance, Susan, ' 67; Von Steenberg, Carrol, ' 66; Vetter, Diane ' 67; Wattiaux, Jonine, 65; Yerk, Rebecca, ' 65. 361 ' Love ' Hands Alpha Xis Fourth Ivy Sing Trophy Up early in the morning and still practicing late at night, sisters of Alpha Xi Delta perfected harmony to score a first place win in the 1963 Ivy Day Sing Fest. With a choral arrangement of " Love Look Away, " Alpha Xi Deltas were presented with the cov- eted trophy for the fourth time in five years. Supporting community efforts to combat juvenile delinquency, sisters organized a local philanthropy project. Alpha Xis constructed and " barkered " carni- val booths at the Southwest Community Center and donated the profits to the Center. Hostesses for the Nebraska Alpha Xi Delta State Day, actives welcomed state chapter delegates at a recognition banquet. In conjunction with Founders Day, alumnae presented an outstanding senior the Rho Chapter Achievement Award. Another senior received the Lulu Runge Achievement Award, established by an original Rho charter member. tff ' i ' P! ' ! Guests Madeline Girard and Helen Snyder share " lap " duties at an alum kiddie party. 362 Sandra McDowell, President Agriculture, Arnold mi Row 1: McDowell, Sandra, president, ' 65; Hayward, Janet, vice presi- dent, ' 64; Luzio, JoAnn, secretary, ' 65; Lakin, Virginia, treasurer, ' 64; Adams, Carolea, ' 65; Anderson, Lana, ' 67; Barnes, Peggy, ' 65; Beltz, Cathy, ' 67; Bentall, Clare, ' 65; Bentzinger, Kathryn, ' 67; Berner, Julie, ' 64; Bisclioff, Carol, ' 67; Brosius, Marsha, ' 67; Buller, Virginia, ' 66. Row 2: Christensen, Marian, ' 67; Cleveland, Linda, ' 66; Davenport, Sally, ' 66; Deines, Kathy, ' 67; Ender, Ellen, ' 66; Flick, Jacquelyn, ' 66; Fox, Marilyn, ' 66; Gaddis, Nancy, ' 66; Hammer, Jaclyn, ' 64; Hansen, Rebecca, ' 67; Hobbs, Jane, ' 64; Jacobs, Rosemarie, ' 65; Johnson, Diane, ' 67; Knox, Joan, ' 65. Row 3: Kotil, Judith, ' 67; Kramer, Marilyn, ' 65; Kreifels, Gerry, ' 66; Lee, Suzanne, ' 65; Lindgren, Kim, ' 66; Livengood, Geri, ' 66; Luddington, Susan, ' 65; McAdams, Connie, ' 65; McSpadden, Becky Lou, ' 67; Mason, Georgine, ' 65; Miller, Barbara, ' 66; Miller, Marjorie, ' 64; Mitchell, Judy, ' 67; Nelsen, Karen, ' 65. Row 4: Nott, Betty, ' 67; Novak, Joan, ' 65; Noyes, Josephine, ' 66; O ' Neil, Geroldine, ' 65; Ott, Laura, ' 67; Perkins, Janet, " 67; Petersen, Marilyn, ' 65; Phelps, Carol, ' 65; Potter, Barbara, ' ' 67. Row 5: Probasco, Jean, ' 65; Renin, Joyce, ' 64; Shattuck, Cathie, ' 67; Shaw, Linda, ' 67; Shimerda, Lois, ' 66; Skoda, Sandra, ' 65; Smith, Susan, ' 65; Sfadheim, Linda, ' 66; Svendsen, Lorene, ' 66. Row 6: Svoboda, Jonis, ' 67; Thomas, Elaine, ' 67; Walker, Sharon, ' 67; Webster, Mary Ann, ' 65; Weichman, Karen, ' 65; Wester- berg, Karen, ' 67; Zade, Scarlett, ' 65; Zahm, Bonnie, ' 65. In a preview showing, an Alpha Xi artist prices a new painting for a sister buyer. 363 Winning Chi Omega Skit Prompts Follies Encore Rocking to first place in Coed Follies, Chi Omega combined stereo and hi-fi with an original song, " Rock and Roll in Stereo, " and came back with the only encore of the show. In a switch from pop tunes, Chi O ' s harmonized for third place in the Ivy Day Sing with " It Sho ' Is A Mighty Day. " With a balance of activities and academics, Chi O ' s earned the Mortar Board Scholarship-Activities Tro- phy for the second consecutive year. Chi concentra- tion on studies was rewarded again by th e second place Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy. Redecorated in the summer, the Chi house was completed in time for chapter holiday traditions. Turning the tables for Christmas festivities, " bus boys " appointed Chi substitutes to serve a meal honoring hashers. February brought hidden " heart sister susses " and a Valentine gift exchange climax- ing the annual owl fest slumber party. 364 Discovering messy scholars, Chi O ' s evict trespassers from a newly decorated room. With cider mugs raised on high, Chi O ' s present an " owl fest " toast to panhellenic. Row 1: Hiskey, Mary Sue, president, ' 64; Tortora, Carlo, vice president, ' 64; Wallace, Linda, secretary, ' 64; Larson, Linda, treasurer, ' 64. Row 2: Anderson, Marion, ' 66; Barrett, Elisabeth, ' 64; Beckmann, Barbara, ' 67; Beckmann, Pat, ' 65; Beermann, DelRoe, ' 64; Brown, Sandra, ' 64; Brumm, Judy, ' 64; Christiansen, Kay, ' 66; Connell, Camilla, ' 64; Connell, Jane t, ' 67; Copeland, Barbara, ' 67; Copeland, Carol, ' 64; Coufal, Jeonette, ' 66; Davie, Sarah, ' 66; Decker, Sandra, ' 67; Diffen- derfer, Virginia, ' 64; Dunklau, Patricia, ' 67; Ekwoll, Cathie, ' 67. Row 3: Erickson, Louise, ' 66; Fliginger, Kathy, ' 66; Gor- don, Diane, ' 66; Grafft, Gwen, ' 64; Graham, Susan, ' 66; Griffin, Kathryn, ' 66; Hansen, Harriet, ' 65; Harding, Marguerite, ' 64; Heizenrader, Nancy, ' 67; Hile, Julie, ' 65; Hunt, Gail, ' 65; Jackson, Barbara, ' 64; Johnson, Genell, ' 66; Journey, Jill, ' 65; Kinsinger, Carol, ' 67; Klein, Beverly, ' 67; Krasne, Mary Ann, ' 64; Kuhr, Georgia, ' 67. Row 4: Larson, Ruth Ann, ' 67; Leonard, Susan, ' 66; Lockhort, Cheryl, ' 66; Loescher, Lynette, ' 65; McCartney, Judy, ' 66; McDonnell, Mary Jo, ' 67; Marshall, Morilyn, ' 64; Maser, Barbara, ' 66; Mason, Judi, ' 65; Matya, Pamela, ' 66; Maxwell, Anita, ' 65; Metzger, Vicki, ' 67; Meyer, Judith, ' 67; Munger, Myrtie, ' 66; Niehaus, Betty, ' 67, Noll, Karen, ' 66; Olson, Linda, ' 65; Phares, Gwynn, ' 65. Row 5: Plum, Susanne, ' 65; Quinnett, Lois, ' 67; Riddle, Phyllis, ' 64; Roegner, Karen, ' 65; Rogers, Wendy, ' 64; Roudebush, Willa Mae, ' 67; Schnegelberger, Barbara, ' 66; Schroder, Lynn, ' 65; Schuldt, Mary, ' 65; Stalder, Mary Beth, ' 65; Stewart, Barbara, ' 65. Row 6: Swonson, Anne, ' 64; Swanson, Mary, ' 65; Tanner, Judy, ' 66; Thurber, Joanne, ' 67; Trumble, Judith, ' 67; Walter, Charlotte, ' 64; Weimer, Diane, ' 67; Wells, Patricia, ' 67; Wiltse, Mary, ' 67;. Wright, Mary Beth, ' 66; Young, Lois, ' 65. 365 To honor hashers as " kings for a day, " Tri Delt servers give busboys the royal treatment. s 1 p •• H yjy j fgj j Sji tB vd W f 366 Janet Swanson, President Teachers, Ceresco Tri Delta ' s Clock Ticks To Homecoming Second Delta Delta Delta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon teamed creative efforts to win second place honors in Home- coming display competition. After hours of socializing and stuffing, a mammouth green cuckoo clock vic- toriously chimed out " The Buff ' s Time Is Up. " To celebrate Tri Delt ' s national 75th anniversary, NU ' s chapter hostessed recognition banquets and teas for alumnae. Through national ' s scholarship programs, Kappa chapter offered two scholarships to affiliated and non-affiliated Nebraska coeds. In addition, grants were offered to Tri Delts for the first time from the $10,000 Evelyn Stotts Kewitt Fund. In conjunction with the University ' s Parents Day, Tri Delts invited dads to attend a " favorite date " celebration following the football game. Other social activities included the traditional Champagne Formal at the Lincoln Air Force Base and an annual cos- tume party sponsored by the pledges. To commemorate their sorority ' s 75th anniversary. Kappa chapter entertains alums at a birthday party. Row 1: Swanson, Janet, president, ' 64; Porter, Colleen, vice president, ' 65; Edmiston, Patty, secretary, ' 64; Jomes, Helen, treasurer, ' 65; Adamson, Sharon, ' 66; Armstrong, Beverly, ' 67; Armstrong, Suzanne, ' 65; Baker, Nancy, ' 66; Bortoloin, Karyl, ' 67; Beal, Eleanor, ' 66; Biere, Marcia, ' 67; Botsford, Sally, ' 65; Brauer, Mary, ' 67. Row 2: Brown, Joan, ' 64; Bulin, Nancy, ' 66; Chenoweth, Nancy, ' 65; Churchill, Barbara, ' 67; Coe, Marcia, ' 64; Eads, Jaclyn, ' 67; Ebers, Joonn, ' 66; Eckel, Sally, ' 65; Ensor, Linda, ' 66; Fry, Marcia, ' 64; Gell, Patricio, ' 64; Giddings, Sharon, ' 67; Glade, Les- lie, ' 66. Row 3: Gloor, Lynn, ' 65; Goldenstein, Janet, ' 64; Granata, Ellen, ' 66; Gusfofson, Jerilyn, ' 66; Homer, Pamela, ' 66; Hansen, Jackie, ' 64; Harding, Bette, ' 65; Haynes, Lenore, ' 67; Heckmon, Mary, ' 67; Henstorf, Harriette, ' 65; Hoff, Mary, ' 65; Humphreys, Carol, ' 66; Hyland, Susan, ' 64. Row 4: Irvin, Jane, ' 67; Irwin, Debbie, ' 66; Jons en, Jane, ' 66; Johnson, Carol, ' 64; Johnson, Mary, ' 65; Johnson, Mary, ' 66; Jones, Susan, ' 64; Keir, Cathy, ' 64; Kinyoun, Roberta, ' 65; Lokin, Diane, ' 67; Larson, Judith, ' 66; Lemon, Michal, ' 66; McCartney, Milta, ' 66. Row 5: Nelson, Judy, ' 65; Nunns, Shirley, ' 64; Powell, Susan, ' 67; Rames, Diane, ' 66; Reifschneider, Ellen, ' 66; Robinson, Judy, ' 65; Rohlffs, Judi, ' 64; Schmale, Linda, ' 66; Schottler, Jane, ' 67; Schultz, Beverly, ' 66. Row 6: Shanahan, Judy, ' 66; Stasch, Susan, ' 66; Thompson, JoAnne, ' 64; Todd, Susan, ' 64; Weiss, JoAnn, ' 66; Wilken, Jane, ' 67; Wilmarth, Janet, ' 65; Woodward, Karen, ' 65; Wooster, Barbara, ' 67. 367 Derby Activities Reward Delta Gamma Contestants Sporting freshly-branded overalls, Delta Gamma pledges entered mystery events and whipped cream contests to capture all three Sigma Chi Derby Day trophies. With judges ' confirming votes, Kathie Glade reigned as Miss Derby Day and added the crown to previously won spirit and over-all trophies. Almost a century of Delta Gamma history was reminisced as Kappa chapter held a 75th year anni- versary celebration, attended by national officers. Micki Ristau, Jeanne Thorough, Nancy Holmquist and Jean Holmquist were honored for outstanding work with jeweled recognition pins and rings. Four Alpha Lambs and two Mortar Boards helped Delta Gammas attain a 6.130 house average for the third place Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy. Advanc- ing an interest in higher scholarship, DG ' s chartered Eta Sigma academic honorary for members with a minimum 7.00 accumulative average. 368 Victorious DG pledges grab souvenir " crowns " from Sig Chis following the Derby Day games. Breaking the suspense, Eta Sigma tappers announce two initiates with house approval. Row 1: Larson, Sally, president, ' 64; Thorough, Jeanne, vice president, 64; Stewart, Susan, secretary, ' 64; Purcell, Penny, treasurer, ' 64. Row 2 Anderson, Kay, ' 66; Angelis, Maria, ' 66; Bartling, Joyce, ' 65; Bartling Pamela, ' 64; Beckman, Barbara, ' 66; Best, Nancy, ' 64; Bollmon, V ginia, ' 66; Brennan, Susan, ' 65; Brown, Polly, ' 65; Brueggemonn, Jean ' 65; Brueggemonn, Joan, ' 64; Bucholz, Gail, ' 64; Bush, Karen, ' 66 Coffey, Ella, ' 67. Row 3: Collins, Sandra, ' 67; Deger, Barbara, ' 67 Dort, Stephanie, ' 65; Durham, Mary, ' 66; Dworak, Heather, ' 67; Ebzery Susan, ' 66; Edwards, Marilyn, ' 67; Elliott, Vicki, ' 65; Flebbe, Elizabeth ' 67; Glade, Kothie, ' 67; Hall, Linda, ' 65; Hansen, Karen, ' 66; Haynie, Pom, ' 64; Hedgecock, Pomelo, ' 67. Row 4: Hensley, Judy, ' 66; Holm- quist, Jean, ' 66; Holmquist, Nancy, ' 65; Hoven, Karen, ' 66; Her, Morgue rite, ' 67; Johnson, Diane, ' 65; Johnson, Judith, ' 65; Keller, Neldo, ' 66 Kezeor, Ann, ' 66; Kosman, Ann, ' 65; Kosmon, Dionno, ' 66; Lohaus, Ellen, ' 64; Loutzenheiser, Nancy, ' 67; Moclay, Donna, ' 67. Row 5: Mc Clymont, Patricio, ' 67; Miller, Barbara, ' 64; Miller, Jane, ' 65; Millett, Mollie, ' 64; Navin, Cheryl, ' 66; Newton, Merrily, ' 64; Ostwinkle, Clou dia, ' 67; Packard, Vicki, ' 67; Porkes, Claudia, ' 67; Quinn, Mary, ' 65 Reagan, Susan, ' 67; Robinson, Bonnie, ' 66; Rogers, Jane, ' 65; Soylon Sherrill, ' 67. Row 6: Schmadeke, Jane, ' 67; Shearer, Helen, ' 65; Sho waiter, Gwynn, ' 64; Spohn, Solly, ' 67; Svolopoulos, Connie, ' 65; Swan son. Penny, ' 67; Torpenning, Goyle, ' 67; Thomas, Judith, ' 67; Warns holz, Jane, ' 67; Wheeler, Candy, ' 66; Williams, Edwyna, ' 67; Wright, Sandra, ' 65; Wood, Priscillo, ' 66. 369 As sisters head home for vacations, the journey ends at the station for a Lincoln chauffeur. 370 ' Pirates ' Treasures Fill Gamma Phi Beta House Accidentally discovering America in " Pirate Par- ody, " Gamma Phi Beta buccaneers captured a Coed Follies second place trophy. An Orange Bowl-bound train trampled the Colorado Buffs and won third place honors in Homecoming display competition for the Gamma Phis and Delts. Remaining in the winners circle, sisters placed second in the Ivy Day Sing. Honored for academic achievement, the Gamma Phis were presented the Most Improved Scholarship Award at the Panhellenic scholarship convocation. In recognition of individual accomplishments, an active member received a house scholarship trophy for the most increased average during the year. With the colonization of Gamma Kappa chapter at Kearney State Teachers College in the spring, Neb- raska ' s Pi chapter welcomed the new Kearney group. Pi officers also assisted national representatives with Kearney installation ceremonies. Karen Schroeder, President Home Economics, Elwood Row 1 : Schroeder, Karen, president, ' 64; Van Horn, Ginger, vice president, ' 64; Housel, Diane, pledge trainer, ' 65; Dunham, Emmagene, secretary, ' 65; Armstrong, Cynthia, ' 64; Armstrong, Jo Anne, ' 67 Badger, Judy, ' 65; Beerline, Joan, ' 65; Beideck, Bonny, ' 66; Bieck, Carol, ' 65; Black, Diana, ' 67; Booth Linda, ' 65; Bowen, Marilyn, ' 67; Bryons, Peggy, ' 65; Sparck, Kay, ' 64. Row 2: Capesius, Ann, ' 66 Carr, Carolyn, ' 65; Carstens, Kafherine, ' 64; Clifford, Barbara, ' 66; Clifford, Bonnie, ' 67; Codner, Marcia, ' 66; Cutright, Janice, ' 67; Cutright, Jean, ' 67; Dowling, Victoria, ' 66; Eschtiman, Donna, ' 66 Ferrara, Virginia, ' 67; Geistlinger, Sherrill, ' 64; Gepford, Karen, ' 67; Gorton, Valerie, ' 67; Haorberg Cathy, ' 66. Row 3: Hays, Connie, ' 64; Henline, Linda, ' 66; Jennings, Carol, ' 66; Jirocek, Lynn, ' 66, Johns, Patricia, ' 65; Jordan, Betty, ' 66; Kaul, Linda, ' 65; Keys, Judith, ' 64; Kharas, Charlotte, ' 67 Kittelson, Carly, ' 65; Knipping, Phyllis, ' 64; Kulish, Mary, ' 67; Langille, Margery, ' 65; Leitschuck, Cay, ' 66; Lipp, Pamela, ' 65. Row 4: Lynn, Sherith, ' 64; McNally, Susanne, ' 66; Mohoney, Linda, ' 67 Martin, Margery, ' 64; Martin, Mary, ' 66; Meistrell, Sondro, ' 65; Michel, Dianne, ' 66; Moody, Sandra ' 65; Mueller, Jodeen, ' 65; Muff, Linda, ' 66; Nutzman, Margaret, ' 67; O ' Donnell, Nancy, ' 67; Olson Diane, ' 66; Pandzik, Barbara, ' 65; Pflosterer, Barbara, ' 67. Row 5: Pflasterer, Karen, ' 64; Pittmon Jean, ' 65; Pump, Judy, ' 64; Rahn, Janet, ' 67; Rountree, Joan, ' 66; Rudot, Cheryl, ' 67; Shurtz, Vic toria, ' 67; Smith, Lynn, ' 65; Spongier, Sandra, ' 65. Row 6: Sullivan, Penny, ' 65; Tetro, Kathleen, ' 67 Thompson, Sue Ellen, ' 67; Thorpe, Mary, ' 65; Trifes, Barbara, ' 66; Turner, Susan, ' 67; Ulven, Cathy, ' 67; Weaver, Barbara, ' 67; Williams, Joyce, ' 67. .With a pocicetfui of dimes, sisters lug duffle bags to the laundromat. 371 ' I B H 1 ■ teTlifc?- - " A BiginB- X 1 W2 • i li iHrl i lfc S ' .- " 1 • • - ■ ■I H ■.- ' -• ¥ m 1 J P-1 1 n ' • i 1 ! i Kf iT f 1 ' ij M % rfi p . . . V " Ir i It 1 F ' WI H . Ui ' -. imw i ■ ' - - v ' .. . Ann Lemon, President Pharmacy, Beatrice fW T 1 «• 372 " Showered " by her sisters, a bride-to-be admires presents for a spring trousseau. Theta ' s New Alpha Rho Taps 27 for Scholarship " Tapping " 27 sisters. Kappa Alpha Theta initiated a scholastic honorary, Alpha Rho, for Thetas with a minimum 7.0 average. Concentration on scholarship earned the house a 6.35 average, the top record on campus, to win the Panhellenic scholarship trophy for the tenth consecutive semester. Increasing the high scholastic record, the pledges led all sorority pledge classes to keep the Gamma Phi Beta scholarship trophy. With precision and colorful costuming. Kappa Al- pha Theta ' s " Baby Legs " travelers act took first place in Coed Follies. Members also won a first place Home- coming display trophy by teaming with the Betas to " Puff the Buffs. " Honored on Ivy Day, Thetas re- ceived the second place Scholarship- Activities Cup. Formals highlighted the social year as Thetas com- bined with the Kappas and Pi Phis for the annual Triad Formal. Joining in Christmas festivities, sisters designed and decorated stockings for formal dates. TTC Collecting on a Theta-Chi O scholarship bet, Linda Sides orders coffee and eggs in bed. Row 1 : Lemon, Ann, president, ' 64; Thompson, Karen, vice president, ' 64; Frolik, Maureen, secretary, ' 64; Jorn, Patricio, treasurer, ' 65; Adorns, Kathryn, ' 66; Aitken, Ann, ' 65; Andersen, Susan, ' 65; Armstrong, Kathy, ' 66; Beggs, Karen, ' 67; Bentley, Sara, ' 67. Row 2: Bitner, Barbara, ' 67; Burkhort, Jo Ann, ' 64; Carroll, Shirley, ' 64; Cole, Susan, ' 65; Cook, Susan, ' 64; Crabill, Jane, ' 66; Crobill, MaryAlice, ' 64; Cronin, Kay, ' 65; Cunningham, Susan, 67; Ducker, Susan, ' 65; Encell, Jeanne, ' 66; Fauss, Jean, ' 67; Fejfar, Karen, ' 65; Fiala, Gayle, ' 65. Row 3: Gallup, Barbara, ' 66; Gibson, Marilyn, ' 64; Grasmick, Susan, ' 66; Gunlicks, Karen, ' 65; Heckman, Diana, ' 67; Higgins, Betty, ' 65; Hoffman, Nancy, ' 67; Holden, Deborah, ' 65; Ihle, Barbara, ' 64; Ihle, Susan, ' 65; Johnson, Karen, ' 66; Johnson, Kay, ' 67; Kotouc, Ann, ' 66; Kramer, Kay, ' 67. Row 4: Lone, Sandra, ' 66; Lund, Karen, ' 64; McClymont, Joan, ' 67; Mogee, Ann, ' 66; Moixner, Patricia, ' 66; Masters, Marilyn, ' 66; Meier, Sarah, ' 67; Mellor, Susan, ' 66; Miller, Jane, ' 67; Miller, Solly, ' 66; Morrow, Mary, ' 65; Morrow, Solly, ' 66; Nore, Betsy, ' 65; Perrin, Christina, ' 66. Row 5: Rankin, Sara, ' 65; Renier, Joanne, ' 67; Rolfe, Barbara, ' 67; Ronin, Carol, ' 67; Sonburg, Janet, ' 64; Sides, Linda, ' 66; Skorda, Susan, ' 66; Skoro, Jon, ' 64; Smith, Borboro, ' 67; Sorensen, Kathleen, ' 66; Southwick, Janet, ' 66; Stroteman, JoAnn, ' 65. Row 6: Tenhulzen, Jane, ' 64; Tetherow, Susan, ' 67; Thomas, Martha, ' 65; Towne, Cynthia, ' 64; Voss, Shirley, ' 66; Walt, Janice, ' 65; Warden, Cheryl, ' 65; Wild, Cassie, ' 66; Willard, Meta, ' 65; Yeager, Janis, ' 67; Yost, Dorothy, ' 67. 373 At a spring breakfast, senior spinsters rationalize, " We ' d rather eat lemons than get ' em! " 374 Myrna McKinney, President Teachers, Des Moines, Iowa Row 1 : McKinney, Myrna, president, ' 64; Ostiguy, Carol, vice president, ' 64; Clouse, Laura, secretary, ' 65; Jaeger, Carol, treasurer, ' 65; Baird, Carolyn, ' 67; Barger, Deborah, ' 66; Boldt, IdaMay, ' 66; Copsey, Diana, ' 64; Davison, Kathryn, ' 64; Dean, Linda, ' 66; Dierking, Gwendolyn, ' 65; Dunker, Nancy, ' 66; Ekiund, Holly, ' 64; Filbert, Sherry, ' 65. Row 2: Glancy, Sharon, ' 65; Hecox, Elizabeth, ' 66; Howell, Catherine, ' 65; Karel, Mary, ' 64; Kosch, Marcia, ' 66; Lee, Diane, ' 66; Lynn, Marjorie, ' 64; Matzke, Gayle, ' 66; Molacek, Bonnie, ' 67; Morrissey, Sharon, ' 66; Moser, Mary, ' 64; Nedrow, Jeanetfe, ' 67; Nelson, Barbara, ' 65; Nilson, Linda, ' 66. Row 3: Osborne, Carolyn, ' 66; Ostiguy, Judy, ' 66; Powell, Kath- leen, ' 66; Rehfmeyer, Connie, ' 64; Reinmiller, JoAnn, 65; Robertson, Barbara, ' 67; Rood, Mary, ' 67; Roseberry, Mary, ' 67; Ross, Sharon, ' 64; Sharp, Judith, ' 64. Row 4: Sicklebower, Marian, ' 67; Simpson, Linda, ' 67; Snyder, Deanna, ' 66; Spink, Winona, ' 65; Teel, Patricia, ' 66; Thayer, Pat, ' 65; Tice, Linda, ' 64; Trumble, Margaret, ' 67; Vogt, Sharon, ' 66; Volberding, MaryAnn, ' 64. Row 5: Wachholtz, LaJean, ' 65; Walla, Jane, ' 67; Walla, Vance, ' 67; Watts, Karen, ' 65; Weidman, Marguerite, ' 65; Whitney, Janice, ' 66; Whitney, Susan, ' 66; Williams, Alice, ' 67; Williams, Carol, ' 64; Wray, Jean, ' 64. Racing with time in Spring Day competition, KD ' s vie for a " baby dressing " blue ribbon. Overall Trophies Crown KD Sports Participation " Sporting " intramural trophies, Kappa Delta ath- letic enthusiasts captured soccer-baseball and Nebras- kaball tournament victories and won the WAA Par- ticipation Cup. The house triumphed again in games competition, taking the overall trophy with firsts in the two-legged and tricycle races on Spring Day. In a new sorority improvement program, two Kappa Delta teams competed for the top scholastic average with a pizza dinner at stake. To increase awareness of etiquette, sisters paid one cent per blunder at a " Penny Dinner. " Pooling the money, KD ' s purchased a suggestion box to continue the improvement program. Decked in fringe dresses, long beads and hair bands, sisters " Charlestoned " at a Roaring 20 ' s party sponsored by the pledges. As special projects during the holiday season, KD Santas made toys and bean bags for the Beatrice Children ' s Home and treated orphaned Indian children to a Christmas dinner. 375 Kappas Exhibit Tlossie ' In Rush Week Displays " Flossie, " the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s paper mache dog, went to the Kappa ' s Zeta Province Convention in a horse trailer! Kappas constructed the huge dog for a rush week skit and then transported the mascot to Drake University for a rush workshop display. With emphasis on education, culture and service, Kappas instituted new improvement programs. At the fall scholarship banquet, sisters initiated a scholastic honorary for the seven members earning a minimum 7.5 average. Another new program required members to accumulate 14 points given for attending cultural events. In a service project for the YMCA, Kappas armed with scrub pails cleaned Camp Kitaki. Dinners and teas dominated the Kappa Kappa Gam- ma social scene as Kappas hostessed the annual " Apple Polishing Tea " for campus professors. Sisters also entertained at a banquet for brothers and an ex- change dinner for campus friends of Kappas. 376 Pop ' s polished top dazzles a Kappa judge, as daughters select the most receding dad. Kappas ditch the books to study another " course, " as sisters take off on a field trip to the 18th hole. -!► Row I: Pearce, Judy, president, ' 64; Reno, Linda, vice president, 64; Wheafon, Virginio, secretary, ' 64; Miner, Susan, treasurer, ' 65. Row 2: Agee, Janie, ' 67; An- derson, Nancy, ' 65; Baird, Travis, ' 65; Bosse, Barbara, 65; Brandenburg, Ann, ' 67; Brock, Robyn, ' 67; Camp- bell, Nancy, ' 65; Christensen, Mary, ' 66; Clem, Bar- bara, ' 66; Cole, Roberta, ' 64; Crosier, Cheryl, ' 66; Daubert, Carolyn, ' 65; Dougherty, Anita, ' 67. Row 3: Dow , Molly, ' 66; Drake, Halle, ' 67; Erickson, Judy, ' 64; Erwin, Trudy, ' 65; Freeman, Carolyn, ' 67; Fuchs, Kay, ' 67; Gesman, Mariano, ' 65; Gleysteen, Ann, ' 66; Glover, Barbara, ' 66; Glynn, Kathryn, ' 67; Goding, Sara, ' 64; Gray, Sandra, ' 67; Guenzel, Virginia, ' 66; Guilford, Mary, ' 66; Wilson, Sally, ' 65. Row 4: Homsa, Barbara, 66; Hondschuh, Barbara, ' 66; Hapner, JoAnn, ' 66; Harris, Margene, ' 67; Heilig, Judi, ' 66; Rime, Susan, ' 66; Hoppe, Sharon, ' 64; Nurd, Janice, ' 65. Row 5: Inmon, Jennifer, ' 67; Irish, Lynn, ' 66; Iseman, Toni, ' 67; Jacobson, Sharon, ' 64; Keoting, Linda, ' 66; Knopp, Patricia, ' 64; Knight, Kathleen, 67; Leraon, Andi, ' 65; Luhe, Judith, ' 64; Matt, Patricia, ' 65; Melchiors, Kay, ' 66; Mortensen, Judy, ' 65; Nichols, Mary, ' 65; Pansing, Virginia, ' 64; Phelps, Julie, ' 65. Row 6: Pierce, Susan, ' 64; Rasmussen, Connie, ' 66; Rasmussen, Karen, ' 64; Reno, Carole, ' 66; Riggs, Eleanor, ' 65; Rogers, Susan, ' 65; Rohlfsen, Jan, ' 66; Schnabel, Bette, ' 65; Schneider, Barbara, ' 66; Seberg, Diane, ' 66; Smith, Cynthia, ' 67; Smithberger, Susan, ' 65; Sorensen, Carolyn, ' 64; Sten- ten, Peggy, ' 65; Stickler, Jean, ' 67; Tinan, Cynthia, ' 64; Trupp, Barbara, ' 67; Unger, Carol, ' 67; Weingarten, Linda, ' 65; Wiggins, Patricia, ' 67; Wilson, Pamela, ' 66. 377 Pi Phis Wrangle Win With Coed Follies Skit Pistols, cowboy boots and ten-gallon hats shot Pi Beta Phi ' s " Faith, Hope and Chestity " skit to third place in Coed Follies. Pi Phis placed again on Derby Day as pledges hopped to the finish line in burlap bags to win the sack race event. For having the largest number of painted " cut-offs, " pledges took another first and won the overall second place trophy. With one money-raising project, sisters supported two programs. After auctioning unclaimed items left in the living room by forgetful members, the chapter con- tributed half the profits to Pi Phi ' s national philan- thropy, a charity settlement house for underprivileged children. The remainder of the profits was donated to the 1967 National Fraternity Centennial fund. During the holiday season pledges decorated for the Pledge Christmas Formal and made favors for active ' s dates. At an annual Christmas party for alumnae chil- dren, Pi Phi members played Santa ' s helpers. 13 d lH i r f ' n? 378 Cut-ups try for " worst dressed coed " title as Pi Phi sisters judge a mock interview. Determined Pi Phis try to retrieve a trophy, but Sigma Nus demand a serenade in trade. Row 1 : Luschen Adams, Connie, Blevens, Sue, ' 64; ' 65; Drew, Michele, ' 66; Focht, Diana, Hemphill, Virginia, Hyde, Barbara, ' 64. " 65; Kuper, Morcia, McKibben, Lynn, Marron, Morcia, Nancy, ' 65; Schnurr Susan, ' 67; Vinordi, Gwen, ' 64. Janet, president, ' 64; Nye, Jo-Del, vice president, ' 64; Origer, Catherine, secretary, ' 65; Meyer, Willa, pledge trainer, ' 64. Row 2 ' 67; Adams, Mary, ' 66; Alexis, Tommie, ' 65; Armour, Diane, ' 64; Atkinson, Barbara, ' 67; Beel, Cheri, ' 66; Benting, Karen, ' 65 Bode, Cleta, ' 65; Brehm, Christine, ' 65; Broyhill, Lynn, ' 67; Chatfield, Linda, ' 67; Cunningham, Ann, ' 65; David, Terry, ' 64; Eskew, Eileen, ' 66; Paris, Lynn, ' 65; Forner, Mary, ' 66. Row 3: Fenstermacher, Beverly, ' 66; Fischer, Lorna, ' 65; Fisher, Marian 67; Gaines, Gretchen, ' 64; Goth, Linda, ' 65; Graves, Joanie, ' 65; Haas, Becky, ' 66; Hanger, Jane, ' 64; Hempel, Julianne, ' 65 66; Hicklin, Mary, ' 65; Higgins, Jean, ' 67; Hinn, Jody, ' 67; Hovik, Ginger, ' 67; Hovik, Suzanne, ' 64; Humiston, Noveta, ' 64 Row 4: Jonike, Sandy, ' 65; Jones, Susan, ' 67; Kirschman, Mary, ' 67; Kriudsen, Bonnie, ' 65; Kriss, Judith, ' 64; Kuper, Karlyn, 67; Lewis, Morcia, ' 65; Liebers, Kay, ' 65; Ludwig, Ellen, ' 67; Luschen, Janice, ' 64; McDaniel, Ann, ' 65; McElroy, Diane, ' 64 67; Miller, Sheila, ' 67; Miller, Susan, ' 67; Millner, Regina, ' 67. Row 5: Moore, Susan, ' 66; Morledge, Mary, ' 66; Morris, Velmo, ' 66 64; Nordin, Pamela, ' 66; Overholt, Gail, ' 66; Rankin, Carolyn, ' 67; Reams, Elizabeth, ' 67; Satorie, Bonnie, ' 67. Row 6: Schenfeld Koye, ' 64; Schock, Bobbi, ' 66; Segrisf, Susan, ' 66; Stuckey, Susan, ' 66; Vandecar, Susan, ' 64; Wagner, Karen, ' 66; Schnurr, 379 Sigma Kappa ' s Elephant Wins Honorable Mention " Why do elephants have flat feet? From stepping on Buffs, " according to the Sigma Kappa-Theta Chi Homecoming display. Red and orange crepe paper " figures pantomimed the riddle fad to earn honorable mention in joint division competition. Devoting time to philanthropic projects, Sigma Kappas organized " Operation Pages. " Members bor- rowed books from the city library and distributed the literature to Lincoln rest homes. Assisting in the AUF drive, sisters became " Saturday slaves " , at an interhouse auction to earn a contribution. In traditional social events, Sigma Kappa pledges battled Theta Chi pledges in a yearly football game. The pledge classes later converted the Sigma Kappa living room into a New York City scene complete with an expresso house and subway basement for the annual " Subway Party. " In the spring, sisters enter- tained dates at the traditional Violet Formal. P- l Sigma Kappas manage a library on wheels in a philanthropy project, " operation pages. " Row 1: Waldo, Gwendolyn, president, ' 65; Kingery, Frances, vice president, 65; Cook, Meria, secretary, ' 65; Seggerman, Betty, treasurer, 65. Row 2: Bender, Eileen, 67; Brauch, Barbara, ' 66; Brolyer, Bette, ' 66; Clines, Monte, ' 67; Brumfield, Marcia, ' 66; Dare, Donnis, ' 65; Frisk, Karen, ' 65; Frost, Zoe, ' 67. Row 3: Gabig, Kathryn, ' 67; Giles, Suzanne, ' 65; Greene, Mary, ' 67; Hafner, Halley, ' 65; Hagmann, Linda, ' 67; Hallquist, Linda, ' 66; Hanthorn, Elaine, ' 66; Ludlam, Margaret, ' 65. Row 4: Maddison, Barbara, ' 66; Morgan, Carol, ' 67; Margheim, Karen, ' 67; Mead, Linda, ' 65; Poppe, Jerri, ' 64; Regier, Diane, ' 64; Roehrkasse, Kathryn, ' 67; Ryan, Liz, ' 66. Row 5: Salisbury, Susan, ' 67; Shadbolt, Sherrill, ' 67; Sipp, Judy, ' 67; Stora, Gladys, ' 67; Stuart, Nancy, ' 66; Vance, Eleanor, ' 65; Witte, Vivian, ' 66; Young, Martha, ' 65. Row 6: Zillich, Pauline, ' 66. 380 M M % m i . V " t ' irv »? - ' St ' h. ' " ' vI ? ,4 Gwendolyn Waldo, President Arts and Sciences, Orleans Ups and downs in price tags and hemlines ore yardsticks for Sigma Kappa shoppers. " Another two o ' clock feeding! " Sigma Kappas bunnysit with a basketful of orphaned rabbits. 381 Zetas Celebrate Trophy With Stakes ' on Grades Steak and beans, slacks and cocktail dresses dis- tinguished grade averages at the Zeta Tau Alpha schol- arship banquet celebrating the second place Panhel- lenic Scholarship Improvement Award. Sisters main- taining or raising overall averages went " grubby " and ate steak. Anyone falling below the house average wore cocktail dresses and dined on pork and beans. Nebraska Zetas hostessed State Day, inviting all active and alumnae chapters in Nebraska and several Iowa guests. Scattered in seminars, representatives ex- changed ideas for general improvement of chapter programs. Awards were presented to an outstanding alum and active at an evening banquet. Industrious Zeta pledges held an open house for all campus pledge classes and invited Alpha Chi pledges to a card party. For two costume parties, Zetas dressed like beatniks at the " Bitter End, " then went off the " beaten track " for a Backwoods Party. Kaye Wagner, President Teachers, Grand Island 382 Illii ■ n ii ] B 3 1 Scouting for hurled cigarette packs, Zetas hope for another first prize in a TV set contest. " Like, dig my crazy, colored threads! " Zeta beatniks don Greenwich Village costumes for a way-out party. Row 1: Wagner, Kaye, president, 64; Gilman, Linda, vice president, ' 64; Reeder, Enid, secretary, ' 64; Farrell, Karen, treasurer, ' 65. Row 2 Abernathy, Laura Jean, 64; Ahrens, Elizabeth, ' 65; Alden, Nancy, ' 66; Allen, Judy, ' 66; Antes, Jane, ' 66; Barry, Judy, ' 67; Bauer, Elizabeth, ' 65 Beoird, Leia, ' 65; Beaird, Linda, 65. Row 3: Berney, Barbara, ' 67; Bolin, Karen, 66; Bush, Sarah, ' 67; Bykerk, Kathy, ' 67; Carlson, Natalie, ' 67 Carstenson, Neva, ' 65; Clare, Shirley, ' 65; Donn, Karen, ' 64; Davis, Marylynne, ' 66; DiLorenzo, Judith, ' 66; Donlin, Mary, ' 64; Eno, Janet, ' 66 Fardal, Ruth, ' 66. Row 4: Finley, Diane, ' 65; Glasson, Gloria, ' 66; Glaser, Sherryn, ' 67; Glaurius, Melanie, ' 67; Hoffman, Rosalie, ' 64; Houser, Judith, ' 67; Huffaker, Katy, ' 66; Hughes, Tomilee, ' 64; Kiffin, Debbie, ' 66 Kohlmeier, Carolee, ' 66; Krambeck, Bonnie, ' 66; Krueger, Diane, ' 66 Krumme, Teri, ' 67. Row 5: Lamphiear, Ann, ' 65; Landreth, Linda, ' 65; Larson, Karen, ' 67; Law, Sandra, ' 67; Layton, JoRene, ' 64; Layton Roberta, ' 67; Leefers, Mary Ann, ' 64; Leigh, Jane, ' 66; Luedeke, Evelyn, ' 64; Lueking, Linda, ' 64; McCully, Mary, ' 67; McLaughlin, Susan ' 67; Magnuson, Verlene, ' 64. Row 6: Messineo, Sharon, ' 64; Quom, Kay, ' 67; Reeder, Jody, ' 65; Rogge, Nancy, ' 64; Rohrbaugh, Cheryl, ' 66 Rose, Beth, ' 66; Rowden, Jo, ' 64; Schmeeckle, Sharon, ' 66; Schmidt, Mary, ' 67; Seiko, Linda, ' 67. Row 7: Somnner, Susan, ' 65; Sfoberg, Donna, ' 67; Strecker, Dessa, ' 67; Taylo r, Linda, ' 67; Turner, Mary, ' 64; Wademan, Sally, ' 66; Weber, Victoria, ' 66; Wilson, Dolores, ' 66; Wisniedski Diane, ' 67. 383 Acacian Pledges Resolve Stadium Seating Problem As controversy raged over student seating at football games, the Acacia pledge class presented a temporary solution to the problem. Pledges exchanged seats with Pi Beta Phi seniors, originally seated in the bleachers, organizing the turn-about on an every-other-game basis. Acacians functioned with both Pi Phi and Zeta Tau Alpha pledges for games. Not content with imitations, Acacians imported a live " haunter " for the fall Haunted House Party. Robert, a 14-foot Anaconda snake, served as house mascot and official " spooking element. " Drifting to the South Seas, members gave imported leis to dates at the traditional Orchid Lei dinner dance and formal. Brothers also sponsored a Night-of-the-Nile Party. Getting away for the summer, two Acacians helped the Boulder chapter during CU ' s Rush Week. Another brother received a work-exchange scholarship for ad- vanced studies in London, England. Sunday night means " get your own supper " as Acacians settle for a pizza and pop diet. f —if ■» • M Row 1: Hollinger, Merlin, president, ' 64; Thornton, Roger, vice president, ' 64; Fruhling, Lorry, secretary, ' 64; Bogord, Robert, treasurer, ' 65. Row 2: Arens, David, ' 66; Brown, Eric, ' 67; Borchert, David, ' 67; Carlson, Wayne, ' 65; Cole, Larry, ' 65; Cole, Neil, ' 65; Craig, John, ' 65; Duffey, David, ' 66; Fitch, Randall, ' 67. Row 3: Fitch, Richard, ' 64; Francis, Don, ' 65; Gemeike, Duane, ' 67; Geyermon, James, ' 67; Hayes, Willion-i, ' 66; Higby, Richard, ' 64; Hudson, Roger, ' 65; Hyde, Dean, ' 67; Jensen, John, ' 65. Row 4: Kennedy, Ronald, ' 67; Mackey, Ronald, ' 67; Mohood, Robert, ' 65; Mischke, Robert, ' 67; Moore, Byron, ' 67; Olsson, Royd, ' 67; Peek, Charles, ' 64; Propes, Charles, ' 67; Riggs, Larry, ' 67. Row S: Rosicky, Robert, ' 65; Schneider, Stephen, ' 64; Schwab, Ronald, ' 66; Schwindt, Al, ' 66; Sell, Marvin, ' 65; Snowden, John, ' 65; Stolt, Stan, ' 65; Strieker, Gerald, ' 65; Wendt, Howard, ' 65. Row 6: Zieg, Robert, ' 66. 384 ¥ Merlin Hollinger, President Arts and Sciences, Beaver City " Are you still on the telephone? . . . " Neil Cole gives Bud Anderson the word on time limits. Upended, a new pinmate learns Monday surprises include a shower courtesy of Acacia brotherhood. 385 In a pre-dinner selection of tablemates, AGR ' s choose sides with Alpha Phi exchangees. iZ C5 f S-- . ' Swsl ' — -I ' Ji (fct ( " ' " fj ' ' ' ' ' ' Sr S ' J, f4 -- »t«4, ' - 4 i 1 Row 1: Conner, James, president, ' 64; Harding, Mictieal, vice president, ' 64; Carlson, Keith, ' 64; Franc!, Terry, treasurer, ' 65; Anderson, Morris, ' 65; Bauer, Ronald, ' 67; Beatty, Dennis, ' 65; Beebe, Kenneth, ' 67; Bell, David, ' 65. Row 2: Burton, Harold, ' 64; Cada, James, ' 66; Cada, Ronald, ' 66; Carlson, Myron, ' 64; Carter, Jerry, ' 64; DeFroin, Dennis, ' 64; Einspohr, Ronald, ' 64; Engelkemier, Larry, ' 66; Fidler, William, ' 66. Row 3: Flock, Leroy, ' 65; Fortkamp, Neil, ' 67; Goedeken, John, ' 67; Hecox, Jim, ' 65; Hibbs, Jerrold, ' 66; Holoubek, Verne, ' 65; Johnson, Elliot, ' 65; Jorgensen, Francis, ' 65; Jurgens, Marshall, ' 64. Row 4: Kauk, Doyle, ' 65; Kraeger, David, ' 67; Krousnick, Kenneth, ' 66; Lambert, David, ' 67; Lavicky, Francis, ' 65; Leistritz, Fredrick, ' 67; Libal, George, ' 66; Menke, Alan, ' 65; Miller, Robert, ' 66. Row 5: Paine, Douglas, ' 65; Plihal, Galen, ' 66; Rietsch, Joseph, ' 64; Roslund, Jerry, ' 67; Schlines, Merle, ' 65; Schuermon, Robert, ' 67; Seidler, Dole, ' 66; Snyder, Ronald, ' 66; Svajgr, Alan, ' 64. Row 6: Travnicek, Dale, ' 65; Walker, Gerald, ' 64; Watson, Thomas, ' 67. Row 7: Wehrbein, Gene, ' 67; Wehrbein, Ted, ' 67; Weir, James, ' 65. 386 AGR House Parties Host ' Caesar and Santa Clans ' With " B.C. Blunders " and " Mistletoe Maneuvers, " Alpha Gamma Rho parties spanned time from Roman B.C. to Yuletide A.D. Alums returned for the Pink Rose Formal dinner and dance, and actives later forgot formality and costumed as Caesars and Cleopatras at the annual Roman pledge party. Displaying abilities, AGR ' s earned the Ag picnic trophy for stacking bailed hay the highest and the fastest. Brothers won a second place award in the Block and Bridle Showmanship contest, first in the intramural horseshoe championship and runner-up in the ag division bowling league competition. By the evaluation of intramural referees. Alpha Gamma Rho was presented the IM Sportsmanship Trophy. After elevating the house average for the eighth consecutive semester, AGR ' s turned to " raising " for charity. By purchasing a pet skunk, the house con- tributed $85 to the Lincoln Children ' s Zoo. James Conner, President Agriculture, Gordon Keyless frosh unite to scale the balcony after missing AGR ' s one o ' clock curfew. Awakened by Ron " Sunshine " Bauer, Keith Carlson meets the cold morning light with a hot cup of coffee. 387 Getting " stuck " with the house party spirit, AGS " bunnies " suit up for Playboy Night. Ronald Wilton, President Agriculture, Superior JkM. i Row 1: Wilton, Ronald, president, ' 64; Anderson, Arthur, vice president, ' 64; Cacek, Ronald, secretary, ' 65; Eggers, Charles, treasurer, ' 64; Bach man, Gordon, ' 64; Banning, Ron, ' 65; Bliss, Quentin, ' 65. Row 2: Carman Glen, ' 66; Crook, Alton, ' 64; Dinklage, Kenneth, ' 67; Drueke, Richard, ' 66 Dyer, Ronald, ' 65; Follrichs, David, ' 67; Glynn, James, ' 66; Grove, Lee, ' 66; Jiskra, Alfred, ' 65. Row 3: Johnson, Leo, ' 64; Kimbrough, Gary, ' 65 Kmoch, James, ' 66; Knievel, Daniel, ' 65; MaCoy, Robert, ' 65; Miller, John ' 67; Nippert, Larry, ' 66; Ramaekers, Joseph, ' 66; Reed, James, ' 67. Row 4 Reimers, Thomas, ' 67; Schelm, Lorry, ' 65; Schrock, Sam, ' 64; Schmieding, Myron, ' 65; Specht, James, ' 67; Thompson, Brian, ' 66; Thomsen, Ronald ' 67; Topp, Dale, ' 67; Wilton, Dennis, ' 67. 388 »?is- Searching for fowl, Larry Nippert and Alton Crook stalk a cornfield for pheasants. investigating a no-go motor, amateur mechanics argue the cause and cure of a sick carburetor. AGS ' s Entertain Parents During Fraternity Picnic Sons out-slugged fathers during a baseball game at the Alpha Gamma Sigma Parents Day Picn ic. Families toted picnic baskets and baseball bats to Pioneers Park in conjunction with the University Parents Day. Honor- ing other AGS backers, actives hosted a formal dinner-dance for alums and their wives. Surrounded by cosmic element decorations, brothers danced to weird music at the Twilight Zone House Party. Alpha Gamma Sigmas travelled throughout the country for rush parties and a national convention. Parties over the summer emphasized aquatic activities at Gavins Point Dam and Johnson Lake. During Thanksgiving vacation 12 brothers discussed fraternity policy at the National Conclave in Nashville, Tenn. Taming opposition at the Rodeo Club Rodeo, Alpha Gamma Sigmas won the wild cow race. In collabora- tion with Zeta Tau Alpha, the AGS ' s " Capitalized on the Buffs " for a joint Homecoming display. 389 Alpha Tau Omega ' s Buff ' Rolls On ' to First Place Mountains of brown crepe paper, rolls of chicken wire and tons of Taus created a winning display in the individual Homecoming display competition. The ATO monster formed the focal point for the theme, " Ban the Buff — Roll on NU. " An illuminated bottle of deodorant, swinging pendulum fashion from the roof, topped the enormous display. Putting the " storie booke " on the shelf for a year, ATO ' s held the biennial formal in the spring. Bal- ancing tuxedo deluxes with informal weekend enter- tainment, Tau pledges turned plumbers to present the " Pipeline Party. " Butch, the house ' s newly-acquired German Sheperd mascot, served as honorary chaper- one for all Alpha Tau Omega functions. To capture the second-place trophy in the men ' s Ivy Day Sing, ATO ' s sang a traditional French drink- ing song, " Vive L ' Amour. " Taus also competed in all phases of University intramural activity. Douglas Busskohl, President Business Administration, Norfolk J M fkJ .: U » W | I V T s »fl| " -»,. f ' h 0 r% ijj 390 With predetermined choices, ATO ' s sign up for activities at the upperclass mart. Row 1: Busskohl, Douglas, president, ' 64; Devaney, Michael, vice president, ' 64; Curron, John, secre tary, ' 65; Lytle, Roger, treasurer, ' 64. Row 2: Aden, Gary, ' 67; Alberding, Wendell, ' 64; Allgood, Paul ' 66; Anderson, Terry, ' 64; Baldwin, John, ' 66; Becker, Curt, ' 66; Blackburn, Don, ' 67; Bleich, Ronald, ' 66; Blobaum, Leslie, ' 64; Bosking, Robert, ' 65; Brown, Tim, ' 65; Bull, Charles, ' 66; Carson, Ronald, ' 64 Clark, William, ' 65; Clement, Charles, ' 65; Stasiowski, John, ' 67; Cronk, Raymond, ' 64; Davidson, Steve, ' 65. Row 3: Davies, John, ' 67; Degenhardt, Robert, ' 65; Drum, William, ' 65; Dugan, William, ' 65; Elster D., ' 67; Ernst, James, ' 64; France, Lynn, ' 64; Gettman, Gary, ' 64; Gilfillan, John, ' 64; Grace, Thomos, ' 65 Grothe, George, ' 66; Hardin, Clifford, ' 65; Hartwig, Gordon, ' 66; Hauschild, John, ' 64; Hellweg, John ' 64; Hennessy, Jack, ' 66; Hilkemeier, Ronald, ' 66; Hiller, John, ' 66. Row 4: Johnson, James, ' 67; Johnson, John, ' 64; Jones, Jon, ' 66; Karnopp, Dennis, ' 64; Kelley, James, ' 66; Klint, Philip, ' 65; Kullberg, James, ' 65; Larson, Thomas, ' 65;, Likens, Dallas, ' 66; Luckey, Gerald, ' 67; McAuliff, William, ' 64; McCunn Michael, ' 65; McElfresh, Edward, ' 64; McMullen, Bruce, ' 67; Milhoan, Randall, ' 66; Miiligan, Robert, ' 67; Moser, Tom, ' 65; Myrberg, Kenneth, ' 64. Row 5: Nelson, John, ' 64; Nygren, Larry, ' 65; Pardee, Rob ert, ' 67; Peterson, Robert, ' 66; Rediger, Robert, ' 65; Schmidt, Richard, ' 65; Scholz, Louis, ' 64; Scudder, Earl, ' 64; Shepherd, Michael, ' 67; Segrist, John, ' 67; Sherrill, North, ' 67; Smith, Howard, ' 64. Row 6; Thomsen, Thomas, ' 65; Stephenson, Don, ' 67; Stith, Corel, ' 67; Swanson, James, ' 67; Theophilus, Don ' 65; Tucker, Douglas, ' 65; Tuily, Michael, ' 67; Vacek, Richard, ' 66; Van Houten, James, ' 67; Venner, Robert, ' 64; Voss, Lloyd, ' 64; Wolford, C, ' 64. 391 Beta Sigma Psi Sailors Party on Barbary Coast Reinstituting a traditional house function, Beta Sigma Psis revived the Annual Barbary Coast house party. Originated in 1945, the party was held for 12 consecutive years. Beta Sigs imported fish nets and sand, contributing to authentic atmosphere for the party. Switching decorations to palm trees and later to caskets and skeletons, brothers sponsored a Surf Party and a Vampire Party, both held in the fall. In a display to " Outplay the Buffs, " Beta Sigma Psi and Alpha Xi Delta designed an over-sized piano with moving keys and candelabra. Functioning again with the Alpha Xis, both houses ' pledges took a combined sneak for an hour dance and supper. Prior to the fall Rush Week, Beta Sig alums re- decorated the chapter house living room with dark mahogony wood-paneling, new furniture and rugs. Paneling in the study rooms and new chairs in the din- ing room completed the interior decoration project. i K - 1 1 1 »% r Oliver Block, President Engineering, Gothenburg ( 4 Ci 11 ' ?!; 5 ' V - r Row 1: Block, Oliver, president, ' 64; Kort, Tom, vice president, ' 65; Anders, Dale, secretary, ' 65; Grupe, James, treasurer, ' 65; Almquist, Gordon, ' 64 Ashwood, Richard, ' 66; Beck, Phil, ' 66; Bredthauer, John, ' 67; Brummund Charles, ' 66. Row 2: DeBov er, Kenneth, ' 66; Folken, Gerald, ' 66; Foster, Douglas, ' 66; Goos, Lynn, ' 67; Grein, James, ' 66; Harnisch, Larry, ' 66; Janke, Byron, ' 64; Jones, Jerry, ' 66; Koch, Leiand, ' 65. Row 3: Krueger, Keith, ' 65 Lorsen, Gary, ' 67; Miller, Stanley, ' 66; Mumm, Kenneth, ' 66; Nau, Richard ' 67; Oeltjen, Jarrett, ' 64; Pollmann, Diedrich, ' 66; Quadhamer, Roger, ' 64 Rathjen, Lynn, ' 67. Row 4: Reinmiller, Richard, ' 65; Remmers, Donald, ' 64 Restau, Gary, ' 67; Roehrs, John, ' 66; Saalfeld, Paul, ' 67; Schneider, Terry, ' 66; Schwartz, Ronald, ' 66; Steinbrook, Gordon, ' 64; Stelzer, Dennis, ' 67 Row 5: Stolzenburg, John, ' 64; Teel, Ronald, ' 65; Tonnigues, Dennis, ' 67 Vonderfecht, Larry, ' 65. Row 6: Weyers, Morris, ' 64; Willman, John, ' 66 Wolf, Dennis, ' 66. 392 Intent on raising a well-adjusted parakeet. Beta Sigs begin Hodad ' s daily free play period. Perplexed by color problems, Gordon Steinbrook uses masculine intuition in determining gift items. With solicited help of two brothers and a mirror, a contact lens-wearer learns the " easy way in. " 393 Betas Initiate New Wing During 75th Anniversary Celebrating the 75th anniversary of the Alpha Tau chapter, Beta Theta Pi hosted 425 alums at the dedi- cation of a new addition. The national president cut the ribbon officially opening the new wing and ad- dressed Beta brothers at an evening banquet. Anni- versary dedication and celebrations coincided with the Nebraska Homecoming festivities. " Heavenly Harmony, " a hypothetical trip to outer space by Americans and Russians, merited Betas the top prize in the Kosmet Klub Fall Review for the sec- ond consecutive year. The house won another first place trophy with " Puff the Buffs, " a Homecoming display constructed with the Kappa Alpha Thetas. Betas demonstrated versatility in scholarship and ac- tivities by capturing the second place Innocents Tro- phy and placing fourth in fraternity scholarship. Other achievements included the ATO Help Week Trophy and a third place rating in the 1963 Ivy Day Sing. Observing construction progress on the new wing. Beta Icibitzers give workmen " concrete " comments. . . u1L . 2 ' 394 John Lahiff, President Arts and Sciences, Leavenworth, Kan. As National President Seth Brooks snips the ribbon, the Beta wing officially receives its " grand opening. " V AY Row 1 : Lahiff, John, president, ' 64; Boehner, Robert, vice president, ' 64; Zimmer, David, secretary, ' 64; Ruff, Ron, treasurer, ' 64 Arth, Larry, ' 65; Baird, Samuel, ' 66; Bell, Robert, ' 66; Bornschlegl, Lorry, ' 65; Brandt, Bruce, ' 64. Row 2: Bullock, William, ' 65 Byington, Robert, ' 67; Carroll, Joe, ' 66; Carroll, Michael, ' 67; Chambers, Tom, ' 65; Colburn, Craig, ' 65; Cotner, Douglas, ' 65, Cramer, Jack, ' 65; Davis, Stephen, ' 65; DIugosh, Larry, ' 65; Douglas, Roger, ' 67; Douglas, Ronald, ' 64; Dresselhaus, William, ' 66 Eakes, Ronald, ' 64; Eiser, Richard, ' 65; Elliott, Richard, ' 67; Findley, James, ' 66; Findley, Thomas, ' 64. Row 3: Frolik, Lawrence, ' 66; Fulton, Robert, ' 67; Gibson, Robert, ' 67; Gleason, James, ' 65; Gleisberg, Robert, ' 67; Gotfredson, William, ' 67; Gregory Grant, ' 64; Hammond, Gene, ' 66; Hesse, Raymond, ' 64; Hilton, John, ' 65; Hinrichs, Jon, ' 64; Hirschbach, Kipton, ' 66; Hruby, Gary, ' 64; Humphry, James, ' 64; Hutchins, Steve, ' 67; Jeffrey, Michael, ' 66; Jenkins, Gary, ' 67; Johnson, Kile, ' 66. Row 4: Johnson Larry, ' 67; Johnson, Richard, ' 67; Korshoj, Jim, ' 66; Kvaal, Robert, ' 64; Lonnquist, John, ' 65; Lonnquist, Robert, ' 67; McCobe, James, ' 67; Magoret, Dave, ' 66; Marshall, Lee, ' 66; Martin, Gary, ' 65; Martin, Max, ' 67; Mead, R. C, ' 65; Norton, Charles, ' 65 Parker, Dole, ' 67; Penney, James, ' 65; Peterson, William, ' 65; Pettett, Philip, ' 67; Poggemeyer, James, ' 65. Row 5: Poggemeyer, Tom, ' 65; Poley, Jeffrey, ' 66; Rembolt, James, ' 65; Rembolt, Joe, ' 67; Romjue, Edwin, ' 65; Somuelson, Charles, ' 66; Shoeffer, Murry, ' 65; Smith, David, ' 64; Speedlin, Richard, ' 67; Sfickney, Robin, ' 67; Sup, Gary, ' 65. Row 6: Taylor, Willis, ' 65; Tipton Thomas, ' 67; Trester, James, ' 64; Van Cleave, Dorn, ' 65; Vahle, Van, ' 66; Vogt, Daniel, ' 64; Vogt, Donald, ' 64; Vogt, Terry, ' 65 Voss, Donald, ' 67; Wherry, Daniel, ' 65; Zweig, David, ' 65. 395 Joe Newman, President Teachers, Lincoln Decorating the interior, Chi Phi painters create color schemes for a study room. Row 1: Newman, Joe, president, ' 65; Samuelson, Sam, vice president, ' 65; Travnicek, Daryl, secretary, ' 65; Policky, Val, treasurer, ' 65. Row 2: Bell, Gregory, ' 65; Cerny, Lyie ' 65; Chat- field, Alan, ' 67; Cook, Allen, ' 67. Row 3: Davis, James, ' 67; Fricke, Garfield, ' 65; Gerlach, Kent, ' 67; Gleason, Tom, ' 67; Hansen, Arendt, ' 66; Hoff, Gerald, ' 65; Icenogle, Gary, ' 65; McReynolds, Keith, ' 65. Row 4: Menke, Bruce, ' 65; Nail, Max, ' 65; Oglesby, Gene, ' 66; Pa- velko, David, ' 67; Sprieck, Terry, ' 67; Steckley, Edwin, ' 66; Taylor, William, ' 67; Toews, Allen, ' 65. Row 5: Vance, Michael, ' 67; Wood, William, ' 66. 396 Chi Phi Chapter Returns As NU ' s 26th Fraternity Founded at NU in 1895 and deactivated during World War II, Chi Phi returned to the campus after an absence of 21 years. With the approval of the administration and IFC to colonize, the fraterni- ty began the rebuilding process. During the summer Alpha Theta Xi chapter undertook a redecoration project for the Chi Phi home at 1365 " R " Street. The national fraternity and alums provided funds for the colony and selected a colonizer from Ohio State University. Three smokers were held for pros- pective pledges to acquaint them with the fraternity, but the actual pledging started in January. With Chi Phi ' s director assisting in ceremoni es, Nebraska ' s 26th fraternity was chartered in May, 1963. Pledges provided entertainment for the house with the Harlam Strutters Ball and a fall Costume Ball. Other Chi Phi events included a Christmas Swing and a Spring Formal, plus exchange dinners and parties. Modernizing the house with contemporary art, Jim Cook places a Dominican monk ' s picture. " Curses, foiled again! " Bill Taylor spots a ticket left by the phantom campus policeman. 397 Delta Sigma Phi Slaves ' Contribute Wages to Zoo Setting aside an entire day for slave labor, Delta Sigma Phi and ADPi pledges and actives sold their services to the Lincoln community. Requested tasks ranged from cleaning out old houses and raking leaves to washing cars and windows. The accumulated proceeds were donated to the Lincoln Children ' s Zoo. Campus " surfers " waded into King Neptune ' s castle, a disguised Delta Sig house, for the Sailor Party. To prove loyalty to the lord of the sea, coeds ' noses were branded in deep-sea blue. A Sphinx Ball, Apache Party and Carnation Spring Formal at the Uni- versity Club were listed among other house functions. In University Theatre competition. Delta Sigma Phi won the Honorary Producers Award for the third con- secutive year for selling the most tickets in proportion to house membership. Switching from receipt stubs to back rubs. Delta Sigs tackled the athletic field for a second place in intramural football. Seven done, twenty to go — Delta Sig pledges learn sheet-tucking tricks in clean-up duties. In a " hashers night out, " Delta Sigs discover the conveniences of push-button dinner service. 398 Wondering if lEZOLRB can spell any word, a player ponders in a game of Scrabble. Darrell Buss, President Business Administration, Hastings ' ' %f»l, rf i , f i , ' =5) t? Row 1: Buss, Darrell, president, ■64; Knee, Steven, vice president, 64; Rogers, Lawrence, secretary, ■64- Rhea, William, treasurer, 64; Baird, Gerald, 65; Bollew, John, 66; Bletscher, Dwight, 66; Brobst, Gary, ' 64! Row 2: Cass, Donald, 67; Cusack, Michael, 66; Poppert, Bill, 64; France, Gerald, 67; Gardner, Roger 66; Harris, John, 66; Hilgenfeld, Ronald, 65; Horeisi, David, 65. Row 3: Jensen, Lawrence, ■64- Keller, John, 67; Kopf, Darrell, 67; Kropp, Gregory, 67; Logan, William, 67; McKay, Mark, 67- Marrs ' Ronald, 66; Meisenbach, Roger, ' 64. Row 4: Moeller, Lynn, 66; Patrick, Roger, 65; Richards Jay ■67- Schick, Stephen, ' 65; Sixel, Douglas, 66; Sorrell, John, 66; Stiffler, Daniel, 64; Strayer, John ' 66 ' Row 5: Taylor, Lawrence, ' 67; Yetman, Charles, 66. 399 Dennis Johnson, President Business Administration, Carroll " See that soot? Eliminate it! " Jerry Anderson points out a pledge duty while ashen freshmen await orders. C-cJ ,Uj-A f ff J j u ( f fj ' i 1 1™ ■-»fl nliK ■ « - CTt, ftft ( , a, o. a ' ' ? " w .K 400 During tours of three business firms in St. Louis, Delta Sigma Pi fraternity members talked to manage- ment officials about various phases of industrial fi- nance. After the trip brothers migrated to Columbia, Mo., for a football weekend. The house also spon- sored Biz Ad Careers Day, inviting Elbert Wallace, director of Business Research, to address the College. Delta Sigs entertained executives at professional din- ners and arranged for speakers to discuss business op- portunities at an all-college convocation. The Delta Sigma Pi Rose Formal, with the crowning of the 1964 Rose Queen, capped the fraternity ' s social events. The house participated in Homecoming with Kappa Delta, displaying how " We ' ll Get ' em in the End. " House party themes supplied variety as Delta Sigs sponsored a Cave Party, Pajama Party, Playboy party and a semi-formal Christmas function. Mem- bers also hosted brothers from Creighton University. Row 1 : Johnson, Dennis, president, ' 64; Failing, Robert, vice president ' 65; Poppe, Leroy, secre- tary, ' 64; Johnston, Jerry, treasurer, " 64; Adams, John, ' 66; Anderson, Delwyn, ' 66; Anderson, Jerry, ' 64; Averill, Richard, ' 64; Bell, James, ' 66; Bottorf, William, ' 66; DeVere, Stephen, ' 66; Dickinson, William, ' 66; Felton, John, 64. Row 2: Hill, Robert, ' 65; Hughes, John, ' 65; Jobsf, Niles, ' 65; Kalvoda, Norman, ' 67; Keasling, Lanny, ' 65; Kennedy, Pat, ' 64; Klein, Ken, ' 67; Larson, Roger, ' 66; Latham, Richard, ' 66; Lind, William, ' 66; Lundstrom, Gilbert, ' 64; Masonbrink, James, ' 65; McPherson, Sam, ' 67. Row 3: Miller, Gary, ' 67; Moes, Donald, ' 67; Moles, Richard, ' 64; Morris, Donald, ' 66; Neid, Fred, ' 65; Neujahr, Kenneth, ' 64; Nidoy, Michael, ' 64; Osborn, Rodney, ' 67; Paulsen, Clifford, ' 65; Reid, Rob- ert, ' 65. Row 4: Rice, Douglas, ' 67; Rosenbach, Gory, ' 66; Sagehorn, Elliott, ' 67; Sandstedt, John, ' 66; Schapmann, Gerald, ' 64; Schenck, Phillip, ' 64; Schmer, Larry, ' 65; Schultz, Ted, " 67; Sittler, Randall, ' 64; Sivers, Roger, ' 67. Row 5: Stott, Roger, ' 67; Sullivan, Maurice, ' 65; Swedburg, Kenner, ' 64; Thomas, Dale, ' 67; Till- man, Dennis, ' 64; Vanier, Byron, ' 65; Vrba, George, ' 66; Warwick, Barry, ' 65; Wilbur, Wil- liam, ' 65. De-Stocking the refrigerator, Randy Sittler plunders the vegetables while Byron Vanier sets for supper. 401 ■ ,: ' ■ .., ■ ' -■ u- ' ' ' ' H ' MiM.. " " Si ■ I H r HW H I H W v ' " f ▼ ■ 1 1 f (ft mm j B T V ■ jP . i ■ ' k 5. . i 1 kni M H ■A 1 f s ' -fe- ' ' ' • ' B B| H 2 5 ■ . • J K - ' H I ■ d n hI H B ..- " " ■ 1 1 B [ 1 1 Gaining a sister and a cigar, Delts congratulate the latest to join the rank of pin mates. ft J 9« MK J4 1 L 3 4 -A ' " m M, 1 ■ ' • t; a M. £ I3 402 Allen Spore, President Arts and Sciences, Lexington C v " !! (f| f rf? Row 1: Spore, Allen, president, ' 65; Bauer, Harold, vice president, ' 64; Coufal, William, secretary, ' 66; Taylor, Gerald, treasurer, ' 64; Anderson, Donald, ' 66; Anderson, Thomas, ' 64; Bailey, Gerald, ' 66; Bullock, Bruce, ' 66; Cattau, Gayle, ' 67; Dahlheim, Gary, ' 67; Debus, James, ' 66; Earl, William, ' 66; Ebers, James, ' 66; Egan, Roger, ' 65. Row 2: Ensz, James, ' 66; Fotsch, John, ' 67; Grant, Kenneth, ' 67; Hake, Lawrence, ' 67; Hall, James, ' 64; Hansen, James, ' 64; Horrold Charles, ' 64; Huff, Dale, ' 67; Isman, Danny, ' 67; Johnson, Edward, ' 67; Jones, Ronald, ' 64; Kissler, John, ' 65; Klein, Robert, ' 66; Koyen, Gory, ' 67. Row 3: Kulhanek, Quinn, ' 67; Lacey, Gory, ' 64; Lehmer, James, ' 66; Lelond, James, ' 66; Leu, Gifford, ' 64; Mankin, Max, ' 64; Martin, John, ' 64; Miller, Richard, ' 67; Metcalfe, Howard, ' 66; Moore, Robert, ' 64, Row 4: Morgan, James, ' 65; Muehling, Raymond, ' 67; Mullens, John, ' 66; Nystrom, Thomas, ' 64; Osterlund, John, ' 64; Powers, Bill, ' 67; Readhead, Paul, ' 67; Reuse, Clayton, ' 66; Richards, Gory, ' 66; Roberts, Donald, ' 67. Row 5: Rozmarin, George, ' 66; Sconlon, James, ' 64; Snedigor, Louis, ' 67; Vonek, David, ' 66; Velte, Michael, ' 65; Walton, Donald, ' 66; Weekes, Wally, ' 66; Williams, James, ' 67; Wolf, John, ' 64; Wolf, Tonn, ' 66. Football Season Centers Delta Tan Delta ' s Roster Kicking off the year, Delta Tau Delta functioned to home football games and exchange dinners with five sororities. In contributions to Husker Homecoming enthusiasm, the Delts and Gamma Phis built a train across the yard and pulled in to third place. Seasonal traditions brought the annual Delt-Delta Gamma Christmas Tree Trim. House party headings included the Sewer Party, displaying a complex sys- tem of tunnels and a set of manholes. Appropriate decorations also framed the Delt ' s Toga, French and Night Owl parties. A spring picnic with the Alpha Phis started the string of outdoor functions. Sporting in athletics, the Delts powered a second place rank in all-university competition by fighting to football, track, golf and tennis championships. Three brothers were slated on the all-university football team selections, and the Delt ' s participated in both class " B " and " C " intramural basketbaU. Capitalizing on the soft sweater sell, college reps guide masculine tastes in feminine Christmas gifts. 403 f i ' - z ' «at H 1 Tom Chandler, President Arts and Sciences, Sioux Falls, S.D. o 4 k ' c 404 TB 1 1 H! ' 9 1 m " M in ra: 7 Amateur DJ ' s examine house record collections, picking music for a " Delta Upsilon Dinner Club. " • «»Jf ■ f ft o.. k i Row 1: Chandler, Tom, president, " 64; Nielsen, Stephen, vice president, ' 65 Monson, Louis, secretary, ' 64; Sullens, James, treasurer, ' 64. Row 2 Bogardus, Dave, ' 65; Brodd, Roger, ' 67; Brooks, Michael, ' 66; Childerston Bernard, ' 65; Crites, Richard, ' 67; DeFreece, Mike, ' 67; East, Ronald, ' 66 Erazim, John, ' 67; Erickson, Eric, ' 67; Eychner, George, ' 64; Foster, Thomas, ' 66; Fuchs, John, ' 64; Gray, Michael, ' 67; Guggenmos, Jack, ' 67. Row 3 Hirsch, Roger, ' 66; Hoerner, Hal, ' 65; Holyoke, Thomas, ' 67; Houfek, Dave, ' 65; Houfek, Dennis, 66; Hutton, Richard, 67; Jorgensen, Donald, ' 66 Kiser, John, ' 66; Klein, James, ' 67; Koerber, James, ' 66; Kohl, John, ' 67 Kunc, Dale, ' 67; Lov rey, Milton, ' 67; McGivern, John, ' 66. Row 4: Mc Intyre, John, ' 64; Martin, Edward, 66; Martin, Gerald, ' 67; Novotny George, ' 66; Novy, Clifton, ' 66; Parsons, Neal, 67; Paweiko, Richard, ' 67 Prozok, Wayne, ' 65; Qualseft, David, ' 66. Row 5: Rockwell, Richard, ' 67 Rodriguez, Tony, ' 65; Rogge, Lawrence, ' 64; Sanderson, James, ' 66; Smith Harlan, ' 64; Stone, Bruce, ' 66; Tippetts, Edwards, ' 67; Valdez, Robert, ' 66 Watkins, Denny, ' 65. Delta Upsilon Pole Stunt ' Pulls In ' World Record Setting a world record in the " telephone carry, " Delta Upsilon pledges received national publicity through a wirephoto transmitted by the Associated Press. The pledges carried a pole from Seventh and Vine Streets to the house at 16th and Vine, a distance of 2.7 miles in 45 minutes. After declaring the national record, DU ' s issued a challenge to all other fraternities. DU ' s sponsored an annual Christmas party for underprivileged Lincoln children, one of the oldest such traditions in the Lincoln area. The 25th Kappa Alpha Theta-Delta Upsilon party for the children was held at the DU house. Cartoons and a DU " Claus " pro- vided entertainment as food and gifts were distributed. In intramural contests DU ' s won the all-fraternity and all-university spring golf titles, while the house ' s basketball team remained undefeated in " B " league play. Competing on stage, DU ' s participated in Kosmet Klub with " The Hag that Made the Flag. " Discussing the plans of attack, red-flagged DU ' s plot between plays how to flog IM football foes. 405 FarmHouse Retains Lead With 23rd Scholastic Win For the eighth consecutive year the first-place In- nocents Scholarship-Activities Trophy rested on the FarmHouse fireplace mantle. The house compiled a 6.0 scholastic average to secure half of the require- ments and to preserve an uninterrupted record of 23 semesters leading fraternity grade point standings. Once a week " pie-flipping " and " joke of the night " contests taxed the skills of members to tip, flip and quip, while the Christmas-time selections of Santa and his elf pitted the height and breadth of the brothers. FarmHouse entertained at dinners for a triad of fa- vorites — parents, alums and dates — and closed pre- vacation activities with the Spring Formal. During summer school FarmHouse intramural soft- ball champions returned to the diamond to capture the City Baseball Tournament crown. Brothers living in the northeastern part of the state formed another soft- ball team to keep in practice for title bouts. f Larry Hammond, President Agriculture, Litchfield Bk V " r " f 406 Ignoring the before-Christmas test horrors, FH brothers relax with a game of rummy. Row 1: Hammond, Larry, president, ' 64; Ahlschwede, William, vice president, ' 64; Svec, Leroy, secretary, ' 64; Messersmith, Calvin, treasurer, ' 64. Row 2: Abbuhl, Gary, ' 65 Adams, Dwayne, ' 67; Anderson, Gary, ' 65; Anderson, Mark, ' 65; Armstrong, Richard ' 65; Asher, LeRoy, ' 66; Bartling, Ivan, ' 67; Belden, Jay, ' 66; Bromm, Curtis, ' 67; Cook Kenneth, ' 65; Cruise, Don, ' 66; Day, Carson, ' 67; Downs, Robert, ' 64; Ferris, Ronald ' 67. Row 3: Frederick, Allen, ' 66; Frenzen, Galen, ' 65; Fox, Jay, ' 67; Gorton, William ' 64; Geisler, David, ' 64; Gilster, Keith, ' 65; Greer, Vernon, ' 66; Hanway, Donald, ' 65 Helzer, Norman, ' 66; Hoepfinger, Lelond, ' 67; Jacobitz, Tom, ' 67; Jobman, James, ' 66 Jonas, Larry, ' 67; Johnson, Milton, ' 67. Row 4: Kirk, Thomas, ' 66; Klimes, James, ' 65 Kyes, Edward, ' 66; Lanning, Larry, ' 65; Lund, Lonny, ' 64; McClatchey, Virgil, ' 65 Marsh, Floyd, ' 66; Meinke, Ronald, ' 65; Miller, Clayton, ' 67; Moore, Milan, ' 66; Morri son, Frank, ' 64; Morse, Eugene, ' 65; Mulliken, Jerry, ' 65. Row 5: Pfeiffer, Wayne, ' 66 Pollard, Robert, ' 66; Preston, Fred, ' 65; Preston, Richard, ' 67; Schwobauer, Roger, ' 64 Sindt, Roger, ' 64; Sloma, Richard, ' 64; Snyder, Bruce, ' 66; Stork, Roger, ' 64. Row 6 Sutton, Stanley, ' 65; Swanstrom, Dennis, ' 65; Trauthen, Thomas, ' 64; Wahlgren, Gary ' 67; Weller, Rexford, ' 66; Wiggins, Theron, ' 66; Wilkins, Gerald, ' 64; Wulf, Lynn ' 67; Viterno, Larry, ' 67. Puzzled by buzzers and " room codes, " a Farmhouse pledge pushes and prays. 407 John Zeilinger, President Arts and Sciences, York Kappa Sigma Organizes Career Conference Plan Explaining practical applications of a college edu- cation, business and professional leaders addressed Kappa Sigs during the fraternity ' s Career Conference program. The monthly conferences were a first for the University of Nebraska fraternity system. Kappa Sigma ranked scholastically above the all- university and all-fraternity averages for the fourth consecutive semester, placing the house among the top five fraternities. Equally active in intramurals, Kappa Sigs won first in all-fraternity tennis and second in wrestling. Adding another trophy, the Kappa Sig skit, " It Just Isn ' t Done, " merited a Kosmet Klub second as surfers converted conservative Nebraskans into worshippers of the ocean waves. Kappa Sig social events revised the traditional — painted picture windows advertised a Barn Party, a winter Beach Party and an Inferno Party. The brothers held an Orphan ' s Christmas Party with Delta Gamma. V Ad.ihMm 408 Spring and the frisbee season keep coeds off the sidewalks as Kappa Sigs catch the " fever. " Row 1: Zeilinger, John, president, ' 64; Lemons, Jim, vice presi- dent; ' 64; Thorpe, Robert, secretary, ' 64; Hellerich, Charles, treasurer, ' 65; Adams, John, ' 66; Anderson, Steve, ' 66; Baer, James, ' 65; Barnes, William, ' 67; Battels, Gary, ' 64; Seltzer, James, ' 66; Brashear, Kermit, ' 66; Chaloupka, Robert, ' 64; Churchill, Charles, ' 67; Clark, Vern, ' 64. Row 2: Condit, Sam, ' 64; Conner, William, ' 67; Cook, Raymond, ' 66; Daubert, Jim, ' 67; Davis, Donald, ' 67; Ewing, Joseph, ' 64; Finkral, Keith, ' 64; Foster, William, ' 66; Geiger, Bob, ' 64; George, Kenneth, ' 67; Gunsolley, Jerold, ' 64; Hahn, Leroy, ' 65; Hahn, Roger, ' 64; Hall, Robert, ' 67. Row 3: Harding, William, ' 66; Hartmann, Al- fred, ' 65; Harvey, Lov ell, ' 67; Hessee, Stephen, ' 64; Hollstein Don, ' 67; James, David, ' 65; Kadovy, Paul, ' 65; Lage, Peter, ' 65; Lagerberg, Steven, ' 67; Leininger, Steven, ' 66; Lepard, Pool ' 66; Lougee, Christopher, ' 67; McConaughey, Ted, ' 66; McKim Arlin, ' 64. Row 4: March, Terry, ' 67; Masters, Richard, ' 64 Orton, Leroy, ' 64; Oswald, Robert, ' 66; Parker, Richard, ' 66 Patton, Charles, ' 65; Quinn, Franklin, ' 67; Roder, James, ' 65 Reiser, John, ' 66; Roberts, David, ' 64. Row 5: Rose, Robert, ' 66 Rothwell, Robert, ' 67; Rynearson, Scott, ' 66; Schwenke, Thomas ' 65; Scritsmier, Gary, ' 64; Seller, Robert, ' 67; Seller, Walter, ' 64 Simmons, James, ' 64; Slack, John, ' 67; Spahnle, Howard, ' 66 Row 6: Thomas, Samuel, ' 65; Tomlinson, Larry, ' 64; Voss, Richard ' 64; Warner, Joel, ' 65; Weotherholt, William, ' 67; Weotherwax Loren, ' 66; Weerts, Richard, ' 67; Wiebusch, Harold, ' 67; Wie busch, Vaughn, ' 65; Wood, Ken, ' 66. When the sun goes down, lounge chairs go in — Kappa Sigs move lawn furniture to the hallway. 409 Phi Chis Consult Faculty During Informal Dinners Dinners for faculty members provided Phi Chi members with the opportunity to discuss medicine with successful doctors. Members of the anatomy, bio- chemistry, microbiology and pathology staffs spoke with future doctors at the dinners. Through a house orientation program, 33 Phi Chi pledges learned about scholastic and social Med School traditions. In a monthly newspaper, Phi Chi wives related family and fraternity news. Feminine reporters cov- ered the annual Purple Passion Party held at the house. Phi Chis alternated the Charleston and Black Bottom with black jack and roulette at the Roaring Twenties Party and the Casino Party. Members of the largest medical fraternity in the world, Phi Chis served the Omaha community. During a Christmas singing party, house groups visited Omaha rest homes. As part of the Community Chest Drive, Phi Chis solicited for donations. Keith Shuey, President Medicine, Crab Orchard r - s A. -4i 1- 410 Cramming cranial data in a session on skull skills, Phi Chis locate terms for tomorrow ' s quiz. 1 a a Row 1: Shuey, Keith, president, ' 64; Barjenbruch, Kenneth, vice president, ' 65; Gross, Gene, secretary, ' 66; Laird, Thomas, treasurer, ' 64. Row 2: Anderson, Joe, ' 67; Bainbridge, Gordon, ' 67; Borr, William, ' 64; Bennet, William, ' 67. Row 3: Brewster, Frank, ' 67; Brown, Ellis, ' 65; Bush, Thomas, ' 64; Dasher, George, ' 67; Dietrich, Marvin, ' 66; Dillow, Bryan, ' 65; Donaldson, John, ' 66 Richard, ' 66; Evertson, Larry, ' 66; Fair, Richard, ' 64 Eugene, ' 64; Hillmer, Barry, ' 65; Hoehne, John, ' 66 Kanger, William, ' 65; Krause, Duane, ' 67; Kuper, David, ' 66; Landers, Dennis, ' 66; Lorgen, Thomas, ard, Lipton, ' 64; Ludington, Louis, ' 64; Lundak, William, ' 64; McFee, John, ' 67; Mclntyle, Joy, ' 66 Metzger, Donald, ' 65; Milds, Richard, ' 67; Miller, Gerald, ' 64; Montgomery, Merlin, ' 65 Ronald, ' 67 James, ' 64; zer, James, Peter, ' 67; ards. Jack, man, William Robert, 64. Edkins, Kent, ' 67; Edfeldt, William, ' 64; Engelbart, Gammef, George, ' 64; Harris, Gary, ' 67; Hermanson, Hogglund, Howard, ' 65. Row 4: Jacobs, Roger, ' 67; 64; How- Marshall, Mouer, Nelson, Ronald, ' 64. Row 5: Newman, Charles, ' 66; Nitzel, Dale, ' 64; Ohme, Richard, ' 64; Pon- 65; Pearson, Jack, ' 66; Pease, Gary, ' 67; Peterson, Douglas, ' 65; Peterson, Keith, ' 64; Quintero, Rado, Gory, ' 66; Roppolt, Richard, ' 64; Renfroe, Jerry, ' 64. Row 6: Rhoades, Bruce, ' 64; Rich- ' 67; Siebert, Darrel, ' 64; Simic, William, ' 64; Steormon, Ralph, ' 64; Taylor, Robert, ' 64; Tie- 67; Vance, Gory, ' 67; Weingord, David, ' 64; White, Carl, ' 64; Wiedeil, Jerome, ' 64; Wiulice, 411 Peeping Phi Delts crowd the ballroom balcony to preview Military Ball fashions. E£.% £1 412 Phi Delta Theta Initiates Driving Safety Program Initiating a city-wide campaign, Phi Delta Theta publicized the advantages of automobile seat belts in a two-week safety program. A wrecked car placed in front of the Student Union and road blocks set up throughout Lincoln served as safety reminders. The Phi Delts also conducted a weekend inspection of brakes, lights and tires for passing motorists. In projects with sororities, Phi Delts worked with Delta Gammas on Homecoming and Kappa Kappa Gammas for an orphans ' Christmas party. A sewing machine with moving parts centered the Phi Delt-DG Homecoming display, " A Stitch in Time on Our Way to Nine. " Entertaining children at Cedars Home, brothers and Kappas presented skits, songs and gifts. For the second consecutive semester. Phi Delta Theta placed second in the scholastic rank of organized men ' s living units. The house average of 5.9 placed the Phi Delts first on city campus. John Link, President Business Administration, AInsworth " Wa HAf) Row 1: Link, John, president, ' 64; Cunningham, Robert, vice president, ' 64; Farmer, Jerry, secretary, ' 64; Larsen, Gailyn, treasurer, ' 64; Akin, John, ' 65; Allen, Lynn, ' 65; Andreson, Wilbur, ' 65; Burgher, Louis, ' 67; Campbell, John, ' 66; Campbell, James, ' 67; Christie, Dennis, ' 64; Cole, Dana, 67; Comstock, Kent, ' 65; Duff, Wallace, ' 64. Row 2: Elliott, Charles, ' 66; Fitzpatrick, James, ' 67; Fuller, Russell, ' 67; Garrett, Robert, ' 66; Hollett, John, ' 65; Hunt, Gerald, ' 65; Huff, Leslie, ' 67; Haug, William, ' 66; Jones, James, ' 64; Jouvenot, Dove, ' 67; Kirkman, Michael, ' 67; Klingner, Michael, ' 67; Kommers, William, ' 65; Kostos, Nick, ' 67; Lewis, Thomas, ' 67. Row 3; Luckasen, John, ' 66; Madson, Everett, ' 66; May, Dave, ' 64; McGinnis, James, ' 65; Minick, David, ' 66; Morris, John, ' 65; Myers, Larry, ' 64; Neater, William, ' 65; Nelson, James, ' 65; Newton, John, ' 67; Olson, Lorry, 67; Osberg, James, ' 66; Ottmonn, Robert, ' 66; Owen, Richard, ' 65; Palmer, Del, ' 66. Row 4: Peterson, Arnold, ' 66; Petsch, Daryl, ' 66; Petsch, Stephen, ' 65; Putney, John, ' 66; Rose, Jerman, ' 66; Rosenberger, Robert, ' 67; Rusthoven, Terry, ' 65; Ryan, Patrick, ' 67; Salem, Chuck, ' 67; Seng, Jim, ' 65. Row 5: Shomblen, Robert, ' 64; Smith, Ralph, ' 66; Sommers, Wallace, ' 67; Speichinger, Jim, ' 67; Stadler, Allan, ' 64; Steele, William, ' 65; Strand, Richard, ' 65; Tate, Robert, ' 66; Taylor, Russell, ' 65; Thorn, Douglas, ' 65. Row 6: Tice, Terry, ' 66; Tinstmon, Thomas, ' 67; Van Newkirk, Mylan, ' 65; Vondrak, Nicholas, ' 65; Wagner, Lee, ' 67; Walters, James, ' 67; Wheeler, Stuart, ' 65; Wilson, James, ' 64; Wright, Leslie, ' 66; Youngscap, Fred, ' 64. " Water bombs away! " Phi Delts dodge as a brother sends a balloon grenade. 413 Russell Daub, President Business Administration, Onnaha Y M f% i! Phi Gam " tribal chiefs " evaluate interpretations as coeds vie for the " hulaist with the mostest. " l ' iif " f- Ifw » tef " ' f J f ' - ' ■ ' ' ij W Tg ( y " ?« •• ' ■» -?!, I ' y ' l r -C? k ffi , C?i (f J 414 Row 1: Daub, Russell, president, ' 64; Gottschalk, Michael, secretary ' 66; Bales, Rodney, treasurer, ' 64; Ash, Patrick, ' 67. Row 2: Beck James, ' 67; Blrkmann, Lew, ' 67; Brandzel, Thomas, ' 65; Brunke, Loren ' 64; Burchell, James, ' 66; Campbell, Terence, ' 67; Childe, James, ' 65 Cochran, Robert, ' 67; Copas, Donald, ' 64; Enstrom, Larry, ' 65; En Strom, Thomas, ' 67, Fackelman, Robert, ' 64; Fought, John, ' 67; Finigan Michael, ' 64. Row 3: Fournier, J. B., ' 64; Fry, Thomas, ' 64; Gabriel son, Ronald, ' 66; Glenn, DeWoyne, ' 64; Gostowski, Charles, ' 67 Gottschalk, John, ' 65; Hammond, Robert, ' 66; Hubka, Larry, ' 67; John son, Curtis, ' 66; Karre, Richard, ' 67; Kenagy, John, ' 67; Kerrey, Joseph, ' 65; Kohlmeier, Randolph, ' 67. Row 4: Krotter, Gerald, ' 66; Lahr, John, ' 65; Lentz, Gary, ' 66; Lofgreen, Victor, ' 66; Menzies, Gordon ' 67; Mitchell, Charles, ' 64; Moore, Perry, ' 66; O ' Sheo, Peter, ' 67, Powell, Ken, ' 67. Row 5: Richardson, John, ' 67; Spellmon, Richard, ' 64; Strong, Grant, ' 64; Sumnick, Mike, ' 66; Tuttle, Bruce, ' 66; Waldron Mike, ' 65; Whitwer, Glen, ' 66; Wiley, Stuart, ' 66; Yeakley, John, ' 66 " Piling up " athletic talent for Greek Week, Phi Gamma Delta maintained form to win top place in the Pyramid Race. Other points accumulated in Greek Games secured the overall second place trophy for the Fijis. In intramural competition, members garnered a first in squash and a second in tennis singles. For the " White Cane Drive, " Phi Gams combined with Delta Gamma sorority in a voluntary community service program. The teamed houses solicited contribu- tions for the blind from Lincoln donors. Pledges com- pleted another philanthropy project, canvassing down- town shoppers for the March of Dimes. Fiji Islanders brought the " native " to Nebraska at a weekend party. Beginning with a luau on Friday night, members and dates danced in the sand-filled parking lot, interrupting the twist with a hula contest. After a day-long celebration. Phi Gams opened the house- party to the campus on Saturday night. " When the cat ' s away, the Phi Gam will suffice — " Stu Wiley waits with bated breath and baited trap. 415 Phi Kappa Psi ' s Athletes Cop All-Intramurals Title Hitting the hardest, swimming the fastest and swing- ing the straightest, the Phi Kappa Psis captured the all-Intramurals Championship. Sportsmen accumu- lated the winning points through firsts in fall tennis, swimming, badminton and paddleball. In other sports, the house shot for and ringered the " B " Basketball trophy and competed in the football finals line-up. " Best dressed " replaced " best athlete " in Phi Psi acclamation when " The Man in the Brooks Brothers ' Blazer " appeared in the Kosmet Klub Fall Show. Dressed as a fashionable dog, mascot Duchess aided cast members in a satire on up-grading campus dress. Le Ngoc Hai continued to receive gifts and dona- tions from Phi Psis. Supporting the orphan for the first year, brothers were rewarded with a monthly letter from the Vietnamese boy. The actives and pledges braved February winds for another program, collecting Heart Fund money for Alpha Phis. i i mis William Gunlicks, President Business Administration, Kearney 416 In a mock attack on the " Brooks Brothers Man, " white-socked Phi Psis practice for KK. Befuddled by second semester ' s schedule change, beanied Phi Psis scramble to 8:30 a.m. classes. Row 1; Gunlicks, William, president, ' 64; Rosenberg, Richard, vice president, ' 64; Kotouc, Thomas, secretary, ' 64; Christian son, Dennis, treasurer, " 65; Ahlstrand, William, ' 66; Alexander, Thomas, ' 66; Amerman, Gory, ' 64; Amerman, James, ' 65 Anderson, Donald, ' 64; Barton, Michael, ' 65; Behr, Rusty, ' 67; Buntz, James, ' 67. Row 2: Campbell, Robert, ' 64; Carlson Dwain, ' 64; Churchich, Bob, ' 67; Cosier, John, ' 66; Dahlstet, Forrest, ' 64; Decker, Richard, ' 65; Dick, James, ' 66; Feistner, Jon, ' 65; Felton, Edward, ' 67; Fletcher, Jim, ' 65; Frank, Eldon, ' 66; Goeth, Douglas, ' 64. Row 3: Hatheway, Larry, ' 66; Hedberg, Gregory, ' 66; Henry, William, ' 64; Miner, Travis, ' 66; Hoiberg, Eric, ' 66; Jepsen, John, ' 65; Knoll, Thomas, ' 65 Kohrhoff, James, ' 64; Koch, Dee, ' 64; Kubicek, James, ' 66; Kuck, Lorry, ' 66; Larson, John, ' 66. Row 4: LeDioyt, Robert, ' 65; Little, James, ' 65; McDonald, David, ' 66; McWilliams, James, ' 65; Mannschreck, Stephen, ' 67; Marshall, William, ' 66, Maxwell, Kenneth, ' 66; Millsap, Thomas, ' 67; Neibauer, Gary, ' 67; Nickerson, Tom, ' 66; Noel, Tommy, ' 66; Poggemeyer, Ronald, ' 66. Row 5: Price, Henry, ' 67; Rasmussen, John, ' 67; Reuter, Robert, ' 67; Roberts, Dorreli, ' 66; Roehl, John, ' 66 Roux, John, ' 66; Seriven, Charles, 67; Stangle, Richard, ' 67; Thomsen, Allen, ' 64; Tuenge, Rodger, ' 67; Tuenge, Rodney, ' 67. Row 6: Unthank, John, ' 66; Wachholtz, Larry, ' 67; Webb, Jerome, ' 66; Wiseman, George, ' 65; Wolcott, Don, ' 67 Wright, William F., ' 64; Wright, William W., ' 64; Young, Ronald, ' 66; Zangari, Mick, ' 67. 417 ' Casino ' Crowd Invades Phi Rho Sigma " Riviera ' Study breaks from books and notes relieved Phi Rho Sigma men from the pressure of Medical School life. Omaha residents and dates went Italian at the an- nual Spaghetti and Wine dinner. Phi Rhos party- hopped from sunny Italy to moneyed Las Vegas, equip- ping the house with roulette wheels and dealers for the spring Casino Party. Ditching armbands and visors for " after six " formal wear, Phi Rho Sigma held the Win- ter Formal at the new Lamplighter Inn. Weekend get- togethers provided " Happy Hours " every other Friday. Community services received aid from Phi Rho as members held a Christmas Party for orphans; Santa Claus appeared with gifts for the children. The frater- nity also solicited funds for the Omaha United Fund. For superior academic achievement, several Phi Rho Sigma men earned membership in Alpha Omega Alpha, professional honorary. Others joined the NU branch of the Student American Medical Association. ' • ' " •S " ' ] Adrian Newens, President Medicine, Omaha Cj O ' -a 4 ▲ d i »ij ' « | " - .m 418 " Check! " A stimulating chess match passes the long hours for students on hospital night call. Row 1 : Olsen, Charles, vice president, ' 64; Beerline, Don, secretary, ' 66; Althouse, Ivan, ' 64; Annable, John, ' 65. Row 2: Anderson, Sheridan, ' 64; Ball, John, ' 64; Bausch, William, ' 67; Beavers, Dennis, ' 65; Bell, Don, ' 64; Bressler, Bruce, ' 67; Bosik, Bill, ' 67; Cadwallader, James, ' 65; Clare, Patrick, ' 66; Cogswell, Jim, ' 67; Cole, Larry, ' 66; Collicott, Paul, ' 66; Comstock, James, ' 65; Curnow, Randy, ' 67; Davis, James, ' 67. Row 3: Dichsen, Don, ' 64; Dilley, Roger, ' 64; Early, Kendall, ' 67; Evans, Charles, ' 64; Frank, Carl, ' 65; Green, Richard, ' 64; Hail, Robert, ' 64; HamsQ, James, ' 67; Hoewig, William, ' 64; Hutson, Bruce, ' 64; Kehm, Brent, ' 67; Larson, Earl, ' 64; Lausterer, Jock, ' 67; McCarthy, Leo, ' 64; Merrick, Tom, ' 66. Row 4: Miller, Gale, ' 64; Nelson, Paul, ' 67; Niebaum, Maurice, ' 64; Nolte, Craig, ' 66; Noonon, Mike, ' 64; O ' Brien, Leo, ' 65; Patterson, Allan, ' 64; Patterson, Henry, ' 67; Penkova, Bob, ' 67; Petersen, Jim, ' 66; Pratt, Franklin, ' 64; Prokop, Robert, ' 66; Ronsdell, Ed, ' 66; Reiff, Phillip, ' 66; Ricker, William, ' 66. Row 5: Rush, Joseph, ' 64; Safer, Norman, ' 67; Shohbazion, Armenok, ' 67; Shields, James, ' 64; Sinder, Robert, ' 64; Sorensen, Mark, ' 66; Sorensen, Vale, ' 64; Sounders, Stuart, ' 67; Stansbury, John, ' 66. Row 6: Thompson, Chester, ' 64; Trimble, Cleveland, ' 64; Troyer, Gary, ' 66; Turek, Raymond, ' 67; Watson, John, ' 67; Wax, Ron, ' 66; Whitney, Mark, ' 64; Wilks, Gerald, ' 67; Wood, Larry, ' 66. Between-class conversation engrosses a " light " senior and book-laden frosh. 419 Pi Kap ' s " bottomless stomach " grumbles " four over easy, bacon, juice and coffee. " Row 1 : Stohlmann, John, secretary, ' 64; Williams, Richard, treasurer, ' 64; Bachus, Bruce, ' 67; Bennett, Charles, ' 65. Row 2: Buglewicz, Eu- gene, ' 64; Byers, Douglas, ' 66; Hulbert, Benjamin, ' 66; Osterchill, James, ' 65. Row 3: Ritchey, Stephan, ' 66; Samide, Michael, ' 66; Selby, Randall, ' 67; Shanahan, Ronald, ' 66. Row 4: Stahly, Kent, ' 66; Wirtz- feld. Dieter, ' 66; Wittmann, Rodger, ' 67. House manager " pro tern " Ron Shanahan replaces the burned-out bulb and study aid number one: light. 420 MU Goal Post Decorates Pi Kappa Phi ' s Den Wall Splintering off a remainder as a reminder of Ne- braska ' s football victory over Missouri, Pi Kappa Phis returned to campus with a 13-foot section of the MU goal post. The towering trophy was mounted and hung in the house den. Beset with " football wander- yonder lust, " the entire pledge class joined NU ' s mi- gration. Many members later cheered Nebraska in the Orange Bowl game in Miami. With the unusual spirit trophy dominating the den. Pi Kaps turned to more traditional redecoration proj- ects. During Help Week pledges and actives repanelled the living room with cherry wood. In a pre-decoration party, hay filled the house as Pi Kaps pitched atmosphere for a Halloween Party. Working for an alum, the house campaigned for State Senator Marvin E. Stromer ' s re-election. In a community service project, members canvassed Lin- colnites for donations to Multiple Sclerosis. Ronald Beers, President Business Administration, Grand Island To review for a test on fraternity history. Pi Kap pledges pinpoint other chapter locations. 421 SAE ' s Canvass Lincoln For Joint Charity Drive Donating a Saturday for community service, Sigma Alpha Epsilon joined the Gamma Phis, DCs and Betas in a solicitation drive for the Heart Fund. Teams of four, one person from each house, canvassed assigned areas of Lincoln by car. As part of another Sig Alph service program, pledges raked the grounds and re- paired the fences at the Cedars home. Time passed on the large Swiss clock in front of the SAE house as brothers informed CU that " The Buffs Time is Up. " Built with the Tri-Delts, the display of a Husker and a Buff, appearing on the hour to forecast the outcome of the game, won the second place award. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters of Minerva served as hostesses during Rush Week and spring rush parties. Selected on the basis of personality and charm, the 20 members were invited to eat at the Sig Alph house once each month. In the spring the " brothers and sisters " held a combined picnic. Richard Van Sickle, President Engineering, Millard «j . JffHil |B WBIMk t " ' ' ! fH tt f k ZA 422 Minus a dime, Dan Carr glances inside in vain, as Keith VanVelkinburgh slams a machine age. Row I: Van Sickle, Richard, president, ' 64; Denton, Richard, vice president, ' 65; Patton, Richard, secretary, ' 66; Hauff, Steven treasurer, ' 65; Anderson, Kenneth, ' 66; Andre, David, ' 66; Boy less, David, ' 64; Bednar, John, ' 64; Besom, Robert, ' 65; Burg hardt, Larry, ' 67; Carr, Daniel, ' 66; Carr, Frederic, ' 64; Cook Gory, ' 67; Davis, Gory, ' 65. Row 2: Delzell, Gerald, ' 66; Den ton, Steven, ' 66; Dillon, Clark, ' 64; Duckworth, William, ' 66, Edgar, Gary, ' 65; Ellsworth, Joseph, ' 65; Elwell, Robert, ' 67 Evans, Gary, ' 66; Gorr, Lynn, ' 64; Green, George, ' 66; Greil Stanley, ' 67; Hindmon, Gory, ' 66; Horwort, Ronald, ' 67; Jack man, Larry, ' 64. Row 3: Johnson, James, ' 65; Jones, William ' 64; Larson, Bobby, ' 66; Ludwick, James, ' 67; McCloughan Kent, ' 65; Muhleisen, Ronald, ' 64; Pearson, Brad, ' 67; Peck, Jarold, ' 64; Petersen, Robert, ' 67; Powell, Dave, ' 65. Row 4 Ready, John, ' 67; Ready, William, ' 67; Riordan, James, ' 67 Skaggs, Robert, ' 67; Spoor, Rodney, ' 65; Stearley, Robert, ' 64 Sutter, Robert, ' 67; Spencer, Warren, ' 66; Swanson, Ray, ' 66 Tohill, Bruce, ' 64. Row 5; Umberger, Thomas, ' 67; Underwood David, ' 66; Von Velkinburgh, Keith, ' 64; Wolenz, Steven, ' 65 Weaver, Robert, ' 65; Wilburn, Robert, ' 66; Withrow, Taylor, ' 66 Woodard, Terrence, ' 67; Young, Larry, ' 64; Zersen, William, ' 67 " Extra, extra . . . " economical SAE decorators headline Christmas with news stories, poker hands and tinsel. 423 Sigma Alpha Mu Blaze Sparks Spirit Campaign " Flames will fly ' till the Sooners die! " flashed across the Sammy house, backgrounding a spirit bon- fire for the Nebraska-Oklahoma football game. The blaze, tended day and night in shifts, was started as a spirit movement during the week preceding the title clash. A Monday night rally sparked by victory signs and banners set off the unique campaign. Sammy spirit reached a high point on Ivy Day when robed tacklers downed two brothers, one as treas- urer. Positions of leadership were split between stu- dent government and publications, with SAM ' s filling the posts of Student Council vice president, IFC treas- urer, CORNHUSKER associate editor and Rag ME. In the spring, parents and members met in Omaha to hear Governor Frank B. Morrison speak at Sigma Alpha Mu ' s annual Banquet. During the banquet, a member of NU ' s Orange Bowl squad discussed Nebras- ka football and narrated films of ' 63 highlights. With a flaming victory torch, prexy Roger Smith l indles a week ' s worth of Sammy football spirit. flB K k jSi Row 1 : Smith, Roger, president, ' 64; Richard, treasurer, ' 64, Row 2: Arffa Breslow, Leroy, ' 65; Chesen, EM, ' 66; Robert, ' 64; Goodman, Andrew, ' 67 Lefko, Jeffrey, ' 67; Leichook, Jerry, Howard, ' 64; Neumon, Richard, ' 64; aid, ' 65; Rosenthal, Daniel, ' 66; Solomon, Harlan, ' 67 Sommerhauser, Pete, vice president, ' 64; Marks, Michael, secretary, ' 64; Weill, David, ' 66; Bernstein, Steve, ' 65; Braunstein, Richard, ' 64; Breslow, Arnold, ' 65; Forbes, Stewart, ' 67; Garrop, Larry, ' 64; Garson, Arnie, ' 64. Row 3: Ginsburg, Goodman, Dan, ' 64; Kort, Barry, ' 67; Krizelman, Sheldon, ' 66; Kutler, Sol, ' 67; ' 64; Levine, Richard, ' 66. Row 4; Levy, Charles, ' 64; Levy, Jim, ' 64; Martin, Nogg, Russell, ' 67; Plattner, Mark, ' 67; Rosenberg, Norman, ' 64; Rosenberg, Ron- ' 64. Row 5: Schuchman, Bob ' 67; Shwidelson, Ernest, ' 67; Singer, Harvey, ' 64; Soiref, Brian, Stern, Jeffrey, ' 66; Vogt, Jerry, ' 67; Weill, Norman, ' 67; Weiner, Edward, ' 66. 424 Roger Smith, President Business Administration, Omaha Introducing the December 15th Eve party, SAM celebrates the start of vacation and a new year. ' louche! " cries Skip Soiref foiling Eli Chesen ' s attack in fencing lesson number two. 425 One more barrier before the Sooners: spirited Sigs prepare for the entrance of Big Red. it»sjj l u5. U(« ca, gji .a CI o. f«r f f " 3 " ,r J u " J f- f l ' » A |o«r ' n rTj IT CTj I ' »-1 v ' f- o ' L i?: i Aid Robert Seidell, President Engineering, Lincoln O ,Ct), .tt Row 1: Seidell, Robert, president, ' 64; Meiner, Grant, vice president, ' 64; Radii, Gary, secretary, ' 64; Dragoo, Mick, treasurer, ' 64; Albers, Dennis, ' 64; Anderson, Roger, ' 64; Bargen, Denny, ' 65; Borgen, Gary, ' 64; Beck, Richard, ' 66. Row 2: Berriss, Brian, ' 66; Brammer, Stephen, ' 65; Brewster, Tom, ' 65; Brott, Steven, ' 64; Brummett, William, ' 66; Byars, Steven, ' 64; Callahan, Richard, ' 64; Carson, Tom, ' 64; Catlett, Gary, ' 66. Row 3: Colleran, Kevin, ' 64; Crum, Robert, ' 66; Curry, Douglas, ' 67; Cutshall, Bruce, ' 67; Davis, James, ' 67; Decker, Charles, ' 64; DeGroot, Charles, ' 67; Duey, David, ' 66; Flansburg, Charles, ' 65; Fowles, William, ' 64; Furr, Houghton, ' 64; Gahagan, Michael, ' 66; Gettman, James, ' 66; Gillaspie, Robert, ' 67. Row 4: Gold, Dennis, ' 65; Halvorson, Paul, ' 65; Harris, Robert, ' 67; Harris, Ronald, ' 64; Higgins, Kent, ' 65; Houtchens, John, ' 65; Hunt, Paul, ' 66; Keenan, John, ' 66; Kern, Kim, ' 65; Krumme, Wil- liam, ' 64; Lamme, Nicholas, ' 64; Lefferdink, Stephen, ' 64; McCaffrey, Philip, ' 65; McGinnis, Ronald, ' 67. Row 5: McGinnis, Thomas, ' 64; Miller, Jerry, ' 64; Morrison, Jon, ' 66; Murphy, Thomas, ' 66; Myers, Richard, ' 67; Olson, Steven, ' 66; Ready, Thomas, ' 66; Reed, Fred- erick, ' 64; Renfroe, Jack, ' 64; Revis, Richard, ' 64. Row 6: Rogers, Frank, ' 65; Rogers, John, ' 66; Shafer, Jeff, ' 65; Schindel, Donald, ' 64; Sidles, Stephen, ' 65; Sorensen, Thomas, ' 66; Stadler, Kenneth, ' 65; Strain, Glen, ' 64; Sweet, Fred, ' 65; Taube, Andrew, ' 67. Row 7: Thompson, Gary, ' 64; Van Dervoort, Alan, ' 66; Van Horn, Michael, ' 67; Vosika, Roger, ' 64; Wake, James, ' 67; West, John, ' 67; White, Rockey, ' 67; Wright, John, ' 67; Wright, Bill, ' 65; Wittwer, Joe, ' 67. Sigma Chi Trophy Case Sports ' Gaming ' Awards Game for trophies, Sigma Chis won firsts in both the Spring Day and the Greek Week games. Flashing white swords, gladiators won the joust, while brothers accumulated points in the pushball and mystery events. Singing for another house trophy, the " chorale " was " Seeing Nellie Home " while harmonizing for their fifth consecutive win in the Ivy Day Sing. Suggested by the Sigma Chis and unanimously ap- proved by IFC, a torch marathon opened Greek Week festivities. As recognition for proposing the feat, Sigma Chi runners opened the race at Crete and also delivered the torch to the Union, where it burned all week. Annual Derby Day events sent sorority pledges streaming onto the Mall. The reorganization of the competition, including elimination of the " risky " derby chase, was claimed a success by cheering partic- ipants. Ending the day with a party, the Sigma Chis played host to the entire campus. Eyeing the hall clock, tired combo members decide to forego the after-hours jam session. 427 Sigma Nus Earn Award For Community Service Recognized as the fraternity giving the greatest contributions to community service, Sigma Nu was pre- sented the C. B. Schuhz Award by the Interfraternity Council. Projects undertaken by the house included serving as donors to the Lancaster County Blood Bank, counting books for shipment to Europe and presenting a gift stuffed dog to the children at Cedars Home. Sigma Nu efforts kept members mentally and phys- ically " in shape " on the fraternity scoreboard. Sigma Nu men earned second place in scholarship improve- ment competition, and house grapplers " fuU-nelsoned " to the all-university intramural wrestling lead. The oldest traditional formal on campus, the Sigma Nu annual Pigge Dinner remained unique on campus. Members and dates dined on roast pig, replete with an apple in the teeth and all the trimmings. Sig Nus sifted out decorations of sugar ' n sand for the " Sugar- shack " and " Beachcomber " house parties. ■f " f | Williai Arts ai m Buckley, President nd Sciences, Metuchen, N. J. 4 xJ J 4 j-i ' 3» ,i ji|. JT 3 -■« J ft -• 1L K 4l 3. f pf VfiTfSf, CT C A M f 4 A M H P K - B m 428 ft In competition for the " grades-of-the-month, " Brad Boeckman lists three hours of seven. ! ' e: , Ca « q After finding the missing Sigma Nu insignia, freshmen dig sod to replant the " lawnmark. " Row 1: Buckley, William, president, ' 64; Roos, Larry, vice president, ' 64; Oye, Gary, secretary, ' 65; Brunk, Jerry, treasurer, ' 64. Row 2 Abbott, Lawrence, ' 67; Anderson, Clarence, ' 66; Allen, John, ' 67; Andrews, Harry, ' 64; Applegate, Jannes, ' 64; Baker, David, ' 65 Boeckmon, Bradley, ' 67; Burke, Terry, ' 66; Buss, Dick, ' 66; Caruthers, Stephen, ' 65; Casey, Michael, ' 67; Christensen, Eugene, " 67 Clatterbuck, Charles, ' 65; Colgan, Joseph, ' 64. Row 3: Davis, William, ' 65; DeFrance, Jerry, ' 65; DeVries, David, ' 65; Dobson, Robert, ' 64 Durham, Steve, ' 65; Frerichs, James, ' 65; Golonka, Robert, ' 65; Honey, Alan, ' 64; Hedges, Thomas, ' 66; Hosford, Donald, ' 66; Hewlett John, ' 64; Jochim, James, ' 64; Kellenberger, Steven, ' 66; Kennedy, Timothy, ' 67. Row 4: Kimmerling, David, ' 65; Koepke, Keith, ' 66 Longstein, Richard, ' 64; Maggart, Rodney, ' 65; AAeeboer, William, ' 66; Minette, Lorry, ' 65; Mowbray, William, ' 66; Nelson, Jack, ' 67 Nuss, Gory, ' 66; Osborne, Dennis ' 67; Patterson, Robert, ' 64; Pelton, Larry, ' 65; Peterson, Robert, ' 67; Phillips, Del, ' 66. Row 5: Romaeker Mark, ' 65; Rebmon, Russell, ' 67; Reichstadt, Robert, ' 65; Rodwell, Scott, ' 65; Ruzanic, Arthur, ' 67; Ryan, James, ' 64; Salmen, Fred, ' 66 Soyre, Charles, ' 67; Schafer, Donald, ' 64; Schmidt, Stuart, ' 67. Row 6: Schroeder, Donald, ' 65; Sprotlen, Terence, ' 66; Stevenson, James, ' 67 Thelen, Patrick, ' 67; Tynan, Robert, ' 64; Walburn, John, ' 67; Willett, Steven, ' 66; Williams, Jerry, ' 6 4; Zuspan, Bill, ' 67; Hunt, Robert, ' 67 429 Performing a pledge duty, Sig Eps tote a come-to-our-house party invitation during a football game. immm-: ' jm ' : ' - ' mima fC»»| (, •«., ,- . ' 430 Prowl Party Guests Fill Sigma Phi Epsilon ' Lot ' Hosting one of the largest house parties on campus, Sigma Phi Epsilon dominated the weekend scene with the Spring Parking Lot Prowl, attended by more than 1,000 students. In the fall Sig Eps sponsored a second house party and the election of Candy Wheeler as Miss Rush Week. To determine the selection of the Sig Ep Pledge Sweetheart, the house held func- tions with all sorority pledge classes. In University intramurals Sigma Phi Epsilon gar- nered the all-fraternity and all-university volleyball championships. The house also captured the class " C " basketball title and a second place in the all- fraternity football competition. Storming the north goal post, the entire Sig Ep rooting section took home a souvenier of the Husker football victory over Oklahoma. Later four brothers imitated the Beatles and the Four Preps to win the Kosmet Klub traveler ' s act competition. C% ff Ik. ' vJ ■ ■F fl It ' wk " J 1 B ' - ' 1 H H K iP wL 1 f ( H H i I H R Glenn Korff, President Arts and Sciences, Hebron Initiating a Greek tradition, Sig Ep brothers crown Candy Wheeler as Miss Rush Week. Row 1 : Korff, Glenn, president, ' 65; Hix, James, vice president, ' 64; Barr, Colby, secretary, ' 64; Pokorny, Jeffrey, treasurer, ' 65; Aalborg, John, ' 67; Adams, Virgene, ' 66; Anders, Charles, ' 67; Beachler, Kent, ' 67 Beebe, Brent, ' 67; Benfer, Richard, ' 66; Bettenhausen, Robert, ' 65; Beverage, Roger, ' 67; Brenning, Richard ' 66; Byrnes, Donald, ' 64. Row 2: Carsfens, Kaye, ' 67; Carstens, Robert, ' 65; Chapel, Steve, ' 66; Chase Don, ' 67; Cox, Robert, ' 67; Curry, Steven, ' 67; Dubas, Richard, ' 65; Dusatko, Alan, ' 67; Ericksen, John ' 67; Fegley, Gary, ' 64; Fenner, Robert, ' 66; Fenner, Roger, ' 64; Flynn, Mike, ' 67; Foster, Gerald, ' 64. Row 3 Frazier, Bud, ' 67; Gemar, Dennis, ' 66; Gemar, Gerald, ' 66; Grace, Michael, ' 67; Grant, Jon, ' 65; Greb nick, Ken, ' 64; Grummert, Willard, ' 65; Hansen, William, ' 67; Hatfield, Samuel, ' 67; Jones, John, ' 65 Kemist, Gregory, ' 67; Kilzer, Tom, ' 66; Kinkaid, Richard, ' 66; Kinyoun, James, ' 67. Row 4: Klamt, Lynn ' 67; Kleveland, Charles, ' 65; Kazlouski, Joseph, ' 64; Krafka, Thomas, ' 67; Lighter, Carl, ' 67; Louder, Robert, ' 67; Lundgren, Kenneth, ' 65; McManaman, Richard, ' 67; Miller, Larry, ' 66; Moore, James, ' 65; Mul lins, Ray, ' 65; Myhren, Robert, ' 67; Ogden, Jon, ' 66; Patterson, Michael, ' 66. Row 5: Peters, Richard, ' 64 Pfeiff, William, ' 64; Pokorny, Adolph, ' 66; Pont, Donald, ' 66; Popken, Kent, ' 65; Prokop, Michael, ' 66; Redman, Toney, ' 67; Rolofson, Lyie, ' 65; Schaaf, Terry, ' 67; Schepers, Larry, ' 67; Schlothouer, George ' 66; Smith, Thomas, ' 67. Row 6: Sobota, Frank, ' 64; Sobota, Emil, ' 67; Stading, Robert, ' 66; Stading Donald, ' 64; Suhr, Meredith, ' 65; Thomas, Steven, ' 67; Turco, Steve, ' 64; Turrell, Leslie, ' 67; Walker, Dennis, ' 67; Weber, Wayne, ' 67; Weyers, George, ' 65; Wustrack, Robert, ' 66. 431 In lieu of an " at home " chapter meeting room, Theta Chis congregate in the Student Union. »3! - G Aim. dM i J Row 1: Wade, Larry, president, ' 65; Ashmun, Raymond, vice president, ' 66; Beloit, Bruce, ' 65; Blobaum, Gene, ' 64; Botkin, William, ' 66; Conley, Paul, ' 66; Cooper, John, ' 67; Forsyth, Ian, ' 67. Row 2: Gake, David, ' 66; Hogood, John, ' 67; Hart, John, ' 67; Johnson, David, ' 67; Keiswetter, Ralph, ' 67; Mclntyre, Keith, ' 64; Moenter, James, ' 65; Parsons, Richard, ' 65. Row 3: Phillips, Leon, ' 64; Rogge, Robert, ' 65; Schewe, Donald, ' 64; Smith, Dennis, ' 64; Varney, Tim, ' 64; Wilson, Stephen, ' 64. 432 Larry Wade, President Engineering, Polk Theta Chis Boost Grades To Win Scholarship Cup After a semester of late nights with books, gallons of coffee and numerous study aids, Theta Chi re- ceived a trophy award as well as transcript rewards. On Ivy Day the members took the E. F. Schramm Cup, given to the house with the most improvement in schol- arship. The intellectual efforts raised the house to sixth place in all-fraternity standings. Although houseless Theta Chis discovered a problem in holding house parties, members found a solution by borrowing locations. At the annual Old Haunted House Party, brothers " mystified " the atmosphere in the Acacia annex. The Sigma Kappa basement was con- verted into a train station for the Subway Party, and the one a.m. " Campus Special " pulled out on time. Moving to a more formal setting, members and dates danced at the annual Spring Formal. Supplementing fraternity activities with sei-vice projects, Theta Chi canvassed Lincoln in the Heart Fund Drive. Giving the state tourney a second purpose, Theta Chis talk sports and Greek to rushees. Succumbing to the annual " battle for the books, " Ian Forsyth searches for a not-too-used edition. 433 Innocents Trophy Marks Theta Xi ' s Achievements Extra extra-curricular activities reaped rewards for Theta Xi as the house captured the third-place Inno- cents Scholarship-Activities Trophy on Ivy Day. Com- piling points for the award, Theta Xis sported offices in organizations and honoraries. Complementing ac- tivities with academics, Alpha Epsilon chapter toiled into the wee hours over books, earning a third place scholastic rating among all NU fraternities. Celebrating the 100th anniversary of the fraternity ' s founding, NU chapter members made plans for the national conclave held in Troy, N.Y., in the summer of 1964. In connection with the centennial, Nebraska Theta Xis held an alumni reunion in April. Intramurals and social activities rounded out Theta Xis " unacademic " life. As a reward to actives for winning first place in IM ping-pong, pledges sponsored a Submarine House Party. Later, the house presented the annual Driftwood Party. 434 Determined Chi O ' s retrieve Rush Week identification from the Theta Xi sign-snatchers ' collection. Row 1 : Corcoran, Lynn, president, ' 64; Conover, Richard, vice president, ' 64; Andrew, Darrell, secretary, ' 67; Wetherell, David, treasurer, ' 65. Row 2: Alexander, Jon, ' 64; Andrew, Anson, ' 64; Arterburn, David, ' 65; Baker, Kelley, ' 67; Boiler, John, ' 67; Boiler, William, ' 65 Barnes, David, ' 64; Ridgwoy, James, ' 66; Bohmont, Eldon, ' 64; Brogden, Bob, ' 67; Clevelond, Troy, ' 65; Cole, Robert, ' 66; Connors, Michael, ' 67; DeMors, James, ' 66; Denesia, Charles, ' 64; Dofson, Larry, ' 66; Eastwood, William, ' 64; Ewing, David, ' 66. Row 3: Fairbanks, Dave, ' 67; Fairbanks, Loren, ' 64; Francis, Dwaine, ' 64; Frisch, Robert, ' 65; Fuller, Richard, ' 67; Gibson, Richard, ' 65; Givers, Edward, ' 67 Gould, Ronald, ' 66; Green, F. C, ' 67; Grosshans, Donald, ' 64; Halbert, Richard, ' 65; Hamilton, Horry, ' 64; Hansen, Roger, ' 66; Hewlett, Michael, ' 64; Herrboldt, Dick, ' 65; Hildebrondt, John, ' 64; Hogg, Mark, ' 67; Howlett, Wayne, ' 64. Row 4: Jacobs, Kent, ' 67, Jacobson, Dole, ' 67; Jesse, Fred, ' 65; Jordal, Stewart, ' 66; Kosnevich, Robert, ' 64; Kelly, Ronald, ' 67; Krecek, David, ' 64; Kunzmon, James, ' 67 Liewer, Paul, 65; Meyer, Gary, ' 67; Olson, Jim, ' 66; Olson, Loren, ' 65; Peterson, Richard, ' 67; Phillip, Jary, ' 64; Rotzlaff, Richard, ' 64 Rollins, Richard, ' 64; Rueter, Brice, ' 66; Salmon, Michael, ' 66. Row 5; Schreiner, David, ' 65; Shaner, Randolph, ' 67; Simmons, Dennis, ' 65 Smith, Douglas, ' 66; Spiker, Terrell, ' 67; Stostny, Stephen, ' 64; Sup, Ted, ' 67; Swonson, John, ' 67; Swanson, Loren, ' 65. Row 6: Sydow, Steven, ' 66; True, Earl, ' 66; Uldrich, Wendell, ' 65; Wahl, Charles, ' 64; Walker, Rod, ' 66; Weber, Ralph, ' 66; Wetherell, Robert, ' 67; Wey gint, Richard, ' 64; Willits, Michael, ' 65. 435 " Union and Red Cross at seven . . . " Robert Brightfelt interrupts Triangle table talk with announcements. ' . W , 436 Looking for hidden panels in the castle walls. Bob Brightfelt and Jerry Wesch try tapping. Gary Windolph, President Engineering, Grand Island Vr Ww-if ' A Row 1: Windolph, Gary, president, ' 64; Hendrix, James, vice presi- dent, 65; Ward, John, secretary, ' 65; Brightfelt, Robert, treasurer, ' 65; Ahrens, Wayne, ' 66; Andersen, Lorry, ' 66; Anderson, Edward, ' 67; Bauermeister, Phil, ' 67; Brink, Thomas, ' 67. Row 2: Buesing, Kenneth, ' 67; Childers, Harold, ' 64; Clark, Jack, ' 66; Conway, James, ' 65; Detmer, Wayne, ' 66; Drboi, Lawrence, ' 66; Eichner, Bill, ' 65; Foirchiid, David, ' 66; Ferris, Goiynn, ' 67. Row 3: Fisher, Michael, ' 66; Foster, Edward, ' 67; Fritzler, Ken, ' 67; Gibbs, Dennis, ' 67; Glenn, Robert, ' 65; Glynn, Joe, ' 67; Heise, James, ' 66; Henderson, Larry, ' 66; Hermone, Ronald, ' 64; Horn, Dennis, ' 67; Jock, Abrom, ' 65; Jenkins, Tom, ' 65; Jones, Scott, ' 66; Kaup, James, ' 67. Row 4: Klobunde, Richard, ' 65; Kom, Alvin, ' 65; Kroon, Keith, ' 64; Lee, Byron, ' 64; Lorenz, John, ' 64; Masters, Frank, ' 65; Meisenbach, Roger, ' 65; Mitzner, Roger, ' 64; Nelson, Donald, ' 65; Nicholson, Morton, ' 66. Row 5: Osborn, Kenneth, ' 65; Rames, Rodney, ' 65; Rickel, Howard, ' 67; Ronnou, Richard, ' 67; Strayer, Bob, ' 67; Sur- ber, Frank, ' 67; Wesch, Jerry, ' 65; Yoghmoi, Khosrow, ' 65; Youssefi, Khosrow, ' 64. Guests Relive Dark Ages At Triangle Castle Party Creeping through the Triangle " dungeon, " guests at the annual Castle Hassle encountered dark, low pas- sages, medieval crests and 12 blazing fireplaces. At the Jungle House Party, members sipped cocoanut drinks, sat on logs and crept through palm trees and hanging vines to dance to the combo. Initiated in March, 1963, as the 21st Triangle chap- ter, the house was honored by dedications from all of the national officers. Combining projects, local mem- bers and national dignitaries attended regional con- ventions at NU following the chartering. Pledges contributed labor and entertainment to the Lincoln community in house service programs. In a three-day clean-up project, pledges scrubbed the YMCA. Triangle also took boys from Cedars Home for Children out for a movie and dinner. As another com- munity service, the house helped construct the toy railroad at the Lincoln Children ' s Zoo. 437 ■ ai ■■■■■■■■1 ■ ■■■■■I ■■■■■■ j Classes mm. A ' That can ' t be my buzz! " moans a freshman, not expecting to meet a male at the other end. Returning from a " goodie run " with mid-day snacks, a freshman worker resembles a walking snack bar. Facial expressions range from one to nine as freshmen check the first graded themes. 440 Freshmen Posting a keepsake from her first formal, a coed begins collecting college memories. mC BI n Ffl HP i 1 HH V ji t H ' t Ui U itih iHllMfli Blik. ' ' - ■nU IV ' ' ' ' fe ll l y Ef L d m Adapting to college life, freshmen discarded class rings and letter jackets and adopted lavaliers and Kernals sweaters. First year coeds discovered the columns and braved frozen hair following wintry swimming classes, while new coUeigate men waited and wondered about first blind dates. Early encounters with coin-operated washers pro- duced pink tennies and faded sweatshirts; girls scurried to open windows to catch the strains of fra- ternity serenades. Dormies lined up for " goodie " machines, then lived on Metrecal wafers after grimly observing rapidly mounting scales. Avidly pursuing their studies, freshmen con- tended with hasty generalizations and crayfish ap- pendages; general optimism dimmed only with the first round of hour exams. A variety of viewpoints, problems and ambitions blended to form the Cornhusker Class of ' 67. A coed " perishes the thought " as her lab partner nonchalantly begins dissection of a frog specimen. " Will the real blind date step forward? " A freshman restyles date identifications. 441 Sophomores Surprised sophomores, encountering upper-level classes and activity positions, feverishly searched for the perfect system of organization with no classes before 10:30, no Friday afternoon labs and no hour exams on Mondays after vacations. Worried coeds braved competition from the " new faces on sorority row " in the unending upperclass quest for a " cool date; " boys added sport coats and pipes to fake sophistication. Filled with wanderlust, armchair travelers planned summer excursions to Europe and winter trips to Colorado ' s ski slopes. Neither established nor unknown on campus, sopho- mores worked toward recognition. Would-be activity heads dwindled to a handful by early spring, but hope returned with the announcement of exec board interviews. With a more relaxed attitude toward finals and grade averages, veteran sophomores alternately slumped, scored and schemed. Smile? at 6:30 a.m.? A sophomore bemoans a required course with one section at 7:30. " Black-tux hopefuls " form a sweatshirt stage crew to set up props and pile up KK points. 442 Envious coeds inspect the " cool " collegiate men of the casual bermudas-to-spring-classes set. Bent over books, a Love Library-studier ponders in a literal " sophomore slump. " Sisters give " Cinderella " the finishing touch for a v rinter formal and " Prince Charming. " 443 The excitement of a pinning calls for thick steaks complete with Tony ' s special accordian trimmings. Signs of spring: bermuda-ed juniors go out-of-doors for a game of catch. " What do you mean, ' why I think I ' m qualified? ' " on interviewee falters on the eternal first question. Juniors Filled with self-confidence, juniors started taking methods courses for their majors after switch- ing colleges for the third and final time. Depressed by the welter of term papers and projects due " one week from today, " juniors skipped meals, drank gal- lons of coffee and endured all-nighters. The unattached few looked on with envy and horror as an increasing number of classmates joined the ranks of the pinned and engaged through inevitable candle and cigar passings. When funds were scarce, coeds did laundry for pinmates and contented them- selves with weekend television dates. With thoughts directed toward Ivy Day taps and tackles, activity-minded juniors eagerly nominated and interviewed for key organizational positions. After watching chosen classmates don red hoods and black masks, most juniors settled back into the rou- tine of upperclass semi-obscurity. A junior coquette discovers the winter time method guaranteed to " snow " any " picker-upper. " 445 Seniors With applications hastily filled out, seniors inter- viewed from September to June for beginning posi- tions with corporations, public school systems and the Peace Corps, abandoning Student Council, Kosmet Klub and Union Program Council offices. Anxiously awaiting graduation, seniors suddenly realized that only a week of classroom training re- mained before formulas and tactics would be applied on the job. While some surveyed graduate bulletins, " five-year men " hunted for apartments and antici- pated an extra year ' s case of " senioritis. " To insure graduation, seniors packed last minute credits into over-worked worksheets, then worried about more important things: " Can the University get along without me? " " How long can I remain a bachelor and escape the draft? " With outward calm and inward panic, seniors kept step with " pomp " and forgot the circumstances — ' till tomorrow. Checking in Gotham and Orange Bowl memories, Denny passes on " 14 " to an unknown successor. Collecting research material, a bride-to-be attends to data neglected in her courses. 446 Study, study, study — Halfway through 1911, a senior finds modern themes in the printed past. Seniors Row 1 : ABERNETHY, LAURA JEAN, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Aquaquettes; Kernels; Orchesis; Spanish Club; Tassels; Union. AHL- MAN, SANDRA, Pierce; Teachers; Pound Hall; Phi Beta Lambda; UNSEA; Gamma Delta; IWA. AHLSCHWEDE, WILLIAM, Crete, Agri- culture; Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta ; Innocents Society. AKSAMIT, RE- BECCA, Deweese; Arts and Sciences, Teachers; Pound Hall. ALBERD- ING, WENDELL, Harvard; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega ALBERS, DENNIS, Hastings; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. ALBERTS, BETTY, Humboldt; Teachers; Alpha Phi, treasurer; UNSEA; Red Cross YWCA. ALEXANDER, JON, Bloomfield; Engineering; Theta Xi; ASCE, ASTM. Row 2: ALLEN, BYRON, Hooper; Engineering; Residence Asso ciation for Men. ALLER, NANCY, Beatrice; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega ALMQUIST, GORDON, Grand Island; Architecture; Beta Sigma Psi AMERMAN, GARY, Helena, Mont.; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi ANDERSON, ARTHUR, Genoa; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Varsity Dairy Club; Young Republicans. ANDERSON, BARBARA, Oak- land; Home Economics; Fedde Hall; Home Economics Club. ANDER- SON, DONALD, Hastings; Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi. ANDERSON, JERRY, Hartington; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Young Republicans. Row 3: ANDERSON, RICHARD, Friend; Engi- neering; Burr Hall; ASAE; E-Week Award. ANDERSON, ROGER, Lin- coln; Business Administration; Sigma C hi. ANDERSON, TERRY, Hold- rege; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; N-Club; Scrip; Young Republicans. ANDERSON, THOMAS, Columbus; Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; AIA. ANDREW, ANSON, Auburn; Engineering; Theta Xi. ANDREWS, HARRY, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; Delta Phi Alpha. APPLEGATE, JAMES, Sutherland; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; Young Democrats. ARMBRUST, JAMES, Omaha; Arts and Sciences. 447 Row 1: ARMOUR, DIANE, Dakota City,- Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theto; ACE; UNSEA; AWS; Dean ' s Advisory Board; Tassels, president. ARMSTRONG, CYNTIA, Newcastle; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Lambda Delta. ASH, LINDA, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Orchesis, vice presi- dent. AVERILL, RICHARD, Harvard; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Young Republicans. BACHMAN, GORDON, Ayr; Agricul- ture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; AUF. BALES, ROD- NEY, Sidney; Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. BANKS, CATHERINE, Stella; Home Economics; Love Memorial Hall; Red Cross. BAQAI, AHSAN, Karachi, Pakistan; Engineering; Delian Union; NIA; People-to-People. Row 2: BARGEN, GARY, Hardy; Teachers; Sigma Chi; Phi Epsilon Kappa. BARNES, DAVID, Omaha; Engineer- ing; Theto Xi. BARR, COLBY, Stanton; Agriculture; Sigma Phi Ep- silon. BARRETT, ELISABETH, Columbus; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. BARTELS, GARY, Dakota City; Teachers; Kappa Sigma. BARTHOLO- MEW, LORRAINE, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Lambda, president; UNSEA; YWCA. BARTLING, PAMELA, Omaha; Teachers; Delta Gamma; ACE, secretary. BATEMAN, ROLLAND, Kearney; Engineering; Residence Association for Men; Phi Eta Sigma. Row 3: BAUER, HAROLD, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta, vice president; NHRRF. BAUGHER, JOANA, Lincoln; Teach- ers; UNSEA; IWA, treasurer; People-to-People; Tassels. BAUMAN, WAL- TER, Norfolk; Arts and Sciences; Capitol I; Pi Mu Epsilon. BAUMANN, JOYCE, Hastings; Home Economics; Fedde Hall; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron; UNSEA; VHEA; University Symphonic Band. BAYLESS, DAVE, Hay Springs; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma; Flying Club. BEDNAR, JOHN, Blair; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BEECHER, LARRY, Cordova; Teachers; Residence Association for Men. BEERMANN, DELRAE, Dakota City; Home Eco- nomics; Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Builders. Row 4: BEERS, RONALD, Grand Island; Business Administration; Pi Kappa Phi. BEHA, MATTHEW, O ' Neill; Arts and Sciences; Residence Associa- tion for Men; Sigma Delta Chi; Newman Club. BEHNE, LEO, Brain- and; Engineering; Cother Hall. BEISNER, RALPH, Joplin, Mo.; En- gineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau. BENDA, BONNIE, Scottsbluff; Teachers; Pound Hall; Alpha Lambda Delta; Regents Scholarship; Masquers, president; National Collegiate Players; UNSEA; Young Democrats. BENTZ, JEFFREY, Omaha; Engineering; Gather Hall, Charm Council; AIA. BERGMAN, ROBERT, Nelson; Agriculture; Ag Men; Ag Builders; AUF; People-to-People; Wildlife Club. BERNER, JULIE, Nor- folk; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota, vice president; Mu- sic Intersorority Council; Tassels; University Singers; YWCA. Row 5: BEST, NANCY, Holdrege; Teachers; Delta Gamma. BINEGAR, JANICE, Sutherland; Home Economics; Burr Hall; Home Economics Club; VHEA. BIRNEY, JUDY, Omaha; Arts and Sciences, Teachers; Alpha Phi, vice president; Angel Flight; Miss Air Force, 1963. BISHOP, KATHLEEN, Grand Island; Alpha Delta Pi, vice president; Psi Chi ACE; Young Republicans; YWCA. BLAIR, FAY, Chambers; Engineer ing; Pioneer Co-op, president; IEEE. BLATTNER, GARY, Grand Is land; Arts and Sciences. BLECHA, DONALD, Pawnee City; Agricul ture; Alpha Zeto; Ak-Sar-Ben Scholarship; Agronomy Club; Wild life Club. BLENIS, RONALD, Hemet, Calif.; Engineering; IEEE. Row 6; BLEVENS, SUSAN, Seward; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; ACE; UNSEA; Women ' s Residence Association, student adviser. BLOBAUM, GENE, Fairbury; Theta Chi; Pi Mu Epsilon. BLOBAUM, LESLIE, Fairbury; Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. BLOCK, OLIVER, Gothen burg; Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi. BLOCK, SANDRA, Gothenburg Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA; IWA; Red Cross. BOECKMAN, BYRON, Springfield, Vo.; Arts and Sciences; Gather Hall; Pershing Rifles, Young Democrats. BOEHNER, ROBERT, Chillicothe, Mo.; Engineering Beta Theta Pi, vice president; AIA. BOHL, MARGARET, Lincoln, Teachers; Towne Club; Mu Phi Epsilon; University Band; University Orchestra. 448 f Of™ " But I need that class to graduate in June! " A closed section obliviates plans for summer. f 49 Seniors Row 1: BOHMONT, ELDON, Martell; Business Administration; Theta Xi; Alpha Kappa Psi. BORCHERS, GLENN, Kenesaw; Agriculture; Resi- dence Association for Men; Agronomy Club; Gamma Delta; Wildlife Club. BORNHOFT, BUDD, Wayne; Low; Gather Hall; Delta Theta Phi. BOTTOM, GRETCHEN, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi, vice president; Sigma Alpha Eta, secretary. Row 2: BRANDT, BRUCE, Syracuse; Teachers; Beta Theta Pi. BRAUNSTEIN, RICHARD, Santa Monica, Calif.; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. BREHM, ROBERT, Harvard; Graduate; Gather Hall. BRETTMANN, BEVERLY, Deshler; Teachers; Pound Hall; Phi Beta Lambda; UNSEA. Row 3: BROOKS, JEAN, Wilcox; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi, president. BROTT, STEVEN, Beatrice; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. BRUNK, JERRY, Blair; Business Administration; Sigma Nu, treasurer. BROWN, BETTY, Omaha; Home Economics; Pound Hall; Newman Club. Row 4: BROWN, JOAN, Lincoln; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Young Re- publicans. BROWN, SANDRA, Lincoln; Home Economics; Chi Omega; Miss Sadie Hawkins, 1961. BROZ, JEANEHE, Wilber; Teachers; Burr Hall, student adviser; ACE; UNSEA. BRUEGGEMANN, JOAN, Syracuse; Arts and Sciences; Delta Gommo; Angel Flight. Row 5: BRUMM, JUDY, Chicago, III.; Teachers; Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean ' s Advisory Board; Delta Sigma Rho. BRUNKE, LOREN, Lincoln; Teachers; Phi Gamma Delta. BUCHANAN, SUE, Red Oak, Iowa; Home Economics; Burr Hall; Home Economics Club. BUCH- FINCK, LLOYD, Mullen; Business Administration. Row 6: BUCH- FINCK, RITA, Kearney; Teachers. BUCHOLZ, GAIL, Omaha; Teachers; Delta Gamma. BUCKLEY, WILLIAM, Metuchen, N. J.; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu, president; Innocents Society, president; IPC, president. BUGLEWICZ, EUGENE, North Platte; Teachers; Pi Kappa Phi; Newman Club; NROTC White Caps. BUNZ, LINDA, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. BURKHART, JO ANN, Sioux City, lowo; Business Administration; Koppo Alpha Theta; Newman Club; Young Republicans. BURMOOD, JENISE, Wood River; Teachers; Pound Hall; Masquers. BURTON, HAROLD, Bingham; Business Administration; Alpha Gamma Rho; Rodeo Club. Row 7: BUSBOOM, GLENDA, Doni- phan; Teachers; Pound Hall. BUSS, DARRELL, Hastings; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, president; Pershing Rifles; Phalanx. BUSSKOHL, DOUGLAS, Norfolk; Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, president; IFC; Yell Squad, Yell King; Eligible Bachelor, 1962. BUTCHER, JOHN, Lincoln; Engineering; IEEE. BYARS, STEVEN, Beatrice; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; NU Meds. BYRNES, DONALD, York; Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Koppo; UNSEA. CALLAHAN, RICHARD, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Business Administration; Sigma Chi, president; Varsity Football; N Club, vice president. CAL- VERT, CLIFFORD, Bayard; Engineering; Brown Palace; ASME. 449 " Aha — 15 cents off! " Cook-of-the-day spies a sale to fit her home-management budget. A Row 1: CAMERON, GLORIA, Wahoo; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall; YWCA. CAMPBELL, LEONARD, Omaha; Engineering; Residence As- sociation for Men; IEEE. CAMPBELL, ROBERT, Lincoln; Business Ad- nninistrotion; Phi Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. CAREY, JAMES, Girardville, Pa.; Arts and Sciences; Residence Association for Men; New- man Club. Row 2: CAREY, SHARON, Falls City; Home Economics. CARL- SON, DWAIN, Fullerton; Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi; N- Club; Varsity Football. CARLSON, MYRON, Osceola; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Tou Alpha; Block and Bridle. CARLSON, KEITH, Axtell; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Gamma Lambda; Block and Bridle; University Band. Row 3: CARLSON, RONALD, Holdrege; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega; AUF; Young Republicans. CARLSON, THOMAS, Lincoln; Business Administration; Pioneer House; New- man Club. CAROTHERS, KENNETH, Madrid; Teachers; Brown Palace, president. CARR, FREDERIC, North Platte; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Row 4: CARROLL, SHIRLEY, Lincoln; Teachers; Kap- pa Alpha Theto. CARSON, THOMAS, Fort Collins, Colo.; Dentistry; Sigma Chi; American Dental Association. CARSTENS, KATHERINE, Beatrice; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Council on Religion; YWCA CARTER, KENT, Bridgeport; Arts and Sciences; Cother Hall; NU Meds Row 5: CARTER, JERRY, St. Edwards; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Builders; University Flying Club. CAWTHRA, JAMES, Max; En gineering; Sigma Tau; AlChE. CHALOUPKA, ROBERT, Calloway Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. CHAMPOUX, ELDEN, Lincoln; Teachers; Phi Epsilon Kappa, president; NAHPR. Row 6: CHANDLER, TOM, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon, president; Delta Sigma Rho; Student Tribunal; Debate. CHENEY, BRUCE, Pilger; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Ag Exec Board; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club. CHENG, PETER, Hong Kong, China; Engineering. CHILEN, ANITA, Humboldt; Home Economics; Alpha Chi Omega. CHOAT, NORMAN, St. Edwards; Agriculture; Ag Men; Alpha Zeto; Agro- nomy Club, president. CHRISTENSEN, K. C, Ogallalo; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; UNSEA; Union. CHRISTENSEN, EVELYN, Paxton; Teachers; UNSEA. CHRISTENSEN, ROGER, Superior; Agriculture; Ag Men; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club; Arnold Air Society. Row 7: CHRISTIANSON, LINDA, North Platte; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; UNSEA. CHRISTIE, DENNIS, Villisco, Iowa; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Innocents Society, secretory; Student Council, president; Theto Nu, president. CLARK, VERNON, Choppell; Architecture; Kappa Sigma; AIA. COE, MARCIA, Wakefield; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Eto; UNSEA. COLE, ROBERTA, Kearney; Arts and Sciences; Koppo Kappa Gamma. COLGAN, JOSEPH, Omaha; En- gineering; Sigma Nu; AIA. COLLERAN, KEVIN, Spalding; Teachers; Sigma Chi; IFC. CONDIT, SAM, Grand Island; Architecture; Kappa Sigma; AIA; Union Program Council, secretary-treasurer. 450 Seniors Row 1 : CONDON, GARY, Aurora; Agriculture; Varsity Dairy Club. CONNELL, CAMILLA, Bassett; Teachers; Chi Omega; Phi Beta Lambda Red Cross; Union; WAA. CONNER, JAMES, Gordon; Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeto; Arnold Air Society; Corn Cobs, Rodeo Club. CONOVER, RICHARD, Bridgeport; Engineering; Theta Xi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Kosmet Klub. COOK, ANN, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Arts and Sciences, Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA. COOK, SUSAN, Sidney; Arts and Sciences; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theto; French Club. COPAS, DON, Lincoln; Teachers; Phi Gam- ma Delta; Phi Epsilon Kappa; N Club. COPELAND, CAROL, Kearney; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Mu Phi Epsilon; Lincoln Symphony; University Orchestra; University Singers. Row 2: COPSEY, DIANA, Minatare; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; YWCA. CORCORAN, LYNN, Wilmington, Del.; Engineering; Theta Xi, presi- dent; ASME; BLUE PRINT, editor; Engineering Exec Board. CRABILL, MARY ALICE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences, Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Aquaquettes, president; French Club. CRAWFORD, BARBARA, Clarinda, Iowa; Teachers; Pound Hall; ACE; UNSEA. CRONK, RAY- MOND, Ord; Dentistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Delta. CROOK, ALTON, Rising City; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Tau Alpha; Ag YMCA. CRUIKSHANK, MAX, Arcadia; Engineering; Ag Men; ASAE. CUNNINGHAM, ROBERT, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theto; DAILY NEBRASKAN. Row 3: CZUBA, RAYMOND, Columbus; Engineering; Brown Palace; ASME. DAHLSTET, FORREST, Holdrege; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. DALE, SALLY, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Angel Flight; Alpha Lambda Delta; Psi Chi. DANN, KAREN, Ithaca, N. Y.; Arts and Sciences; Zeto Tau Alpha; NHRRF. DAUB, RUSSELL, Omaha; Business Ad- ministration; Phi Gamma Delta, president. DAVISON, KATHRYN, Mitchell; Home Economics; Kappa Delta. DECKER, CHARLES, Lin- coln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Builders; NHRRF; NU Meds, president; Red Cross. DeFRAIN, DENNIS, Fairbury; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; Varsity Dairy; Young Republicans. Row 4: DENESIA, CHARLES, Wayne; Business Administration; Theta Xi. DEVANEY, MICHAEL, Lincoln; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, vice president; AlChE; AUF; Builders. DIFFENDERFER, VIRGINIA, Lincoln; Teachers; Chi Omega, pledge trainer; ACE; NEA. DILLON, CLARK, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DOBSON, ROBERT, Lincoln; Engineering; Sigma Nu. DODGE, ELIZA- BETH, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Newman Club. DONLIN, MARY, Bancroft; Home Economics; Zeta Tau Alpha; Omicron Nu; Home Economics Club; VHEA. DOUGLAS, W. RONALD, Crete; Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi; Varsity Baseball; N Club. Row 5: DOWNS, ROBERT, Hershey; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Rodeo Club. DRAGOO, MICK, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi, treasurer. DREW, MICHELE, Son Marcos, Tex.; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; ACE; UNSEA. DRUDIK, DONALD, Lawrence; Engineering; IEEE. DUBAS, MARTHA, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Pi Lambda Theto; Dean ' s Advisory Board. DuBOIS, L6N, Lincoln; Agriculture; Ag Men; Lutheran Student Association. DUFF, WALLACE, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Theta Nu; N Club; NU Meds; Varsity Baseball. DUNKLAU, WILLIAM, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Gather Hall; AGO. Row 6: DUNN, DOUGLAS, Osceola; Agriculture; Ag Men; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club. DUVAL, MARDELLE, Bladen; Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Ag YWCA; VHEA; Wesley House. DVORAK, JOYCE, Seward; Teach- ers; ACE; UNSEA. DVORAK, LAVERN, Stanton; Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Comenius Club; IEEE; New- man Club. DWYER, JOHN, Hartington; Business Administration; Resi- dence Association for Men. EAKES, RONALD, Grand Island; Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi. EASTWOOD, WILLIAM, Lincoln; Busi- ness Administration; Theta Xi; Beta Gamma Sigma. The midnight after the party before brings clean-up when seniors adjust to the duties of bachelorhood. f -1 ¥ ■ M jSg tL 1 X ■Kk.«i ' BM K M m MK t k 11 jP ' ' ' W .A 1 - m iP " -y If " y " " " rt ' A n fe ' f " " P? ' ' ' • ' ' p w?. Seniors Row 1: EDMISTON, PATTY, Omaha; Arts and Sciences, Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon; UNSEA. EOGERS, CHARLES, Johns- town; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle; Rodeo Club. EINSPAHR, RONALD, Imperial; Business Administration; Alpha Gamma Rho; IPC; Kosmet Klub. EKLUND, HOLLY, Gresham; Teachers; Kappa Delta; YMCA. Row 2: ELLERMEIER, RUTH, Bruning; Teachers; Pound Hall; Phi Beta Lambda; UNSEA. ENDORF, DONOVAN, Tobias; Engineering; Residence Association for Men; Gamma Delta; Dobson Memorial Civil Engineering Scholarship. ERICKSON, JUDITH, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; PE Club. ERNST, JAMES, Lexington; Business Administration; Alpha Tou Omega; AUF; Young Republicans Row 3: EWING, JOSEPH, Madison; Arts and Sciences; Teachers; Kappa Sigma; Arnold Air Society. EYCHNER, GEORGE, Grand Island Teachers; Delta LJpsilon; Gamma Lambda; Sinfonio. FACKELMAN, J ROBERT, Fremont; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. FAHNESTOCK, MOLLY, Des Plaines, III.; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. Row 4: FAIR- BANKS, LOREN, Shelton; Engineering; Theto Xi; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau. FARMER, JERRY, Minden; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theto, secretory; Young Demo- crats. FEDORCHIK, SOPHIE, Mitchell; Teachers; Pound Hall; Phi Sigma Iota; Pi Lambda Theto, secretory; UNSEA; Komensky Club; Spanish Club. FEGLEY, GARY, South Sioux City; Business Administration; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon; AUF; Red Cross; Young Republicans; CORNHUSKER Eligible Bachelor, 63. FELTON, JOHN, McCook; Business Administra- tion; Delta Sigma Pi. FENNER, ROGER, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Lambda; Sinfonio. FINOLEY, THOMAS, Lincoln; Architecture; Beta Theto Pi. FINIGAN, MICHAEL, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gommo Delta. FINKRAL, KEITH, Madison; Teachers; Kappa Sigma; UNSEA. Row 5: FITCH, RICHARD, Kearney; Arts and Sciences; Acacia. FLACK, JUDITH, Eagle; Teachers; Pi Lambda Theto; PE Club. FOCHT, DENNIS, Lincoln; Teachers; Pallodion; Sinfonio. FORCE, ROBERT, Oakland; Teachers; Gamma Lambda; Sinfonio; Bond. FORSMAN, RICHARD, Phillips; Arts and Sciences; Residence Associa- tion for Men; NU Meds. FOSTER, GERALD, Bellevue; Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; UNSEA; Red Cross; Young Republicans. FOSTER, STANLEY, Friend; Agriculture; Unicorns, vice president; Alpha Tou Alpha; Union. FOURNIER, J. B., Omaha; Low; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi. FOWLES, WILLIAM, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; N Club, secretory-treasurer; NU Meds; Varsity Swimming. Row 6: FRANCIS, DWAINE, Osmond; Engineering; Theto Xi; ASME; Toastmoster Club; BLUE PRINT, treasurer; CORNHUSKER, section editor. FREDERICK, CAROLYN, Lincoln; Teachers; Phi Beta Lombdo; UNSEA; 4-H Club. FRITCHIE, BARBARA, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club; AWS; IWA; UNSEA. FROLIK, MAUREEN, Lincoln; Koppo Alpha Theto, secretary; Mortar Board, president; Phi Sigma Iota; Pi Lambda Theta; Union, president; Publications Board. FRUHLING, LARRY, Trenton; Arts and Sciences; Acocio; Young Republicans. FRY MARCIA, North Platte; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta, ACE; Sigma Alpha lofo; UNSEA; Uni- versity Singers; YWCA. FRY, THOMAS, Omoho; Business Administra- tion; Phi Gamma Delta. FUCHS, JOHN, Omoho; Business Adminis- tration; Delta Upsilon. 452 9 . Row 1 : FURD, MAYNARD, Lincoln; Agriculture; Agronomy Club. FURR, HOUGHTON, Lincoln; Business AcJministration; Sigma Chi. GAETH, DOUGLAS, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Kosmet Klub. GAINES, GRETCHEN, Grand Island; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Red Cross. GALL, MALLIE, Norfolk; Teachers; Pound Hall; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Lambda; Pi Lambda Theta; Regents Scholar- ship. Row 2: GARDNER, NADENE, Lincoln; Business Administration; Alpha Lambda Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Chi Theto; Gold Key Award; Unicorns; Young Republicans. GARNER, RONALD, Mason City; Teachers; Residence Association for Men; Phi Epsilon Kappa; NSEA. GARSON, ARNIE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu; Sigma Delta Chi; IPC Rush Book, editor; DAILY NEBRASKAN, managing editor. GARRETT, PEGGY, Minden; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; UNSEA. GARRISON, RICHARD, Nelson; Teachers; UNSEA; German Club; History Club. Row 3: GARTON, WILLIAM, Foirbury; Arts and Sciences; FarmHouse. GEISLER, DAVE, Lyons; Arts and Sciences; FormHouse. GEISTLINGER, SHERRILL, Lincoln; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Cadence Countesses; PE Club; WAA Board. GELl, PAT, Shick- ley; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; UNSEA. GEORGE, HARRIET, Aurora; Agriculture. Row 4: GERSTENBERGER, KAREN, Lin- coln; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Tau; Cadence Countesses; Unicorns. GETTMAN, GARY, Norfolk; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. GIBSON, MARILYN, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theto, pledge trainer; UNSEA. GIES, DONNA, Lincoln; Teachers; Unicorns. GILFILIAN, JOHN, Dolton, III.; Teachers; Alpha Tau Omega; UNSEA; AUF; Jr. IFC; Union; Young Republicans. OILMAN, LINDA, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha, vice president; UNSEA; Cadence Countesses, vice president; Red Cross; Young Republicans. GINSBURG, ROBERT, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. GLENN, DaWAYNE, Ogollalo; Dentistry; Phi Gamma Delta; Xi Psi Phi. GODING, SARA, Alliance; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; ACE; UNSEA; Newman Club. ROW 5: GOLDENSTEIN, JANET, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. GOLKA, SYL, Ord; Teachers; Pioneer Co-op; Inter Co-op Council; Newman Club; Young Democrats. GOODMAN, DAN, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Mu. GORR, LYNN, Chadron; Engineer- ing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GARROP, LARRY, Omoho; Business Ad- ministration; Sigma Alpha Mu. GOSKER, DIANE, Hooper; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall; Theta Sigma Phi; Wesley Foundation. GRAFFT, GWEN, Omaha; Teachers; Chi Omego; UNSEA. GREBNICK, KEN, Schuyler; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha. GREGORY, WILLIAM, Tabor, Iowa; Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma, president; Phi Eta Sigma; Phalanx; Gold Key Award; IFC, Regents, Edward G. Wells Scholarships; AUF, treasurer; IFC. Row 6: GRENZ, MARY, Stanton; Pharmacy; Pound Hall; Kappa Epsilon; APhA. GRIMM, DONALD, Valley; Arts and Sciences; Resi- dence Association for Men, vice president. GROSSHANS, DONALD, York; Teachers; Theta Xi; Phi Epsilon Kappa. GUILLIAH, ROBERTA, Lincoln; Teachers; IWA; PE Club; WAA. GUNLICKS, WILLIAM, Kearney; Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi, president; Innocents Society; Kosmet Klub, vice president; N Club; Student Council; Varsity Golf; DAILY NEBRASKAN. GUNSOLLEY, JEROLD, South Sioux City; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gam- ma Sigma; Biz Ad Exec Board; Gold Key Award. HAHN, ANNA, Grand Islands; Arts and Sciences; Rodeo Club, historian. HAHN, RUS- SELL, Paxton; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Alpha Zeto; Agronomy Club; 4-H Club. HAIGHT, MARY, David City; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall; Delta Omicron; University Singers. 453 Rehearsing selections for her final recital, a music major entertains an empty house. WW Row 1: HAJEK, DALE, Loup City; Arts and Sciences, Gather Hall. HALL, JAMES, Lincoln; Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; ASME. HALTER, STEVEN, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Lambda; Sinfonia; Band; History Club. HAMILTON, HARRY, Lincoln; Teachers; Theta Xi, AUF; IFC; Peoplefo-People; Union. Row 2: HAMMER, JACLYN, Kearney; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; UNSEA. HAMMOND, LARRY, Litchfield; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Union. HAMPTON, BYRON, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences. HANEY, ALAN, Bellevue; Business Administration; Sigma Nu. Row 3: HANGER, JANE, Anaheim, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. HANSEN, JACKIE, North Platte; Business Administration; Delta Delta Delta; Cadence Countesses; Phi Chi Theta. HANSEN, JAMES, Omaha; Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Kosmet Klub; Pi Tau Sigma. HANSEN, SUSAN, Van Nuys, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; People-to-People. Row 4: HARDING, MICHAEL, Mullen; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Rodeo Club. HARDING, MARGUERITE, Mullen; Teachers; Chi Omega; UNSEA. HARNER, LEEANNE, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Phi. HARNER, RICH- ARD, Red Cloud; Business Administration. Row 5: HARRIS, CATHIE, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club; ACE; UNSEA; YWCA. HARRIS, RONALD, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Chi. HARROLD, CHARLES, North Platte; Dentistry; Delta Tau Delta; Student Council; Delta Sigma Delta. HAUSCHILD, JOHN, Syracuse; Business Ad- ministration; Alpha Tau Omega; AUF; People-to-People. HAVE- KOST, KAREN, Hooper; Teachers; Pound Hall; IWA. HAUMONT, NAOMI, Broken Bow; Home Economics; Fedde Hall; 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; VHEA. HAWS, ROBERT; Hebron; Arts and Sciences; Residence Association for Men. HAWTHORNE, MAURICE, Trumbull; Arts and Sciences, Teachers; Residence Association for Men, council; Alpha Phi Omega; Wesley Foundation. Row 6: HAY, DELYNN, Trenton; Engineering; Cother Hall; ASAE; Wesley Founda- tion. HAYNIE, PAMELA, Lincoln; Teachers; Delta Gamma; Phi Beta Lambda. HAYS, CONNIE, Omaha; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Cadence Countesses. HAYWARD, JANET, Kearney; Alpha Xi Delta, vice president; Mu Phi Epsilon, vice president; Pi Lambda Theta; UNSEA. HEFTIE, CLIFFORD, Stockham; Teachers; Cothers Hall. HEIDE- MANN, KEITH, Seward; Pharmacy; APhA; Gamma Delta; Kappa Psi. HEIDTBRINK, MARILYN, Garland; Teachers; Pi Lambda Theta; UNSEA. HEIL, HERBERT, Louisville; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Agronomy Club. Row 7: HELLWEG, JOHN, Lincoln; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Omega; Rodeo Club. HENRY, WILLIAM, Omaha; Business Adminis- tration; Phi Kappa Psi; Swimming Team. HERBEK, JAMES, Deweese; Agriculture; Ag Men, president; Agronomy Club; ICC, president; Newman Club. HERMANCE, LYLE, Lincoln; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha. HERMONE, GEORGE, Davey; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha. HERMONE, RONALD, Davey; Engineering; Triangle; ASME. HERSH- BERGER, JACK, Culbertson; Engineering; Capitol II; ASME; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau. HESSE, RAYMOND, Alliance; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Kosmet Klub. A5A Seniors Row 1 : HESSEE, STEPHEN, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Arnold Air Society, HEWLETT, MICHAEL, Baltimore, Md.; Engineering; Theta Xi; IEEE; Engineering Exec Board; Engineering Publications Board; BLUE PRINT; Newman Club. HIGBY, RICHARD, Aurora; Business Administration; Acacia; Young Republicans. HILDEBRANDT, JOHN, Catonsviile, Md.; Engineering; Theta Xi. HILKER, MARY, Pender Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; UNSEA. HIMMELBERG, MAURICE, Law rence; Engineering; Pioneer Co-op. HINRICHS, JON, Nebraska City, Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; German Club; NHRRF. HISKEY. MARY SUE, Lincoln; Teachers; Chi Omega, president; ACE; Pi Lamb do Theta. Row 2: HIX, JAMES, Scottsbluff; Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon; IPC. HOBBS, JANE, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha X Delta; Sigma Alpha Eta; Builders. HOEGERMEYER, GERALD, Herman Agriculture; Burr Hall; Alpha Zeto; Block and Bridle; Gamma Delta HOFFMAN, ROSALIE, Lincoln; Home Economics; Zeto Tau Alpha; Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA. HOFRICHTER, JERRY, Bruning; Pharmacy HOLLINGER, MERLIN, Beaver City; Arts and Sciences; Acacia, president HOLMBERG, ROSE, Spencer; Home Economics; Fedde Hall; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron, treasurer; UNSEA; VHEA; Home Ec Club; Tassels. HOMOLKA, VERA, Western; Teachers; Pound Hall; Comen- ius Club; UNSEA. Row 3: HOOVER, RONALD, El Paso, Tex.; En- gineering; AlChE; BLUE PRINT; People-to-People; Union; Young Republicans. HOPPE, SHARON, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; NHRRF. HORMOZDI, HORMOZ, Tehran, Iran; Arts and Sciences; Gather Hall; Iranian Club, president; NIA; NU Meds; Regents Scholarship. HOSCHOUER, JULIAN, Maywood; Business Administration; Brown Palace. HOUGH, MARYANNE, Omaha; Teach- ers; Pound Hall; ACE, president; UNSEA; NHRRF; Red Cross. HOUS- TON, DIANA, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Angel Flight. HOVIK, SUZANNE, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi, secretary; DAILY NEBRASKAN, news editor; YWCA, sec- retory; Ivy Day Court, 1963. HOWE, MARCIA, Brookings, ' S.D.; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Mortar Board; YWCA, president. Row 4: HOWLETT, JOHN, Lincoln; Business Administration- Sigma Nu. HOWLETT, WAYNE, Dorchester; Engineering; Theta Xi; ASME; BLUE PRINT; E-Week Board. HRUBY, GARY, Omaha; Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi. HUGHES, JERRALD, Burwell; Arts and Sciences; Gather Hall. HUGHES, TOMILEE, Norfolk; Arts and Sciences; Zeto Tau Alpha. HUMISTON, NOVETA, Beatrice; Teachers- Pi Beta Phi; UNSEA. HUMPHRY, JAMES, Omaha; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma. HURD, WILLIAM, Omaha; Engineering; Corn- husker Go-op; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau. Row 5: HYDE, BARBARA, Sidney; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Young Democrats; YWCA. HYLAND, SUSAN, Lincoln; Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA; Ag Builders; Ag Union. IHLE, BARBARA, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theto; Alpha Lambda Delta; Red Cross; CORNHUSKER. ISAACS, PHILLIP, Hamilton, Ohio; Engineering; Residence Association for Men, executive council and counselor; ASME; SAME. JACKMON, LARRY, Lincoln; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JACKSON, BARBARA, Kearney; Arts and Sci- ences; Chi Omega. JACOBSON, JAMES, Norfolk; Business Adminis- tration. JACOBSON, SHARON, Superior; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Sigma Alpha; People-to-People; Young Democrats. Row 1: JANKE, BYRON, Winside; Business Administration; Beta Sig- ma Psi. JENSEN, JERILEE, Millard; Teachers; Pound Hall; ACE; UNSEA. JENSEN, LAWRENCE, Hastings; Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; ASAE; Wesley Foundation. JOCHIM, JAMES, Papillion; Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi. JEPSEN, MARY, Papil- lion; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall. JOHNSON, CAROL, Alliance; Business Administration; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta, vice president; Young Republicans. JOHNSON, CRAIG, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Cather Hall; German Club. JOHNSON, DENNIS, Carroll; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Builders; Biz Ad Exec Council; Young Democrats. Row 2: JOHNSON, DONOVAN, Hold rege; Arts and Sciences; Cather Hall. JOHNSON, JOHN, Holdrege; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega; APhA; Kappa Psi. JOHNSON, JUDY, Kimball; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Sigma Iota; French Club; YWCA. JOHNSON, KAY, Ceresco; Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA JOHNSON, L. ARNOLD, Nebraska City; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; 4-H Club. JOHNSON, LINDA, Lincoln; Pharmacy; Alpha Ch Omega; APhA; Kappa Epsilon; Mortar Board; People-to-People Union. JOHNSON, ROBERT, Omaha; Business Administration; Cather Hall; Pershing Rifles; Flying Club. JOHNSON, SHARON, Oak- land; Teachers; Pound Hall; ACE; Lutheran Student Association. Row 3: JOHNSON, WAYNE, Elsie; Teachers; Cornhusker Co-op. JOHNSON, WILLIAM, Waterloo; Pharmacy; Residence Assocation for Men; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi. JOHNSTON, JERRY, Red Cloud; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, treasurer. JONES, CAROLYN, Os- ceola; Teachers; Pound Hall; ACE; UNSEA. JONES, JAMES, Omaha; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. JONES, ROBERT, Hyannis; Teachers; Cather Hall. JONES, RONALD, Bellevue; Arts and Sci- ences; Delta Tau Delta. JONES, SUSAN, Bellevue; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. Row 4: JONES, WILLIAM, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JURGENS, MARSHALL, Minden; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle. JURGENSON, GARY, West Point; Pharmacy; Residence Association for Men; APhA; Kappa Psi. KAHRHOFF, JAMES, Grand Island; Business Adminis- tration; Phi Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles; Varsity Baseball. KAPLAN, HERBERT, Chicago, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Cather Hall. KAREL, MARY, Howells; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; Nev man Club; Spanish Club. KARNOPP, DENNIS, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. KASNEVICH, ROBERT, McKees Rocks, Pa.; Engineering; Theta Xi; Sigma Tau. Row 5: KASTRUP, ARNETTE, Omaha; Teachers; Pound Hall. KATZER, RUTH, Naper; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall; Gamma Delta; NU Meds. KEILL, JANE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; AUF, secretary; People-to-People. KEIR, CATH- ERINE, Sac City, Iowa; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; UNSEA; PE Club. KELLY, JERRY, Ogallala; Arts and Sciences; Capital I; Sigma Delta Chi; Nevi man Club. KELLY, PATRICK, Schuyler; Arts and Sciences; Residence Association for Men; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Sigma Iota; Pi Mu Epsilon. KENNEDY, PAT, Indianola; Business Administration; Delta Sig- ma Pi. KENT, MARILYN, Lincoln; Teachers; Mu Phi Epsilon. Row 6: KERIAKEDES, SANDRA, Omaha; Teachers; Pound Hall; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Madrigals; Orchesis; Symphonic Band; University Singers; Young Republicans. KEYES, MARILYN, Idaho Falls, Id.; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega, president; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; UNSEA; French Club; Span- ish Club, secretary; Tassels, secretary. KEYS, JUDITH, Lincoln; Teach- ers; Gamma Phi Beta; YWCA, vice president. KILLION, HOWARD, Palmer; Teachers; NBEA. KINNEY, PATRICIA, Lincoln; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Angel Flight; His- tory Club. KIRKPATRICK, MARY, Wymore; Agriculture; Love Memor- ial Hall, treasurer; VHEA; IWA, vice president; Tassels. KLEIN, JOHN, Sutton; Arts and Sciences; Cather Hall. KLUSSMAN, GARY, Lincoln; Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Sig- ma Xi; Regents Scholarship. ■iC u 4 Jt ' ' » ■♦ r r 1 i4 iJ5 ■ ' f C jT ' -— ! ' ? ■?7«|| ' - ' °J7 v m ' ' -: 456 Four speed? Graduation present hunters hop from lot to lot comparing ' 64 sportscar features. m A C4 (p £3. ' ' Q, O, , : « Seniors Row 1: KNAPP, PATRICIA, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; DAILY NEBRASKAN. KNEE, STEVEN, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; NU Meds; Theta Nu; Pershing Rifles. KNIPPELMEIR, MARDELLE, Johnson; Home Economics; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Ag YWCA; Home Economics Club; IWA; Tassels; VHEA. KNIPPING, PHYLLIS, Beatrice; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Women ' s Residence Association, resident adviser. KOCH, DEE, North Platte; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. KOEPKE, ALAN, Has- tings; Business Administration. KOHL, PAUL, Cozod; Engineering; IEEE. KOLAR, MARVIN, Exeter; Teachers; ACE; UNSEA. Row 2: KOTOUC, THOMAS, Humboldt; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Epsi- lon; Inriocents Society, vice president; Schreibner-Hunter Scholarship; Innocents Memorial Scholarship; Regents Scholarship. KOZAK, NANCY, Beatrice; Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; VHEA. KOZLOWSKI, JOS- EPH, Jersey City, N. J.; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; AUF; Builders; Newman Club; Red Cross; Union; Young Democrats. KRAMER, CAROL, Lincoln; Home Economics. KRASNE, MARY ANN, Omaho; Teachers; Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Theto; Phi Sigma Iota. KREIFELS, DOUGLAS, York; Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Gamma Lambda; IEEE; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Sinfonio; University Band; 4-H Club. KRECEK, DAVID, Omaha; Engineering; Theta Xi; IEEE; Young Republicans. KRISS, JUDITH, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. Row 3: KROON, KEITH, Seward; Engineering; Triangle; AlChE; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau. KRUMME, LANA; St. Joseph, Mo.; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Sigma Alpha Eta. KRUMME, WILLIAM, St. Joseph, Mo.; Business Administration; Sigma Chi. KSIAZEK, CAROLYN, Belgrade; Home Economics; Burr Hall; Home Economics Club; IWA; VHEA. KULM, RALPH, Noper; Agriculture; Gamma Delta. KVAAL, ROBERT, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon. LACEY, GARY, Scotfsbluff; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; DAILY NEBRASKAN, editor. LaGREEK, PAUL, St. Louis, Mo.; Arts and Sciences; Residence As- sociation for Men, counselor; Newman Club; NROTC Drill Team. Row 4: LAHIFF, JOHN, Leavenworth, Kan.; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi, president; Delta Phi Alpha; Student Tribunal. LAKIN, VIRGINIA, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta. LAMBERT, JOHN, Anselmo; Agriculture; Ail-Around Cowboy; Block and Bridle; Rodeo Club. LAMME, NICHOLAS, Fremont; Business Administra- tion; Sigma Chi. LANGE, ROSELLA, Ord; Teachers; Pound Hall; Sigma Alpha Iota; Symphonic Band; University Singers. LANGE- MACH, NORMAN, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; DAILY NEBRASKAN; Debate; German Club; People-to-People. LANTZ, WILMA, Lexing- ton; Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA. LARSEN, GAILYN, Harlan, Iowa; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Dis- tinguished Military Student. 457 Seni mors Uncle Sam wants ME? A senior ponders the inevitable " invitation. " Q tt dif Row 1: LARSEM, lYMAN, Nickerson; Arts and Sciences; Law; Gather Hall; Delta Theta Phi. LARSE N, NELSIE, Omaha; Business Administration; Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Chi Theta; Cadence Countesses; Young Republicans; Miss Nebraska Young Republican, ■63-64. LARSON, LINDA, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, treasurer; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board, treas- urer; Phi Sigma Iota; Pi Mu Epsilon; AWS Board, secretory; Tassels, vice president; Aquaquettes. LARSON, SALLY, Bertrand; Teachers; Delta Gamma president; Mortar Board; AWS, president; Newman Club. LAYTON, JORENE, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; UNSEA. Row 2: LECH, MARVIN, Ord Engineering; ASCE; Newman Club. LEE, BYRON, Woodbine, lowo; En gineering; Triangle; AIA. LEECH, VALERIE, Stella; Home Economics; Burr Hall VHEA. LEEFERS, MARY, Avoco; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; ACE; Cadence Countesses; Red Cross. LEFFERDINK, STEPHEN, San Francisco, Calif.; Busi ness Administration; Sigma Chi. Row 3: LELCHOOK, JERRY, Sioux City Iowa; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu. LEMON, ANN, Beatrice; Phor macy; Kappa Alpha Theta, president; APhA; Panhellenic. LEMONS, JIM Crawford; Teachers; Kappa Sigma. L EU, GIFFORD, Sutherland; Business Ad ministration; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rodeo Club. LEUENBERGER, NORMAN, Tecumseh; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Agronomy Club; Ag YMCA Bar-M. Row 4: LEVY, CHARLES, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Mu; N Club; Varsity Swimming. LEVY, JIM, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Mu, vice president; Phi Epsilon Kappa. LEWIS, THOMAS, Cambridge; Agricul ture; Burr Hall; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle. LEIBERS, KAY, Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Red Cross. LIESS, PAUL, Wood River; En gineering; Cornhusker Co-op; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE; Kappa Mu Epsilon Row 5: LINDELL, FRANCIS, Douglas; Pharmacy; Cather Hall; APhA; Kappa Psi. LINDERMAN, JIM, Fairbury; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. LINK, JOHN, Ainsworth; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta, president; IPC. LINN SUSAN, Madison; Home Economics; Alpha Omicron Pi; Omicron Nu; Ph Upsilon Omicron; Red Cross, secretary. LOHAUS, ELLEN, O ' Neill; Teachers Delta Gamma. LONGSTEIN, RICHARD, Walthill; Teachers; Sigma Nu. LORD, ROBERT, Callaway; Engineering; Cather Hall; ASME; CHARM Council. LOOS, CAROL, Lincoln; Teachers; ACE; UNSEA. LORENZ, JOHN, Dunbar; Engineer ing; Triangle; ASME. LOTT, DARLENE, Fairmont; Teachers; Pound Hall ACE; UNSEA; Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation. 458 WiL k JL. fef ' " ' " I Row 1: LUHE, JUDY, Denver, Colo.; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Sigma Alpha Eta; Red Cross, president; WAA, president; YWCA; Ivy Day Court, 1962. LUND, KAREN, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theto; Aquaquettes. LUND, LANNY, Broadwater; Ag- riculture; FarmHouse. LUNDSTROM, GILBERT, Gothenburg; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Regents Scholarship; AIA; AUF; Builders; Phalanx. LUSCHEN, JANET, Columbus; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi, president; Panhellenic. LUSCHEN, JANICE, Cofumbus; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. LUEDEKE, EVELYN, Paw nee City; Teach- ers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Delta Omicron; Union; University Singers. lUEKING, LINDA, Holdrege; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha. LYDIE, DONALD, Farnam; Agriculture; Ag Men, vice president; Block and Bridle; Newman Club. Row 2: LYNN, MARJORIE, Gothenburg; Agriculture; Kappa Delta. LYNN, SHERITH, Geneva; Teachers; Gam- ma Phi Beta. LYTLE, ROGER, Lincoln; Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, treasurer. McAULIFF, WILLIAM, Columbus; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega. McCONNELL, CHARLES, Wayne; Arts and Sci- ences; Residence Association for Men. McCUNE, JAN, Hastings; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; University Singers. McELFRESH, EDWARD, Columbus; Arts end Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. Mc- ELROY, DIANE, Percival, Iowa; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; NEA; NHRRF; YWCA. McFARLIN, DONNA, Springfield, Mo.; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi, president; Angel Flight; ACE; Miss E-Week; 1963 Honorary Commandant, 1963. Row 3: McGINNIS, THOMAS, Dawson; Engi- neering; Sigma Chi; ASAE; BLUE PRINT; Newman Club; Youth for Goldwater. McHARGUE, GARY, Central City; Agriculture; Burr Hall, president; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle. MclNTYRE, JOHN, Lin- coln; Teachers; Delta Upsilon; Phi Kappa Epsilon. MclNTYRE, KEITH, Superior; Business Administration; Theta Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma. McKIM, ARLIN, Nebraska City; Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau. McKINLEY, CAROL, Ponca; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall; Delta Phi Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon; German Club; University Band. McKINNEY, MYRNA, Des Moines, Iowa; Teachers; Kappa Delta, president; ACE; YWCA. McNAIR, JAMES, Imperial; Engineering; Residence Association for Men; AlChE. Mac- KEN, GENEVIEVE, Platte Center; Agriculture. Row 4: MacKENZIE, MARY JO, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi, president; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theto; Panhellenic, president; CORNHUSKER, editor. MAGNUSON, VERLENE, Wayne; Home Economics; Zeta Tau Alpha; 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Red Cross. MANKIN, MAX, Aurora; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; NU Meds. AAANNSCHRECK, HOWARD, Fairbury; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. MAR- FICE, JOYCE, Table Rock; Teachers; Pound Hall; Pi Lambda Theto; ACE; UNSEA. MARGHEIM, CAROL, Lyman; Teachers; Pound Hall. MARKS, MICHAEL, Omaha; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. MARRON, MARCIA, Morrill; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi. MAR- SHALL, MARILYN, Sioux City, Iowa; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. Row 5: MARTIN, FRANCES, Alton, Mo.; Teachers. MARTIN, HOW- ARD, Omaha; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. MAR- TIN, MARGERY, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta. MASHEK, JAMES, Stanton; Arts and Sciences; Cornhusker Co-op. MASTERS, RICHARD, Arcadia; Law; Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. MATTSON, RICHARD, Chapman; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Alpha Zeta; Ag Exec Board; 4-H Club. MAY, DAVID, Omaha; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Baseball. MAYS, MARY, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; NU Meds; Red Cross. Row 6: MEARA, ALICE, San Mateo, Calif.; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Angel Flight; NHRRF. MEINER, GRANT, Minden; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi, vice presi- dent. MEINKE, RONALD, Crete; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Ag Union; Union Board. MEISENBACH, ROGER, Beatrice; Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; Young Republicans. MERCER, RONALD, Ogollalo; Architecture; Brown Palace; AIA. MES- SERSMITH, CALVIN, Alliance; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeta; Builders; 4-H Club. MESSINEO, SHARON, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary; Cadence Countesses, secretary; Newman Club; Red Cross; Union. MEYER, BERNICE, Seward; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall; IWA; Spanish Club. MEYER, WILLA, Bellevue; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Psi Chi. 459 Seniors Row 1: MIGNERY, MARILYN, Bartlett; Home Economics; FecJde Hall; Home Economics Club; VHEA. MILFORD, BARBARA, Lincoln; Teach- ers; Alpha Delta Pi, treasurer; NU Meds; UNSEA. MILLER, BARBARA, Lincoln; Teachers; Delta Gamma. MILLER, JERRY, Davenport; Agri- culture; Sigma Chi. MILLER, MARJORIE, Mullen; Agriculture; Alpha Xi Delta; Home Economics Club; VHEA. MILLETT, MOLLIE, Omaha; Teachers; Delta Gamma. MIMICK, GERRY, Columbus; Engineering; Cornhuskers Co-op; IEEE. MITCHELL, CHARLES, Rushville; Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Row 2: MITZ- NER, ROGER, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Triangle. MOESSNER, SAMUEL, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; NU Meds, treasurer; Theto Nu, vice president; Phi Eta Sigma; University Bond; University Singers. MOGHTADERI, DARYOUSH, Teheran, Iran; Engineering. MOHNSEN, ROSALIND, Leigh; Teachers; Pound Hall; American Guild of Organists, vice president; Luthern Student Choir, president; Sigma Alpha Iota, editor; Palladians; Symphonic Bond; University Symphony Orchestra. MOLES, RICHARD, Beatrice; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. MONSON, LOUIS, Osceola; Agriculture; Delta Upsilon; Union. MOORE, ROBERT, York; Teachers; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Epsilon Kappa. MORRISON, FRANK, Neligh; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeto; Kosmet Klub. Row 3: MORTENSEN, JILL, Moorhead, Iowa; Business Administration; Pound Hall; Phi Chi Theta. MOSER, MARY, Columbus; Teachers; Kappa Delta. MOWINKEL, GERALD, Papillon; Engineering; ASCE; Chi Epsilon. MUELLER, ANITA, Columbus; Home Economics; Burr Hall; Rodeo Club; VHEA. MUELLER, DORIS, Milford; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Phi Alpha; IWA Board. MUH- LEISEN, RONALD, Blue Hill; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MUNSON, ROBERT, Lincoln; Engineering; ASME; ASTM. MYERS, LARRY, Omaha; Law; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Delta Phi; National Moot Coart Team; Varsity Baseball; CORNHUSKER Eligible Bachelor, 1962. Row 4: MYRBERG, KENNETH, Lincoln; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Tau Omega, president. NAGLE, MARY, Sutton; Teachers; Pound Hall; ACE; UNSEA. NASS, FRED, Grant; Teachers; Brown Pal- ace. NELSON, CONRAD, Ruskin; Agriculture. NELSON, GAY, Loomis; Home Economics; Fedde Hall; Home Economics Club; VHEA. NEL- SON, JOHN, Hastings; Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. NELSON, ROBERT, Edgar; Engineering; Brown Palace; ICC; IEEE. NELSON, VANCE, Bayard; Teachers; Brown Palace. Row 5: NESLA- DEK, MARY ANN, Morse Bluff; Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA; New- man Club. NEUJAHR, KENNETH, Seward; Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi; Builders; Young Republicans. NEUMAN, RICHARD. Lincoln; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Mu; AIA. NEWTON, MERRILY. Ponca; Teachers; Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Eta; UNSEA. NEWTON. NADINE, Nelson; Home Economics; Fedde Hall. NICHOLLS, CURTIS Fullerton; Engineering; Capitol M; AlChE; Engineering Exec Board; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau. NIDAY, MICHAEL, Lincoln; Busi ness Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. NORE, SELMER, Albion; Teach ers; American Speech and Hearing Association. Row 6: NUNNS, SHIRLEY, Geneva; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota NYE JO-DEL, Omaha; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; NHRRF. NYSTROM, THOMAS, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; NHRRF. OBER- SHAW, NORMA, Oakdole; Teachers; Pound Hall. OELSLIGLE, DON- ALD, Tilden; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Agronomy Club; Ag-YWCA. OELTJEN, JARRET, Scribner; Arts and Sciences; Beta Sigma Psi Kosmet Klub. OLSEN, ALLEN, Deer Park, N. Y.; Arts and Sciences. Residence Association for Men; Beta Gamma Sigma; Psi Chi; UNSEA; CORNHUSKER Eligible Bachelor; 1963. ORTON, LEROY, South Sioux City; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; CORN- HUSKER, managing Editor; Young Republicans. ■ " |H| v - ' 460 ■ O, f o After four year ' s higher education, a senior eagerly reverts to honorary pledge training. Row 1: OSTERLUND, JOHN, Lincoln; Engineering; Delta Tau Delta Varsity Track. OSTIGUY, CAROL, Western; Teachers; Kappa Delta Newman Club; PE Club; WAA. OTTO, SHEILA, Minneapolis, Minn. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Red Cross; University Singers; YWCA. OURADA, LAURENCE, Overton; Engineering; Residence As- sociation for Men; ASME; SAME; Arnold Air Society; Corn Cobs. Row 2: OVERTURF, DWIGHT, Grand Island; Arts and Sciences; Resi- dence Association for Men; Band; Nu Meds; Theta Nu. PANSING, VIRGINIA, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; UNSEA; Miss Wool. PARK, JERRY, Bruning; Teachers; Residence Association for Men; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Sigma Delta Psi. PASKA, LOUIS, Omaha; Engineering; ASME; Newman Club. Row 3: PASKA, THOMAS, Omaha; Engineering; Cornhusker Co-op; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE; Sigma Tau; Engineering Exec Board; Newman Club; Radio Club; Young Republicans. PATTERSON, ROBERT, Lincoln; Engineering; Sigma Nu; Phi Eta Sigma. PEARCE, JUDY, Jefferson, Iowa; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma, president; Panhellenic; Miss Navy, 1963. PEAR- SON, ROBERT, Wahoo; Arts and Sciences; Cather Hall. Row 4: PECK, JAROLD, North Platte; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. PEEK, CHARLES, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Acacio; Phi Sigma Tau; Debate; Young Republicans, president. PEERY, ANN, Waverly; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. PEGG, DAVID, Grand Island; Arts and Sciences. Row 5: PENICK, RE ' ECCA, Lewellen; Teachers; Alpha Phi. PERSON, JOHN, Holdrege- usiness Administration; Cather Hall; Young Democrats. PETERSEN, GARY, DeWitt; Arts and Sciences; Cather Hall. PETERSEN, ROBERTA, Neligh; Home Economics; Love Memorial Hall; Ag YWCA; VHEA; Wesley Foundation. Row 6: PETER- SON, GEORGE, Loup City; Arts and Sciences; Residence Association for Men; Sigma Delta Chi; Newman Club. PETERSON, JOHN, Loup City; Arts and Sciences; Residence Association for Men; Newman Club; Wildlife Club. PETERS, RICHARD, Talmage; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. PETSCH, DARYL, Marysville; Kan.; Architecture, Phi Delta Theta; N Club; Varsity Basketball. PFLASTERER, KAREN, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta. PFEIFF, WILLIAM, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Deans Advisory Board; Mu Epsilon Nu. PHILLIP, JARY, Alliance; Engineering; Theta Xi; AIA; Corn Cobs. PHILLIPS, LEON, Randolph; Business Administration; Theta Chi. Row 7: PIERCE, SUSAN, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; UNSEA; Student Council, 2nd vice president; Ivy Day Chain Leader, 1963. PIERSON, RICHARD, North Platte; Business Adminis- tration; Residence Association for Men; Newman Club. PINNEY, GORDON, Crawford; Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer; IEEE; Sigma Tau, historian. PLEIS, CHARLOTTE, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club; ACE; UNSEA; IWA; YWCA. POHLMEIER, LOREN, Lawrence; Teachers; Pioneer Co-op. POKORNY, GARY, Howells; Arts and Sciences; Residence Association for Men, president; Delta Sigma Rho; Innocents Society; SAA; Regents Scholarship; Debate. POPPE, JERRI, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Regents Scholarship; UNSEA; YWCA. POPPE, LEROY, Syracuse; Business Ad- ministration; Delta Sigma Pi. 461 Seniors Row 1: POPPERT, BILL, Hastings; Pharmacy; Delta Sigma Phi; APhA. PORTER, GARRY, Uehling; Engineering; Gather Hall. Row 2: PORTER, LARRY, Uehling; Engineering; Gather Hall; AIA; APO. PRALLE, MAR- CELLA, Marysville, Kan.; Business Administration; Pound Hall. Row 3: PRIGGE, IVAN, Ulysses; Business Administration; Unicorns. PUMP, JUDY, Gouncil Bluffs, Iowa; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha Eta; Rodeo Glub. Row 4: PURCELL, PENNY, Broken Bow; Business Ad- ministration; Delta Gamma; Phi Ghi Theta. RADIL, GARY, Gomstock; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta. REILING, LINDA, Lincoln; Teach- Regents Scholarship; Debate; Wesley Foundation. Row 5: RAKOW, CHARLENE, Neligh; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall. RAMBO, JAMES, York; Business Administration; Residence Association for Men; Alpha Kappa Psi; Arnold Air Society. RASMUSSEN, KAREN, Omaha; Teach- ers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theto; UNSEA. RATZLAFF, RICHARD, Aberdeen, S.D.; Business Administration; Theta Xi. REED, FREDERICK, Lincoln; Engineering; Sigma Chi; AIA; People-to-People. REEDER, ENID, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon; Aquaquettes; AUF; YWCA. REEVE S, DAVID, Madison; En- gineering; Cornhusker Co-op. REGIER, DIANE, Bellevue; Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Delta Omicron; Builders; University Orchestra; Uni- versity Singers; YWGA. Row 6: REHTMEYER, CONNIE, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta. REILING, LINDA, Lincoln; Teach- ers; Alpha Phi. REMMERS, DONALD, Beatrice; Teachers; Beta Sig- ma Psi; Sinfonia. RENFROE, JACK, North Platte; Engineering; Sigma Ghi; ASCE. RENO, LINDA, Alliance; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice president; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Phi Alpha; Mor- tar Board, vice president; Pi Lambda Theta; Regents Scholarship; Builders, president; People-to-People, vice president; German Club. REUTZEL, LAWRENCE, Neligh; Agriculture; Burr Hall. REVIS, RICH- ARD, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Ghi. RHEA, WILLIAM, Arlington; Agriculture; Delta Sigma Phi; Ag Economics Club. Row 7: RIDDLE, PHYL, Bartley; Home Economics; Chi Omega; Ag Union; Home Economics Club; Red Gross; Young Republicans; Nebraska State Dairy Princess, 1962. RIETSCH, JOSEPH, Wauneto; Engineering; Alpha Gamma Rho; ASME; Gamma Delta. ROBERTS, DAVID, Lin- coln; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; N Club; Varsity Swimming Team. ROBERTSON, ARDITH, Norfolk; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Uni- versity Singers. RODGERS, DARREL, Nebraska City; Arts and Sciences; Residence Association for Men; History Club. ROGERS, LAWRENCE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Sigma Tau; History Club. ROGERS, WENDY, Fremont; Arts and Sci- ences; Chi Omega; Kappa Tau Alpha; Pi Sigma Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi, president; AUF, vice president. ROGGE, LAWRENCE, Johnson; Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon. 462 If is " m f ( Row 1: ROGGE, NANCY, Auburn; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; UNSEA; Lutheran Student Association; Panhellenic; Tassels; Union; Young Democrats; YWCA cabinet. ROHLFFS, JUOI, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Teach- ers; Delta Delta Delta. ROHWER, DELORAS, Omaho; Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA; FBLA; Lutheran Student Association. ROLLINS, RICH- ARD, Bingham, Me.; Arts and Sciences; Thefa Xi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Young Republicans. RONIN, JOYCE, Lincoln; Teachers; Al- pha Xi Delta, secretary; Phi Sigma loto; Pi Lambda Theto; UNSEA; Spanish Club; YWCA, treasurer. ROOS, LARRY, Nebraska City; Busi- ness Administration; Sigma Nu, vice president; Corn Cobs. ROSEN- BERG, RICHARD, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi, vice president; IFC; Student Tribunal. ROSENBERG, NORMAN, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma. Row 2: ROSENTHAL, DANIEL, Alexandria, Va.; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu; Sigma Delta Chi; CORNHUSKER, associate editor; DAILY NEBRASKAN, cartoonist; KNUS; Quiz Bowl. ROSS, SHARON, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Delta; UNSEA; YWCA. ROUND, MELINDA, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; ACE. ROWDEN, JO, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; UNSEA; PE Club; WAA. ROWE, MARY, Fremont; Business Administration; Alpha Chi Omega. RUFF, RON, North Platte; Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi. RUTLEDGE, JAMES, Lincoln; Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Radio Club; Arnold Air Society. RYAN, JAMES; Blair; Business Administration; Sigma Nu. Row 3: SANBURG, JANET, Des Moines, lowo; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta. SATTLER, ELMER, Naper; Engineering; Residence Association for Men; IEEE; Lambda Delta Lambda. SATTLER, JAMES, Noper; Agriculture. SCANLON C. JAMES, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Flying Club SCHAFER, DONALD, Lincoln; Engineering; Sigma Nu. SCHAFER, JEAN, Lincoln; Teachers; YWCA. SCHAPMANN, JERRY, Tilden; Busi ness Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Builders; Biz Ad Exec. Council Newman Club; Young Democrats. SCHELERT, EWALD, Lincoln; En gineering; Residence Association for Men.; Phi Theto Kappo; IEEE Lutheran Student Association. Row 4: SCHEPMAN, JANICE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; UNSEA; History Club. SCHENCK, PHILLIP, Omaha; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Bowling Team. SCHEWE, DONALD, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; History Club. SCHINDEL, DONALD, Aurora, III.; Business Administration; Sigma Chi; N Club; Varsity Baseball. SCHNEIDER, STEPHEN, McCook; Teachers; Acacio; UNSEA; Young Republicans. SCHNURR, KAYE, Alliance; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; ACE; UNSEA; Sigma Alpha Eto; Angel Flight; NHRRF; Miss Army, 1962. SCHOLZ, DAVID, Bellevue; Engineering; Residence Association for Men; Eto Kappa Nu; Sigma Tou; Sigma Xi. SCHOLZ, LOUIS, Mitchell; Phar- macy; Alpha Tou Omego; APhA; Kappa Psi. Row 5: SCHORR, JUDITH, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Phi; UNSEA. SCHROCK, SAM, Holdrege; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma. SCHROEDER, KAREN, Elwood; Agriculture; Gamma Phi Beta, president; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron. SCHUMACHER, JEAN, Nebraska City; Agriculture; Home Manage- ment House; Young Republicans. SCHURR, KATHRYN, Eustis; Agricul- ture; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; VHEA; Lutheran Student Association. SCHWABAUER, ROGER, Lincoln; Engi- neering; FarmHouse; ASCE; Pi Mu Epsilon; Chi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; German Club; Young Republicans. SCRITSMIER, GARY, Broken Bow; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma. SCUDDER, EARL, Des Moines, Iowa; Law; Alpha Tau Omego; Phi Delta Phi. Row 6; SEBASTIAN, RICHARD, North Platte; Engineering; ASME. SEIBOLD, REBECCA, Popillion; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall; Wesley Foundation. SEI- DELL, ROBERT, Lincoln; Engineering; Sigma Chi, president; Chi Epsi- lon; Innocents Society; IFC. SENF, KARLENE, Platfsmouth; Arts and Sciences, Teachers; Alpha Phi. SHAMBLEN, ROBERT, Omaha; En- gineering; Phi Delta Theta; Pi Tau Sigmo; Sigma Tau. SHARP, JUDY, Omaha; Agriculture; Kappa Delta; DAILY NEBRASKAN. SHERKAT, AKBAR, Isfahan, Iran; Engineering; ASCE; Iranian Club. SHOWALTER, GWYNN, North Hollywood, Calif.; Teachers; Delta Gommo; Sigma Alpha Eta; UNSEA; Young Republicans. 463 Seniors Row 1: SIEMERS, PATSY, Wisner; Home Economics; Burr Hall; Gamma Delta; AVA; Builders; Home Economics Club; Union; VHEA; NEA. SIMMONS, JAMES, Lincoln; Engineering; Kappa Sigma; AlChE. SIMON, MELVIN, Grand Island; Business Administration; Newman Club. SIMONSON, DOUG, Mullen; Business Administration. Row 2: SINDT, ROGER, Naponee; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Young Republicans. SINGER, HARVEY, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. SIPPLE, MARK, Grand Island; Arts and Sciences. SITTLER, RANDALL, Martell; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, vice president; Biz Ad Exec Board, treasurer; Young Republicans. Row 3: SKARO, JAN, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theto; ASA; UNSEA. SLAMA, RICHARD, Dorchester; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Wildlife Club; Alpha Zeta. SMALLWOOD, ROSEMARY, North Platte; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Young Democrats. SMIDT, SANDRA, York; Teachers; Alpha Phi. Row 4: SMITH, DAVID, Lexington; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Innocents Society; Corn Cobs; IFC; Rifle Team; Student Council. SMITH, DENNIS, Superior; Engineering; Theta Chi; ASCE. SMITH, GWENDA, Hastings; Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA. SMITH, HARLAN, Lincoln; Pharmacy; Delta Upsilon; Kappa Psi; APhA; AUF. Row 5: SMITH, HOWARD, Lincoln; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. SMITH, JULIANN, Pender; Agriculture; Fedde Hall; NEA; VHEA, president. SMITH, KATHY, Norfolk; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Angel Flight. SMITH, ROGER, Omaha; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phalanx; IFC. SOBOTA, FRANK, Schuyler; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. SOMMER- HAUSER, PETE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu; IFC; Innocents Society. SORENSEN, CAROLYN, Scottsbluff; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; YWCA. SPARCK, KAY, Omaha; Fine Arts; Gamma Phi Beta. Row 6: SPELLMAN, RICHARD, Arlington, Va.; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; DAILY NEBRASKAN; People-to- People; Scrip. SPENCER, HAROLD, Lincoln; Teachers; Gamma Lambda. SPENCER, RUTH, Wauneto; Home Economics. SPOHNHEIMER, BETHINE, Hebron; Arts and Sciences; Pound Hall. STADING, DONALD, South Sioux City; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon. STADLER, AL- LAN, Minden; Architecture; Phi Delta Theta; Young Republicans. STALL, CAROL, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club; Orchesis; PE Club; WAA. STANLEY, BRIAN, Ralston; Business Ad- ministration; Alpha Kappa Psi. Row 7: STARK, SANDRA, Kearney; Teachers; Pound Hall; IWA. STARR, DARYL, Lincoln; Arts and Sci- ences. STASKA, PAT, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club, president; ACE; UNSEA. STASTNY, STEPHEN, Milligan; Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi; Young Republicans; Youth for Goldwater. STATLER, GARY, Sidney; Arts and Sciences; Cather Hall; Alpha Phi Omega; Builders; CHARM, vice president; Union; University Singers. STEARLEY, ROB- ERT, Gibbon; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ASME; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau. STEINBROOK, GORDON, Tobias; Business Administration; Beta Sigma Psi. STEWART, SUSAN, Scotts- bluff; Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. 464 f 5 F Row 1: STIFFLER, DANIEL, Louisville; Agriculture; Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Zeta. STILWELL, ALICE, Unodillo; Home Economics; Fedde Hall. STOHLMANN, JOHN, Louisville; Business Administration; Pi Kappa Phi, president; Gamma Delta. STOLZENBURG, JOHN, Beatrice; Busi- ness Administration; Beta Sigma Psi. STORK, ROGER, Blair; Agri- culture; FarmHouse; Samuel McKelvie Scholarship; Block and Bridle; Pershing Rifles. STRAIN, GLEN, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Chi. STRAUSS, SHARON, Lincoln; Teachers; Chi Omega; ACE. STROBL, GLENNYS, Red Cloud; Arts and Sciences; Lamb- da Tau. Row 2: STROBL, JAMES, Red Cloud; Business Ad- ministration; Delta Sigma Pi. STRONG, GRANT, Rushville; Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. SUDER, CHARLETTE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. SULLENS, JAMES, Ainsworth; Business Administration; Delta Upsilon, secretary. SVAJGR, ALAN, Oilier; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Ak-Sar-Ben Scholarship; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Wildlife Club. SVEC, LEROY, Rogers; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeto; Newman Club. SVENDSEN, EDWARD, Nelson; Arts and Sciences. SWANBOM, JOHN, Sterling, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cother Hall. Row 3: SWANSON, ANNE, Ceresco; Teach- ers; Chi Omega; ACE; UNSEA; Red Cross. SWANSON, JANET, Ceresco; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta, president; Pi Lambda Theto, vice presi- dent; ACE; Red Cross. SWANSON, KATHLEEN, Lincoln; Teachers; Pi Lambda Theto; Regents Scholarship; Unicorns. SWEDBURG, KEN- NER, Woodbine, lowo; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Young Republicans. TALLEY, DOUGLAS, Omaho; Engineering; Gather Hall; ASCE; Pershing Rifles. TAPPE, HAROLD, Norfolk; Business Adminis- tration. TAYLOR, GERALD, Fremont; Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta, treasurer. TEEBKEN, DIXIE, Wisner; Arts and Sciences; Sara Jane Welch Scholarship. Row 4: TENHULZEN, JANE, Denison, lowQ; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theto; Kappa Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; Theto Sigma Phi, vice president; AWS, vice presi- dent; Miss Army, 1963; CORNHUSKER, associate editor. TERRY, PHILIP, Ogallalo; Arts and Sciences; Gather Hall, TESSENDORF, GARY, Platte Center; Agriculture; Agronomy Club. THACKER, DEN- NIS, Mitchell; Teachers; Gather Noll. THOMASON, JANIE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Orchesis. THOMPSON, KAREN, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. THOMSEN, ALLEN, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. THOMPSON, GARY, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Chi. Row 5: THOMP- SON, JOANNE, Bloomfield; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; ASHA. THORNTON, ROGER, Falls City; Teachers; Acacia. THOROUGH, JEANNE, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma, vice president; Mortar Board; AUF, president; Builders, vice president; Cheerleader; Ideal Nebraska Coed, 1963. THORPE, ROBERT, Scottsbluff; En- gineering; Kappa Sigma, secretary; AIA; IFC. TICE, LINDA, Clay Center; Teachers; Kappa Delta; UNSEA; YWCA. TIDESWELL, LYNDA, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi; ACE; YWCA. TILLMAN, DENNIS, Ogallalo; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. TINAN, CYNTHIA, Mitchell, S. D.; Teachers; Kappa Koppo Gamma; AWS; Newman Club; People-to-People; Tassels Board; Nebraska Sweetheart, 1963. TINKHAN, ROGER, Oshkosh; Teachers. TODD, SUSAN, Moville, Iowa; Pharmacy; Delta Delta Delta; APhA; Kappa Epsilon. TOMLINSON, LARRY, O Neill; Teachers; Kappa Sigmo; Phi Epsilon Kappo; N Club; Varsity Football. TORTORA, CARLA, Honolulu, Ho.; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, vice president; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Regents Scholarship; AUF, vice president; Student Tribunal, secretary. TOWNE, CYNTHIA, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta. TRAUERNICHT, AUDREY, Beatrice; Teachers; Pound Hall; ACE; UNSEA. TRAUTHEN, THOMAS, North Platte; Arts and Sciences; FarmHouse. TRESTER, JAMES, Omaha; Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi. 465 Row 1: TURCO, STEVE, Ogallalo; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. TURNER, MARY, Wayne; Home Economics; Zeta Tou Alpha; Home Economics Club; Union. TYNAN, ROBERT, Stella; Arts and Scien- ces; Sigma Nu; Sigma Delta Chi; Young Democrats. ULRICH, DWAYNE, Fremont; Business Administration. VANDECAR, SUSAN, York; Teach- ers; Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Eto; NEA; Union. VANDERHEIDEN, SAN- DRA, David City; Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA; IWA; Newman Club. VAN HORN, GINGER, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta, vice president; Angel Flight, commander; Miss Ai Force, 1963. VAN SICKLE, RICHARD, Millard; Engineering; Sigma AI pha Epsilon; ASCE; Chi Epsilon; N Club. Row 2: VAN VELSON THOMAS, Brule; Arts and Sciences; Cother Hall. VAN VELKINBURGH KEITH, Richland; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. VARNEY TIM, Broken Bow; Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; Young Republicans VENNER, ROBERT, Lincoln; Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega VETROVSKY, SHIRLEY, Barneston; Teach ers; Pound Hall; ACE; UNSEA VINARDI, GWEN, Omoho; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; UNSEA; Young Demo crats. VINTON, MERRI, Blair; Teachers; Chi Omega. VLACH, ROBERT, Dodge; Agriculture; Residence Association for Men; Wildlife Club president; Newman Club. Row 3: VOGT, DANIEL, Staplehurst; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. VOGT, DONALD, Seward; Business Ad- ministration; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi. VOLBERDING, MARY ANN, Valley; Engineering; Kappa Delta; IEEE; Aquaquettes; BLUE PRINT. VOLKER, LELAND, Humboldt; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Alpha Zeta; Varsity Dairy Club. VOSIKA, ROGER, Lincoln; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Chi. VOSS, LLOYD, Magnolia, Minn.; Teachers; Al- pha Tau Omega; N Club; Varsity Football. VOSS, RICHARD, Dakota City; Law; Kappa Sigma. VRANA, MARY ANN, Wahoo; Arts ond Sciences; Pound Hall; Wesley Foundation. Row 4: WAGNER, BOB, Grand Island; Teachers. WAGNER, KAYE, Grand Island; Teach- ers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Aquaquettes; Panhellenic; PE Club; WAA. WAGONER, MARY, Clarinda, Iowa; Arts and Sciences; Teachers; Women ' s Residence A ssociation; NEA; University Singers; Young Republicans; University Lutheran Chapel Assembly, secretary. WAHL, ANN, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board, historian; Psi Chi; Builders, secretory; Student Council. WAHL, BON- NIE, Bradshaw; Home Economics; Fedde Hall; Alpha Lambda Delta; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Borden Scholarship; Regents Scholarship; IWA Board; Student Council; Tassels; VHEA. WAHL, CHARLES, Lincoln; Engineering; Theta Xi. WALKER, BETTY, Madison; Arts and Sciences; Comenius Club, secretary; Newman Club; Young Republicans. WALKER, GERALD, Sidney; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; SMA. Row 5: WALLACE, LINDA, Omaha; Teachers; Chi Omega; ACE; UNSEA; Builders. WALTER, CHARLOTTE, North Platte; Teachers; Chi Omega; ACE Board; Delta Omicron, vice president; Aquaquettes; People-to-People; Red Cross Board. WAR- NKE, LINDA, Pawnee City; Home Economics; Omicron Nu; Home Economics Club; VHEA. WATSON, JANET, Humboldt; Teachers; Pound Hall, resident assistant; Pi Lambda Theta. WEATHERLY, PATRICIA, Tekamah; Teachers; Pound Hall; Phi Beta Lambda; Kappa Phi; NEA. WEILL, RICHARD, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Al- pha Mu; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Rho; Innocents Society, treasurer; Phi Eto Sigmo; Corn Cobs; Debate; Student Council, vice president. WEYERS, MORRIS, Sterling; Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; ASAE. WEYGINT, RICHARD, Lincoln; Teachers; Theta Xi; New- man Club. Row 6: WHEATON, VIRGINIA, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma, secretary; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; UNSEA; Dean ' s Advisory Board, chairman; Orchesis, president; PE Club; WAA. WIESE, ROBERT, Indianapolis, Ind.; Business Administration; Gather Hall; Gamma Delta. WIGGINS, ANN, Gothenburg; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; UNSEA. WILKINS, GERALD, Alliance; Arts and Sciences; FormHouse. WILLARD, KATHERINE, Albion; Teachers; Pound Hall, AChS. WILLIAMS, CAROL, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; Nebraska Council of Youth; Red Cross Board; YWCA Board. WIL- LIAMS, CHARLES, Ainsworth; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; N Club; Sigma Delta Psi; Block and Bridle. WILLIAMS, JERRY, Oga ' lala; Business Administration; Sigma Nu. 466 Seniors Row 1 : WILLIAMS, MARILYN, Ainsworth; Home Economics; Alpha Phi; Omicron Nu; Sigma Alpha Iota. WILLIAMS, MARILYN K., Hickman; Home Economics; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA. WILLIAMS, RICHARD, Omaha; Business Administra- tion; Pi Kappa Phi. WILLIS, LARRY, Grand Island; Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi. WILSON, DELWIN, Arthur; Engineering; ASAE; Rodeo Club. Row 2: WILSON, JAMES, Lincoln; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theto. WILTON, RONALD, Superior; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma, president; Alpha Zeta, scribe; Consumers Cooperative Scholarship; Lawritson Memorial Scholarship; Varsity Dairy Club, vice president; IPC. WILSON, STEVE, Lincoln; Architecture; Theto Chi; AIA. WINDOLPH, GARY, Grand Is- land; Engineering; Triangle; ASCE; IPC. WINKELBAUER, GARY, Milligan; Teachers; Resi- dence Association for Men, counselor; Gamma Lambda, vice president; Sinfonia, vice president; University Band, president; University Singers. Row 3: WOLF, JOHN, North Bend; Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. WOLFORD, C. LYNN, Fairbury; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. WRAY, JEAN; Stratton; Teachers; Kappa Delta; PE Club; Red Cross; YWCA. WRAY, NANCY, O ' Neill; Home Economics; Love Memorial Hall; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron. WRIGHT, ROBERT, Alliance; Engineering; Resi- dence Association for Men, vice president, treasurer; Alpha Phi Omega; ASME; NROTC; Battallion Recreation Council, treasurer; Corn Cobs, vice president. Row 4: WRIGHT, SHARON, Millard; Home Economics; Love Memorial Hall; Ag Union; Home Economics Club; Lutheran Student Association; VHEA. WRIGHT, WILLIAM, Lincoln; Business Ad- ministration; Phi Kappa Psi; N Club. WRIGHT, WILLIAM W., Omaha, Business Administra- tion; Phi Kappa Psi; Golf Team; NHRRF. WU, SENG-UN, Singapore, Malaysia; Agri- culture; N Club. YOST, SUSAN, Onawa, Iowa; Teachers; Pound Hall; Pi Lambda Theto; ACE; IVCF; IWA; NEA; Wesley Foundation. Row 5: YOUNG, LARRY, North Platte; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; AIA; Phalanx, IFC. YOUNGSCAP, FRED, Lincoln; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. YOUSSEFI, KHOSROW, Tehran, Iran; En- gineering; Triangle; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Regents Scholarship; NIA. ZACH, LARRY, Humphrey; Engineering; Cornhusker Co-op; ASME. ZEILINGER, JOHN, York; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma, president; Innocents Society, historian; DAILY NEBRASKAN, business manager; Kosmet Klub, president; IFC. Row 6: ZICKFELD, DARLYN, Omaha; Teachers. ZIDKO, FRANK, Spencer; Arts and Sciences; Residence Association for Men. RATHJEN, GERALD, Beatrice; Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi. ZIMMER, DAVID, Union, N.J.; Agriculture; Beta Theto Pi, secretary; Alpha Zeta, vice president; Innocents Society; Builders, treasurer; Corn Cobs, secretary. How does it feel to be a has-been? 467 Married Students Learn ViaCookingand Booking Despite preparation via Love and Marriage 191, couples found that marriage in practice only vaguely resembled marriage in theory. With strict budgets on time and money, couples studied dur- ing trips to the laundromat and substituted TV dinners for home-cooked meals. To ease financial strains, entertaining was ar- ranged in tiny two-room apartments. Cramped quar- ters called for smorgasbord service and patio parties; pre-arranged pools solved babysitting and trans- portation headaches. Testing the adage, " two can live as cheaply as one, " married students traded traditional roles, with wives holding down part-time jobs and hus- bands toiling in kitchens. Cookbooks and week- ends at home replaced brides ' books and dances as couples planned sedate futures minus dual duties as spouse and student. ■JP ( ' ' ' ' IMHli ■P J I ' r ' ' n mV I Homemade dresses help balance budgets and allow two to live as cheaply as one. Surprised with ready-made pizza, a wife abandons leftovers on a non-cooking night. " Ironing out " ways of teaching math to fifth graders, a busy wife combines studying with domestic tasks. 468 A turnabout barbeque finds wives with croquet mallets while husbands tackle cooking forks. T ' k ft }f . Row 1: Beers, Ronald, ' 64; Blattner, Gary, ' 64; Blenis, Ronald ' 64; Brooks, Ronald, ' 64; Buchfinck, Rita, ' 64; Champou, Elden, ' 64; Christensen, Evelyn, ' 64; Condon, Gary, ' 64, Row 2: Dunkle, Robert, ' 67; Flack, Judith, ' 64; Harner, Lee Anne, ' 64; Horner, Richard, ' 64; Hermance, Lyie, ' 64; Hofrichter, Jerry, ' 64 Jacobson, James, ' 64; Kent, Marilyn, ' 64. Row 3: Killion, Howard, ' 64; Lambert, John, ' 64; Munson Robert, ' 64; Nelson, Conrad, ' 64; Nore, Selmer, ' 64; Pinney, Gordon, ' 64; Schepman, Janice, ' 64; Sebas tian, Richard, 64. Row 4: Softley, Kay, ' 66; Spencer, Harold, ' 64; Spencer, Ruth, ' 64; Starr, Daryl, ' 64 StrobI, Glennys, ' 65; StrobI, James, ' 64; Svendsen, Edward, ' 64; Tappe, Harold, ' 64. Row 5: Williams, Charles, ' 64; Williams, Marilyn, ' 64. 469 College of Medicine Seniors Row 1: Adams, Harold; Alfhouse, Ivan; Anderson, Sheridan; Argo, Donald; Ball, John; Barr, Willionn. Row 2: Bell, Donald; Bragonier, Robert; Bush, Thomas; Buss, Mardelle; de Alva, W. E.; Diamond, Edward. Row 3: Dickson, Donald; Dilley, Roger; Elfeldt, William; Evans, Charles; Fair, Richard; Frary, Lynn. Row 4: Gommel, George; Godfrey, Merrill; Green, Richard; Hall, Robert; Hermanson, Eugene; Hoewing, William. Row 5: Hubner, Douglas; Hutson, Bruce; Kovarik, Ernest; Laird, Thomas; Largen, Thomas; Larson, Earl. Row 6: Longner, Mor- lene; Lipton, Howard; Ludington, Louis; Lundak, William; McCarthy, Leo; Metcalf, Dormond. ■ 470 Row 1: Miller, Gale; Miller, Gerald; Morris, Gerald; Moyer, James; Nelson, Ronald; Newland, Myrna. Row 2: Niebaum, Maurice; Nitzel, Dole; Noonan, Mike; Ohme, Richard; Olsen, Charles T.; Patterson, Alan Row 3: Peterson, Keith; Phillips, Wayne; Pratt, Franklin; Rappolt, Richard; Renfroe, Jerry; Rhodes, Bruce. Row 4: Rush, Joe; Ryan, James; Shuey, Keith; Shields, James; Sidner, Robert; Srebert, Darrel. Row 5: Simic, William; Sim- mons, Shirley; Sorensen, Vale; Stearmon, Ralph; Tokushi, George; Taylor, Robert. Row 6: Thompson, Chester; Trim- ble, Cleveland; Weingord, David; White, Carl; Whitney, Mark; Wiedel, Jerome. Row 7: Willecc, Robert. 471 Senior Nurses Row 1: Blalock, Patricia; Brodd, Donna; Castello, Maria. Row 2: Cerny, Madalyn; Dolbec, Patricia; Dorf, Mary Ann. Row 3: Ellingson, Judith; Evans, Katherine; Foster, Jane. Row 4: Franscioni, Coszetfe; Heermann, Judith; Hobbs, Mary; Hoenninger, Janet; Johnson, Barbara; Lorsen, Marcia. Row 5: Littlejohn, Patsy; Meismer, Adeline; Planer, Elizabeth; Rhoades, Kath- erine; Rohwer, Elaine; Schanno, Karen. Row 6: Schmidt, Janice; Schneider, DeLilio. 472 College of Medical Technology Row I: Brownfie ld, Patricia; Bucl ner, Walter. Row 2: Duncan, Marilyn; Falconer, Linda; Howey, Margaret; Jakobsons, llze; Jaspersen, Judith; Kappel, Marilyn. Row 3: Oglesby, Sandra; Parker, Diana; Rannells, Phyliss; Ressequie, Linda; Schleuter, Maureen; Simon- sen, Katherine. Row 4: Vollmer, Katherine; Waldron, Marcia; Wood, Ellen; Yager, Mary. Junior Nurses K mm ' Row I : Adkisson, Jane; Alston, Cheryle; Braun, Marilyn. Row 2: Cook, Janelle; Flair, Mary; Grabill, Sheryl; Henderson, Janet; Idt, Barbara; Kratochuil, Joann. Row 3: Neben, Marge; Nielsen, Karen; Voss, Mary; Whit- ney, Diane. 473 Sophomore Nurses Row 1: Bently, Patricia,- Blume, Jackie,- Boeckehauer, Karen; . Bohman, Sharon; Carlson, Karen. Row 2: Downing, Rifdj Funk, Susan; Geiger, Rose Ann; Glasgow, Marilyn; Griffin, Patricia. Row 3: Hansen, Ruth; Merrill, Majorie; Kehm, Karen; Lancl, Donna; Lee, Beverly. Row 4: Peterson, Karen; Rudolph, Regino; Shaw, Sarah; Swobo da, Rose; Wykoff, Karen. E ( ) Transitional Paths Plague Lincoln ' Student Drivers ' Lincoln students spent most of the time on the road. Behind the wheel, privileged drivers were beset by problems . . . student-pedestrians ignoring traffic lights . . . return trips for forgotten lab books ... 90 seconds to park and dash to class. Sites of frequent parties, Lincoln students ' homes doubled as supply houses for anything from Chem notes to Coed Follies costumes. Townies, envied by campus inhabitants for self-set closing hours, longed for enforceable quiet hours, maid service, up- stairs phone booths and a half hour more sleep before eight o ' clock. Frequently hosts and seldom guests, Lincoln stu- dents partied and dated, although girls sometimes had to manufacture maps guiding adventurous first dates to their homes. " Typical " Lincolnites tip-toed in after late dates, brought friends home for home cooking and hope to spend " just one " week living on campus. Unconvinced of collegians ' cJress standards, A Lincoln mom surveys a party-hopping attire. Time, people and stop lights: Lincoln students fight civilization ' s elements on the way to class. 475 Row 1: Aerni, Bert, ' 65; Anderson, Joyce, ' 65; Armbrust, James, ' 64; Bobcock, Barbara, ' 66. Row 2: Bane, Julie, ' 66; Boqai, Ahsan, ' 64; Baugher, Joano, ' 64; Beisner, Ralph, ' 64. Row 3: Blecha, Donald, ' 64; Block, Andrea, ' 67; Blue, Connie, ' 67; Boye, Arthur, ' 67. Row 4: Briggs, Diane, ' 65; Burch, Herbret, ' 67; Butcher, John, ' 64; Carmichael, Roger, ' 66. Row 5: Cawfhro, James, ' 64; Cech, Darrell, ' 65; Cerven, Mory, ' 67; Cheng, Peter, ' 64. Row 6: Chesnut, Ruth, ' 67; Dinneen, J. Robert, ' 64; Dodge, Elizabeth, ' 65; Drudik, Donald, ' 64; Dunn, James, ' 66; Dvorak, Joyce, ' 64; Dvorak, Lavern, ' 64; Edwards, William, ' 67. Row 7: Focht, Dennis, 64; Furd, Maynard, ' 64; Force, Robert, ' 64; Frederick, Carolyn, ' 64; Garrison, Richard, ' 64; George, Harriet, ' 64; Gerstenberger, Karen, ' 64; Gies, Donna, ' 64. Row 8: Gary, Sherry, ' 66; Guilliott, Roberta, ' 64; Hahn, Anna, ' 64; Halter, Steven, ' 64; Hampton, Byron, ' 64; Heidemann, Keith, ' 64; Heidtbrink, Marilyn, ' 64, Hermone, George, ' 64. Row 9: Hillyer, Don, ' 66; Hirschfeld, David, ' 65; Hobbs, Kathleen, ' 65; Holden, Virginia, ' 66; Hoover, Ronald, ' 64; Huso, Ivan, ' 66; Jones, Paulette, ' 67; Kidon, Brhane, ' 64. 476 In ten minutes plus, a students sets a NU record time from J-School to the Woods Building. Lincoln Students Row 1: Klussman, Gary, ' 64; Koepke, Alan, ' 64; Kohl, Paul, ' 64; Kolar, Marvin, ' 64; Kramer, Carol, ' 64; Kreifels, Douglas, ' 64; Kubert, Gary, ' 65; Kulm, Ralph. Row 2: Lamb, Esther, ' 66; Langemach, Norman, ' 64; Lech, Marvin, ' 64; Linderman, Jim, ' 64; Loos, Carol, ' 64; Luke, David, ' 66; Macken, Genevieve, ' 64; Malena, Daryl, ' 66. Row 3: Martin, Frances, ' 64; Moessner, Samuel, ' 64; Moghtaderi, Dor- yoush, ' 64; Morion, Lynne, ' 65; Mowinkel, Gerald, ' 64; Newville, Nancy, ' 66; O ' Hare, Thomas, ' 66; Ossenkop, Lorry, ' 67. 477 On " re-tours " of Lincoln historical landmarks. University students recall former visits from elementary school days. W Row 1: Parmente, Carrol, ' 64; Paska, Louis, ' 64; Poska, Thomas, ' 64; Pegg, David, ' 64; Pelletier, Jeffry, ' 65; Pelfzer, Percy, ' 65; Prof- fift, James, ' 67; Prucha, James, ' 67. Row 2: Renaud, Sarah, ' 66; Rutledge, James, ' 64; Sampson, Lorraine, ' 65; Sanders, Dan, ' 65; Sattler, James, ' 64; Schofer, Jean, ' 64; Schlechte, Roger, ' 64; Schmuocher, Jean, ' 64. Row 3: Seogren, Robert, ' 67; Shineman, Larry, ' 66; Simon, Melvin, ' 64; Simonson, Doug, ' 64; Sipple, Mark, ' 64; Soltys, Lenord, ' 67; Soukup, Glen, ' 65; Stohlmonn, Stephen, ' 65. 478 Lincoln Students Row 1: Teebken, Dixie, ' 64; Tessendorf, Gary, ' 64; Tinkham, Roger, ' 64; Ulrich, Dwaine, ' 64. Row 2: Varvel, Victoria, ' 67; Vogel, George, ' 67; Wagner, Bob, 64; Warneke, Linda, ' 64. Row 3: Wiechert, Robert, ' 67; Willis, Larry, ' 64; Wilson, Delwin, ' 64; Wu, Seng-Un, ' 64. Avoiding being " homed " for time past two, a late-date coed slips past sleeping parents. 479 T j fTr rr- ijftf -wiffltsffffs » t m ' kBk , ' mrj m r k W H Hl ' ' iw M ' B ■F ' lP I Fv In Retrospect Page 481— a final editorial in a book without editorials— summing up 1964: a year of paradoxes in a University with the complex personality of constant education. Football fever hit the campus, and symptoms of optimism materialized as students in orange ten- nies watched the spirit fire. On November 23, Nebraska played Oklahoma under half-mast flags; fans debated the propriety of the game while cheering the gridmen ' s victory. The Oklahoma win occasioned an " open cam- pus " and a bowl bid. Controversy over the student celebration raged long after the last beer can had been cleared from " S " Street and Huskers had mi- grated to the Orange Bowl. Carrying NU signs and NU pride, 8,000 alums and students watched Devaney ' s boys put Nebraska in the headlines. Administrators stretched campus facilities to pro- vide living and learning space for the increasing student body. As soon as the Twin Tower metro- dorm opened, plans began for a new all-men ' s dormitory. Behlen Lab, the Woods Building and the Ag Library provided more classroom space while Sheldon Art Gallery filled the need for a campus cultural center. Stretching time as well as space, classes moved to the half-hour, and students bemoaned 7:30 ' s and split lunches. Campus activities slid through the year with few challenges and a few innovations— Quiz Bowl and the Student Activities Center. In an effort to up- grade the fraternity system, IFC Fall Rush ad- mitted only upper-half freshmen. Discrimination- consciousness invaded NU via Rag invesitgations and Student Council debates. As always, freshmen joined at the Activities Mart and juniors joined on Ivy Day. Every day, the Music Building relic faced Shel- don, the girl in the mohair sweater passed the man with a turban, and the student studied— himself. f l l ' ■ m Advertlsln MaoM im — - ■■ ■■■ !::e::i:!s:!:! • ' ' .irt.,,. j -md ' L OUR ADVERTISERS These Businesses Have Supported The 1964 CORNHUSKER Support Them Bankers Life Nebraska 518 Beatrice Foods 492 Campus Bookstore 511 Charles Elce Son 488 Christensen ' s 495 Cliff ' s 498 College Tailors 515 Colonial Inn Restaurant 527 Commonwealth Co 495 Compass Room 506 Diamond Bar Grill 522 Dividend Bonded Gas 515 Donley-Dort 498 Evans Cleaners 489 First National Bank 485 Flight Line 488 Gas Company 488 Green Furnace 522 Hamilton ' s 505 John Deere Co 497 King ' s Drive-In 495 King ' s Fine Foods 515 Kurtzer ' s Mobil 511 Lincoln Hotel 491 Midwest Life Ins. Co 489 Misle Chevrolet 503 Mutual of Omaha 494 National Bank of Commerce 502 Nebraska Bookstore 517 Nebraska Union 521 Niemano ' s 510 Pershing Auditorium 492 Quentin ' s 492 Robert ' s Dairy 511 Russ ' Snacks 519 SchmoUer Mueller 492 Schimmel Hotels 525 Security Mutual Life 501 Skyline Farms 519 Speed Engineering Inc 519 Swede ' s Coffee Shop 492 University Bookstore 527 Valentino ' s 499 Vanice Motors 495 Weaver-Minier 522 Wentz Plumbing 508 Whitehead Oil Co 509 Williams Recording 498 Woodmen Accident and Life 513 Woodmen of the World 510 .484 The mos t talked about book on campus Filled With First National Bank • Any amount opens an account • No Minimum Balance required • No Advance Service Charge • Free— A liberal supply of Personalized Checks in a choice of colors • Nominal 10c per check handling fee AFTER checks are written (single deduction made on monthly statement) A Real " Natural " during College— A Great Beginning after Graduation FIRST NATIONAL BANK w Sl Trust Company of Lincoln 7 „ Downtown at 12th and N Street Handy Drive-in at 13th and L MEMBER F.D.I.C. BANK 485 Organization Index Acacia 384 Administrators ,18 Agriculture, College of 34 Agronomy Club 38 Ag Exec Board 42 Ag Men 340 Ag Union 229 Ag YMCA-YWCA 240 AIA 86 AIChE 86 All Sports Day 257 Alpha Chi Omega 354 Alpha Delta Pi 356 Alpha Gamma Rho 386 Alpha Gamma Sigma 388 Alpha Kappa Psi 75 Alpha Lambda Delta 248 Alpha Omicron Pi 358 Alpha Phi 360 Alpha Tau Omega 390 Alpha Xi Delta 362 Alpha Zeta 38 Alumni Association 29 Angel Flight 109 APhA 122 Aquaquettes 243 Army ROTC 110 Arnold Air 109 Arts and Sciences, College of 48 ASAE 90 ASCE 87 ASME 91 Athletic Director 256 AUF 244 AWS 206 B Band 58 Baseball 284 Basketball 274 Beta Gamma Sigma 74 Beta Sigma Psi 392 Beta Theta Pi 394 Beauty Queens 182 Block and Bridle 36 BLUE PRINT 84 Board of Regents 19 Brown Palace 334 Builders 232 Burr East 310 Burr West 338 Business Administration, College of 72 Business Administration Exec Board 75 Cadence Countesses 114 Gather Hall 318 Chancellor 20 Chi Epsilon 87 Chi Omega 364 Chi Phi 396 Coaches 258 Corn Cobs 234 CORNHUSKERS 220 Cornhusker Co-op 336 Council on Religion 241 D DAILY NEBRASKAN 224 Debate 54 Delta Delta Delta 366 Delta Gamma 368 Delta Omicron 62 Delta Sigma Phi 398 Delta Sigma Pi 400 Delta Tau Delta 402 Delta Upsilon 404 Dentistry, College of 76 Distinguished Nebraskans 140 £ Eligible Bachelors 184 Engineering, College of 80 Engineering Exec Board 89 Eta Kappa Nu 88 E-Week 82 F FarmHouse 406 FeddeHall 304 Fine Arts, School of 52 Flying Club 245 Football 262 Four H Club 39 Freshmen 440 G Gamma Lambda 56 Gamma Phi Beta 370 Golf 286 Governor 18 Graduate College 92 Gymnastics 278 H Home Ec Club 47 Howell Theater 55 486 I ICC 213 IEEE 90 IFC 208 Innocents Society 218 Intramurals 290 IWA 212 J Journalism, School of 66 Junior IFC 211 Juniors . . : 444 K Kappa Alpha Theta 372 Kappa Delta 374 Kappa Kappa Gamma 376 Kappa Psi 122 Kappa Sigma 408 KNUS 68 Kosmet Klub 230 KUON-TV 69 L Lambda Tau 103 Law, College of 96 LAW REVIEW 98 Lincoln Residents 476 Love Memorial 308 M Madrigals 57 Married Students 468 Masquers 54 Medicine, College of 100 Medicine, Seniors 470 Mortar Board 216 Mu Epsilon Nu 128 Mu Phi Epsilon 63 N Navy ROTC 106 NClub 260 Nebraska Union 226 NHRRF 129 NIA 247 NU Foundation 30 NU Meds 102 Nurses, Junior 475 Nurses, Senior 472 Nurses, Sophomore 474 Nursing, School of 116 o Omicron Nu 46 Orange Bowl 252 Orchesis 243 Orchestra 60 Outstanding Alumni 138 P Panhellenic 210 PEClub 246 People-to- People 246 Pershing Rifles 113 Pershing Rifles, National 112 Pharmacy, College of 120 Phi Beta Kappa 50 Phi Chi 410 Phi Chi Theta 74 Phi Delta Theta 412 Phi Epsilon Kappa 126 Phi Eta Sigma .248 Phi Gamma Delta 414 Phi Kappa Psi 416 Phi Rho Sigma 418 Phi Upsilon Omicron 46 Pi Beta Phi 378 Pi Kappa Phi 420 Pi Lambda Theta 127 Pi Mu Epsilon 51 Pioneer House 333 Pi Tau Sigma 91 Pound Hall 298 Public Relations 31 Publications Board 223 R Red Cross 242 Research 132 Residence Association for Men 342 Rifle Team 114 Rodeo Club 40 s Seniors 446 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 422 Sigma Alpha Eta 50 Sigma Alpha Iota 61 Sigma Alpha Mu 424 Sigma Chi 426 Sigma Delta Chi 70 Sigma Kappa 380 Sigma Nu 428 Sigma Phi Epsilon 430 Sigma Tau 83 Sigma Chi 426 Sinfonia 65 Sophomores 442 Student Council 204 Student Tribunal 212 Swimming 280 487 T Tassels 236 Teachers College 124 Tennis 288 ThetaChi 432 Theta Nu 102 Theta Sigma Phi 70 Theta Xi 434 Towne Club 306 Triangle 436 Track 282 u UNICORNS 332 University Singers 57 UNSEA 126 V Varsity Dairy 41 Varsity Men ' s Glee 56 VHEA 46 w WAA 294 Wildlife Club 41 Women ' s Residence Association 312 Wrestling 276 Y Yell Squad 249 Young Democrats 238 Young Republicans 239 YWCA 240 z Zeta Tau Alpha 382 Stake your claim in Nebraska, the state where there ' s plenty of room to grow. You will find opportunity in its vast acres of land, in business, industry or in the fine schools throughout the state. Wherever you go from border to border you ' ll find room to live, to learn, to prosper and to grow. The Gas Company 2626 No. 48 St. 466-2628 CHARLES ELCE AND SON Lincoln, Nebraska CERTIFIED LIBRARY BOOKBINDERS Support the O R N H I U K R Extra Point Club! Learn to fly right — with FLIGHT LINE • Flight Instruction • Charter Service • Aircraft Rental Government Approved School CESSNA DEALER NORTH HANGAR UNION AIRPORT 466-1919 488 NEBRASKA you can ' f beat tor CUANING md LAUNDRY • Daily pick-up and delivery at all fraternities, sororities and dorms. • Located just across the street from the main campus and in the men ' s dormitory. • Guaranteed work plus 10% off on all cash and carry. For smarter-looking clothes call The Evans LAUNDERERS EVANS CLEANERS 333 No. 12th Phone 432-4461 Congratulations to the Class of ' 64 FROM AN OLD NEBRASKA INSTITUTION Serving American Families Since 1906 OFFERING LIFE ACCIDENT HEALTH HOSPITALIZATION THE MIDWEST ? INSURANCE COMPANY OF LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Student-Faculty Index Aalborg, John, 431 Aaron, John, 56, 323 Ahhott, Lawrence, 429 Abliott, Roy, 322 Ahhiihl, Gary, 407 Al.ed, Fawzy, 247 Abel, Howard, 323 AbeK ' , Arthur, 57 Abernethy, Laura, 417, 477 Al)rahani, Happy, 319 Adams, Carolea, 363 Adams, Charles, 102 Adams, Connie, 379 Adams, Dwayne, 407 Adams, Harold, 470 Adams, James, 345 Adams, Joan, 312 Adams, John B., 409 Adams, John C, 58, 400 Adams, Kathryn. 212, 373 Adams, Mary, 379 Adams, Paul, 330 Adams, Virgene, 431 Adamson, Sharon, 367 Aden, Gary, 391 Adkins, Richard, 19 Adkins, Richard E., 36, 39, 339 Adkisson, Jane, 473 Aerni, Albert, 56, 476 Afshar, Oroumieh, 336 Agee, Janie, 377 Agena, Evonne, 127 Ager, Patricia, 357 Ahlgrim, Henry, 332 Ahlman, Sandra, 212. 299. 447 Ahlschwede, William, 36, 38 209, 218. 235, 407, 447 Ahlstrand. William, 417 Ahrens, Elizabeth, 46, 383 Ahrens, Wayne, 436 Aitken, Ann, 373 Akin, John, 413 Aksamit. Rebecca, 299, 447 Alam, Donald, 341 Alber, Jacquelyn, 233, 242, 359 Alberding, Mary, 361 Alberding, Wendell, 391, 447 Albernethy, Laura, 383 Albers, Dennis, 279, 427, 447 Alberts, Betty, 361, 447 Albrecht, George, 331 Albright, L., 269 Alden, Nancy, 103, 114, 383 Alexander, Jon, 435, 447 Alexander, Thomas, 417 Alexis, Tommie, 379 Allan, Timothy. 113 Allen, Byron, 86, 345, 447 Allen, Francis, 279 Allen, John, 429 Allen, Judith, 126, 383 Allen, Lynn, 413 Allen, Sue, 40, 228, 355 Aller, Nancy, 355, 447 Alles, Linda, 57, 357 Allgood, Paul, 126, 277, 391 Allison, Harry, 345 Almquist, Gordon, 393, 447 Almquist, Karen, 332 Almy, Gary, 102, 321 Almy, Horace, 345 Alston, Cheryle, 473 Althouse, Ivan, 419, 470 Ahizio, M., 279 Amack, Vivienne, 243, 246, 313, 316 Ambrosek, Janet, 39, 47, 309 Amerman, Gary, 417, 447 Amerman, James, 280, 417 Amis, William, 245 Amos, James, 327 Amsler, Jeffrey, 261 Anders, Charles, 431 Anders, Dale, 393 Andersen, Loid, 436 Andersen, Neil, 91 Andersen, Sandra, 212, 309 Andersen, Susan, 373 Anderson, Arthur, 41, 388, 447 Anderson, Barbara, 305, 447 Anderson, Bruce, 57 Anderson, Charles, 56, 58 Anderson, Clarence, 429 Anderson, Dale, 280 Anderson, David, 335 Anderson, Delwyn, 400 Anderson, Donald C, 417, 447 Anderson, Donald L., 403 Anderson, Douglas, 330 Anderson, Edward, 36, 41, 436 Anderson, Elaine, 114, 196, 207, 359 Anderson, Gary, 74, 122, 407 Anderson, Jacquelyn, 299 Anderson, Jerry, 400, 447 Anderson, Joe, 50 Anderson, Joyce H., 361 489 Anderson, Joyce M., 476 Anderson, Judith, 305 Anderson, Kathryn, 248 Anderson, Kay, 55, 129, 249, 369 Anderson, Kenneth E., 423 Anderson, Kenneth L., 86 Anderson, Lana, 363 Anderson, Lang, 222, 342, 345 Anderson, Larry, 345 Anderson, Lowell, 36, 341 Anderson, Jeene, 109, 232 Anderson, Marion, 63, 365 Anderson, Mark, 112, 239, 407 Anderson, Martha, 246 Anderson, Morris, 108, 386 Anderson, Nancy H., 129, 377 Anderson, Nancy L., 313 Anderson, Neal, 333 Anderson, Rebecca, 299 Anderson, Richard, 90, 339, 447 Anderson, Robert, 248, 322 Anderson, Roger, 427, 447 Anderson, Ronald, 345 Anderson, Sheridan, 419, 470 Anderson, Simms, 113, 326 Anderson, Steve, 409 Anderson, Terry, 391, 447 Anderson, Thomas, 403, 447 Anderstrom, Susan, 246, 361 Andre, David, 423 Andresen, Harold, 86, 325 Andreson, Wilbur, 413 Andrew, Anson, 435, 447 Andrew, Barrel, 435 Andrews, Ann, 246 Andrews, Harry, 429, 447 Angelis, Maria, 369 Annable, John, 419 Antes, Jane, 383 Anthony, Jean, 305 Antulov, Robert, 272 Appel, Stephen, 327 Applegate, James, 49, 429, 447 Apthorpe, Minnie, 313 Arens, David, 384 Arffa, David, 424 Argo, Donald, 470 Argotsinger, James, 74 Armbrust, James, 447, 476 Armour, Diane, 127, 207, 216, 236, 379, 448 Armstrong, Beverly, 243, 367 Armstrong, Brian, 345 Armstrong, Cynthia, 371, 448 Armstrong, Janice, 299 Armstrong, Joanne, 371 Armstrong, Katharine, 373 Armstrong, Richard, 407 Armstrong, Suzanne, 210, 244, 367 Arnison, Welcome, 47, 305 Arnold, Diana, 306 Arnold, William, 91 Aronson, John, 24 Arterburn, James, 435 Arth, Lawrence, 395 Asche, James, 83, 91 Ash, Linda, 243, 355, 448 Ash, Nancy, 57, 63 Ash, Patrick, 415 Asher, Leroy, 407 Ashman, Richard, 126 Ashmun, Raymond, 84, 432 Ashwood, Richard, 393 Atkins, Ruth, 57 Atkinson, Barbara, 312, 379 Atwater, Helen, 313 Atwood, John, 345 Auch, Moedy J., 102 Aufdemberge, Victor, 86, 335 Augstums, Astrida, 63 Austin, Dianne, 355 Austin, Gary, 36, 341 Averill, Richard, 400, 448 Axelson, Pamlin, 361 Axthelm, Karen, 39, 40, 305 Axthelm, Larry, 89, 90 Aylor, Judith, 246 Ayorinde, Olufemi, 323 Ayoub, Jamil, 88, 90 Ayres, Robert, 231 Ayres, Susan, 204, 207, 243, 361 B Baade, Susan, 243, 313 Babcock, Barbara, 476 Babendure, Sandra, 299 Bachand, Lee, 328 Bachman, Gordon, 388, 448 Bachus, Bruce, 420 Badger, Judy, 371 Baer, James, 204, 409 Bailey, Gerald, 403 Bailey, Richard, 69 Baillie, Mary, 299 Bainbridge, Gordon, 410 Baird, Carolyn, 375 Baird, Gerald, 399 Baird, Sam, 75, 395 Baird, Travis, 114, 127 Baker, C. K., 435 Baker, David, 429 Baker, Janie, 246, 298, 299 Baker, Leroy, 51, 83, 87, 89 Baker, Nancy, 227, 246, 367 Baker, Roy, 323 Baldwin, John, 122, 391 Baldwin, Stanley, 50 Bales, Rodney, 415, 448 Balkrishena, Kaul, 121 Ball, John, 419, 470 Ball, Penelope, 361 Bailer, John, 57, 435 Bailer, William, 57, 435 Ballew, John, 399 Bals, Karla, 103 Bane, Julie, 476 Bangs, Sallie, 313 Banks, Catherine, 309, 448 Banks, Elaine, 311 Banning, Ronald, 388 Baqai, Ahsan, 247, 448, 476 Barber, Jean, 249 Barelman, Carol, 242, 355 Bargar, D., 57 Bargen, Denny, 126, 204, 427 Bargen, Gary, 427, 448 Barger, A., 55, 298 Barger, Deborah, 375 Barjenbruch, Kenneth, 410 Barnes, David R., 435 Barnes, David W., 448 Barnes, John, 322 Barnes, Peggy, 229, 363 Barnes, Robert, 409 Barnes, Timothy, 323 Barnes, W, 262 Barnoske, Jane, 359 Barr, Colby, 431, 448 Barr, William, 410, 470 Barrett, Elizabeth, 365, 448 Barry, Judy, 383 Barta, James, 122 Bartels, Gary, 409, 448 Barth, Becky, 309 Bartholomew, Lorraine, 355, 448 Bartlett, Margo, 46, 236, 237, 240, 305 Bartley, Gerald, 326 Bartling, Ivan, 113, 407 Bartling, Joyce, 369 Bartling, Pamela, 369, 448 Bartolain, Karyl, 367 Barton, Michael, 204, 205, 417 Bartruff, LaVonne, 305 Bartsch, Armond, 320 Bass, Alden, 74 Bassett, Joanne, 299 Bastian, George, 29 Bateman, RoUand, 345, 448 Batt, Linda, 355 Batterman, Garold, 318, 322 Bauer, Elizabeth , 54, 62, 383 Bauer, Harold, 109, 180, 190, 403, 448 Bauer, Ronald, 386 Bauermeister, Phil, 436 Baugher, Joana, 212, 448, 476 Baum, Linda, 299 Bauman, Fredric, 50, 51, 345 Bauman, Walter, 51, 345, 448 Baumann, Joyce, 46, 58, 305, 448 Baumann, Lynn, 355 Baumgarten, Henry, 135 Bausch, Veronica, 313 Bausch, William, 419 Baxter, Judith, 75, 243, 246, 299 Baxter, Lynda, 355 Bayless, David, 91, 423, 448 Beachler, Kent, 431 Beaird, Lela, 127, 242, 383 Beaird, Linda, 127, 383 Beal, Eleanor, 367 Beals, Dale, 38 Beattie, Don, 339 Beatty, Dennis, 36, 40, 291, 386 Beaumont, Rodger, 320 Beavers, Dennis, 419 Beck, Bruce, 74 Beck, Grant, 113 Beck, James, 415 Beck, Lynne, 313 Beck, Phillip, 122, 393 Beck, Richard, 427 Beckenhauer, Margaret, 311 Becker, Curtis, 391 Becker, Ray, 39, 339 Beckler, Richard, 323 Beckman, Barbara A., 222, 244, 248, 369 Beckman, Barbara L., 365 Beckmann, Patsy, 365 Bedient, Gene, 65, 319 Bednar, John, 423 Bednar, Stanley, 448 Beebe, Brent, 431 Beebe, Kenneth, 386 Beebe, Russell, 56 Beecher, Larry, 345, 448 Beel, Cheri, 129, 379 Beerline, Don, 419 Beerline, Joan, 243, 246, 371 Beermann, DelRae, 46, 365, 448 Beers, Ronald, 421, 448, 469 Beesley, Richard, 91 Beggs, Karen, 243, 246, 373 Beggs, Walter, 125 Beha, Matthew, 68, 70, 345, 448 Behlen, Kent, 345 Behlen, Mary, 247 Behne, Leo, 326, 448 Behr, Russell, 417 Beideck, Bonny, 371 Beisner, Ralph, 83, 448, 476 Belden, Jay, 36, 40, 42, 407 Belden, William, 248 Bell, David, 386 Bell, Donald, 419, 470 Bell, Gregory, 396 Bell, James, 326, 400 Bell, John, 325 Bell, Robert, 128, 129, 248, 395 Bellamy, Ronald, 41, 345 Bellows, Donald, 56, 58, 248 Beloit, Bruce, 432 Belt, Dallas, 108 Beltz, Cathleen, 363 Beltzer, James, 409 Benda, Bonnie, 54, 299, 448 Benda, Janice, 127, 207, 236, 246, 291, 359 Bender, Eileen, 378 Benecke, Sally, 359 Beninger, Robert, 102, 114, 305 Bennett, Allen, 27, 226 Bennett, Charles, 420 Bennett, William, 410 Benson, Donavon, 38, 42, 204, 213, 235, 341 Benson, Gary, 325 Benson, Julie, 55 Benson, Maria, 311 Bentall, Clare, 51, 243, 363 Renter, Richard, 431 Renting, Karen, 127, 129, 204, 210, 233, 379 Bentley, Patricia, 475 Bentley, Sara, 373 490 Benton. Gary, 345 Bentz, Jeffrey, 318, 323, 448 Bentzinger, Kathryn, 363 Beran, Richard, 113 Berck, Elvera, 246 Bereuter, Carol, 313 Berg, Beverly, 305 Berg, Nadine, 361 Bergh, Cheryl, 311 Bergman, Robert, 41, 448 Bern, Carl, 90 Berner, Julie, 57, 61, 363, 44S Berney, Barbara, 57, 383 Bernstein, Steven, 424 Berris, Brian, 180, 248, 427 Berstis, Knute, 83 Besom, Robert, 423 Best, Nancy, 369, 448 Bettenhausen, Robert, 129, 431 Bevans, Ronald, 86 Beverage, Roger, 431 Bianchini, William, 327 Bieck, Carol, 204, 236, 371 Biel, William, 339 Biere, Marcia, 367 Bigelow, Helen, 246 Biggs, William, 248 Billiard, Terri, 57 Bills, Charles, 345 Binegar, Janice, 311, 448 Binegar, Jayne, 311 Bineger, Nanette, 355 Birkel, James, 321 Birkmann, Lewiston, 415 Birney, Judith, 109, 180, 189, 361, 448 Bischoff, Carol, 246, 363 Bishop, Brett, 323 Bishop, Kathleen, 357, 448 Bite, Guna, 114, 243 Bitner, Barbara, 373 Bjerrum, Linda, 58 Bjorklund, Walter, 36, 40 Black, Diana, 371 Blackburn, Don, 391 Blackstone, Ann, 313 Blair, Fay, 213, 333, 448 Blakeney, Loren, 56, 323 Blalock, Patricia, 118,468 Blankenbeckler, Brenda, 70, 240, 355 Blankenship, George, 269 Blankenship, Nancy, 246 Blatny, Richard, 102 Blattner, Gary, 448, 469 Blazek, Janice, 313 Blecha, Donald, 38, 41, 448, 476 Blede, Raymond, 240 Bleich, Ronald, 391 Blenis, Ronald, 448, 469 Bletscher, Dwight, 399 Blevens, Susan, 379, 448 Bliss, Quentin, 38, 388 Blobaum, Gene, 432, 448 Blobaum, Leslie, 391, 448 Block, Andrea, 476 Block, K., 269 Block, Oliver, 209, 393, 448 Block, Sandra. 299, 448 Blue, Connie, 476 Blum, Dwain, 83, 86 Blume, Jackie, 475 Blummer, Wanda, 305 Boardman, Phillip, 345 Bock, Rodney, 323 Bode, Cleta, 236, 379 Boeckenhauer, Karen, 475 Boeckenhauer, Lauren, 39 Boeckman, Bradley, 429 Boeckman, Byron, 326, 448 Boehner, Robert, 395, 448 Boell, Lola, 357 Boelts, Hubert, 240 Boelts, Norman, 321 Bogard, Robert, 57, 58, 65, 384 Bogott, Robert, 332 Bohac, Robert, 323 Bohl, Margaret, 58, 63, 306, 448 Bohman, Sharon, 475 Bohmont, Eldon, 75, 435, 449 Bohren, Dennis, 57 Boldt, Ida, 84, 375 Bolin, Karen, 383 Bollman, Virginia, 369 Bolz, Farrell, 322 Bonderson, Loren, 91, 248, 331 Bonistall, Ernie, 280 Book, Albert, 67 Booth, Linda, 109, 371 Booth, Mary, 299 Booth, Thomas, 342, 345 Booth, William, 325 Borcher, Sidney, 38 Borchers, Glenn, 38, 41, 345, 449 Borchert, David, 384 Borenson, Keo, 58, 313 Borgardus, David, 405 Boring, Richard, 269 Bornemeier, Theron, 339 Bornhoft, Budd, 319, 449 Bornschlegl, Larry, 261, 272, 280, 395 Bornschlegl, Linda, 313 Boryca, Eugene, 345 Bosik, Bill, 419 Bosking, Robert, 221, 391 Bosse, Barbara, 377 Bosselman, Alan, 329 Bostic, Wayne, 83, 86 Botkin, William, 248, 432 Botsford, Sally, 367 Bottger, Jerry, 325 Bottom, Gretchen, 55, 361, 449 Bottorf, William, 244, 400 Bourne, Richard, 74 Bowden, Richard, 113 Bowen, Marilyn, 371 Bowers, Johnny, 113 Bowlby, Reeder, 90 Bowman, Eugene, 327 Boyce, Dennis, 65, 345 Boyce, Marian, 305 Boyd, Ann, 299 Boyd, Carol, 309 Boye, Arthur, 476 NINTH P ST. LINCOLN 432-6601 CHARLES DOLAN, GEN. MANAGER 491 Meadow Gold MILK BUTTER ICE CREAM 0 otrice TtiocIs Co. LUNCHES Where campus friends meet , . SwsdsiiL 1131 R Street Next to Nebraska Book Store Lincoln, Nebr. SNACKS Steinway Pianos Conn Organs King and Buffett instruments Pilot Stereos SCHMOLLER MUELLER PIANO COMPANY 1212 " O " Street 432-2729 Nancy Chenoweth tells Pam Millnitz that for the latest in style in any season, see QUEN- TIN ' S TOWN AND CAMPUS store first. HAT ' S OFF TO THE 1964 GRADS CONGRATULATIONS — While you are making world news-remember The good years . The good times . . The good friends. . The good fun . . . — at your PERSHING MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM • " li ' VW ' WWn 15TH AND N ST. LINCOLN NEBRASKA 492 Boyle, James, 339 Bradford. John. 345 Bradsby, Richard, 126 Bradt, Jerre, 50 Brady. Albert, 108 Brady, Greg, 96, 98 Bragonier, Robert, 470 Brahamson. Cheryl, 311 Branimer, Steve, 89, 204, 234, 235. 427 Brammer, Wanda, 299 Branch, Latta, 139 Branch, Nate, 275 Branch, Perry, 138 Brand, Leon, 318, 326 Brandenburg, Ann, 377 Brandt, Allan, 225 Brandt, Bruce, 395, 449 Brandzel, Thomas, 415 Branting, Carol, 68, 355 Brashear, Kermit, 57, 204, 230, 409 Brauch, Barbara, 378 Brauer, Mary, 367 Braun, Marilyn, 473 Braunstein, Richard, 424. 449 Breckenridge, Adam, 21 Bredemeier, Lana, 361 Bredthauer, John, 393 Brehm. Christine, 109, 379 Brehm, Robert, 329, 449 Bremer, Melvin, 126 Brening, Glenn, 322, 431 Brennan, Susan, 369 Breslow, Arnold, 424 Breslow, Leroy, 424 Bressler, Bruce, 419 Brettman, Beverly, 299, 449 Brewer, Lauren, 113,219 Brewster, Frank. 410 Brewster, Tom, 204, 209, 427 Bridges, Mary, 313 Briggs, Diane, 476 Brightfelt, Robert, 51, 91, 108, 436 Bringelson, Deborah, 39, 240, 305 Brink, Thomas, 436 Brinkhous, Dale, 74 Broadman, P., 57 Brobst, Gary, 91, 399 Brock, Robyn, 377 Brocky, Stephen, 114 Brodd, Donna, 468 Brodd, Roger, 57, 405 Brodecky, James, 113 Brogden. Robert, 435 Brolyer, Bette, 62, 378 Bromm, Curtis, 407 Brooks. Jean. 210. 240, 242, 358, 359, 449 Brooks, Mark, 345 Brooks, Michael, 405 Brooks, Ronald, 469 Brooks, Seth, 395 Brooks, Victor, 261, 278 Brosius, Marsha, 40, 363 Brott, Steven. 427, 449 Brown, Augustus, 339 Brown, Barbara, 248, 299 Brown, Bonnie, 313 Brown, Buster, 318, 320 Brown, Carolyn, 375 Brown, Edwin, 114, 213 Brown, Elizabeth, 299, 449 Brown, Ellis, 410 Brown, Eric, 211, 384 Brown, Gilbert, 90 Brown, James J., 113 Brown, James L., 114 Brown, Joan M., 50 Brown, Joan S., 367, 449 Brown, Patricia, 313 Brown, Polly, 114, 242, 369 Brown, Robert, 256, 262 Brown, Sandra, 365, 449 Brown, Tim, 70, 391 Brown, W., 269 Brownfield, Patricia, 473 Broyhill, Lynn, 379 Broz, Jeanette, 300, 449 Bruensbach, Gary, 56, 321 Bruggemann, Jean, 369 Bruggemann, Joan, 57, 109, 369, 449 Brumfield, Marcia, 378 Brumm, Judy, 54, 365, 449 Brummett, William, 129, 427 Brummund, Charles, 393 Brunk, Jerry, 110, 429, 449 Brunk, Kenneth, 269 Brunke, Loren, 415, 449 Bruzda, John, 269 Bryans, Margaret, 371 Buchanan, Carol, 311, 449 Buchfinck, Lloyd, 449 Buchfinck, Rita, 449, 469 Bucholz, Gail, 369, 449 Buckendorf, William, 50 Buckland, Robert, 108, 345 Buckley, William, 106, 177, 209, 218, 428, 429, 449 Bucklin, Judith, 47, 229, 246, 355 Budde, Elaine, 243, 246 Budler, L. B., 345 Buell, Janet, 361 Buesing, Kenneth, 436 Buglewicz, Eugene, 106, 420, 449 Buglewicz, Lee, 90 Bukacek, Linda, 242, 357 Bulin, Nancy, 367 Bull, Charles, 391 Bull, Marsh, 242 Buller, Jennie, 47, 305 Buller, Virginia, 363 Bullock, Bruce, 403 Bullock, William, 395 Bumgarner, Charles, 339 Buntz, James, 211, 417 Bunz, Linda, 355, 449 Burch, Herbert, 476 Burchell, James, 415 Burchill, George, 345 Burge, Delores, 40 Burghardt, Larry, 423 Burgher, Louis, 413 Burke, Terry, 429 Burkel, Louis, 261, 279 Burkhart, Jo, 373, 449 Burklund, Shirley, 313 Burling, Charles, 322 Burmood, Dwayne, 39 Burmood, Jenise, 54, 299, 449 Burns, Joyce, 243, 246 Burtch, Deana, 243 Burtch, Peggy, 359 Burton. Harold, 40, 386, 449 Burzlaff, D. F., 40 Busboom, Glenda, 299, 449 Bush, Karen, 114, 369 Bush, Sarah, 383 Bush, Thomas, 410, 470 Buske, Marlis, 313 Busier, William, 74, 75 Buss, Darrell, 209, 399, 449 Buss, Mardelle, 470 Buss. Richard, 429 Busskohl, Douglas, 209, 249, 449 Bussmann, Robert, 345 Butcher. John, 449, 476 Butler, John, 113, 335 Butterfield, David, 79 Butters, Thomas. 325 Byars, Steven, 427, 449 Byers, Douglas, 420 Byers, Robert, 113 Byington. Robert, 395 Bykerk. Katherin, 383 Byrnes, Donald, 431, 449 Cacek, Ronald, 38, 388 Cada, James, 39, 65, 222, 386 Cada, Ronald, 386 Cadwallader, James, 419 Caldwell. Robert, 56, 65 Callahan. Richard. 91, 198, 253, 261, 262, 427, 449 Callen. Marilyn, 299 Calloway, Robert, 323 Calvert, Clifford, 91, 335, 449 Calvin. Edward, 83 Cameron, Gloria, 299, 450 Campbell, Gary, 56, 58 Campbell, James, 413 Campbell, John, 413 Campbell, Leonard, 342, 345, 450 Campbell, Nancy, 377 Campbell, Robert, 74, 417, 450 Campbell, Terence, 415 Campbell, W., 275 Canady, Donald, 57, 65 Cannon, James, 86 Capesius, Ann, 55, 371 Carey, James, 345, 450 Carey, Sharon, 299. 450 Carlisle. John, 226, 228 Carlson. Calvin. 58 Carlson, Dwain, 269, 417, 450 Carlson, Gayle, 141 Carlson, Karen, 475 Carlson, Keith, 36, 56, 386, 450 Carlson, Myron, 386, 450 Carlson, Natalie, 383 Carlson, Paul, 56 Carlson, Ronald, 391, 450 Carlson, Rosanne, 299 Carlson, Sharon, 313 Carlson, Theron, 90 Carlson, Thomas, 333, 450 Carlson, Wayne, 384 Carlton, James, 311 Carlton, Marilyn, 357 Carman, Glen, 39, 388 Carmichael, Roger, 58, 108, 476 Carothers, Kenneth, 213, 335, 450 Carpenter, Nathan, 326 Carr, Carolyn, 228, 238, 371 Carr, Danny, 423 Carr, Frederick, 423, 450 Carr, Sharon, 361 Carr, Sheila, 361 Carroll, Joseph, 228, 395 Carroll, Michael, 395 Carroll, Nancy, 103, 299 Carroll, Shirley, 373, 450 Carskadon, Ihling, 322 Carson, Thomas, 427, 450 Carsten, K. L., 240, 241, 269 Carstens, Katherine, 371, 450 Carstens, Kaye, 431 Carstens, Robert, 431 Carstenson, Neva, 383 Carter, David, 336 Carter, Janet, 313 Carter, Jerry, 290, 386, 450 Carter, Kent, 328, 450 Carter, Lorna, 50 Carter, Steven, 345, 348 Caruthers, Stephen, 36, 429 Carver, M. J., 133 Casey, Michael, 429 Cass, Donald, 399 Cassel, Stanley, 248 Cast, Marian, 236, 237, 240, 309 Castello, Maria, 468 Gates, June, 299 Catlett, Gary, 427 Cattau, Gayle, 403 Cawthra, James, 83, 86, 450, 476 Cebrun, Harold, 272 Cebrun, Robert, 275 Cech, Darrell, 476 Cech, LeRoy, 38, 339 Cerny, Lyle, 70, 396 Cerny, Madalyn, 468 Cerven, Mary. 476 Cetak, Sharon, 299 Chadd, Helen, 305 Chaffin, Cheryl, 355 Chaloupka, Robert, 409, 450 Chamberlain, Nancy, 240, 305 Chamberlin, Janet, 357 Chamberlin, Judith, 357 Chambers, Thomas, 261, 280, 395 Champoux, Elden, 126, 450, 469 Chandler, Thomas, 54, 212, 405, 450 Chapel, Myron, 431 Chapman, Pamela, 299 493 1311 M Street Lincoln, Nebraska Lee D. Cool Lincoln Harold Joyner Lincoln Murv Barry Lincoln A. H. Peters Lincoln Henry Elias Lincoln W. Paul Yule Lincoln W. W. Heinke Lincoln George Schuize Lincoln Jerry Wagner Lincoln Dick Welch Lincoln Dale Johnson Lincoln Michael Burke Lincoln Robert Atess Lincoln Jake J. Heimbuch Grand Island Forrest Pollard Grand Island Roy Marshall Scotia H. D. Laird Kearney Robert I. Carver, Jr Hastings Norman Hudson Hastings Richard E. Durling York Ken De Camp Gothenburg Darrell Hinze Broken Bow Richard Spiegel Albion Melvern Ferris Dorchester Your U of N Student Insurance Carrier for 1963-64 Mutuali OF OMAHA .« . V. J. Skutt, Chairman of the Board D. D. Ulfers, President 494 SALES SERVICE ' sJemm Lincoln ' s Largest Exclusive APPLIANCE STORE lUh M St. Lincoln 8, Nebr. Phone 432-5365 VANICE PONTIAC-CADILLAC INC. 12 Q St Telephone 432-7677 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA PONTIAC-CADILLAC-TEMPEST also Fine Used Cars The Commonwealth Company 126 No. 11 Lincoln, Nebraska Your Savings Earn 5% on five year certificates 4% on one year certificates 4% on passbook savings Figured on Daily Balances and Credited Quarterly Fidelity Insured For $2,250,000 KINGSCREST DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT enteIpIS inc. KING ' S DRIVE-IN 3935 SOUTH ST. ROYAL ROOSTER GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN TUBS— BUCKETS— BOXES TO GO 40TH SOUTH STREET 488-0985 U ' or uour fun time dining. 495 Chapman, Sandra, 299 Chase, Carol, 313 Chase, Don, 431 Chatfield, Alan, 211, 396 Chatficld, Lee, 23 Chatfield, Linda, 57, 379 Cheairs, Barbara, 357 Cheney, Bruce, 36, 42, 339, 450 Cheng, Peter, 450, 476 Chenoweth, Nancy, 367 Cherny, Robert, 54 Cherry, Jean, 306 Chesen, Eli, 180, 424, 425 Chesnut, Ruth, 476 Cheuvront, Jeffre, 97, 98 Childe, James, 415 Childers, Harold, 83, 436 Childerston, Bernard, 405 Childerston, Joanne, 357 Chilen, Anita, 355, 450 Choat, Norman, 38, 341, 4 50 Christensen, Eugene, 429 Christensen, Evelyn, 450, 469 Christensen, James, 328 Christensen, Judy, 299 Christensen, Karen, 313 Christensen, K. C, 246, 355, 450 Christensen, Linda, 299 Christensen, Lois, 299 Christensen, Marian, 363 Christensen, Mary, 114, 242, 377 Christensen, Melissa, 299 Christensen, Roger, 38, 341, 450 Christensen, Sharon, 313 Christensen, Susan, 74, 123 Christenson, Gale, 320 Christiansen, Kay, 242, 365 Christianson, Dennis, 231, 417 Christianson, Linda, 355, 450 Christie, Dennis, 102, 204, 218, 413, 450 Churchich, Robert, 269, 417 Churchill, Barbara, 367 Churchill, Charles, 409 Cipriano, Joe, 254, 272 Clare, Patrick, 419 Clare, Shirley, 383 Claridge, Dennis, 255, 261, 262, 264, 446 Clark, Carlton, 244, 322 Clark, Donald, 328 Clark, Dwight, 345 Clark, Jack, 436 Clark, Lettie, 248, 299 Clark, Robert, 113 Clark, Vernon, 86, 409, 450 Clark, William, 391 Clatanoff, Noran, 108, 333 Clatterbuck, Charles, 429 Clayton, Nancy, 309 Clem, Barbara, 377 Clement, Charles, 57, 391 Clements, Carl, 321 Cleveland, Linda, 236, 240, 248, 363 Cleveland, Troy, 241, 435 Clifford, Barbara, 248, 371 Clifford, Bonnie, 371 Clifton, Donald, 128, 129 Clifton, Joan, 313 Cline, Vicki, 39, 212, 309 Clines, Monte, 378 Clooney, Peter, 322 Clouse, Laura, 375 Coats, Kenneth, 321 Cobb, Tom, 83 Coble, Harriet, 29 Cochran, Robert, 415 Cochrane, Kathleen, 243, 361 Codner, Marcia, 371 Codr, Robert, 336 Coffey, Ella, 243, 369 Cogswell, Jim, 419 Colburn, Craig, 90, 395 Cole, Dana, 413 Cole, Joyce, 309 Cole, Juanita, 103, 298, 299, 303 Cole, Larry, 384, 419 Cole, Marcia, 367, 450 Cole, Monna, 357 Cole, Neil, 384 Cole, Robert, 435 Cole, Roberta, 377, 450 Cole, Susan, 114, 373 Coleman, Larry, 90, 269, 339 Colgan, John, 341 Colgan, Joseph, 57, 86, 427, 450 Colgrove, Duane, 41 Colleran, Kevin, 427, 450 Collicott, Paul, 419 Collins, John, 112, 113, 324 Collins, Sandra, 315, 369 Colton, Sharon, 332 Colville, William, 38 Comstock, James, 419 Comstock, Jane, 361 Comstock, Kent, 413 Condit, Sam, 226, 228, 409, 450 Condon, Gary, 451, 469 Condreay, Danny, 345, 349 Conley, Dean, 102 Conley, Paul, 432 Connell, Camilla, 365, 451 Connell, Janet, 365 Conner, James, 38, 108, 209, 235, 386, 451 Conner, William, 409 Connors, Michael, 435 Conover, Richard, 86, 88, 231, 435, 451 Consolver, Sherman, 325 Contryman, Wesley, 345 Conway, James, 436 Cook, Allen, 396 Cook, Ann, 299, 451 Cook, David, 39, 41 Cook, Gary, 423 Cook, Janelle, 473 Cook, Karen, 299 Cook. Kenn. lli. 36. 38. 279, 407 Cook, M -rla, 127.236,378 Cook. Hayniond. 81, 85, 409 Cook. Shirley, 309 Cook. Susan. 373. 451 Cookson, Orley, 108 Coojx-r, Carol, 305 Cooper, John, 432 Copas, Donald, 126, 261, 280, 415, 451 Copeland, Barbara, 365 Copeland, Carol, 57, 63, 365, 451 Copenhaver , Priscilla, 313 Copley, Paul, 339 Copple, James, 122 Copple, Neale, 223 Copple. Terrance, 325 Copple, Ward, 74 Copsey, Diana, 375, 451 Corcoran, Lynn, 84, 89, 434, 435, 451 Corgan, Michael, 262 Corgan, Virginia, 74 Corkle, George, 91 Cornelius, Sondra, 39, 47, 309 Cornwell, Joan, 236, 300 Cosier, John, 248, 417 Cotner, Douglas, 126, 261, 280, 395 Coufal, Jeanette, 229, 233, 248, 365 Coufal. William, 403 Couse, Virgil, 74 Cowan, Roger, 321 Cox, Dennis, 57, 65 Cox, Henry, 28 Cox, John, 321 Cox, Robert. 431 Coy. Virginia, 361 Coyle. Mary, 242 Crabill. Jane, 221, 238, 373 Crabill, Mary, 127, 243, 373, 451 Craig, Bruce, 391 Craig, Dennis, 83, 86 Craig, John, 384 Cram, Albert, 102 Cramer, Carol, 359 Cramer, John. 261, 279, 395 Crampton. Rodney, 87 Craneer, Pete, 261, 280 Cranford, Robert, 223 Craven, Georgia, 246 Crawford, Barbara, 451, 300 Crawford, Cynthia, 361 Crews, Alan, 318, 320 Criscimagna, Ned, 108 Crispin, Sandra, 309 Crispin, Sharon, 212 Critehfield, Donald, 54, 68 Crites, Richard, 405 Cromer, Fred, 333 Cronin, Kathleen, 109, 373 Cronk. Raymond, 391, 451 Crook, Alton. 388,451 Crosier, Cheryll, 233, 236, 377 Crosson, Linda, 355 Crowe, L. K., 38, 41 Cruikshank, Max, 90, 341, 451 Cruise, Don, 74, 122, 407 Crum. Robert, 218, 427 Culwell, Robert, 108 (Cunningham, Aim, 379 Cunningham, Eugene, 74, 122 Cunningham, Robert, 224, 413, 451 Cunningham, Susan, 373 Cunningham, Thomas, 122 Curnow, Randy, 419 Curran, John, 391 Curry, Douglas, 102, 427 Curry, Steven, 431 Cusack, Michael, 399 Cutright, Janice, 371 Cutright, Jean, 371 Cutshall, Bruce, 427 Cypreansen, Lucile, 141 Czuba, Raymond, 91, 335, 451 D Daberkow, Stanley, 39 Dahlheim, Gary, 403 Dahlkoetter, Glen, 333 Dahlstet, Forrest, 261, 417, 451 Dale, Sally, 109, 359, 451 Dallmann, Leslie, 43 Dana, William, 319 Danielson, Donna, 46 Dann, Karen, 383, 451 Dare, Donnis, 378 Darland, Daletta, 313 Darnall, Carol, 114, 361 Dasher, George, 410 Daub, Russell, 180, 188, 209, 288, 289, 415, 451 Daubert, Carolyn, 129, 249, 377 Daubert, James, 409 Davenport, James, 322 Davenport, Sarah, 228, 363 David, Teresa, 378 Davidson, Kathryn, 375, 451 Davidson, Steve, 391 Davie, Sarah, 365 Davies, John, 391 Davis, Claudia, 361 Davis, Donald, 409 Davis, Gary, 423 Davis, James, 419 Davis, James A., 396 Davis, James S., 427 Davis, Mary, 383 Davis, Stephen, 51, 90, 238, 395 Davis, William, 429 Davison, James, 82, 321 Day, Carson, 407 Day, Elmer, 322 de Alva, W. E., 470 Dean, Katherine, 62 Dean. Linda, 375 Debowcr, Kenneth, 393 Debus. James. 403 DeCarion. John. 113 Decker. Charles. 102. 427, 451 Decker. Richard, 36. 417 Decker. Hobert. 322 Decker, Sandra. 365 Deems. Mary, 322 DeFrain, Dennis, 39, 41, 386, 451 DeFrance, Jerry, 209, 429 496 Everybody knows where education begins. It begins with that first hungry search for nourishment and it goes on through that first word and that first step and that first painful punch in the nose. It grows taller as it grows familiar with letters and numbers and names of things and names of places, and answers increasingly Where does more who ' s and what ' s educa.tioii and Where ' s end? and why ' s and how ' s. Everybody knows where education begins, but nobody knows where education ends — especially youx except you. And where your education ends depends mostly on you and how well you want to be able to answer questions like these — plus one more question, too, asked ever so frequently — " What can you do for me? " Copyright: loin Detre ® 497 Williams Recording Service Professional Recording Tope and Disc Demo Service, Electrical Transcriptions, Taping Service. 33 1 3 and 45 Production Recording Specialists The Home of oPt® •If You Can Hear It. We Can Record If. " Call or Stop In . . . Sfudio and Sfore . . . 2650 N. 48 Lincoln, Nebraska 68504 Ph. 434-4745 . . a friend thru school . . a friend after Graduation 13th M Trend Shop 1204 0. St. Lincoln SELECT ITEMS and GIFTS DONLEY-DORT DRUG CO. 2421 " O " St. Sickroom Supplies — Wheel Chairs Crutches — Etc. —FOR RENT OR SALE— Defreece, Michael, 405 Degenhardt, Robert, 391 Deger, Barbara, 369 Degroot, Charles, 427 Dehsner, N., 86 Dein, Raymond, 74 Deines, Katharine, 363 Delay, Thomas, 98 Delong, Ralph, 248 Delzell, Gerald, 248, 423 DeMars, James, 209, 238, 435 Demel, John, 51, 83, 91 Dempsey, Timothy, 269 Denesia, Charles, 435, 451 Dennison, Joseph, 50, 57 Denton, Richard, 423 Denton, Steven, 423 Dervin, John, 261, 262 Detmer, Wayne, 436 Devaney, Michael, 391, 451 Devaney, Patricia, 359 Devaney, Robert, 259, 262 Devere, Stephen, 400 Devriendt, Camille, 243 Devries, David, 57, 429 Dewitz, Clare, 359 Dexter, Alan, 50 Dey, Ardythe, 39, 47, 309 Deyloff, James, 321 Diamond, Edward, 470 Dichsen, Don, 419 Dick, James, 225, 417 Dick, William E., 74 Dick, William G., 75 Dickinson, Susan, 359 Dickinson, William, 400 Dicksen, Donald, 470 Diedrichs, Darrel, 325 Diedrichsen, Ruth, 58, 305 Dierking, Gwendolyn, 210, 375 Diers, Rebecca, 306 Dietrich, Jerald, 345 Dietrich, Marvin, 410 Dietz, Carolyn, 246 Diffenderfer, Virginia, 365, 451 Dilley, Roger, 419, 470 Dillon, Clark, 423, 451 Dillon, Theryl, 341 Dillow, Bryan, 410 DiLorenzo, Judith, 383 Dimon, James, 345 Dinklage, Kenneth, 39, 388 Dinneen, Lonnie, 40, 339, 476 Dinnis, Adeline, 357 Dinsdale, Bill, 321 Dinsdale, Jerry, 322 Dismuke, Jerry, 272 Dissmeyer, Karen, 31 1 Divis, Joseph, 269, 345 Dlugosh, Larry, 395 Dobberstein, Robert, 123 Dobbins, Eddie, 56, 58, 65 Dobson, C, 277 Dobson, Robert, 429, 451 Doctor, Jerry, 327 Dodd, Orville, 88, 90 Dodge, Elizabeth, 451, 476 Doell, Eloise, 311 Doepke, Charles, 262 Doering, Peggy, 55, 236, 240, 359 Doerr, Roger, 54 Dolbec, Patricia, 468 Dolberg, Dale, 90, 213, 335 Dolcater, David, 50 Dolezal, Richard, 336 Domingo, Janice, 39, 47, 240, 309 Donahue, Thomas, 113 Donaldson, Carl, 23 Donaldson, John, 410 Donlin, Mary, 46, 383, 451 Donovan, Larry, 261 Dopson, R., 269 Dorf, Mary Ann, 468 Dorgmeyer, Jan, 103 Dornoff, Gary, 38, 339 Dornort, John, 327 Dorsey, Raymond, 108 Don, Stephani, 244, 369 Dorwart, John, 269 Dotson, Larry, 435 Dougherty, Anita, 377 Douglas, Paul, 173 Douglas, Roger, 280, 395 Douglas, Ronald, 261, 395, 451 Douglass, Richard, 332 Dow, Alice, 114, 377 Dow, David, 97, 98, 99 Dowding, Vincent, 98 Dowling, Victoria, 200, 207, 210, 248, 371 Down, Doug, 36, 38, 40, 407, 451 Downing, Rita, 475 Dragoo, Mickey, 427, 451 Drake, Daniel, 339 Drake, Halle, 377 Drbal, Lawrence, 436 Dresselhaus, William, 248, 395 Drew, James, 38 Drew, Michele, 379, 451 Drews, Rodney, 56, 58, 65 Droskin, Beth, 300 Drudik, Donald, 90, 451, 476 Drudik, Thomas, 341 Drueke, Richard, 41, 388 Druliner, Edward, 113, 319 Drum, William, 126, 262, 391 Dubas, Martha, 127, 359, 451 Dubas, Richard, 431 DuBois, Lon, 341, 451 Ducker, Susan, 127, 243, 373 Duckworth, William, 423 Duda, Ferdinan, 262 Duey, David, 427 498 Duff, Wallace, 102, 280, 413, 451 Duffey, David, 86, 384 Duffey, Patricia, 300 Dugan, William, 391 Duncan, Carole, 355 Duncan, Marilyn, 473 Dunham, Emmagene, 371 Dunker, Nancy, 63, 375 Dunklau, William, 331, 451 Dunklau, Patricia, 365 Dunkle, Robert, 469 Dunn, Douglas, 36, 38, 341, 451 Dunn, James, 113, 476 Dunn, Richard, 341 Durham, Mary, 369 Durham, Steven, 429 Dusatko, Alan, 431 Dusenberry, Lana, 300 Duval, Mardelle, 309, 451 Dvorak, Joyce, 451, 476 Dvorak, LaVern, 83, 88, 90, 451, 476 Dworak, Heather, 243, 246, 314, 369 Dwyer, John, 345, 451 Dyas, Roberta, 361 Dye, William, 256 Dyer, Ronald, 388 E Eads, Jaclyn, 367 Eager, Nancy, 246, 361 Eakes, Julie, 114, 243, 361 Eakes, Leanne, 313 Eakes, Ronald, 395, 451 Earl, William, 322, 403 Early, Kendall, 419 East, Ronald, 405 Eastwood. William, 74, 435, 451 Eberly, John, 331 Ebers, James, 403 Ebers, Joann, 367 Ebert, Deanne, 313 Ebner, Karlyn, 129, 359 Ebzery, Susan, 94, 369 Echtenkamp, Donna, 313 Eck, Lowell, 114 Eckel, Sally, 367 Edfeldt, William, 410 Edgar, Gary, 423 Edgington, Sara, 316 Edkins, Kent, 410 Edmiston, Patty, 51, 126, 127, 367, 452 Edward, Donna, 313 Edwards, Edgar, 56, 58, 108 Edwards, Jean, 315 Edwards, Marilyn, 369 Edwards, Michael, 57 Edwards, William, 476 Egan, Roger E., 57 Egan, Roger N., 403 Eggers, Charles,- 36, 388, 452 Eggert, Cheryl, 300, 303 Egging, Walter, 321 Ehlers, Arnold, 321 Ehlers, Gerald, 128 Ehlers, Gordon, 102 Ehlers, Jean, 355 Ehlers, Linda, 300 Ehrbar, William, 331 Eichner, Bill, 102, 436 Eihusen, Laurel, 329 Einspahr, Ronald, 231, 386, 452 Eiser, Richard, 395 Eister, Eric, 58 Eiting, Keenan, 141 Eklund, Holly, 375, 452 Ekwall, Cathie, 365 Eldred, Stephen, 341 Elfeldt, William, 470 Eliason, Margaret, 298, 300 EUenburg, Howard, 57 Ellermeier, Ruth, 300, 452 Ellington, Judith, 468 Elliot, Edward, 318, 322 Elliott, Allen, 86 Elliott, Charles, 413 Elliott, Curtis, 74 Elliott, Richard, 395 Elliott, Vicki, 70, 369 Ellis, Douglas, 103 Ellison, Walter, 126 Ellsworth, Joseph, 423 Eister, Don, 391 Eltiste, Howard, 339 Elwell, Robert, 423 Embury, Stuart, 102 Emeigh, Roger, 336 Encell, Carol, 373 Ender, Ellen, 363 Endorf, Donovan, 345, 452 Engelbaut, Richard, 410 Engelbordt, Douglas, 319 Engelhardt, Douglas, 113 Engelkemier, Larry, 41, 386 Engelkemier, Linda, 39 Engelkemier, Lyle, 90 Eno, Janet, 383 Ensor, Linda, 367 Enstrom, Larry, 415 Enstrom, Maxine, 55 Enstrom, Thomas, 415 Ensz, James, 75, 403 Eoff, David, 328 Erazim, John, 405 Erickson, Eric, 405 Erickson, Judith, 246, 377, 452 Erickson, Keith, 58, 345 Erickson, Louise, 242, 244, 365 Eriksen, John, 431 Ernst, James, 391, 452 Ernst, Richard, 91 Ernst, Thomas, 280 Erwin, Gregory, 98 Erwin, Trudy, 129, 204, 377 Eschliman, Donna, 109, 240, 248, 371 Esckew, Eileen, 379 Evans, Charles, 419, 470 Evans, Gary, 122, 423 Evans, Katherine, 468 Evans, Robley, 329 Evans, Susan, 300 Everett, Donald, 269 Evert, Marilyn, 305 Everts, Mariam, 313 Evertson, Larry, 410 Ewing, Joseph, 409, 435, 452 Ewing, Mary, 355 Eychner, George, 58, 65, 405, 452 Fackelman, James, 415, 452 Fadschild, Linda, 305 Faeh, Larry, 330 Fahnestock, Molly, 355, 452 Failing, Robert, 400 Faiman, John, 280 Fair, Richard, 410, 470 Fairbanks, David, 435 Fairbanks, Loren, 88, 89, 90, 246, 435, 452 Fairchild, David D., 83, 88 Fairchild, David L., 436 Fairley, Elbert, 328 Falconer, Linda, 473 Fallat, Robert, 90 Fardal, Ruth, 383 Faris, Ardyce, 379 Faris, Lynn, 236 Farley, George, 248 Farley, Richard, 83, 86, 89 Farmer, Jerry, 413, 452 Earner, Mary, 379 Farrell, Karen, 46, 47, 236, 383 Faught, John, 415 Fauss, Jean, 373 Fauss, Larry, 70 Fedorchik, Sophie, 127, 300, 452 Fegley, Gary, 431, 452 Feistner, Jon, 417 Fejfar, Karen, 129, 222, 373 Fellows, Jeannine, 357 Felton, Edward, 417 Felton, John, 400, 452 Fenner, Robert, 431 Fenner, Roger, 56, 58, 431, 452 Fenstermacher, Beverly, 207, 248, 379 Ferrara, Virginia, 371 Ferris, E. G., 436 Ferris, Ronald, 407 Fiala, Gayle, 210, 373 Fick, Gary, 38, 39, 339 Fick, Kathleen, 311 Fidler, William, 36, 222, 386 Fiehn, Larry, 57, 113 Field, Donald, 330 Fields, Pamela, 58 Filbert, Marilyn, 306 Filbert, Sharon, 62, 375 Findley, James, 395 Findley, Thomas, 395, 452 Finigan, Michael, 415, 452 Finkral, Keith, 409, 452 Finley, Diane, 291, 383 Fischer, Cletus, 269 Fischer, Fred, 56, 57, 326 Fischer, Lorna, 379 Fischer, Ralph, 336 Fish, Larry, 248, 331 Fisher, Charles, 322 PIZZAS AT ITS BEST FINE ITALIAN FOODS IN PLEASANT DINING ATMOSPHERE OR PICKUP ORDER SERVICE CALL 434-5947 Closed Mondays 3457 Holdrege 499 Fisher, Diane, 313 Fisher, Jerry, 322 Fisher, Marian, 114, 379 Fisher, Michael, 436 Fisher, T., 65 Fisk, Barbara, 243 Fitch, Randall, 384 Fitch, Richard, 384, 452 Fitzgerald, Patricia, 300 Fitzpatrick, James, 211, 413 Flack, Judith, 127, 452, 469 Flair, Mary, 473 Flanagan, Jeanne, 357 Flansburg, Charles, 280, 427 Flebbe, Elizabeth, 369 Fleming, Michael, 257, 279 Fleming, Richard, 31 Fletcher, James, 417 Flick, Jacquelyn, 39, 103, 236, 363 Fliginger, Kathleen, 78, 236, 365 Flihal, Galen, 290 Flock, George, 280 Flock, Leroy, 386 Flood, Nancy, 361 Florence, Mary, 361 Flynn, Michael, 431 Focht, Dennis, 57, 65, 452, 476 Focht, Diana, 379 Folken, Gerald, 393 Follrichs, David, 388 Forbes, Miriam, 243, 246 Forbes, Stewart, 424 Force, Robert, 58, 65, 452, 476 Forrest, James, 70 Forsman, Richard, 102, 345, 452 Forsyth, Ian, 211, 432, 433 Fortcamp, Neil, 211, 386 Foster, Douglas, 393 Foster, Edward, 40, 436 Foster, Gerald, 431, 452 Foster, Stanley, 332, 452 Foster, Thomas, 405 Foster, William, 409 Fotsch, John, 403 Fournier, J. B., 415, 452 Fowl er, Charles, 25 Fowler, Ronald, 322 Fowles, Lewis, 23 Fowles, William, 102, 261, 280, 427, 452 Fox, Bruce, 325 Fox, Garrie, 113 Fox, Hazel, 44 Fox, Jaynee, 40, 407 Fox, Kenneth, 277 Fox, Marilyn, 363 Fox, Raymond, 126 Frakes, Robert, 57 France, Gerald, 399 France, Lynn, 391 Francis, Donald, 85, 86, 108, 384 Francis, Dwaine, 91, 222, 435, 452 Francis, Roger, 345 Francis, Ronald, 335 Francisco, Clarence, 319 Francl, Terry, 42, 226, 229, 386 Frank, Carl, 419 Frank, David, 280 Frank, Eldon, 417 Frank, Mary, 355 Franke, Sherry, 355 Franscioni, Coszette, 468 Frantz, Lavele, 83, 87 Frary, Lynn, 38, 470 Frazier, Clarence, 431 Frazier, Sandra, 359 Frear, Jacquelyn, 311 Frederick, Allen, 39, 90, 407 Frederick, Carolyn, 452, 476 Frederick, Lyn, 74 Freeman, Carolyn, 377 Freeman, Jennie, 355 French, Carole, 300 Frenzen, Galen, 42, 129, 232, 407 Frerichs, James, 235, 429 Frese, David, 86, 108, 334, 335 Fricke, Donald, 321 Fricke, Garfield, 396 Frickel, Garold, 341 Friesen, Leroy, 38, 40 Frisch, Robert, 261, 280, 435 Frisk, Karen, 210, 378 Fritchie, Barbara, 207, 306, 452 Fritz, John, 57 Fritzier, Kenneth, 436 Frolik, Elvin, 35 Frolik, Lawrence, 228, 395 Frolik, Maureen, 142, 216, 223, 226, 228, 373, 452 From, Melvin, 38 Froschheiser, Kenneth, 330 Frost, Richard, 345 Frost, Zoe, 378 Fruhling, Larry, 384, 452 Fry, Marcia, 367, 452 Fry, Thomas, 415, 452 Fuchs, John, 405, 452 Fuchs, Kathleen, 377 Fuenning, Samuel, 25 Fuhrman, Judith, 57 Fuller, Jerry, 345 Fuller, Kerry, 345 Fuller, Richard, 435 Fuller, Russell, 413 Fulton, Robert, 395 Funk, Susan, 475 Furd, Maynard, 69, 269, 453, 476 Furr, Houghton, 427, 453 Gabig, Kathryn, 378 Gabrielson, Ronald, 280, 415 Gaddis, Nancy, 363 Gadeken, Clyde, 320 Gaeth, Douglas, 231, 417, 453 Gahagan, Michael, 427 Gaibler, Dennis, 325 Gaines, Gretchen, 242, 375, 453 Gake, David, 432 Galbreath, Karen, 58, 306 Gall, Mallie, 300, 453 Gallup, Barbara, 373 Gammel, George, 410, 470 Ganz, Dale, 56 Garber, Bette, 300 Gardner, Nadene, 74, 332, 453 Gardner, Roger, 113, 399 Garner, Ronald, 40, 126, 342, 345, 453 Garrett, Peggy, 359, 453 Garrett, Robert, 413 Garrison, Richard, 453, 476 Garrop, Lawrence, 424, 453 Garson, Arnold, 223, 225, 424, 453 Gartner, Nancy, 355 Gartner, Timothy, 70 Carton, William, 407, 453 Garwood, Eileen, 240, 309 Gates, Kathleen, 62 Gates, R., 272, 275 Gatzemeyer, Almond, 89, 91 Gau, Hohn, 320 Gavin, Charles, 319 Gayer, Rebecca, 359 Gebo, Gilman, 261, 279 Geier, David, 211 Geier, Jacob, 126, 254 Geiger, Robert, 92, 409 Geiger, Rose Ann, 475 Geisler, David, 407, 453 Geisler, Sharon, 127 Geistlinger, Sherrill, 291, 371, 453 Cell, Patricia, 57, 61, 367, 453 Gemar, Dennis, 431 Gemar, Gerald, 431 Gemelke, Duane, 384 Gentry, Wilbur, 333 George, Evelyn, 39, 47, 305 George, Harriet, 453, 476 George, Jamalee, 74, 236, 241, 300 George, Kenneth, 409 Gepford, Karen, 57, 371 Gerken, Clayton, 27 Gerlach, John, 332 Gerlach, Kent, 56, 396 German, Lloyd, 336, 337 Gerstenberger, Karen, 453 476 Geske, Norman, 26 Gesman, Mariana, 377 Getscher, Cheryl, 129, 359 Gettman, Gary, 391, 453 Gettman, James, 427 Geyerman, James, 384 Gibb, Rod, 57, 65 Gibbs, Dale, 226 Gibbs, Dennis, 436 Gibson, Marilyn, 373, 453 Gibson, Nancyj 46, 311 Gibson, Richard A., 231, 261, 288 Gibson, Richard D., 435 Gibson, Robert D., 121, 395 Gibson, Robert, 137 Gibson, Terry, 326 Giddings, Sharon, 367 Giebelhaus, Larry, 86 Gies, Donna, 453, 476 Giffhorn, Rosanne, 246 Gilbert, Phillip, 280 Giles, Suzanne, 378 Gilfillan, John, 391, 453 Gill, Dennis, 328 Gillespie, Judith, 306 Gillaspie, Robert, 427 Gilman, Linda, 114, 383, 453 Gilmore, Alpha, 57 Gilroy, Thomas, 328 Gilster, Keith, 36, 38, 407 Ginsburg, Robert, 424, 453 Girard, Madeline, 210 Givens, David, 113 Givens. Edward, 435 Glade, Kathie, 180, 369 Glade, Leslie, 367 Clancy, Sharon, 375 Glaser, Sharryn, 383 Glasgow, Marilyn, 475 Glasson, Gloria, 383 Glaubius, Melanie, 383 Gleason, James, 395 Gleason, Tommy, 396 Gleeson, Charles, 102 Gleeson, Dennis, 329 Gleisberg, Robert, 395 Glen, Deanne, 359 Glen, Robert, 436 Glendy, Jerry, 327 Glenn, Dewayne, 415, 453 Gleysteen, Ann, 377 Gloor, Lynn, 367 Glover, Barbara, 377 Glynn, James, 388 Glynn, Joe, 436 Glynn, Kathryn, 377 Coble, Kathy, 212 Godden, Norman, 126 Godfrey, Merrill, 470 Coding, Norman, 342, 345 Coding, Sara, 377, 453 Goedeken, John, 386 Goedert, Gerald, 83, 91 Goeschel, Paulette, 359 Gogan, Gerald, 50 Goggins, Roger, 90 Gold, Dennis, 427 Goldenstein, Janet, 367, 453 Golka, Syl, 213, 333, 453 Golonka, Robert, 429 Goiter, Ronald, 336 Good, Harry, 126, 259, 287 Good, Sandra, 300 Goodell, Ralph, 86 Goodman, Andrew, 424 Goodman, Daniel, 424, 453 Goodwin, Charlene, 210, 361 Goos, Lynn, 113, 393 Goos, Neil, 323 Gordham, Marshall, 126 Gordon, Anne, 357 Gordon, Diane, 365 Gorr, Lynn, 423, 453 Gorton, Valerie, 371 Gosch, Virgil, 113, 329 Gosker, Diane, 70, 300, 453 Gostowski, Charles, 415 Gotfredson, William, 102, 395 Goth, Linda, 379 Gottschalk, J. M., 415 500 Planning With Pride Most of the worthwhile things of life are produced by good planning ... by looking ahead. Your financial security is no exception. The time to begin financial planning is now while you are young enough to set goals which are challenging, yet attainable. Part of your financial planning will include life insurance. Here you need to avoid the common error of assuming that a single, vague " all- purpose " fund is a Plan. Plan- ning means setting your sights on a program which gives consideration to all your needs. Why not get started right. Talk it over with your Security Mutual man and let him show you what it really means to plan carefully, thoughtfully. This is what we mean by " PLANNING WITH PRIDE. " SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF LINCOLN 200 N. 15TH STREET 501 THE BANK THAT ' S CLOSEST TO THE CAMPUS HOME OF CORNHUSKER • KM-P ACCOUNTS NAnONAL BMKofCOMMERCE MEMBER; F. D. I. C. TRUSTS ' SAVINGS LINCOLN Gottschalk, John, 415 Gottula, Richard, 91 Gould, Ronald, 435 Grabill, Sheryl, 118, 473 Grace, Michael, 269, 431 Grace, Thomas, 391 Graefe, Tasa, 57 Grafft, Gwen, 365, 453 Grage, Larry, 91 Graham, Richard, 345 Graham, Susan, 365 Grams, Leroy, 327 Granata, Ellen, 367 Grandon, Raymond, 333 Grant, Carolyn, 212 Grant, Jon, 431 Grant, Kenneth, 57, 403 Grasmick, Susan, 373 Grasz, Wendell, 91 Graves, Joan, 379 Gray, Michael, 405 Gray, Sandra, 377 Gray, Sherry, 476 Grebenick, Kenneth, 431, 453 Green, Francis, 211, 435 Green, George, 423 Green, Jarvis, 65 Green, Richard, 419, 470 Green, Sharon, 313 Greenberg, Ben, 19 Greene, Curtiss, 54 Greene, Mary, 378 Greenhow, Martha, 109 Greer, Vernon, 407 Gregg, Robert, 327 Gregory, William, 74, 110, 395, 453 Grein, James, 393 Grell, Stanley, 269, 423 Grenz, Mary, 74, 300, 453 Gress, Alvin, 345 Griess, Judith, 300 Griess, Ronald, 345 Griesse, Ronald, 262 Griffin, Kathryn, 240, 365 Griffin, Lyndon, 54 Griffin, Norma, 236, 246 Griffin, Patricia, 475 Griffith, Bobbie, 345 Griffith, Perry, 345 Griffiths, Mary, 57, 63, 359 Grimm, Donald, 342, 345, 453 Grindulis, Arvis, 83, 91 Groce, Freddie, 108 Grone, Cyrena, 311 Gross, Gene, 410 Grosshans, Donald, 435, 453 Groteluschen, Jean, 109, 244, 355 Grotelueschen, Ralph, 50 Groth, Victor, 58 Grothe, George, 391 Grothe, Linda, 359 Grove, Lee, 240, 388 Groves, Bonnie, 46, 305 Grube, Steven, 327 Gruett, Mark, 57 Grummert, Willard, 431 Gruj)e, James, 393 Gschwind, Richard, 339 Gudgel, William, 91 Gue, Gary, 54 Guenzel, Virginia, 223, 233, 248, 377 Guggenmos, Jack, 405 Gugnani, Haryash, 91 Guilford, Mary, 377 Guilliatt, Roberta, 246, 453, 476 Gunlicks, Karen, 109, 223, 373 Gunlicks, Lynn, 57, 246 Gunlicks, William, 180, 209, 219, 224, 231, 286, 287, 417, 453 Gunsolley, Jerold, 74, 75, 409, 453 Gunther, Stephen, 269 Gurvin, George, 336 Gustafson, Daniel, 94 Gustafson, Jerilyn, 367 Gustafson, Lee, 87 Gutschow, James, 327 H Haar, Kenneth, 108 Haarberg, Mary, 246, 371 Haas, Rebecca, 249, 379 Haase, Richard, 74, 122 Haberman, Joe, 326 Haddix, Richard, 329 Hafner, Halley, 246, 291, 294, 378 Hagen, Carla, 57, 58, 63 Hagen, Wayne, 90 Hagglund, Howard, 410 Hagmann, Linda, 378 Hagood, John, 432 Hague, Georgia, 222 Hahn, Anna, 40, 453, 476 Hahn, John, 90 Hahn, Leroy, 409 Hahn, Natalie, 39, 47, 311 Hahn, Roger, 93, 409 Hahn, Russell, 38, 39, 339, 453 Haight, Mary, 57, 62, 300, 453 Hain, John, 56, 333 Hain, Robert, 333 Haisch, Lila, 58, 61, 248 Haisch, Linda, 58, 61 Hajek, Dale, 225, 321, 454 Hake, Jeanette, 212, 229, 311 Hake, Lawrence, 403 Hakel, Jerome, 327 Halbert, Richard, 225, 435 Hald, Larry, 102 Hall, Carol, 248 Hall, Harlan, 91 Hall, Jackson, 108 Hall, Jack, 342, 345 502 Hall, James, 111, 403, 454 Hall, Jeremiah, 126, 321 Hall, Jo Ann, 300 Hall, Lomoine, 36 Hall, Linda, 239, 369 Hall, Robert, 419, 470 Hall, Robert P., 54 Hall, Robert R., 409 Hall, William E., 67, 142 Hall, William, 129 Hallett, John, 413 Hallgren, Frank, 23 Hallgren, John, 108, 277 Hallquist, Linda, 378 Halter, Karl, 56, 454, 476 Halvorson, Paul, 427 Ham, Gary, 339 Ham, Jean, 359 Hamburger, Leslie, 126 Hamer, Pamela, 367 Hamilton, Harry, 435, 454 Hammer, Jaclyn, 363, 454 Hammer, Larry, 50 Hammond, Betty, 91 Hammond, Gene, 129, 395 Hammond, Lawrence, 38, 407, 454 Hammond, Robert, 227, 415 Hampton, Byron, 454, 476 Hamsa, Barbara, 377 Hamsa, James, 419 Hamsa, Patricia, 309 Handschuh, Barbara, 377 Haney, Alan, 429, 454 Hanger, Jane, 379, 454 Hanks, Karen, 74 Hanna, Dona, 39, 47, 309 Hanscom, H., 279 Hansen, Arendt, 396 Hansen, Harriet, 57, 114, 365 Hansen, Jackie, 74, 75, 114, 367, 454 Hansen, James, 91, 231, 403, 454 Hansen, Joyce, 313 Hansen, Karen, 129, 369 Hansen, Larry, 269 Hansen, Loren, 90 Hansen, Mary, 300 Hansen, Rebecca, 363 Hansen, Roger, 435 Hansen, Susan, 355, 454 Hansen, Thelma, 313 Hansen, Vincent, 90 Hansen, William, 431 Hansmire, Gerald, 345 Hanson, Juliet, 300 Hanthorn, Elaine, 57, 62, 248, 378 Hanthorn, Ronald, 36 Hanway, Donald, 241, 407 Hapner, Joann, 243, 377 Hardee, Marilyn, 359 Hardin, Clifford, 20, 64, 110 Harding, Bette, 242, 367 Harding, Marquert, 365, 454 Harding, Michael, 36, 40, 386,454 Harding, William, 54, 228, 230, 239, 409 Hare, Fred, 275 Harger, Stanley, 113 Harley, Roderick, 123, 261, 288 Harlow, James, 114, 345 Harms, Allan, 345 Harms, Donald, 339 Harner, Lee, 454, 469 Harner, Richard, 469, 454 Harnisch, Larry, 393 Harper, William, 25 Harpham, Charles, 323 Harpster, Diana, 300 Harris, Cathie, 306, 454 Harris, George, 410 Harris, John, 74, 122, 399 Harris, Margene, 377 Harris, Robert, 102, 211, 427 Harris, Ronald, 427, 454 Harris, Sharon, 357 Harrison, Warren, 399 Harrold, Charles, 403, 454 Harshaw, Marsha, 357 Hart, John, 346, 432 Hartmann, Alfred, 102, 409 Hartwig, Gordon, 108 Harvey, Jerry, 79, 279 Harvey, Lowell, 409 Harvill, Roger, 58, 327 Hasford, Donald, 429 Hassan, Gasim, 90 Hasselquist, John, 75 Hatch, Joseph, 325 Hatcher, Robert, 57 Hatfield, Samuel, 431 Hatheway, Larry, 417 Hattari, Raden, 247 Hauff, Steven, 423 Haug, William, 262, 413 Haumont, Naomi, 305, 454 Haun, Brenda, 222, 361 Hauschild, Harry, 339 Hauschild, John, 391, 454 Hauserman, Larry, 321 Hausserman, Robert, 323 Havekost, Karen, 212, 300, 454 Havekost, Ronald, 87, 280, 285 Havener, James, 57, 65 Hawk, Pamela, 57 Haworth, Lois, 306 Haws, Robert, 345, 454 Hawthorne, Maurice, 342, 345 454 Hay, Delynn, 90, 326, 454 Hayes, Ruth, 109, 355 Hayes, William, 126, 239, 384 Haynes, Lenore, 243, 367 Haynie, Harry, 30 Haynie, Pamela, 369, 454 Hays, Connie, 371, 454 Hayward, Janet, 57, 63, 127, 363, 454 Hazen, Frances, 355 Healey, Robert, 83, 88 Heaston, Gary, 248, 330 Heckman, Dianna, 312, 373 Heckman, Mary, 243, 367 Heckman, Randall, 51, 345 Hecox, Elizabeth, 236, 246, 291, 375 Hecox, James, 36, 41, 386 Hedberg, Gregory, 417 The Chevrolet Dealer In This Man ' s Town! " " niy H 50th 0 Hedgecock, Pamela, 369 Hermone, Ronald, 91, 436, Hedges, Richard, 429 455 Heelan, James, 74, 122 Herr, Veryl, 345 Heerman, Judith, 117, 468 Herrboldt, Richard, 435 Heftie, Clifford, 321, 454 Herrill, Marjorie, 475 Heidman, Judith, 55, 300 Herring, Meredith, 313 Heidemann, Keith, 74, 122, Hershberger, Jack, 83, 91, 454, 476 345, 455 Heidtbrink, Marilyn, 127, Hertel, Charles, 65 454, 476 Hervert, Carol, 313 Heikes, Sharyn, 248, 300 Hesse, Raymond, 395, 455 Heil, Herbert, 38, 339, 454 Hessee, Stephen, 108, 409 Heilig, Judy, 377 Hesson, Yvonne, 306 Heise, James, 436 Hester, James, 228 Heiser, Judith, 361 Hewlett, Michael, 84, 435, Heistand, Carolyn, 300 455 Heitshusen, Betty, 42, 304 Heybrock, Sandra, 47, 236, Heizenrader, Nancy, 365 311 Heizer, Richard, 345 Hiatt. Fred, 213 Held, Michael, 345 Hibbs, Jerold, 39, 386 Hellerich, Charles, 409 Hickey, Barbara, 300 Hellerich, William, 92 Hicklin, Mary, 379 Hellweg, John, 391, 455 Hickman, Nancy, 300 Helm, Sarah, 359 Hickman, Roger, 339 Heizer, Glen, 330 Hicks, Barbara, 300 Heizer, Norman, 407 Hidalgo, Orlando, 320 Hempel, Julianne, 379 Hiebenthal, Rodney, 345 Hemphill, Virginia, 222, Hietbrink, Kenneth, 329 246, 379 Higby, Richard, 384, 455 Henderson, Janet, 473 Higginbotham, Ed, 259 Henderson, Jonnie, 114, 357 Higgins, Elizabeth, 373 Henderson, Larry, 436 Higgins, Jean, 379 Hendricksen, Michael, 325 Higgins, Kent, 427 Hendrickson, Minnie, 313 High, Linda, 236, 300 Hendrix, James, 248, 436 High, Lynn, 326 Henline, Linda, 57, 58, 61, Highland, Donna, 109, 355 371 Hildebrandt, John, 91, 435, Hennessy, John, 391 455 Hennessy, Thomas, 330 Hildenbrondt, George, 319 Henry, Jon, 261, 280, 417, Hile, Julie, 46, 243, 365 455 Hile, Michael, 113 Hensley, Judith, 244, 248, Hilferty, Dave, 323 369 Hilferty, Dona, 313 Henstorf, Harriett, 367 Hilgenfeld, Ronald, 399 Hentzen, Charles, 328 Hilkemeier, Ronald. 56, 391 Herbek, James, 38, 213, 340, Hilker, Mary, 359, 455 341, 455 Hill. Jack, 332 Herman, Douglas, 342, 345 Hill, Jerry, 339 Hermance, Lyle, 455, 469 Hill, R., 269, 275 Hermanson, Eugene, 410, Hill, Robert, 400 470 Hiller, John, 391 Hermanson, John, 38, 40 HiUmer, Barry, 410 Hermone, George, 455, 476 Hillyer, Donald, 476 503 Hillyer, Linda, 54 Hilton, John, 395 Hime, Susan, 377 Himmelberg, Maurice, 213, 333, 455 Hindmand, Gary, 423 Hinds, Cheryl, 300 Hinds, Patricia, 312 Hiner, Travis, 417 Hinkle, John, 102 Hinn, Judy, 379 Hinrichs, Jon, 395, 455 Hinrichs, Stephen, 74, 122 Hirsch, Edward, 30, 56 Hirsch, Neil, 345 Hirsch, Roger, 405 Hirschbach, Kipton, 395 Hirschbach, Pamela, 201 Hirschfeld, David, 126, 476 Hiskey, Mary, 127, 360, 365, 455 Hix, James, 431, 455 Ho, Fu, 345 Hoagland, Jayne, 300 Hoban, Fay, 91 Hobbs, Jane, 55, 232, 363, 455 Hobbs, Kathleen, 127, 212, 236, 476 Hobbs, Mary, 468 Hobson, Merk, 81 Hodges, Sandra, 355 Hodgson, Gerald, 345 Hoegemeyer, Marilyn, 300 Hoegermeyer, Gerald, 38, 339, 455 Hoene, John, 410 Hoenninger, Janet, 468 Hoepfinger, Leland, 407 Hoerner, Hal, 128, 241, 405 Hoewing, William, 419, 470 Hoff, Craig, 323 Hoff, Gerald, 396 Hoff, Mary, 367 Hofferber, Carolyn, 305 Hoffman, Bonnie, 103, 300 Hoffman, Charles, 58, 65, 345 Hoffman, Jerome, 98 Hoffman, Nancy, 373 Hoffman, Ronald, 336 Hoffman, Rosalie, 46, 383, 455 Hoffmaster, Jean, 74, 222, 240, 361 Hofrichter, Jerry, 455, 469 Hogg, Mark, 435 Hohensee, Allen, 102 Hohn, Robert, 262, 265 Hoiberg, Eric, 129, 417 Hoke, Clayton, 90, 330 Holcomb, Dona, 39, 47, 305 Holden, Deborah, 373 Holden, Virginia, 47, 476 Holdren, George, 74 Holeman, T., 342 Holland, William, 50 Holling, Roger, 90 Hollinger, Merlin, 384, 455 Hollstein, Donald, 409 Holly, Roy, 21, 93 Holman, Jennifer, 355 Holman, Mary, 298 Holmberg, Rose, 46, 236, 305, 455 Holmberg, Sharon, 313 Holmquist, Jean, 232, 236, 248, 369 Holmquist, Nancy, 109, 127, 199, 207, 233, 369 Holmstedt, Connie, 300 Holmstedt, James, 74, 122, 235 Holoubek. Verne, 231, 386 Hoist, Linda, 54, 300 Holstein, Dorothea, 39 Holtgrewe, Teresa, 306 Holyoke, Thomas, 405 Homolka, Vera, 300, 455 Honaker, Donald, 83, 86 Honisky, Karen, 248 Hood, Kenneth, 332 Hooper, Jerry, 331 Hoover, Eldeen, 300 Hoover, Floyd, 24, 143 Hoover, Ronald, 455, 479 Hoppe, Karen, 210, 357 Hoppe, Sharon, 377, 455 Hoppner, Lloyd, 98 Horejsi, David, 74, 122, 399 Horky, Roger, 41 Hormozdi, Hormoz, 326, 455 Horn, Dennis, 436 Horn, Orland, 57, 58 Horst, Garald, 345 Horwart, Ronald, 423 Hoschouer, Julian, 335, 455 Hospodka, Ronald, 74 Houfek, David, 405 Houfek, Dennis, 405 Hough, Maryanne, 300, 455 Hough, Robert, 223 Housel, Diane, 114, 371 Houser, Judith, 383 Houston, Diana, 109, 361, 455 Houtchens, John, 427 Hoven, Karen, 369 Hovik, Suzanne, 70, 224, 240, 379, 455 Hovik, Virginia, 379 Howard, Douglas, 51, 108 Howard, Harry, 126, 279 Howard, Joseph, 75 Howard, Mahln, 57 Howe, Helen, 305 Howe, Marcia, 127, 216, 240, 359 455 Howell, Cadie, 228 Howell, Catherine, 357, 375 Howell, Linda, 306 Howey, Margaret, 473 Howlett, John, 429, 455 Howlett, Wayne, 85, 435, 455 Hoy, Connie, 54, 242, 359 Hoy, Douglas, 78 Hoyer, Virginia, 361 Hoyt, Ross, 86 Hoyt, Virginia, 40 Hrnicek, Jo, 361 Hruby, Gary, 395, 455 Hub, Hanns, 247 Hubka, Lawrence, 415 Hubner, Douglas, 470 Hudson, Delores, 246, 300 Hudson, Roger, 56, 58, 65, 384 Huff, Dale, 403 Huff, Leslie, 413 Huffaker, Kay, 236, 383 Hufnagle, Dixie, 127 Hughes, Doris, 300 Hughes, Dorothy, 246 Hughes, Jerrald, 326, 455 Hughes, John, 86, 400 Hughes, Lonnie, 355 Hughes, Marilyn, 243 Hughes, Nancy, 54, 69 Hughes, Rusty, 113 Hughes, Tomilee, 383, 455 Hulac, Penelope, 355 Hulbert, Benjamin, 211, 280, 420 Hulmes, R., 102 Hultquist, Henry, 65 Hultquist, Joe, 50 Humiston, Noveta, 379, 455 Humphrey, James, 83, 91, 395, 455 Hunker, Harriett, 248, 300 Hunsaker, Constance, 54, 332 Hunt, Gail, 57, 103 Hunt, Gerald, 413 Hunt, Paul, 427 Hunt, Robert, 320 Hunt, Vera, 365 Hunter, William, 128, 320, 337 Hurd, Alan, 51, 83, 91 Hurd, Janice, 114, 377 Hurd, William, 83, 88, 213, 336, 455 Hurlbutt, Robert, 133 Hurst, Jean, 300 Hurst, Kenneth, 51 Hurt, Kenneth, 319 Hussa, Iran, 476 Hussey, William, 113 Hutchins, Steven, 275, 395 Hutson, Bruce, 419, 470 Huttleston, David, 345 Hutton, Richard, 405 Hyde, Barbara, 379, 455 Hyde, Dean, 384 Hyland, Patricia, 357 Hyland, Sandra, 361 Hyland, Susan, 46, 367, 455 I Icenogle, Gary, 396 Ideen, Joyce, 306 Idt, Barbara, 473 Ihle, Barbara, 373, 455 I hie, Susan, 243, 373 Her, Marguerite, 369 Imm, Richard, 102 Inbody, Everett, 326 Ingold, Mary, 355 Ingram, Eugene, 25 Ingram, Ronald, 91 Inman, Jennifer, 377 Ireland, Ralph, 77 Irish, Lynne, 109, 207. 377 Irvin, Catherine, 367 Irwin, Judith, 305 Irwin, Roberta, 236, 367 Isaacs, Phillip, 91, 345, 455 Iseman, Toni, 377 Isman, Danny, 403 Iwan, Richard, 88 Jack, Abram, 108, 436 Jackman, Larry, 423, 455 Jackson, Barbara, 365, 455 Jackson, Howard, 269 Jackson, Michael, 280 Jackson, Richard, 102 Jackson, Russell, 40 Jackson, Sharon, 127 Jacobs, Dean, 56 Jacobs, Evelyn, 212 Jacobs, Kent, 435 Jacobs, Roger, 410 Jacobs, Rosemari, 103, 240, 363 Jacobsen, William, 329 Jacobson, Clarence, 435 Jacobson, G., 323 Jacobson, James, 455, 469 Jacobson, Judith, 229, 359 Jacobson, Sharon, 377, 455 Jacobsons, Ilze, 473 Jaeger, Carol, 70, 375 Jaixen, Mary, 309 Jambor, Kenneth, 335 James, David, 409 James, Helen, 51, 367 James, J., 56 James, Lyman, 248 James, M., 98 Janik, L., 269 Janike, Edward, 26 Janike, Sandra, 129, 246, 379 Janke, Byron, 393, 456 Jansen, Jane, 367 Janlewicz, James, 336 Jardine, Karmond, 319 Jasa, Paul, 345 Jaspersen, Judith, 473 Jaunitis, George, 113 Jay, Ronald, 341 Jedlicka, Leonard, 341 Jedlicka, Robert, 41 Jeffrey, Gary, 345 Jeffrey, Michael, 75, 232, 238, 242, 395 Jenison, Brandon, 318, 325 Jenkins, Earl, 57 Jenkins, Gary, 280, 395 Jenkins, Tom, 436 Jennings, Carol, 109, 371 Jennings, Marian, 311 Jensen, Alfred, 65 Jensen, Jerilee, 300, 456 Jensen, John, 384 Jensen, Lawrence, 399, 456 Jensen, Linda, 355 Jensen, Mark, 41, 323 Jensen, Robert, 79 Jepsen, John, 417 Jepsen, Mary, 300, 456 Jepsen, Mary L., 109, 357 Jesifers, Juris, 261, 279 Jesse, Norris, 126, 435 Jessup, John, 54 504 KATHIE GLADE Photographed By difWfuliDfliu Portrait and Commercial Photographers Corner 14th and P Streets HE 2-2426 505 Jeter, Anthony, 126, 253, 262 Jilek, Marilyn, 357 Jiracek, Lynn, 243, 371 Jirovsky, Kenneth, 126 Jiskra, Larry, 36, 39, 388 Jobman, James, 407 Jobst, Niles, 400 Jochum, James, 75, 429, 456 Joens, Diane, 127 Johannes, Kenneth, 345 Johannsen, Delbert, 245 Johns, Michael, 113, 325 Johns, Patricia, 114, 371 Johnsen, Carolyn, 298 Johnson, Barbara, 468 Johnson, Bernard, 90 Johnson, Bradley, 328 Johnson, Brenda, 127, 300 Johnson, Bruce, 113 Johnson, Bud, 120 Johnson, Charles, 83 Johnson, Carol, 74, 367, 456 Johnson, Carol L., 359 Johnson, Carole 312 Johnson, Craig, 328, 456 Johnson, Curtis, 415 Johnson, David, 113, 432 Johnson, Dennis, 75, 400, 456 Johnson, Diane, 54, 236, 244, 369 Johnson, Diane R., 363 Johnson, Donald, 38 Johnson, Donovan, 319, 456 Johnson, Edward, 403 Johnson, Elliott, 36, 386 Johnson, Genell, 365 Johnson, James A., 391 Johnson, James A., 345 Johnson, James C, 391 Johnson, James V., 423 Johnson, Janet, 313 Johnson, Janice, 306 Johnson, Jerry, 56, 65 Johnson, John, 122, 456 Johnson, Joseph, 83, 86 Johnson, Judith, 75, 114, 115, 244, 369 Johnson, Judy, 355, 456 Johnson, Julie, 311 Johnson, Karen, 222, 228, 244, 373 Johnson, Kay, 300, 456 Johnson, Kay, 312, 373 Johnson, Kile, 395 Johnson, L. Arnold, 39, 456 Johnson, Larry, 395 Johnson, Lep, 388 Johnson, Linda E., 313 Johnson, Linda R., 74, 217, 226, 228, 355, 456 Johnson, Marlene, 300 Johnson, Mary B., 242, 367 Johnson, Mary K., 367 Johnson, Mickey, 126 Johnson, Milton, 211, 407 Johnson, Nancy, 40, 103, 236, 300, 302 Johnson, Richard, 56, 58, 65, 326 Johnson, Richard E., 395 Johnson, Robert, 113, 326, 456 Johnson, Roland, 261 Johnson, Ronald, 339 Johnson, Rudolph, 262, 268, 279 Johnson, Sandra, 311 Johnson, Sharon, 300, 456 Johnson, Susan, 57 Johnson, Wayne, 336, 456 Johnson, William, 122, 345, 456 Johnston, Jerry, 400, 456 Johnston, S., 51 Jonas, Larry, 407 Jones, Bib, 261 Jones, Carolyn, 300, 456 Jones, Charles, 180, 261, 272, 274 Jones, Charles E., Jr., 58 Jones, James, 413, 456 Jones, Jerry, 393 Jones, John K., 431 Jones, Jon, 391 Jones, Lynn, 86 Jones, Paulette, 476 Jones, Robert B., 330, 456 Jones, Robert E., 262 Jones, Ronald, 403, 456 Jones, Sally, 249, 361 Jones, Scott, 436 Jones, Susan, 456 Jones, Susan V., 367, 379 Jones, William, 423, 456 Jordal, Stewart, 435 Jordan, Betty, 248, 371 Jordan, William, 110 Jorgensen, Donald, 405 Jorgensen, Francis, 38, 41, 229, 386 Jorgensen, James, 83 Jorgensen, Mark, 56, 58, 65, 275 Jorgensen, Richard, 36, 240, 339 Jorn, Patricia, 373 Journey, Jill, 109, 221, 365 Jouvenat, David, 413 Jouvenat, Neil, 102 Joynt, Janis, 246, 361 Jurgen, Marshall, 386, 456 Jurgens, Larry, 327 Jurgenson, Gary, 74, 122, 345, 456 Justice, Marilyn, 127, 359 K Kadavy, Paul, 409 Kahrhoff, James, 112, 280, 456 Kahrl, James, 323 Kaiman, Harold, 50 Kalkwarf, Kathy, 300 Kalkwarf, Lowell, 325 Kalvoda, Norman, 400 Kam, Alvin, 436 Kanda, James, 113 Kaplan, Herbert, 322, 456 Kappel, Marilyn, 473 Kapustka, Mary, 51 COMPASS ROOM A fashion in dining, the COMPASS RCXDM features steaks, seafoods and chicken. The dining room is open daily from 1 1:30 am to 10:30 pm. For private dining room reservations call 432-5678. 506 Kapustka, Robert, 333 Karel, Mary, 65, 375, 456 Karel, Michal, 330 Karger, William, 410 Karnopp, Dennis, 391, 456 Karre, Richard, 415 Kasnevich, Robert, 83, 435, 456 Kasowsky, Hrold, 99 Kast, Kenneth, 41, 42 Kastens, Rodney, 323 Kastrup, Arnette, 300, 456 Katzer, Ruth, 300, 456 Kauk, Doyle, 38, 209, 235, 386 Kaul, Larry, 321 Kaul, Linda, 243, 371 Kaup, James, 436 Kearney, Gary, 320 Keasling, Lanny, 400 Keating, Linda, 249, 397 Keating, Patrick, 54 Keedy, Michael, 225 Keenan, John, 427 Keene, Kenneth, 98 Keep, Larry, 126 Kehm, Brent, 419 Kehm, Karen, 475 Kehr, John, 333 Keill, Jane, 244, 246, 355, 456 Keir, Catherine, 246, 367, 456 Keiswetter, Ralph, 432 Kellenberger, Stephen, 429 Keller, John, 211, 399 Keller, Kenneth, 31 Keller, Marvin, 98 Keller, Nancy, 58 Keller, Nelda, 242, 369 Kelley, Patricia, 243 Kelley, Terence, 346 Kellison, Stephen, 50 Kelly, David, 327 Kelly, David J., 318 Kelly, Dorothy, 91 Kelly, Douglas, 83, 91 Kelly, James, 391 Kelly, Jerry, 346, 456 Kelly, Patrick, 51, 346, 456 Kelly, Ronald, 328, 435 Kehon, Raymond, 326 Kemist, Gregory, 431 Kenagy, John, 415 Kennedy, Charles, 74 Kennedy, Lela, 300 Kennedy, Michael, 262 Kennedy, Patrick, 400, 456 Kennedy, Ronald, 342, 384 Kennedy, Timothy, 429 Kennen, Laura, 102, 313 Kenny, William, 279 Kent, Marilyn, 456, 469 Kepler, Lorna, 300 Kerchal, Sheryl, 313 Keriakedes, Sandra, 57, 58, 63, 127, 300, 456 Kern, Kim, 126, 427 Kerns, Ellen, 300 Kerrey, Joseph, 122, 123, 204, 415 Kester, Susan, 355 Ketelhut, Connie, 57 Keyes, Marilyn, 127, 210, 236, 355, 456 Keys, Judith, 240, 371, 456 Kezeor, Ann, 109, 210, 244, 369 Kharas, Charlotte, 371 Kiburz, Max, 346 Kidan, Brhane, 476 Kiesling, Jane, 314 Kiffin, Deborah, 383 Kiffin, Monte, 262 Killion, Howard, 456, 469 Kilzer, Darrell, 87 Kilzer, Tom, 431 Kilzer, William, 51 Kimball, George, 54 Kimbrough, Gary, 388 Kimmerling, David, 429 King, Bruce, 346 King, Peggy, 127, 240, 332 Kingery, Frances, 210, 378 Kingman, Nadine, 355 Kingston, Terry, 359 Kinkaid, Richard, 431 Kinney, Patricia, 109, 359, 456 Kinsinger, Carol, 365 Kinyoun, James, 431 Kinyoun, Roberta, 236, 367 Kinz, T., 269 Kiplinger, Ralph, 139 Kirby, John, 126, 261, 262 Kirby, Patrick, 269 Kirk, Thomas, 407 Kirkland, Ronald, 269 Kirkman, Michael, 413 Kirkpatrick, Mary, 212, 236, 309, 456 Kirschman, Mary, 379 Kiser, John, 405 Kissinger, Stephen, 328 Kissler, John, 403 Kittams, David, 102, 204, 342, 346 Kittelson, Carly, 240, 243, 371 Kjer, Kathryn, 47, 309 Kjer, Loretta, 42, 204, 309 Klaas, Dick, 254, 280 Klabunde, Richard, 91, 436 Klamt, Lynn, 56, 431 Klawonn, Sheriann, 114, 361 Klein, Beverly, 365 Klein, Carol, 109, 127, 195, 212 Klein, Gary, 36, 341 Klein, George, 341 Klein, James, 405 Klein, John, 330 Klein, Ken, 400 Klein, Robert, 403 Klein, Ronald, 90, 346 Kleppe, Kjell, 95 Kleveland, Charles, 431 Klimes, James, 89, 204, 231, 407 Klingman, Carol, 311 Klingner, Michael, 413 Klint, Philip, 391 Klippert, Dorothy, 58 Kluge, Donald, 346 Klussman, Gary, 83, 88, 456, 477 Kluthe, Melvin, 333 Kmoch, James, 36, 388 Knaub, Ray, 257, 279 Knapp, Patricia, 377, 457 Knapp, Roy, 135 Knee, Steven, 102, 399, 457 Knievel, Daniel, 38, 235, 388 Knight, Kathleen, 377 Knight, Robert, 122 Knippelmeir, Mardelle, 46, 309 457 Knipp ' ing, Phyllis, 371, 457 Knobel, Leland, 126 Knoll, Thomas, 231, 417 Knox, Joan, 363 Knudsen, Bonnie, 207, 226, 228, 379 Knudson, Stanley, 83, 91 Koba, Joseph, 346 Koch, Leland, 87, 393 Koch, Manferd, 417 Kodet, Edward, 336 Koehl, Robert, 133 Koelling, Charlene, 46 Koepke, Alan, 457, 477 Koepke, Keith, 429 Koerber, James, 405 Koester, Marilyn, 305 Kohl, John, 405 Kohl, Paul, 457, 477 Kohl, William, 346 Kohlmeier, Carolee, 383 Kohlmeier, Randall, 211, 415 Kohrholf, James, 417 Kolar, Marvin, 457, 477 KoUer, Robert, 346 Kollmorgen, Sharon, 246 Komarek, Paul, 319 Kommers, Kathryn, 300 Kommers, William, 413 Kopf, Darrell, 399 Korba, Robert, 325 Korff, Glenn, 102, 204, 209, 231, 431 Korshoj, Jim, 248, 395 Kort, Barry, 424 Kort, William, 204, 231, 393 Korte, K., 361 Kortus, Joel, 126, 272 Kos, Dennis, 57 Kosch, Marcia, 375 Kosman, Ann, 233, 369 Kosman, Dianna, 207, 369 Kostos, Nich, 413 Kotecha, Vinod, 33, 204, 246 Kotil, Judy, 363 Kotouc, Ann, 129, 236, 348, 373 Kotouc, Thomas, 218, 417, 457 Kottas, Michael, 74, 122 Kovarik, Ernest, 470 Kowalewski, Jean, 300 Koyen, Gary, 403 Kozak, Nancy, 309, 457 Kozisek, Georgian, 127, 236 Kozlowski, Joseph, 431, 457 Kraeger, David, 39, 40, 386 Krafka, Thomas, 431 Krambeck, Bonnie, 383 Kramer, Carol, 457, 477 Kramer, Kathryn, 373 Kramer, Larry, 261, 262 Kramer, Marilyn, 363 Kramer, Virginia, 109 Krasne, Mary, 127, 365, 457 Kratina, John, 211 Kratochvil, Joann, 473 Kraus, Duane, 410 Kraus, Louis, 330 Krause, Richard, 102 Krausnick, Kenneth, 386 Krebs, H., 279 Krecek, David, 435, 457 Kreifels, Douglas, 39, 51, 56, 58, 65, 83, 88, 90, 457, 477 Kreifels, Gerry, 39, 222, 363 Kreshel, Phyllis, 46 Kreycik, Karen, 40 Kriss, Judith, 379, 457 Kritner, Jeanette, 300 Kriz, Roberta, 232, 236, 246, 291, 361 Krizelman, Sheldon, 424 Kroeger, Daniel, 346 Kroeger, Marilyn, 309 Krohn, David, 41 Kroon, Keith, 51, 83, 86, 436, 457 Kropp, Gregory, 399 Krotter, Gerald, 232, 248, 415 Krous, Henry, 102 Kruce, Gary, 332 Krueger, Diane, 383 Krueger, Keith, 221, 393 Krueger, Roger, 90 Krull, Richard, 41 Krumme, Lana, 55, 457 Krumme, Teri, 383 Krumme, William, 427, 457 Kruse, Jon, 39, 339 Ksiazek, Carolyn, 311, 457 Kubicek, Clarence, 417 Kubicek, Gary, 341 Kuck, Larry, 417 Kudrna, Roger, 269 Kuehner, Ronald, 320 Kuester, William, 98 Kuhlmann, Mary, 300 Kuhlmann, Norma, 300 Kuhr, Georgia, 312, 365 Kuker, Gerald, 336 Kulhanek, Quinn, 403 Kulish, Mary, 371 KuU, Lloyd, 346 Kullberg, James, 391 Kulm, Ralph, 457, 477 Kumm, J ames, 325 Kunc, Dale, 405 Kuncl, William, 318 Kunzman, James, 435 Kuper, David, 410 Kuper, Karlyn, 109, 379 Kuper, Marcia, 312, 379 Kurth, Sharon, 300 Kurtzrock, G., 55 Kusek, Alan, 79 Kuskie, Susan, 355 507 PLUMBING WENTZ PLUMBING HEATING CO. 1G20 N Street CONTRACTING REPAIRING Kutler, Sol, 424 Kuxhausen, Richard, 321 Kvall, Robert, 395, 457 Kyes, Edward, 248, 407 Kyle, Irma, 117 Laase, Leroy, 53 Lacagnin, Leonard, 320 Lacey, Gary, 224, 403, 457 Ladd, Robert, 50 Lafile, Sandra, 314 Lage, Peter, 224, 409 Lagerberg, Steven, 211, 409 Laging, Duard, 53 LaGreek, Paul, 346, 457 Lahiff, John, 209, 212, 395, 457 Lahners, Diana, 300 Lahr, John, 415 Laird, Thomas, 410, 470 Lake, James, 136 Lake, Laura, 312, 314 Lakin, Diane, 367 Lakin, Virginia, 363, 457 Lamb, Ester, 477 Lambert, David, 40, 41, 386 Lambert, John, 36, 40, 457, 469 Lambert, Ray, 74, 122 Lamberty, Leland, 56 Lamberty, Louis, 50 Lamme, Nicholas, 427, 457 Lamphiear, Ann, 383 Landers, Dennis, 410 Landgren, George, 261, 280 Landgren, Mary, 300 Landreth, Linda, 114, 242, 291, 383 Lane, Linda, 248, 357 Lane, Sandra, 243, 249, 373 Lang, G., 57 Lange, Rosella, 57, 58, 61, 300, 457 Lange, Steven, 83, 88, Langemach, Norman, 457, 477 Langille, Frederic, 371 Lanigan, David, 56, 330 Lanka, Kenneth, 346 Lanning, David, 407 Lantz, Wilma, 300 Largen, Thomas, 410, 470 Larsen, Gailyn, 74, 413, 457 Larsen, Gary, 211, 393 Larsen, Lyman, 330, 458 Larsen, Nelsie, 114, 359, 458 Larsen, Linda, 236 Larson, Bobby, 423 Larson, Earl, 419, 470 Larson, John, 417 Larson, Judith, 367 Larson, Karen, 383 Larson, Linda, 207, 216, 243, 365, 458 Larson, Marcia, 468 Larson, Nelsie, 115 Larson, Roger, 400 Larson, Ruth, 365 Larson, Sally, 207, 210, 217, 368, 369, 458 Larson, Thomas, 391 Latham, Richard, 100 Latta, Rex, 100 Laughlin, Joyce, 300 Launer, Linda, 57 Lauritzen, Dean, 323 Lausterer, Jack, 288, 419 Laverty, Joan, 311 Lavicky, Francis, 386 Law, Richard, 342, 346 Law, Sandra, 383 Lawrence, Barbara, 102, 129, 233, 246, 357 Lawerence, Stephen, 56, 58, 65 Layton, Jorene, 383, 458 Layton, Roberta, 383 Leach, Beth, 355 Lech, Marvin, 458, 477 Ledingham, Linda, 243, 361 Ledioyt, Robert, 417 Lee, Beverly, 475 Lee, Bryon D., 436, 458 Lee, Bryon G., 54 Lee, Diane, 375 Lee, Suzanne, 363 Lee, William, 321 Leech, Robert, 328 Leech, Valerie, 311, 458 Leefers, Mary, 383, 458 Lefferdink, Kay, 58 Lefferdink, Stephen, 427, 458 Lefko, Jeffrey, 424 Lefler, Carol, 74, 306 Lefler, Francis, 370 Lehl, Margaret, 129, 246, 359 Lehmer, James, 403 Lief, Robert, 327 Liefert, Cheryl, 74, 300 Leigh, Jane, 383 Leikam, Jerry, 82, 90 Leininger, Mary, 300 Leininger, Steven, 409 Leistritz, Fredrick, 40, 386 Leitschuck, Carol, 225, 371 Leland, James, 403 Lelchook, Jerry, 424, 458 Lembure, Lanny, 331 Lemke, George, 342, 347 Lemmon, Jean, 57, 212, 300 Lemon, C. A., 180, 187, 210, 373, 402, 458 Lemon, Michal, 367 Lemons, Jimmie, 409, 458 Leners, Linda, 212, 300 Lengner, Marlene, 470 Lentz, Donald, 56, 59 Lentz, Eugenia, 54, 300 Lentz, Gary, 248,415 Lenz, Eugene, 74, 75 Leonard, Susan, 236, 365 508 Leopold, Phillip, 50 Lepard, Paul, 409 Leraan, Andrea, 114, 222, 377 Lesiak, Ronald, 347 Lester, Marsha, 109, 236, 359 Leth, Douglas, 347 Letheby, Ronald, 56 Leu, Gifford, 403 Leuenberger, Norman, 38, 339, 458 Levine, Richard, 222, 424 Levinson, Ruth, 127, 246 Levos, 341 Levy, Charles, 424, 458 Levy, James, 424, 458 Lewis, Dixie, 309 Lewis, John, 347 Lewis, Marcia, 228, 379 Lewis, Nancy, 300 Lewis, Robert, 322 Lewis, Sharon, 300 Lewis, Thomas D., 413 Lewis, Thomas R., 36, 38, 339, 458 Libal, George, 36, 39, 386 Lichtenberg, Rosella, 314 Licking, Charles, 36 Liebers, Kay, 379, 458 Liess, Gary, 336 Liess, Paul, 336, 458 Liesveld, Mary, 246 Liewer, Karl, 329, 331 Liewer, Paul, 435 Lighter, Carl, 431 Likens, Dallas, 391 Limbach, John, 269, 342 Lind, Kristen, 243 Lind, William, 400 Lindahl, Merlin, 83, 97 Lindell, Francis, 74, 122, 325, 458 Linder, Jerry, 78 Linderman, Jim, 74, 122, 458, 477 Lindgren, Kim, 363 Lindquist, Marvin, 90 Lindquist. Roger, 74, 347 Lindsay, Kathleen, 300 Lindsay, Robert, 126 Lindsey, David, 50 Lindsey, William, 209 Lindvall, Jerry, 84, 85, 240, 247 Lindvall, Ronald, 240, 248 Link, John, 110,209,413, 458 Linn, James, 51. 83, 90 Linn, Libby, 127, 359 Linn, Susan, 46, 242, 359, 458 Lipp, Pamela, 371 Lipton, Howard, 410, 470 Lisec, Thomas. 108 Liska, Mary, 300 Liston. Ronald, 87 Little. Barbara, 359 Littlejohn, Patsy, 468 Little, James, 417 Livengood, Geri. 363 Lockard. Ronald. 331 Lockhart, Cheryl, 365 Lodwig, Keefe, 261, 280 Loescher, Lynette, 242, 244, 365 Lofgreen, Victor, 415 Logan, Marshall, 36, 339 Logan, William, 57, 399 Logeman, Carol, 311 Logic, James, 322 Logue, Leo, 86 Logue, William, 91 Lab, Darlene, 300 Lohaus, Ellen, 127, 369, 458 Lommasson, Elizabeth, 306 Long, Robert, 329 Longstein, Richard, 429, 458 Lonnquist, John, 199, 209 244, 395 Lonnquist, Robert, 102, 395 Loos, Carol, 458, 477 Lord, Robert, 91, 331, 458 Lorenz, John, 91, 436, 458 Loseke, Beverly, 355 Lott, Darlene, 298, 458 Lott, Robert, 51, 241, 261, 277 Lott, Roger, 277 Louder, Robert, 431 Louden, Roy, 26 Lougee, C. R., 409 Lough, Larry, 331 Loutzenheiser, Nancy, 369 Love, Preston, 225 Lowe, Robert, 330 Lowrey, Milton, 58, 405 Lowry, Lee, 58 Luckasen, John, 102, 248, 413 Luckey, G., 102, 391 Luddington, Susan, 363 Ludington, Louis, 410, 470 Ludlam, Margaret, 378 Ludwick, Georgia, 361 Ludwick, James, 423 Ludwig, Ellen, 379 Luebbe, Janice, 47, 212, 309 Luebbe, William, 38, 339 Luedeke, Evelyn, 57, 383, 459 Lucking, Jerry, 321 Lucking, Linda, 383, 459 Luff, Gaile, 243 Luff, Lyall, 91 Lube, Judith, 217, 242, 377, 459 Lukas, Jeanne, 127, 306 Luke, David, 477 Lukenbach, Elvin, 50 Lund, Karen, 373, 459 Lund, Lanny, 407, 459 Lundak, William, 410, 470 Lundeen, Wallis, 229 Lundgren, Jean, 207, 309 Lundgren, Kenneth, 261, 280, 431 Lundstrom, Gilbert, 400, 459 Lundy, Frank, 26 Lunsford, Wayne, 347 Lunzmann, Leanne, 57, 62 Luschen, Janis, 379, 459 Luschen, Janet, 379, 459 Luther, C, 342 Lutz, Ronald, 346 Lutz, Wayne, 113, 322 Luzio, Jo, 42, 232, 236, 363 Lydie, Donald, 36, 341, 459 Lydic, John, 204 Lynn, Marjorie, 375, 459 Lynn, Sherith, 371, 459 Lyster, Sandra, 50 Lytle, Roger, 391, 459 Mc McAdams, Connie, 363 McAllaster, C, 56 McArthur, James, 245 McAuliff, William, 391, 459 McBride, Jack, 26 McBride, James, 395 McCaffrey, Philip, 427 McCall, James, 51 McCarthy, Leo, 419, 470 McCarthy, Susan, 314 McCartney, Judy, 244, 248, 365 McCartney, Milta, 246, 291, 367 McCartney, Robert, 347 McChesney, Larry, 86 McClatchey, Virgil, 36, 407 McCloughan, Kent, 261, 279, 423 McCloughan, Shirley, 39, 47, 305 McClure, Larry, 342, 347 McClurg, Donna, 300 McClymont, Joan, 373 McClymont, Susan, 141 McClymont, Patricia, 369 McConaughey, Ted, 409 McConkle, Janyce, 314 McConnell, Campbell, 143 McConnell, Charles, 347, 459 McCormack, Michele, 355 McCown, Mary, 361 McCreary, John, 128 McCreary, M., 57 McCreight, Keith, 56, 58, 65 McCuUy, Mary, 383 McCune, Janet, 357, 459 McCune, John, 57 McCunn, Michael, 391 McDaniel, Ann, 127, 379 McDermott, Don, 108, 261 McDermott, Patrick, 82 McDonald, David, 417 McDonald, Patrick, 88, 90, 183 McDonnell, Mary, 365 McDowell, Jane, 310 McDowell, Sandra, 42, 47, 210, 363 McEachen, George, 91 McElfresh, Edward, 391, 459 McElhose. Kenneth, 74, 122 McElroy, Diane, 379, 459 McFarlin, Donna. 109, 127, 197, 210, 357, 459 McFee, John, 410 McGarland, Linda, 100 McGee, Marcia, 314 WHITEHEAD OIL COMPANY 2537 Randolph Ph. HE 5-3509 There is a Whitehead Oil Station eenyeuiently located near you. 509 McGinn, B., 262 McGinnis, James, 102, 212 McGinnis, Thomas, 84, 90, 459 McGivern, John, 405 McGuire, Joan, 39, 46, 240, 309 McHargue, Gary, 38, 339, 459 Mclntyre, Jay, 410 Mclntyre, John, 126, 405, 432, 459 Mclntyre, Keith, 74, 459 Mclntyre, Robert, 335 McKay, Mark, 74, 399 McKeag, Linda, 311 McKibben, Margaret, 379 McKim, Arlin, 91, 409, 459 McKinley, Carol, 51, 300, 459 McKinney, Myrna, 374, 459 McLaughlin, John, 40 McLaughlin, Susan, 383 McManaman, Richard, 431 McManus, Barbara, 314 McMaster, Richard, 91 McMaster, Robert, 83 McMullen, Bruce, 102, 391 McNair, James, 459 McNair, John, 83, 90, 342, 345, 347 McNally, Susanne, 55, 371 McNally, Thomas, 319 McNeff, Marvin, 213, 341 McNeil, Joseph, 75 McNew, Garry, 319 McNiel, George, 341 McNulty, Lawrence, 262 McNulty, Robert, 347 McReynolds, Keith, 396 McShane, James, 347 McSpadden, Beckylou, 363 McVaney, Charles, 83, 91 McVey, Phillip, 74 McWilliams, James, 417 M Maca, Richard, 50 MacGregor, Robin, 329 Mach, Janet, 357 Mack, Chester, 91 Macken, Genevieve, 459, 477 MacKenzie, Mary Jo, 217, 220, 360, 361, 459 MacKenzie, Patty, 361 Mackey, Ronald, 113, 384, 405 Maclay, Donna, 369 Macoy, Robert, 388 Maddison, Barbara, 378 Maddox, Jerry, 108, 114 Maddox, Judy, 57, 357 Madsen, Raymond, 86 Madson, Everett, 102, 232, 248, 413 Magaret, David, 102, 209, 248, 395 Magee, Ann, 373 Maggart, Rodney, 429 Magnuson, Verlene, 383, 459 Magnuson, Vince, 50 Magorian, Steven, 108 Mahagan, Larry, 108 Mahoney, Linda, 371 Mahood, Robert, 384 Maixner, Patricia, 103, 246, 373 Majors, William, 40 Maldavs, Ojars, 91 Malek, Richard, 78 Malena, Daryl, 477 Mallatt, Saundra, 57, 61 Malovoz, Mark, 331 Maly, M., 246 Mancuso, Bob, 254, 277 Mangelsen, Edwin, 90 Mankin, Max, 403, 459 Mann, Roxie, 357 Mannschreck, Howard, 459 Mannschreck, Stephen, 417 Mantel, Marilyn, 301 Marburger, John, 347 March, Terry, 409 Marcif, Douglas, 330 Marfice, Joyce, 127, 301, 459 Margheim, Carol, 301, 459 Margheim, Karen, 378 Marks, Michael, 424, 459 Marr, Charles, 239 Marron, Marcia, 379, 459 Marrs, Frank, 74 Marrs, Ronald, 399 Marsh, Floyd, 407 Marsh, Kathleen, 357 Marsh, Linda, 58 Marshall, Lee, 228, 395 Marshall, Marilyn, 365, 459 Marshall, Ronald, 410 Marshall, Stephen, 57 Marshall, William, 417 Martin, Chuck, 277 Martin, Edward, 405 Martin, Frances, 459, 477 Martin, Gary, 395 Martin, Gerald, 405 Martin, Howard, 424, 459 Martin, J. Winston, 22 Martin, Janice, 246, 306 Martin, John, 403, 459 Martin, Margery, 371, 459 Martin, Mary, 371 Martin, Max, 56, 395 Marymee, Randall, 40 Maryogo, Esrom, 247 Maser, Barbara, 365 Mashek, James, 336, 459 Mason, Judith, 55, 365 Mason, Phyllis, 363 Masonbrink, James, 400 Mass, Kenneth, 321 Mass, Sharon, 311 Masters, Frank, 436 Masters, Marilyn, 109, 222, 373 Masters, Richard, 409, 459 Mathers, Helen, 309 Matt, Patricia, 377 Mattioli, John, 347, 349 Mattson, Dorris, 361 Mattson, Richard, 38, 39, 42, 339, 459 Matya, Pamela, 238, 365 Matzen, Douglas, 56, 322 NIEMANO ' S Jim McGinnis and Nancy Anderson find that the relaxed atmosphere adds to the delicious meals served at NIEMANO ' S. Mi lie il U ? m nimi irliii mar Dippriinilr Is nminilleil win Wiiiliiitn il ilit Wirll These are the other reasons. You ' ll receive extensive training; you ' ll have the best in sales aids to help you; our large membership means a high number of referral leads; you ' ll be offering outstanding insurance pro- grams: you ' ll be offering unexcelled fraternal programs; you ' ll be repre- senting one of the world ' s financially strongest fraternal benefit societies. WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Uri MWIKI MMTT ■ Urn Mw kMM. Mr. -TMi FAMILY FRATIRNITV For information on select territory and the finest contract available, write: Russell Ryne, State Manager, 734 South 27th Street, Lincoln, Nebraska 68510 510 Books and Supplies To The CORNHUSKERS Is the Ambition of The Campus Book Store 1245 R Lincoln. Nebr. 1 enjoy better tasting milk FRESH from MoAerts DairyJaiid where all good milk products come from 1 •uin D ,ita i w Kurtzer ' s Mobil Service Where you are always welcome and get only the BEST service. — Service Calls — — Community Savings Stamps — 1701 R Street 432-9540 7-9 on Weekdays 9-9 on Sundays Matzke, Gayle, 375 Maulsby, Richard, 54 Maurer, Gladys, 47 Maurice, Donnie, 126 Maxwell, Anita, 109, 365 Maxwell, James, 330 Maxwell, Kenneth, 417 May, David, 261, 280, 413, 459 Mayer, Jerry, 54 Mays, Mary, 127, 355, 459 Mazour, David, 341 Mazour, Roger, 333 Mead, Linda. 54, 378 Mead, R. C, 56, 58, 129, 395 Meader, Gary, 113, 330 Meagher, Harry, 269 Meara, Alice, 109, 361, 459 Mears, Claudia, 301 Meeboer, William, 429 Megino, Gloria, 247 Meier, Joel, 126 Meier. Kenneth, 339 Meier, Richard, 321 Meier, Sarah, 373 Meiman, Marshall, 323 Meiner, Grant, 106, 427, 459 Meinke, Ronald, 38, 226, 407, 459 Misenbach, Roger, 399, 436, 459 Meismer, Adeline, 468 Meistrell, Sondra, 243, 371 Melchiors, Kay, 114,377 Melichar, Marcia, 311 Melland, Linnea, 127 Mellor, Susan, 373 Melson, Mary, 306 Melton, J., 269 Menke, Alan, 41, 386 Menke, Bruce, 396 Menke, Phillip, 36 Menke, S. G., 246, 322 Menzies, Gordon, 415 Mercer, Ronald, 86, 335, 459 Merriam, Georgia, 249, 359 Merrick, Tom, 419 Merrill, Bruce, 65 Merrill, Caroline, 355 Merryman, Jeannine, 305 Mesloh, Richard, 347 Messersmith, Calvin, 38, 232, 407, 459 Messineo, Sharon, 114, 383, 459 Meston, Larry, 321 Metcalf, Dormond, 470 Metcalfe, Howard, 403 Metschke, Harlan, 327 Metz, Harold, 126 Metzger, Donald, 410 Metzger, Victoria, 365 Meyer, Bernice, 301, 459 Meyer, Burnell, 323 Meyer, Carlene, 246 Meyer, David, 347 Meyer, Delia, 236, 248, 357 Meyer, Gary, 435 Meyer, John, 331 Meyer, Judith, 365 Meyer, Robert, 342, 347 Meyer, Ronald, 262 Meyer, Willa, 379, 459 Meyers, Robert, 56 Michael, Stanley, 342, 347 Michalski, Terrence, 341 Michel, Dianne, 228, 236, 371 Michka, Ronald, 262, 280 Mignery, Marilyn, 305, 460 Mikkelsen, Lance, 74, 122 Milby, Donna, 311 Milds, Richard, 410 Miles, Linda, 306 Miles, Lonnie, 80 Miles, Richard, 50 Milford, Barbara, 102, 357, 460 Milhoan, Randall, 391 Militzer, Walter, 49 Miller, Barbara A., 369, 460 Miller, Barbara R., 363 Miller, C. E., 126 Miller, Charles, 73 Miller, Clayton, 407 Miller, David, 91 Miller, Gale, 419, 471 Miller, Gary, 400 Miller, Gaylen, 322 Miller, Gerald, 410, 471 Miller, Jane C, 70, 369 Miller, Jane E., 129, 373 Miller, Jerry, 180, 184, 427, 460 Miller, John E., 388 Miller, John R., 320 Miller, Karen, 301 Miller, Larry, 431 Miller, Linda, 301 Miller, Marilyn, 359 Miller, Marjorie, 363, 460 Miller, Nancy, 50 Miller, Richard, 403 Miller, Robert, 386 Miller, Sally, 373 Miller, Sheila, 246, 379 Miller, Stanley, 393 Miller, Susan, 379 Miller, Terry, 108, 114 Millett, Mollie, 369, 460 Milligan, Robert, 211, 391 Millner, Regina, 379 Millnitz, Pamela, 357 Millsap, Thomas, 275, 417 Mimick, Gerald, 336, 460 Miner, Sharon, 246, 377 Minette, Lawrence, 74, 120, 231, 429 Minick, David, 413 Mischke, Robert, 384 Misner, Jim, 57, 58, 65, 128, 347 Mitchell, Carolyn, 357 511 Mitchell, Charles, 75, 415, 460 Mitchell, Constance, 311 Mitchell, Judith, 363 Mitzner, Roger, 209, 436, 460 Moates, Thomas, 108 Modrell, Donna, 365 Moehling, Sue, 314 Moeller, Lynn, 399 Moenter, James, 432 Moes, Donald, 400 Moessner, Harold, 57 Moessner, Samuel, 57, 102, 460, 477 Mogbo, Nathan, 323 Moghtakerl, Daryoush, 460, 477 Mohnsen, Andrea, 57, 61, 248, 301 Mohnsen, Rosalind, 58, 61, 302, 460 Molacek, Bonnie, 375 Moles, Richard, 400, 460 Molinder, John, 50 Moncrief, Marlene, 302 Monnich, Herman, 322 Monson, Louis, 405, 460 Monson, Norma, 47, 309 Montgomery, Merlin, 410 Moody, Sandra, 127, 207, 238, 371 Mook, Sharon, 306 Moore, Byron, 384 Moore, Donald, 328 Moore, Frances, 243, 302 Moore, James E., 431 Moore, James R., 339 Moore, John, 56, 65 Moore, Milan, 233, 407 Moore, Perry, 248, 415 Moore, Robert, 403, 460 Moore, Stephen, 102 Moore, Susan, 228, 379 Morgan, Carol, 378 Morgan, Donald, 86 Morgan, James, 403 Morgan, Judy, 246, 314 Morian, Lynne, 68, 477 Moriarty, Thomas, 137 Morin, Jack, 56 Morledge, Mary, 379 Morris, Donald, 400 Morris, Gerald, 471 Morris, John B., 413 Morris, John W., 70, 180 Morris, Kay, 114 Morris, Larry, 41 Morris, Lorraine, 57, 63, 359 Morris, Steven, 328 Morris, Velma, 379 Morrison, Frank, 18, 407 Morrison, Frank C, 38, 231 Morrison, John M., 223, 224 Morrison, John T., 427 Morrissey, Sharon, 222, 375 Morrow, Mary C, 226, 228, 236, 373 Morrow, Mary L., 46, 236, 305 Morrow, Sara, 243, 373 Morse, Cherie, 361 Morse, Eugene, 407 Morse, Ronald, 50 Mortensen, Jill, 74, 302, 460 Mortensen, Judy, 377 Mortensen, Kermit, 326 Moseke, Richard, 87 Mosel, Sharon, 314 Moser, Mary, 375, 460 Moser, Thomas, 391 Moss, Cheryl, 314 Motycka, Audrey, 314 Motycka, Bruce, 87 Mouer, James, 410 Mowbray, William, 75, 429 Mowinkel, Gerald, 87, 460, 477 Moyer, James, 471 Muehling, Raymond, 403 Mueller, Allen, 331 Mueller, Anita, 40, 46, 311, 460 Mueller, Doris, 212, 302, 460 Mueller, Jodeen, 114, 371 Mues, JoAnn, 314 Muff, Linda, 371 Muffley, Gary, 319 Muhleisen, Ronald, 423, 460 Mulder, Anne, 243, 361 Mullen, Pat, 50 Mullen, William, 342, 347 Mullens, John, 75, 112, 403 MuUer, Gale, 128, 341 Mulliken, Becky, 240, 305 Mulliken, Jerry, 407 Mullins, Ray, 431 Mumm, Kenneth, 393 Mundell, Sharon, 212, 302 Munger, Myrtle, 365 Munn, Edna, 302 Munson, Robert, 91, 460, 469 Murdock, Frances, 302 Murphy, Bennett, 113 Murphy, Doug, 331 Murphy, James A., 86 Murphy, James C, 261, 279, 335 Murphy, Thomas, 427 Murphy, William, 126 Musbach, Alan, 86 Musselman, John, 98 Musser, Wesley, 341 Muwakki, Farouk, 247 Myers, Larry, 413, 460 Myers, Richard G., 90, 339 Myers, Richard G., 427 Myhren, Robert, 431 Myrberg, Kenneth, 391, 460 Myszkowski, Patricia, 314 N Nagle, Mary, 302, 460 Nail, Max, 396 Nannen, Neil, 272 Naprstek, William, 86 Narish, Louis, 269 Nass, Fred, 335 Nau, Richard, 393 Navin, Cheryl, 222, 369 Neater, William, 413 Neben, Marge, 473 Nedrow, Jeanette, 375 Neel, Ronald, 57, 65 Neemann, Roger, 331 Neibauer, Gary, 275, 417 Neid, Fred, 400 Neimanis, Velta, 102, 302 Nejezchleb, Anita, 305 Nelson, Barbara, 242, 375, 291 Nelson, Conrad, 460, 469 Nelson, Cynthe, 361 Nelson, Dale, 113, 322 Nelson, Donald, 436 Nelson, Gary, 332 Nelson, Gaylyn, 305, 460 Nelson, Jack, 211, 429 Nelson, James, 347 Nelson, John, 391, 413, 460 Nelson, Judy, 367 Nelson, Karen, 238, 363 Nelson, Kathryn, 309 Nelson, Leslie, 39 Nelson, Melinda, 127, 355 Nelson, Paul, 419 Nelson, Richard D., 91 Nelson, Richard P., 98 Nelson, Robert B., 209 Nelson, Robert E., 213, 335, 460 Nelson, Robert S., 56, 65 Nelson, Rodger, 327 Nelson, Ronald, 410, 471 Nelson, Sheila, 298 Nelson, Stuart, 134 Nelson, Terry, 56, 347 Nelson, Vance, 335, 460 Nemec, Elmer, 323 Nesladek, Maryann, 302, 460 Netley, Gordon, 269 Neuhaus, Gary, 330 Neujahr, Dwayne, 400 Neujahr, Kenneth, 460 Neuman, Richard, 86, 424, 460 Neumeister, Kent, 248, 342, 347 Newens, Adrian, 418 Newberry, Michael, 327 Newhouse, Keith, 91 Newland, Myrna, 471 Newman, Carroll, 122 Newman, Charles, 410 Newman, Joe, 209, 396 Newton, John, 413 Newton, Merrily 369, 460 Newton, Nadine, 46, 305, 460 Newville, Nancy, 477 Ng, Betty, 332 Niblo, Leah, 314 Nicholls, Curtis, 51, 83, 86, 89, 347, 460 Nichols, Carol, 355 Nichols, Harold, 327 Nichols, Marian, 377 Nichols, Robert, 38, 341 Nicholson, Morton, 436 Nickerson, Thomas, 280, 417 Niday, Michael, 400, 460 Niebaum, Maurice, 419, 471 Niehaus, Betty, 57, 365 Nielson, Karen, 473 Nielsen, Stephen, 405 Nilson, Linda, 375 Nippert, Larry, 388, 389 Nitzel, Dale, 410, 471 Noel, Tommy, 417 Nogg, Russell, 102, 424 Nolan, William, 325 Noll, Karen, 55, 365 Nolte, Craig, 419 Noonan, Mike, 419, 471 Nordhausen, Loren, 40, 329 Nordin, Mary, 379 Nore, Betsy, 236, 373 Nore, Ellen, 50 Nore, Selmer, 460, 469 Norris, Cedric, 347 Norris, Henry, 347 Northouse, Louann, 311 Norton, Carol, 306 Norton, Charles, 395 Norton, Linda, 74, 302 Nott, Betty, 363 Novak, Carl, 95, 128 Novak, Edwin, 326 Novak, Joan, 240, 363 Novotny, George, 248, 405 Novy, Clifton, 56, 405 Nowak, Monte, 50 Noyes, Josephine, 363 Nunns, Shirley, 57, 61, 367 Nuss, Gary, 429 Nuss, Mary, 40 Nuttleman, Patricia, 39, 47, 305 Nutzman, Margaret, 371 Nye, JoDel, 379, 460 Nygren, Larry, 491 Nymodym, Frank, 347 Nystrom, Thomas, 1 15, 403, 460 o Oberg, Jon, 319 Obershaw, Norma, 302, 460 O ' Boyle, George, 261, 279 O ' Brien, Leo, 419 Ochs, Robert, 322 Ochsner, James, 58 Oden, Jane, 302 O ' Donnell, Doris, 207, 246 O ' Donnell, Nancy, 243, 246, 371 Gelling, Ronald, 327 Oelsligle, Donald, 38, 240, 339, 460 Oelsligle, Ronald, 327 Oeltjen, Jarret, 231, 393, 460 Oestmann, Rita, 312, 359 Ogara, Robert, 57 Ogden, Jon, 431 Oglesby, Gene, 396 Oglesby, Sandra, 473 O ' Hare, Thomas, 477 Ohi, William, 347 Ohme, Richard, 410, 471 Ohri, Paul, 269 Olander, Dean, 330 Olander, Marilyn, 357 Oliver, Gail, 58 Olmsted, Bona, 355 512 What the Protecting Hand Means For You This dramatic sculpture which graces the south facade of the home office of Woodmen Accident and Life Company is a symbol of personal insurance in action. Woodmen Accident and Life Company, a pioneer in family protection, underwrites insurance policies that provide help in meeting the problems of sick- ness, accident, death and retirements, for individuals and groups. Woodmen Accident and Life Company serves 29 states including Hawaii. The Protecting Hand means career opportunities for men seeking a field that offers service, unlimited opportunities, and independence. E. J. Faulkner, President Woodmen Accident and Life Company Lincoln, Nebraska The Protecting Hand K MUTUAL LEGAL RESERVE COMPANY • ESTABLISHED IBSO 513 Olmsted, Mac 110 Olney, Margaret, 357 Olsen, Allen, 347, 460 Olsen, Charles, 419, 471 Olsen, Donald, 280 Olsen, Keith, 39 Olson, Carl, 139 Olson, Christine, 359 Olson, David, 326 Olson, Diane, 371 Olson, Donald, 54 Olson, Doris, 212, 305 Olson, James, 435 Olson, Kenneth, 106 Olson, Larry, 413 Olson, Linda, 365 Olson, Loren, 102, 435 Olson, Rex, 328 Olson, Sonja, 302 Olson, Stephen, 126 Olson, Steven, 427 Olsson, Boyd, 384 Oltmans, Steven, 341 O ' Neil, Geraldine 225, 238, 363 O ' Neill, Thomas, 122 Onuoha, Obasi, 247, 248, 328 Opland, Christy, 355 Orender, Leon, 341 Origer, Catherine, 74, 379 Orr, Merlin, 327 Orton, Leroy, 409, 460 Osberg, James " , 413 Osborn, James, 74 Osborn, Kenneth, 436 Osborn, Rodney, 400 Osborne, Carolyn, 375 Osborne, Dennis, 429 Osborne, T., 269 O ' Shea, Peter, 415 Ossenkop, Larry, 477 Ostdiek, Julene, 302 Osterchill, James, 420 Osterlund, John, 403, 461 Ostermiller, Dennis, 347 Ostiguy, Carol, 291, 375, 461 Ostiguy, Judy, 291, 375 Ostmeyer, Stanley, 347 Ostwinkle, Claudia, 369 Oswald, Robert, 409 Otoupal, Gerald, 269 Ott, Laura, 363 Otte, Allen, 83, 89, 91 Otte, Ina, 246 Otteman, Joyce, 311 Ottmann, Robert, 413 Otto, Sheila, 359, 461 Ouvrada, Catherine, 302 Ourada, Laurence, 91, 108, 347, 461 Overholt, Gail, 379 Overturf, Dwight, 58, 102, 347, 461 Owen, Richard, 222, 413 Oye, Gary, 75, 204, 235, 429 Pacheco, Bernard, 113 Packard, Vicki, 314, 369 Packwood, Richard, 56, 58, 65 Paegle, Maija, 248 Pageler, William, 36, 39, 339 Paine, Douglas, 239, 386 Pallesen, Clifford, 87 Palmberg, Doris, 302 Palmer, Delbert, 413 Pandzik, Barbara, 242, 244, 371 Pane, D., 65 Pane, Ferdinand, 91 Pansing, Virginia, 377, 461 Panzer, James, 410 Pappas, Thomas, 269 Pardee, Robert, 391 Park, Jerry, 126, 347, 461 Parker, Dale, 395 Parker, Diane, 473 Parker, Nancy, 236, 246 Parker, Richard, 409 Parkes, Claudia, 369 Parks, Cheryl, 243 Parmenter, Carroll, 54, 478 Parrilo, Richard, 323 Parsons, Neal, 405 Parsons, Richard, 432 Partsch, Francis, 345 Partsch, Frank, 224, 342 Paschall, William, 126, 261, 262 Paska, Louis, 91, 461, 478 Paska, Thomas, 83, 88, 89, 90, 461, 478 Patrick, Roger, 399 Patterson, Alan, 419, 471 Patterson, Henry, 419 Patterson, Larry, 74 Patterson, Michael, 431 Patterson, Robert, 429, 461 Patton, Charles, 409 Patton, Lynn, 40 Patton, Richard, 108, 248, 249, 423 Paulsen, Clifford, 400 Paulsen, Wanda , 240, 305 Paulsen, Wesley, 261, 279, 351 Paustian, John, 84, 212 Pavelka, David, 396 Pavlik, Robert, 319 Pawelko, Richard, 405 Payne, Kurt, 40 Peak, John, 54 Pearce, Judith, 180, 210, 377, 461 Pearson, Bradley, 275, 423 Pearson, Irvin, 57, 65 Pearson, Jack, 410 Pearson, Robert, 330, 461 Pease, Gary, 410 Peck, Dorothy, 355 Peck, Jane, 302 Peck, Jarold, 423, 461 Peek, Charles, 54, 239, 384, 461 Peery, Ann, 355, 461 Peery, Barbara, 58, 355 Pegg, David, 461, 478 Pehrson, Roger, 339 Peirce, Gerald, 318, 329 Pelletier, Jeffry, 478 Pelton, Larry, 429 Peltzer, Perry, 86, 478 Penick, Rebecca, 361, 461 Penkava, Bob, 419 Penney, James, 395 Perk, Kathleen, 302 Perkins, Carolyn, 302 Perkins. Janet, 363 Perrin, Christine, 109, 248, 373 Perrin, Jean, 244, 361 Perry, George, 327 Person, John, 325, 461 Petelle, John, 54 Peters, Mary, 302 Peters, Richard, 431, 461 Peters, William, 98 Petersen, Billy, 318, 347 Petersen, G., 357 Petersen, Gary, 330, 461 Petersen, Jim, 419 Petersen, Marilyn, 232, 242, 363 Petersen, Robert, 211, 329 Petersen, Roberta, 240, 309, 461 Petersen, Rosemary, 314 Peterson, Arnold, 102, 248, 413 Peterson, Brian, 90, 321 Peterson, Carole, 57, 63, 240, 355 Peterson, Douglas, 410 Peterson, George, 241, 347, 461 Peterson, John E., 347 Peterson, John E., 41, 461 Peterson, Judith, 225 Peterson, Karen, 119, 475 Peterson, Keith, 410, 471 Peterson, Marilyn, 243 Peterson, Marvin, 89 Peterson, Mildred, 138 Peterson, Richard, 435 Peterson, Robert A., 429 Peterson, Robert H., 391, 423 Peterson, Val, 19 Peterson, William, 74, 395 Petricek, James, 86, 327 Petsch, Daryl, 180, 261, 271, 413, 461 Petsch, Stephen, 413 Petsche, Jerry, 31 Pettett, Philip, 395 Pfeiff, Lawrence, 261, 279 Pfeiff, William, 128, 431 Pfeiffer, Wayne, 407 Pflasterer, Barbara, 55, 243, 371 Pflasterer, Karen, 371, 461 Pflug, Linda, 314 Phares, Gwynn, 61, 365 Phelps, Carol, 51,127, 240, 363 Phelps, Julie, 129, 377 Phifer, Marlis, 311 Philippi, Connie, 246 Phillip, Jary, 86, 235, 435, 461 Phillips, Edelbert, 429 Phillips, Keith, 50 Phillips, Leon, 432, 461 Phillips, Wayne, 471 Philo, Robert, 269 Philpott, Donald, 91 Phipps, Joan, 212, 298, 302 Pierce, Anne, 357 Pierce, Gerald, 318, 329 Pierce, Kathryn, 305 Pierce, Paul, 322 Pierce, Susan, 204, 377, 461 Pierson, Richard, 347, 461 Pile, James, 279 Pinney, Gordon, 83, 88, 90, 461, 469 Piontek, Carol, 306 Pittman, Jean, 371 Placek, Edward, 269 Planer, Elizabeth, 468 Piatt, Cynthia, 298, 301 Plattner, Mark, 424 Pleis, Charlotte, 306, 461 Pleis, Rosalee, 236, 306 Plihal, Galen, 41, 43, 386, Plum, Susanne, 226, 228, 242, 365 Poggemeyer, James, 395 Poggemeyer, Ronald, 417 Poggemeyer, Tom, 395 Pohlmeier, Loren, 333, 461 Pokorny, Adolph, 238, 280, 431 Pokorney, Gary, 54, 219, 342, 345, 461 Pokorny, Jeffrey, 112,431 Polage, Ronald, 341 Poley, Jeffrey, 395 Polhemus, Sandra, 57 Policky, Valerian, 396 Pollard, Robert, 407 Pollman, Diedrich, 393 Pomerantz, Kay, 126 Pont, Donald, 129, 248, 431 Pool, George, 339 Pope, Larry, 108 Popken, Kent, 431 Poppe, Jerri, 127, 378, 461 Poppe, Leroy, 400, 461 Poppert, William, 399, 462 Portee, J., 261, 279 Porter, Alan, 74 Porter, Colleen, 367 Porter, Garry, 327, 462 Porter, Larry, 86, 323, 426 Pospisil, Thomas, 108 Posvar, Anita, 311 Potter, Barbara, 363 Potter, Glenn, 272 Potter, Herbert, 30 Potter, James, 326 Potter, Susan, 359 Potts, Bill, 328 Poulas, James, 330 Powell, C, 127 Powell, David, 423 Powell, E., 65 Powell, Elmer, 105, 110 Powell, Kathleen, 375 Powell, Keith, 113 Powell, Ken, 415 Powell, Susan, 367 Powers, Billy, 403 Pralle, Marcella, 302, 462 Prange, William, 335 Pratt, Franklin, 419, 471 514 FOR ENJOYABLE DINING — Compliments of DIVIDEND BONDED GAS 16th and P Sts. Downtown Lincoln )finefoods$ KING ' S BUFFET 1316 N St. KING ' S AT 19th 1840 " 0 " SK KING ' S — BETHANY 1340 No. Cotner Blvd. ALSO KING ' S IN • Omaha Boulder • Grand Island Fort Collins • Scottsbluff • Topeka • Denver Gainesville, Fla. • Greeley COLLEGE TAILORS Esther Loso Custom Tailored Suits For Men and Women Specialists in Fitting Problems Double Breasted Suits Converted to Single $45 to $120 Closed Sofurdpy Established io 1894 4445 So. 48 Phone 488-4212 Prazak, Wayne, 405 Pressler, Carol, 359 Prester, Judith, 314 Preston, Frederick, 235, 407 Preston, Richard, 407 Prettyman, Merna, 51, 83, 87,89 Pribramsky, Albert, 336 Price, Christopher, 113 Price, Henry, 417 Prien, Peggy, 47, 309 Prigge, Ivan, 332, 462 Pringle, Robert, 102 Prior, Stephen, 113, 326 Probasco, Jean, 127, 204, 210, 233, 363 Proett, Donald, 57 Proett, Naomi, 246, 302 Proffit, Judith, 311 Proffitt, James, 322, 478 Prokop, Michael, 431 Prokop, Robert, 419 Propes, Charles, 384 Proskovec, Phyllis, 212, 309 Provaznik, William, 91 Prowant, Charles, 76 Prucha, James, 478 Pudwill, Myron, 78 Puelz, Danzel, 272 Pump, Judith, 40, 55, 371, 462 Purcell, Penelope, 75, 369, 462 Purdy, Anita, 355 Purinton, Steven, 108 Putensen, David, 333 Putney, John, 413 Quadhamer, Roger, 57, 65, 393 Quady, Philip, 102, 336 Qualset, Charles, 40 Qualsett, David, 405 Quam, Kay, 383 Quaring, Janell, 47, 229, 236, 355 Quick, Gary, 347 Quinn, Franklin, 409 Quinn, Mary, 129, 369 Quinnett, Lois, 365 Quintero, Peter, 410 R Raasch, Lou, 68, 347 Rada, Gary, 410 Rada, Roger, 90 Rader, James, 231, 409 Radii, Gary, 54, 209, 427, 462 Ragland, Tom, 83, 86, 89 Rahl, Richard, 320 Rahn, Janet, 371 Rakow, Charlene, 302, 462 Rakow, Mary, 236, 242, 248, 357 Ramaeker, Joseph, 388 Ramaekers, Mark, 86, 238, 429 Rambo, James, 75, 108, 348, 462 Rames, Diane, 367 Rames, Rodney, 436 Randall, Lina, 355 Rankin, Jane, 379 Rankin, Sara, 243, 373 Rannells, Phyliss, 473 Ransdell, Ed, 419 Rappolt, Richard, 410, 471 Rasmussen, C, 236, 291 Rasmussen, Dean, 56, 58, 65 Rasmussen, Delmar, 98, 204 Rasmussen, Eleanor, 377 Rasmussen, John, 417 Rasmussen, Karen, 127, 377, 462 Rasmussen, Kent, 319 Rasmussen, Larry, 328 Ratclaff, Richard, 435, 462 Rathjen, David, 57, 58 Rathjen, Gerald, 467 Rathjen, Joann, 127 Rathjen, Lynn, 393 Ratliff, Diane, 47 Ratzlaff, Richard, 462 Readhead, Paul, 403 Ready, John, 423 Ready, Thomas, 427 Ready, William, 423 Reagan, Susan, 369 Reams, Elizabeth, 379 Rebman, Russell, 429 Reckley, Dennis, 269 Rediger, Robert, 391 Redler, Patricia, 101 Redman, Toney, 431 Reece, Shelley, 57 Reed, Frederick, 427, 462 Reed, James, 39, 388 Reed, Linda, 141 Reeder, Enid, 243, 383, 462 Reeder, Jody, 242, 383 Reeves, David, 336, 462 Regier, Diane, 62, 378, 462 Rehmeier, Linda, 39, 47, 305 Rehtmeyer, Connie, 375, 462 Rehtus, Harold, 328 Reichstadt, Robert, 429 Reid, Douglas, 113 Reid, Robert, 400 Reierson, James, 50 Reiff, Phillip, 419 Reifschneider, Ellen, 243, 367 Reifschneider, Thomas, 328 Reiling, Linda, 361, 462 Reimers, Dorwin, 328 Reimers, Thomas, 39, 388 Reineccius, Michael, 122 Reiners, A., 272 Reinke, Glenn, 333 Reinmiller, Joann, 375 515 Reinmiller, Mary, 39, 47, 305 Reinmiller, Richard, 393 Reinsch, Robert, 339 Reiser, John, 409 Reisig, Larry, 231 Reist, Wesley, 56, 58 Rejda, Roger, 102, 336 Relitz, Robert, 91, 331 Rembolt, James, 395 Rembolt, Joseph, 395 Remmenga, Margaret, 246 Remmers, Donald, 57, 65, 393, 462 Remmers, Larry, 331 Renaud, Sarah, 47, 478 Renfroe, Jack, 427, 462 Renfroe, Jerry, 410, 471 Renier, Joanne, 373 Reno, Carole, 232, 377 Reno, Linda, 216, 232, 377, 462 Reppert, Earl, 241, 348 Resler, Nancy, 241, 302 Ressequie, Linda, 473 Restau, Gary, 393 Retzloff, M., 269 Reuse, Clayton, 222, 403 Reuter, Robert, 417 Reutzel, Lawrence, 339, 462 Reves, John, 328 Revis, Richard, 427, 462 Reynolds, Douglas, 341 Reynolds, Robert, 38, 257 Rhea, William, 399, 462 Rhoades, Katherine, 468 Rhodes, Bruce, 410, 471 Rhodes, Russell, 90 Rhynalds, Paula, 302 Rice, Douglas, 400 Rice, Frank, 86 Rice, Mary, 302 Richards, Gary, 277, 403 Richards, Jack, 410 Richards, Jay, 399 Richardson, Danny, 333 Richardson, John, 415 Richman, Michael, 326 Rickel, Howard, 436 Ricker, William, 419 Rickertsen, Dennis, 39, 341 Rickertsen, Linda, 236, 305 Riddell, Bruce, 348 Riddell, K., 342 Ridder, Charles, 348 Riddle, Phyllis, 365, 462 Ridgway, James, 435 Rieger, James, 68 Rieken, Lois, 39, 47, 240, 309 Riemer, Jerry, 325 Rietsch, Joseph, 91, 386, 462 Rietz, Eileen, 302 Riggert, Ruth, 58, 359 Riggs, Eleanor, 377 Riggs, Larry, 384 Riley, Jacqueline, 302 Rine, Walter, 348 Riordan, James, 423 Ritchey, Stephan, 420 Robare, Mary, 243 Roberts, Charles, 261 Roberts, Darrell, 417 Roberts, David, 280, 409, 462 Roberts, Donald, 403 Roberts, Les, 280 Roberts, Mary, 361 Roberts, Myron, 137 Robertson, Ardith, 57, 355, 462 Robertson, Barbara, 375 Robertson, David, 41, 341 Robertson, Kathleen, 241 Robinson, Bonnie, 369 Robinson, Calvin, 98 Robinson, Jodene, 302 Robinson, Judith, 367 Rock, Quentin, 348 Rockwell, Joan, 57 Rockwell, Richard, 405 Rodgers, Darrel, 348, 462 Rodriguez, Jose, 405 Rodwell, Scott, 429 Roegner, Karen, 103, 244, 365 Roehl, John, 417 Roehrkasse, Kathryn, 57, 378 Roehrs, John, 393 Roeser, Mary, 127 Roesler, Theodore, 74 Rogers, David, 58, 331 Rogers, Frank, 427 Rogers, James, 329 Rogers, Janeth, 369 Rogers, John, 102, 208, 248, 427 Rogers, Lawrence, 399, 462 Rogers, Susan, 377 Rogers, Wendy, 70, 244, 365, 462 Rogers, William, 330 Rogge, Lawrence, 405, 462 Rogge, Nancy, 210, 240, 383, 463 Rogge, Robert, 432 Rohlffs, Judith, 367, 463 Rohlfsen, Janet, 377 Rohrbaugh, Cheryl, 393 Rohwer, Deloras, 299, 463 Rohwer, Elaine, 468 Rojeski, Donn, 348 Rolfe, Barbara, 243, 313, 373 Rolfsmeier, Kathryn, 359 Rollins, Richard, 435, 463 Rolofson, Lyle, 65, 431 Romanoff, Elizabeth, 311 Romjue, Edwin, 261, 287, 395 Ronhovde, Marcia, 39, 47, 309 Ronin, Carol, 180, 182, 183, 373 Ronin, Joyce, 363, 463 Ronnau, Richard, 436 Rood, Jed, 261, 269 Rood, Kathrine, 225 Rood, Kenneth, 348 Rood, Mary, 375 Rood, Mick, 224 Roos, Larry, 429, 463 Rose, Beth, 383 Rose, Jerman, 413 Rose, Robert, 409 Roseberry, Mary, 375 Rosenbach, Gary, 400 Rosenberg, Norman, 424, 463 Rosenberg, Richard, 180, 186, 209, 212, 417, 463 Rosenberg, Ronald, 424 Rosenberger, Robert, 413 Rosenthal, Daniel, 70, 220, 424, 463 Rosenthal, Will, 126, 277 Rosicky, Robert, 248, 384 Roslund, Jerry, 386 Ross, Diana, 314 Ross, Eileen, 314 Ross, G. Robert, 22 Ross, J., 262 Ross, Larry, 108, 348 Ross, Robert, 328 Ross, Sharon, 375, 463 Ross, William, 262, 266 Roth, Doranna, 357 Rothlisberger, Vincent, 325 Rothwell, Robert, 409 Roudebush, Willa, 365 Round, George, 24 Round, Melinda, 355, 463 Rountree, Joan, 371 Roux, John, 417 Rowan, Robert, 325 Rowden, Jo, 383, 463 Rowe, Mary, 355, 463 Rowe, W., 65 Rozmarin, George, 403 Ruch, Joe, 419 Rudat, Cheryl, 129, 371 Rudolph, Regina, 475 Rudolph, Rosemary, 361 Rueter, Brice, 56, 435 Rueter, Marc, 327 Rueter, Marcia, 302 Rueter, Thad, 319 Ruff, Elaine, 241, 248, 302 Ruff, Ronald, 463 Ruff, Ronald A., 395 Ruge, Cathryn, 314 Rumpeltes, Patricia, 306 Rupe, Teresa, 302 Ruschmann, Terry, 339 Rush, Joe, 471 Rush, Marbro, 332 Russnogle, Mary, 305 Rusthoven, Terry, 413 Rutledge, James, 51, 83, 88, 90, 463, 478 Rutt, Karen, 55, 359 Rutter, Susan, 141 Rutz, Thomas, 56, 348 Ruzanic, Arthur, 429 Ruzicka, Ray, 327 Ryan, Elizabeth, 378 Ryan, James, 471 Ryan, James P., 429, 463 Ryan, Pat, 413 Ryder, Nancy, 57 Rynearson, William, 409 Saalfeld, Paul, 393 Sabota, William, 111 Sabotka, Wayne, 323 Sabotka, John, 323 Sackett, James, 113 Sackett, Michael, 327 Sagehorn, Elliott, 400 Sailors, Merlyna, 302 Sakai, Robert, 140 Salem, Charles, 413 Salisbury, Susan, 378 Sallach, David, 322 Salmen, Frederick, 429 Salmon, Michael, 435 Salter, Peter, 56, 58 Samide, Michael, 420 Sample, Sharon, 39 Sampson, Lorraine, 212, 236, 478 Samuelson, Sam, 398 Samuelson, Charles, 238, 395 Sanburg, Janet, 373, 463 Sandelin, Stephen, 330 Sanders, Dan, 90, 478 Sanderson, James, 405 Sandfort, David, 50 Sandman, Roger, 38 Sandstedt, John, 400 Saner, Sheryl, 305 Sanger, Warren, 339 Saracino, Carolyn, 306 Sarmast, Edeen, 321 Sasso, Cassandra, 359 Satchell, Tom, 325 Sato, Sharon, 243, 312 Satorie, Bonnie, 379 Sattler, Elmer, 90, 348, 463 Sattler, James, 463, 478 Saunders, Susan, 314 Sawtelle, George, 90 Sayre, Charles, 429 Sayre, Janette, 212, 246 Scanlon, James, 403, 463 Scarlett, Thomas, 341 Schaaf, Jerry, 122 Schaaf, Terry, 54, 431 Schach, Paul, 134 Schack, Sharilyn, 246, 314 Schafer, Donald, 429, 463 Schafer, Jean, 463, 478 Schaffer, Shelia, 306 Schaffert, Robert, 41 Schain, Richard, 116 Schanno, Karen, 468 Schapmann, Gerald, 75, 400, 463 Schaumburg, Glenn, 108 Schechte, Janet, 302, 314 Scheel, Lavonne, 314 Scheffler, Robert, 83, 91 Schelert, Ewald, 348, 463 Schelert, Frederick, 336 Schelm, Larry, 388 Schenck, Phillip, 400, 463 Scheneman, Kenneth, 126 Schenfeld, Nancy, 379 Schepers, Stanley, 431 Schepman, Janice, 463, 469 Scheppers, James, 56 Scherzberg, Arnold, 333 Schewe, Donald, 432. 463 Schick, Stephen, 399 Schimmer, Betty, 39, 47, 305 Schindel, Donald, 280, 427, 463 Schipporeit, Richard, 348 516 Schlachter, Melvin, 54 Schlechte, Janet, 314 Schlechte, Roger, 478 Schleuter, Maureen, 473 Schlines, Merle, 36, 229, 386 Schlevfer, Irvin, 341 Schlothauer, George, 228, 431 Schluntz, Larry, 86 Schluntz, Roger, 348 Schmadeke, Jane, 234, 369 Schmale, Linda, 367 Schmeeckle, Sharon, 114, 246, 383 Schmeits, Mary, 46, 302 Schmeling, Richard, 98, 212 Schmer, Gary, 90 Schmer, Larry, 400 Schmerdtmann, Nancy, 46, 305 Schmidt, Donita, 50 Schmidt, Edward, 74 Schmidt, Janice, 468 Schmidt, Kenneth, 280 Schmidt, Mary, 383 Schmidt, Richard, 261, 391 Schmidt, Stuart, 429 Schmieding, Myron, 388 Schmitt, Leann, 359 Schmoker, Richard, 98 Schmuacher, Jean, 478 Schmette, Victoria, 39, 47, 305 Schnabel, Bette, 222, 377 Schnegelberger, Barbara, 365, 377 Schneider, DeLila, 65, 468 Schneider, Loyson, 108, 113 Schneider, Stephen, 384, 463 Schneider, Terry, 393 Schnurr, Karen, 109, 232, 379 Schnurr, Kaye, 109, 129, 180, 193, 379, 463 Schock, Roberta, 248, 379 Schoeneman, Jarold, 91 Scholl, Marvin, 330 Scholl, Mary, 46 Scholz, David, 50, 58, 143, 348, 463 Scholz, Gordon, 58, 348 Scholz, Louis, 56, 122, 391, 463 Schorr, Judith, 127, 361, 463 Schottler, Jane, 367 Schrack, Gary, 51, 83, 88, 90 Schrader, Lynn, 180, 210, 365 Schreiner, David, 435 Schreiner, Frank, 287 Schriever, Lee, 86 Schrock, Sam, 388, 463 Schroeder, Allen, 326 Schroeder, Donald, 88, 90, 248, 429 Schroeder, Karen, 210, 371, 463 Schroeder, Loren, 331 Schroeter, Judith, 311 Schuchman, Robert, 102, 424 Schuerman, Robert, 386 Schula, William, 91 Schula, Harold, 322 Schuldt, Mary, 365 Schulman, Dennis, 91 Schultz, Bertrand, 27, 141 Schultz, Beverly, 109, 367 Schultz, Theodore, 400 Schultz, Tranda, 222, 236, 355 Schultz, Dennis, 331 Schulze, Larry, 341 Schulze, Richard, 348 Schumacher, Jean, 463 Schurr, Janet, 309 Schurr, Kathryn, 46, 248, 309, 463 Schwab, Ronald, 384 Schwabauer, Roger, 83, 87, 89, 407, 463 Schwartz, 51, 83 Schwartz, Ronald, 393 Schwartz, Susan, 355 Schwenke, Thomas, 209, 226, 228, 231, 409 Schwindt, Albert, 384 Scott, Arthur, 56 Scott, Brent, 209 Scott, C, 279 Scritsmier, Gary, 409, 463 Scudder, Earl, 391, 463 Seagren, Robert, 478 Sebastian, Richard, 91, 463, 469 Seberg, Diane, 377 Seberg, Richard, 77 Seefeld, Carol, 302 Seely, Patricia, 302 Seggerman, Betty, 236, 378 Segrist, John, 391 Segrist, Susan, 54, 204, 379 Seibold, Rebecca, 302, 463 Seidel, Gary, 348 Seidell, Robert, 87, 209, 219, 427, 463 Seidler, Dale, 40, 386 Seiler, Robert, 409 Selby, Randall, 56, 420 Selcke, James, 269 Seiko, Linda, 383 Sell, Marvin, 384 Sell, Rolen, 38, 41, 341 Sellin. Gordon, 319 Selmer, C., 262 Seltz, Lois, 355 Semers, Patsy, 311 Semin, Ann, 51, 58, 302 Semrad, Judith, 311 Senf, Karlene, 361, 463 Seng, Jimmy, 413 Senneentz, Winifred, 361 Seriven, Charles, 417 Severin, Janet, 42, 47, 305 Severin, Marilyn, 42 Severs, Cynthia, 212, 311 Sevigne, Frank, 254, 279 Shadbolt, Sherrill, 378 Shade, Floyd, 329 Shadle, John, 325 Shaeffer, Murry, 231, 238, 395 Shafer, Jeff, 427 Shafer, Norman, 419 517 These will be gone in no time Because we ' re pretty tough on pencils and ereisers. You see, we do a lot of figuring in order to discover new areas of opportunity for our company. You should too, in looking toward the future . . . including the wise planning of your Life insurance. BANKERS LIFE NEBRASKA I home office Lincoln, Nebraska 518 ioalL StudvnfA. cufuL (UumnL From SKYLINE FARMS COMPANY Lincoln ' s Quality Dairy SPEED ENGINEERING INC. 2355 " O " ST. LINCOLN, NEBR. PHONE 432-2814 COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE PARTS ACCESSORIES ENGINE BALANCING 3ov a Rejvesdmg Brea it ' s RUSS ' SNACK BAR 1227 R Street Shafer, Susan, 302 Shahbazian, Armenak, 419 Shamblen, Robert, 91, 413, 463 Shanahan, Judy, 246, 248, 367 Shanahan, Ronald, 420 Shaner, Randolph, 435 Shanno, Karen, 118 Sharp, Constance, 74 Sharp, Judith, 375, 463 Sharpe,Tony, Sr.;254, 280 Shattuck, Cathie, 54, 363 Shaw, Augustus, 113 Shaw, Karen, 63, 210, 294, 359 Shaw, Linda, 363 Shaw, Nancy, 246, 332 Shaw, Sarah, 475 Shaw, Suzanne, 302 Shearer, Helen, 243, 369 Shearon, Clifford, 322 Sheehan, Linda, 302 Sheffield, Leslie, 26, 94 Shepherd, Michael, 391 Sherkat, Akbar, 87, 328, 463 Sherman, Gary, 126, 128 Sherrill, North, 391 Sherwood, Virginia, 302 Shields, James, 419, 471 Shimerda, Lois, 57, 240, 363 Shineman, Larry, 478 Shoda, Timothy, 269 Showalter, Gwynn, 55, 239, 369, 463 Shuck, Dennis, 335 Shuey, Charlene, 315 Shuey, Keith, 410, 471 Shuey, Linda, 302 Shuman, Ann, 221, 361 Shuman, Barbara, 355 Shurtz, Victoria, 129, 371 Shwidelson, Ernest, 424 Sic, Diane, 355 Sic, Joan, 240, 309 Sicklebower, Marian, 375 Sides, Linda, 114, 373 Sidles, Stephen, 427 Sidner, Robert, 471 Siebert, Darrell, 410, 471 Sieck, Keith, 280 Sieckmeyer, Kenneth, 335 Siefken, Merlin, 341 Siemers, Curtis, 24, 223 Siemers, Patsy, 46, 464 Sildges, Andris, 113 Simic, William, 410, 471 Simmons, Dennis, 87, 435 Simmons, Grant, 126, 270, 272, 273 Simmons, James, 86, 409, 464 Simmons, Shirley, 471 Simon, Melvin, 464, 478 Simonsen, Katherine, 473 Simonson, Douglas, 464, 478 Simonson, Dwight, 341 Simpson, Barbara, 315 Simpson, Gene, 330 Simpson, Juliet, 246 Simpson, Linda, 375 Sinder, Robert, 419 Sindt, Roger, 36, 407, 464 Singer, Harvey, 280, 424, 464 Singer, James, 348 Sinkler, Connie, 332 Sipp, Judith, 378 Sipple, Mark, 464, 478 Sisel, Wayne, 86 Sittler, Lyle, 262 Sittler, Randall, 75, 400, 464 Sitzman, Robert, 280 Sitzman, Thomas, 126, 261, 279 Sivers, Roger, 400 Sixel, Douglas, 399 Sixel, Pamela, 315 Skaggs, Robert, 423 Skarda, Susan, 373 Skaro, Janet, 373, 464 Skinner, Joan, 46, 194, 207, 226, 228, 355 Skoda, Sandra, 363 Skokan, Robert, 41, 341 Slack, James, 328 Slack, John, 409 Slagel, Jan, 315 Slama. Carolyn, 315 Slama, Richard, 38, 41, 407, 464 Smallwood, Rosemary, 70, 357, 464 Smedra, David, 330 Smidt, Maynard, 262, 265 Smidt, Sandra, 361, 464 Smith, Albert, 269 Smith, Allegra, 56, 61, 248 Smith, Barbara, 373 Smith, Bruce, 262, 267 Smith. Charles, 58 Smith, Cheryl, 243, 246 Smith, Cynthia, 377 Smith. David, 56, 110, 114, 204, 209, 219, 235, 395, 464 Smith, Dennis, 87, 432, 464 Smith, Diane, 361 Smith, Douglas, 435 Smith, Gloria, 47, 212, 309 Smith, Gordon, 50 Smith, Gwenda, 302, 464 Smith, Harlan, 74, 122, 180, 405, 464 Smith, Howard, 391, 464 Smith, James, 113 Smith, Juliann, 46, 305, 464 Smith, Katherine, 109, 180, 361, 464 Smith, Kenneth, 40, 330 Smith, Kerschie, 91 Smith, Larry, 36, 38, 40 Smith, Linda, 357 Smith, Lynn, 243, 371 Smith, Marilyn, 315 519 Smith, Mary, 332 Smith, Maurice, 319 Smith, Neal, 36, 341 Smith, Ralph, 413 Smith, Richard, 51 Smith, Roger, 74, 209, 424, 425, 464 Smith, Susan, 357 Smith, Susan J., 363 Smith, Thomas, 84, 269, 431 Smith, Virginia, 302 Smithberger, Susan, 70, 224, 377 Smutny, Joann, 236, 248 Smyth, Mary, 302 Suavely, Patricia, 306 Snedigar, Louis, 403 Snider, Jack, 56, 58 Snoberger, Beth, 309 Snoberger, Curtis, 330 Snodgrass, Michele, 315 Snoke, Carol, 309 Snook, Gerald, 65 Snow, James, 328 Snowden, John, 384 Snyder, Bruce, 248, 407 Snyder, Deanna, 375 Snyder, Helen, 22, 207, 210, 362 Snyder, Jayne, 246, 361 Snyder, Ronald, 386 Snyder, William, 126 Sobota, Frank, 431, 464 Sobota, Emil, 431 Softley, Kay, 469 Soiref, Brian, 211, 424 Solanki, Rameshch, 87 Solich, Frank, 257 Soil, Vincent, 348 Solomon, Harlan, 86, 424 Soltys, Lenard, 478 Sommer, Susan, 383 Sommerhauser, Peter, 208, 219, 424, 464 Sommers, Wallace, 413 Sorensen, Carolyn, 377, 464 Sorensen, Carlye, 322 Sorensen, Judith, 361 Sorensen, Kathleen, 228, 248, 373 Sorensen, Mark, 419 Sorensen, Thomas, 427 Sorensen, Vale, 471 Sorenson, Frank, 26 Sorrell, John, 399 Sorsen, Vale, 419 Soshnik, Joseph, 21 Souders, Margaret, 302 Soukup, Glen, 478 Soukup, Sheryl, 109, 222, 361 Sounders, Stuart, 419 Soundy, Pamela, 302 Southwick, Janet, 373 Spahnle, Howard, 409 Spale, Douglas, 328 Spangler, Sandra, 236, 371 Sparck, Kay, 371, 464 Spatz, Stuart, 330 Spears, Jerry, 272 Sjjecht, James, 39, 388 Speece, Alice, 55, 357 Speece, Peggy, 225 Speichinger, James, 413 Spellman, Richard, 415, 464 Spelts, Connie, 361 Spence, Gene, 87 Spence, Holly, 355 S{)encer, Harold, 56, 464 Spencer, Robert, 341 Spencer, Ruth, 464, 469 Spencer, Warren, 423 Spidle, Harold, 83, 89, 91 Spiekermann, Linda, 303 Spiker, Terrell, 40, 435 Spilker, Patricia, 50 Spink, Winona, 70, 375 Spivey, Aurel, 315 Spohnheimer, Bethine, 315, 464 Spoor, Rodney, 126, 423 Spore, Allen, 403 Sprague, William, 58, 65 Spratlen, Terence, 429 Sprieck, Terry, 396 Springer, Janet, 212, 236, 309 Srb, Joseph, 83, 88 Staberg, Donna, 383 Stadheim, Linda, 363 Stading, Donald, 431, 464 Stading, Robert, 431 Stadler, Alan, 86, 413, 464 Stadler, Kenneth, 427 Stafford, Keith, 36, 341 Stafford, Michael, 65 Stafford, Richard, 348 Stahly, Kent, 56, 420 Stahr, Jean, 236, 361 Stalder, Mary, 109, 365 Stall, Carol, 359, 464 Stamm, Sally, 47 Stanek, Raymond, 54 Stangle, Richard, 417 Stanley, Brian, 75, 464 Stansbury, John, 419 Staples, Karen, 74 Stara, Gladys, 378 Stark, Nancy, 86 Stark, Rodney, 335 Stark, Sandra, 57, 58, 303, 464 Stark, Thomas, 325 Starr, Daryl, 464, 469 Starr, Eldon, 341 Stasch, Susan, 246, 367 Stasiowski, John, 391 Staska, Pat, 306, 464 Stastny, Stephen, 239, 435, 464 Statler, Gary, 318, 330, 464 Stearley, Robert, 83, 91, 423, 464 Stearman, Ralph, 410, 471 Stears, Robert, 90 Steckley, Edwin, 396 Steele, William, 413 Stefanisin, Sandra, 248, 249, 361 Steffensen, Diane, 233, 248, 355 Stehl, Rebecca, 57, 298, 303 Stehlik, Duane, 56, 58, 65 Steinbrink, Stephen, 326 Steinbrook, Gordon, 393, 464 Steiner, Susan, 315 Stelling, Kathleen, 55, 303 Stelzer, Dennis, 211, 393 Stenten, Margaret, 228, 377 Stephens, Florence, 355 Stephens, Richard, 330 Stephens, Susan, 246 Stephenson, Don, 391 Stepp, Robert, 136 Stern, Jeffery, 424 Sterner, Nancy, 306 Sterner, Robert, 348 Stevens, David, 244, 342, 348, 350 Stevens, Harold, 322 Stevens, John, 90 Stevens, Leila, 246, 303 Stevens, Ray, 261, 279 Stevens, Sharon, 58, 62 Stevenson, James, 429 Stevenson, Pamela, 359 Stevenson, Rae, 298, 303 Stevenson, Robert, 50 Stewart, Barbara, 243, 365 Stewart, Chuck, 128 Stewart, Nancy, 303 Stewart, Susan, 369, 464 Stickelman, Chat, 328 Stickels, Robert, 102 Stickler, Jeanne, 377 Stickney, Robin, 395 Stiffler, Daniel, 38, 399, 465 Stigge, Byron, 322 Stilwell, Alice, 305, 465 Stith, Carel, 269, 391 Stock, Arthur, 248, 327 Stock, Mariel, 57, 63 Stohlman, Joanne, 359 Stohlmann, John, 56, 209, 420, 465 Stohlmann, Judith, 315 Stohlmann, Stephen, 478 Stokke, Olaf, 50 Stolt, Stanley, 384 Stolzenburg, John, 393, 465 Stone, Bruce, 405 Stone, C, 275 Stoner, Carol, 244, 248, 361 Stork, Brenda, 246 Stork, Eva, 246 Stork, Roger, 110, 112,407, 465 Stott, Roger, 400 Stout, Judy, 305 Stover, Diana, 207 Strain, Glen, 427, 465 Strand, Richard, 102, 261, 279, 413 Strandberg, Duane, 91 Strasburg, Kenneth, 113 Strasburg, William, 86 Strateman, Joann, 204, 241, 373 Strauss, Sharon, 365, 465 Strayer, John, 91, 399 Strayer, Robert, 436 Strecker, Dessa, 383 Street, Gary, 74 Streiff, Lorraine, 315 Strieker, Gerald, 384 Strickland, Robert, 330 Striman, Deana, 58 Strobl, Glennys, 465 Strobl, James, 465, 469 Strohmyer, John, 262 Strong, Grant, 415, 465 Struebing, Shirley, 303 Struve, Paul, 328 Struve, Sandra, 212, 309 Struyk, William, 56 Stryson, Stanley, 361 Stuart, Nancy, 248, 378 Stubbendieck, Kent, 91 Stuckey, Susan, 379 Stueber, Arthur, 122 Sturges, Valerie, 303 Stutheit, Janette, 57, 58 Stutz, Michael, 328 Sudduth, Richard, 51, 86, 348 Suder, Charlette, 361, 465 Suhr, Meredith, 431 Sullens, James, 405, 465 Sullivan, Francis, 323 Sullivan, Frank, 105 Sullivan, G., 279 Sullivan, Maurice, 400 Sullivan, Penny, 55, 249, 371 Summers, Ernest, 331 Sumnick, J., 248, 415 Sumption, Lavon, 36 Sunderland, Neil, 108, 348 Sunderman, Cheryl, 74 Sundling, John, 320 Sup, Gary, 395 Sup, Ted, 435 Supungrl, Serm, 331 Surber, Frank, 346 Sutherland, Lynne, 211, 236 Sutter, Robert, 423 Sutter, Ronald, 98 Suttner, Roger, 270 Sutton, Douglas, 280 Sutton, Linda, 58 Sutton, Stanley, 39, 42, 407 Svajgr, Alan, 36, 41, 386, 465 Svec, Leroy, 407, 465 Svendsen, Edward, 4 65, 469 Svendsen, Lorene, 363 Svendsen, Stephen, 108 Svoboda, Janis, 363 Svoboda, John, 65 Svoboda, Robert, 342, 348 Svolopoulos, Connie, 180, 191, 369 Swanbom, John, 318, 331, 465 Swanson, Anne, 365, 465 Swanson, Dale, 330 Swanson, Darryl, 339 Swanson, David, 328 Swanson, Edward, 36, 40 Swanson, G., 19 Swanson, James, 391 Swanson, Janet, 127, 210, 367 Swanson, John, 435 Swanson, Kathleen, 55, 127, 332, 465 Swanson, Kay, 54 Swanson, Larry, 128, 341 Swanson, Loren, 57, 435 Swanson, Mary, 365 Swanson, Penny, 369 520 ™ ' NEBRASKA UNION provides for your enjoyment. .. Cafeteria Crib See i 4?a y 044 1. Gate ln J eeJU Barber Shop Sft eclaii A Uf. 04 Goilecf St4fle Jt ' G4A. QuJa. Nebraska Union — City Campus Games Area Program Events J!.eot44A.e4., iUn6., M44AyLc P o yui4fU., A pA. Good Luck To Graduating Seniors WEAVER-MINIER COMPANY From Insurance Counselors Diamond Bar Grill Red and Ted For Commerce and Industry GREEN FURNACE PLUMBING COMPANY, INC. (m) 2747 North 48tli— IN 6-2377 " Serving Lincoinland Lincoln Omaho Since 1921 " Swanson, Raymond, 423 Swanstrom, Dennis, 180, 192, 204, 235, 407 Swedburg, Kenner, 400, 465 Sweet, Fredric, 427 Sweet, Thomas, 122 Swihart, Gerald, 87 Swoboda, Donald, 38, 341 Swoboda, Rose, 119, 475 Sydoriak, Peter, 335 Sydow, Steven, 248, 435 Sylvan, Michael, 122 Szpulski, Edmund, 269 Tackett, Bill, 107 Taddiken, Marcia, 315 Takushi, George, 471 Talley, Douglas, 87, 323, 465 Tank, Paul, 330 Tanner, Judith, 55, 222, 365 Tappe, Harold, 465, 469 Tarbutton, Kent, 41 Tarpenning, Gayle, 40, 369 Tate, Robert, 413 Tatman, Allen, 269 Taube, Andrew, 211, 427 Taylor, Gerald, 403, 465 Taylor, James, 57 Taylor, Lawrence, 399 Taylor, Linda, 383 Taylor, Lineah, 240 Taylor, Robert, 410, 471 Taylor, Russell, 413 Taylor, Suzanne, 303 Taylor, William, 396 Taylor, Willis, 395 Teebken, Dixie, 465, 479 Teel, Patricia, 109, 207, 244, 375 Teel, Ronald, 241, 393 Tegtmeier, Myrna, 236, 248, 305 Tejral, Don, 41 Temmers, Anna, 243 Tenhulzen, Jane, 70, 71, 196, 207, 217, 220, 373, 465 Teply, Mark, 50 Terrill, Carol, 316 Terry, Janice, 303 Terry, Philip, 328, 465 Terwilliger, Valeria, 315 Tessendorf, Gary, 38, 465, 479 Teten, Eldon, 27 Tetherow, Richard, 50 Tetherow, Susan, 373 Tetro, Kathleen, 371 Thacker, Dennis, 329, 465 Thaden, Val, 69 Thayer, Patricia, 291, 375 Thede, Cheryl, 47, 305 Theis, Richard, 269, 325 Theis, Wilfred, 348 Theisen, David, 261, 262 Thelen, Patrick, 429 Theophilus, Don, 249, 391 Thielhorn, Luise, 303 Thienel, Robert, 323 Thoendel, Victor, 330 Thom, Douglas, 95, 126, 204, 209, 413 Thomas, Barbara, 359 Thomas, Charles, 419 Thomas, Dale, 110, 400 Thomas, Elizabeth, 58 Thomas, Elaine, 363 Thomas, Joan, 303 Thomas, Judith, 369 Thomas, Martha, 373 Thomas, Samuel, 409 Thomas, Selman, 331 Thomas, Steven, 431 Thomason, Mary, 243, 361, 465 Thomassen, Ruth, 315 Thompson, Brian, 41, 388 Thompson, Chester, 419, 471 Thompson, Elizabeth, 47, 315 Thompson, Gary, 427, 465 Thompson, Joanne, 367, 465 Thompson, Joyce, 298 Thompson, Karen, 373, 465 Thompson, Marian, 357 Thompson, Nancy, 303 Thompson, Russel, 65 Thompson, Sue, 371 Thompson, Thomas, 102, 286 Thomsen, Allen, 417, 465 Thomsen, Gary, 333 Thomsen, Ronald, 240, 388 Thomsen, Shirley, 127 Thomsen, Thomas, 261, 287, 391 Thomson, Don, 57, 58, 65 Thoren, Richard, 348 Thorell, David, 323 Thorell, Dennis, 269 Thornburgh, Linda, 47 Thornton, Roger, 384, 405, 465 Thorough, Jeanne, 217, 236, 244, 249, 369, 465 Thorpe, Carol, 102, 355 Thorpe, Mary, 371 Thorpe, Robert, 409, 465 Thorson, Thomas, 132 Thurber, Joanne, 39, 47, 365 Thurston, Lynn, 359 Tice, Linda, 375, 465 Tice, Terry, 413 Tideswell, Lynda, 361, 465 Tiehen, Gary, 91 Tieman, William, 410 Tietmeyer, Shirley, 303 Tillman, Dennis, 400, 465 Tilman, Jean, 246, 291, 332 Timmerman, James, 319 Timmermier, John, 318, 328 Tinan, Cynthia, 198, 207, 236, 377, 465 Tinkham, Roger, 465, 479 522 Tinstman, Thomas, 413 Tippetts, James, 405 Tipton, Thomas, 395 Todd, Susan, 74, 367, 465 Toews, Allen, 396 Tohill, Bruce, 423 Tollman, J. P., 101 Tomes, Mary, 303 Tomes, Robert, 348 Tomlinson, Larry, 126, 262, 409, 465 Tonniges, Dennis, 113, 393 Tonniges, Gary, 320 Toothaker, Larry, 261, 279, 350 Topp, Dale, 39, 388 Torrence, W., 223 Tortora, Carla, 212, 217, 244, 365, 465 Towne, Cynthia, 373, 465 Townley, Mary, 103, 315 Trammell, Suzanne, 109 Traudt, Ray, 87 Trauernicht, Audrey, 303, 465 Trauthen, Thomas, 407, 465 Travnicek, Dale, 36, 40, 42, 222, 386 Travnicek, Daryl, 83, 91 Travnicek, Robert, 419 Trebelhorn, William, 83 Trester, James, 395, 465 Travas, Samuel, 134 Tremble, Cleveland, 419, 471 Trites, Barbara, 242, 371 Trojan, Mary, 357 Trotter, Virginia, 45 Troutman, Dwight, 329 Troyer, Gary, 419 True, Earl, 435 Trumble, J., 39 Trumble, Judith, 365 Trumble, Margaret, 375 Trupp, Barbara, 377 Trussell, Lois, 243 Trutn a, Judith, 303 Tseng, Victor, 330 Tuchenhager, Barbara, 74, 236, 303 Tuchenhagen, David, 348 Tucker, Douglas, 102, 261, 391 Tucker, George, 321 Tucker, S., 279 Tucker, Thomas, 108 Tuenge, Rodger, 417 Tuenge, Rodney, 417 TuUy, Michael, 391 Tuma, Charles, 68, 348 Tunnicliff, Joseph, 68 Turco, Steve, 431, 466 Turek, Raymond, 419 Turek, Sandra, 359 Turnbull, John, 38, 347 Turner, Mary, 383, 466 Turner, Susan, 371 TuthiU, Harry, 348 Tuttle, Bruce, 415 Twiss, Richard, 325 Tynan, Robert, 429 Tyrrell, Barbara, 355 Tyrrell, Leslie, 431 u Uchida, Harold, 247 Uden, Cheryl, 305 Uerling, Charles, 90 Uhri, Carolyn, 58 Uhrin, John, 90, 324, 325 Uldrich, Wendell, 435 Ulrich, Dwaine, 466, 479 Ulven, Cathy, 243, 371 Umberger, Thomas, 423 Underwood, David, 423 Unger, Carol, 377 Unger, Earnest, 56, 331 Unis, Joseph, 269 Unthank, John, 417 Unthank, Susan, 361 Urwiler, Richard, 329 Vacek, Richard, 391 Vactor, Ted, 262 Vahle , Van, 395 Valder, Stephen, 50 Valdez, Robert, 405 Vance, Allan, 91, 320 Vance, Eleanor, 378 Vance, Gary, 410 Vance, Michael, 396 Vance, Susan, 361 Van Cleave, Dorn, 395 Vandecar, Susan, 226, 228, 379, 466 Van Dervoort, Alan, 427 VanDerWalle, Robert, 39, 4] Vanderheiden, Sandra, 303, 466 Vaneck, Dave, 249 Vanek, David, 403 VanHorn, Ginger, 109, 127, 196, 371, 466 VanHorn, Michael, 427 VanHouten, James, 391 Vanier, Bryon, 400 VanNeste, Robert, 31 Van Newkirk, Mylan, 413 Vannice, Eugene, 321 VanSickle, Richard, 87, 209, 466 VanSickle, Stephen, 423 VanSteenberg, Carrol, 233, 361 Vanvelkinburgh, Keith, 423, 466 Vanvelson, Thomas, 325, 466 Vap, Daniel, 336 Varney, Ransom, 122 Varney, Timothy, 432, 466 Varvel, Victoria, 58, 479 Vaverka, James, 90 Vculek, Joseph, 341 Veak, Michael, 56, 58, 65 Velner, Robert, 466 Velte, Michael, 75, 403 Venner, Robert, 391 Verzani, Joann, 303 Vetrovsky, Shirley, 303, 466 Vetter, Diane, 361 Vieth, Gary, 339 Vieth, Robert, 339 Viletta, Leite, 46 Vinardi, Gwendolyn, 379, 466 Vinton, Merri, 466 Virtanen, Vivian, 306 Vitamvas, Judith, 332 Vitek, Kathryn, 127 Vlach, Robert, 41, 348, 466 Vodicka, Robert, 83 Voehl, Lawrence, 56 Vogel, George, 56, 479 Vogel, James, 339 Vogt, Daniel, 395, 466 Vogt, Donald, 395, 466 Vogt, Gerald, 328 Vogt, James, 332 Vogt, Jerry, 424 Vogt, Sharon, 229, 375 Vogt, Terry, 129, 212, 231, 395 Vojtech, Cecilia, 303 Volberding, Mary, 84, 90, 243, 375, 466 Volker, Leland, 38, 41, 339, 466 Volkman, Richard, 348 VoUmer, Kathryn, 217, 473 Vonderfecht, Larry, 393 Vondrak, Nicholas, 413 VonKampen, Theodore, 88 Voorhees, Debra, 357 Vosika, Roger, 427, 466 Voss, Donald, 56, 211, 395 Voss, Lloyd, 261, 262, 391, 466 Voss, Mary, 473 Voss, Richard, 409 Voss, Shirley, 228, 236, 248, 373 Voss, Stanley, 57 Vrana, Mary, 303, 466 Vrba, George, 75, 400 Vrbas, Elaine, 317 Vrtiska, Ivan, 336 Vuylstek, Paula, 102, 303 Vybiral, Frank, 54 Vybiral, Richard, 57, 65 w Wachholtz, Lejean, 375 Wachholtz, Larry, 269, 417 Wade, Larry, 84, 90, 432, 433 Waddell, Marvin, 43 Wademan, Sally, 383 Wagner, Beatrice, 383 Wagner, Jean, 243 Wagner, Kaye, 210, 246, 291, 382, 466 Wagner, Robert, 466, 479 Wagner, Susan, 379 Wagner, Virginia, 212 Wagnor, Lee, 413 Wagoner, Mary, 57, 317, 466 Wagoner, Sara, 57, 317 Wahl, Ann, 204, 216, 236, 259, 466 Wahl, Bonnie, 46, 305, 466 Wahl, Charles, 435, 466 Wahlgren, Gary, 407 Wake, James, 56, 427 Walbrecht, Barbara, 74 Walburn, John, 429 Walburn, Susan, 226, 228, 210, 355 Waldman, Jery, 322 Waldo, Gwendolyn, 57, 63, 378, 381 Waldon, Marcia, 473 Waldron, Michael, 261, 280, 415 Waldrop, Carleton, 91 Walenz, Steven, 423 Walker, Betty, 466 Walker, Dennis, 431 Walker, Gerald, 386, 466 Walker, Margaret, 303 Walker, Roger, 38, 114 Walker, Rodney, 228, 435 Walker, Sharon, 363 Wall, Connie, 58, 127, 303 Wall, Milan, 345 Wall, Jan, 280, 285 Walla, Jane, 375 Walla, Vance, 375 Wallace, Linda, 365, 466 Wallen, Glenda, 46, 212, 311 Wallin, Connie, 141 Wallwey, Leon, 50 Walt, Janice, 373 Waltemede, Fred, 56, 58, 65 Walter, Charlotte, 62, 127, 242, 365, 466 Walters, Donavon, 108 Walters, James, 40, 90, 413 Walton, Donald, 403 Ward, John, 436 Warden, David, 91 Warden, Cheryl, 373 Warman, Cleo, 309 Warman, Valjean, 41, 213, 341 Warner, Joel, 409 Warnke, Linda, 466, 479 Warnsholz, Frances, 102, 369 Warren, David, 349 Warren, Harrison, 74, 122 Warwick, Barry, 400 Warwick, Judith, 357 Wassinger, Benedict, 343, 349 Watkins, Denny, 405 Watkins, Sandra, 54 Watson, Janet, 127, 303 , 466 Watson, John, 419 Watson, Paul, 86 Watson, Ronald, 75 Watson, Thomas, 386 Wattiaux, Janine, 361 Watts, Karen, 236, 375 Watzke, Gary, 113, 349 Wax, Ron, 419 Wear, Carl, 126 Weatherholt, William, 409 Weatherly, Patricia, 303, 466 Weatherspoon, Mary, 50 Weatherwax, Loren, 238, 409 Weaver, Barbara, 243, 246, 371 Weaver, Robert, 209, 234, 423 Webb, Clifford, 272 Webb, Jerome, 417 Webb, Norma, 317 Weber, James, 136 Weber, James A., 320 Weber, Jerry, 321 Weber, Ralph, 435 Weber, Ronald, 328 Weber, Victoria, 383 Weber, Wayne, 269, 431 Weber, William, 104, 105 Webman, Estelle, 55 Webster, Mary, 180, 363 Weekes, Wallace, 403 Weekley, Arnold, 325 Weerts, Richard, 56, 211, 409 Wehbey, James, 36 Wehrbein, Gene, 39, 41, 386 Wehrbein, Theodore, 386 Weichman, Francis, 329 Weichman, Karen, 363 Weick, Lewis, 91 Weidman, Marguerite, 375 Weigel, Richard, 113, 326 Weill, Norman, 424 Weill, Richard, 54, 74, 204, 218, 42 4, 466 Weimer, Diane, 57, 365 Weiner, Edward, 86, 424 Weingard, David, 410, 471 Weingarten, Linda, 377 Weingart, Meri, 359 Weiman, Robert, 269 Weir, James, 386 Weiss, James, 91 Weiss, Joann, 367 Weitzenkamp, Leta, 303 Welch, Leslie, 138 Wellenstein, Neil, 83, 88, 90 Weller, Rexford, 407 Wellman, Judeen, 311 Wells, Patricia, 313 Wells, Patrick, 122, 365 Welsch, J., 19 Wendt, Howard W., 384 Wendt, James, 261 Wendt, John, 279 Wendt, Lloyd, 339 Wenke, Margaret, 312 Werner, Cheryl, 303 Wesch, Jerry, 436, 437 West, Donald, 38 West, John, 427 Westerhold, Keith, 349 Westernberg, Karen, 363 Weston, Jefferson, 349 Westover, Myrna, 309 Westphalen, Claudia, 306 Westphal, Monwell, 90 Wetherall, David, 435 Wetherell, Robert, 435 Weyers, George, 431 Weyers, Morris, 393, 466 Weygint, Richard, 435, 466 Weymouth, John, 48 Wheaton, Virginia, 127, 217, 243, 246, 291, 466 Wheeler, Candance, 57, 114, 369, 431 Wheeler, Stuart, 413 Wherry, Daniel, 129, 395 White, Betsy, 129, 359 White, Carl, 410, 471 White, Freeman, 262 White, Mary, 303 White, Machael, 86 White, Molly, 303 White, Nancy, 103, 129, 242, 359 White, Rockey, 427 White, Wallace, 50 Whitman, W., 279 Whitney, Diane, 473 Whitney, Janice, 207, 227, 228, 244, 248, 375 Whitney, Mark, 419, 471 Whitney, Susan, 375 Whittemore, Sherrill, 54 Whitten, Terry, 322 Whittington, Dianne, 306 Whitwer, Glen, 415 Wick, John, 56, 58, 88 Wickless, James, 56, 58 Widman, Darrell, 326 Wiebusch, Harold, 409 Wiebusch, Vaughan, 409 Wiechert, Robert, 479 Wieckhorst, Sherry, 312, 317 Wiedel, Jerome, 410, 471 Wiemann, Mary, 303 Wiemers, Barbara, 317 Wiese, Robert, 326 Wiese, Roger, 466 Wiggins, Ann, 359, 466 Wiggins, Patricia, 377 Wiggins, Theron, 112,407 Wilbur, James, 91 Wilbur, William, 400 Wilburn, Robert, 248, 423 Wilcox, Sally, 70, 359 Wild, Casandra, 242, 246, 373 Wiles, Susan, 309 Wiley, Stuart, 280, 415 Wilke, Virgil, 39 Wilke, Fred, 279 Wilken, Jane, 367 Wilkening, Roger, 58 Wilkins, Gerald, 407, 466 Wilkinson, Carolyn, 303 Wilks, Gerald, 419 Wilks, James, 269 Willard, Katherine, 303, 466 Willard, Meta, 373 Willece, Robert, 471 Willers, Gary, 319 Willett, Steven, 429 Williams, Alice, 375 Williams, Carol, 375, 466 Williams, Carole, 317 Williams, Charles A., 320 Williams, Charles B., 466, 469 Williams, Dallas, 212 Williams, Donald, 108 Williams, Frances, 311 Williams, James, 403 Williams, Jerry, 429, 466 Williams, Joyce, 371 Williams, Laurie, 46 Williams, Marilyn K., 46, 309, 467 Williams, Marilyn J., 467 Williams, Richard J., 420, 467 Williams, Richard L., 56, 333 Williams, Rosalind, 243 Williams, W., 277 Willis, Larry, 467, 479 WiUits, Michael, 435 Willits, Nancy, 317 Willman, John, 393 Willnerd, Philip, 339 Wills, Joseph, 86 Wilmarth, Janet, 367 Wilson, Delwin, 40, 90, 467, 479 Wilson, Delores, 383 Wilson, Harry, 269 Wilson, James, 413, 467 Wilson, Pamela, 180, 185, 377 Wilson, Raymond, 114, 349 Wilson, Sally, 129, 194, 220, 236, 377 Wilson, Stephen, 86, 432, 467 Wilson, Dennis, 41, 388 Wilton, Ronald, 41, 38, 209, 388, 467 Wiltse, Mary, 365 Wimmer, Virginia, 317 Windolph, Gary, 436, 437, 467 Winford, Linda, 371 Winkelbauer, Gary, 56, 57, 58, 65, 349, 467 Winter, Francis, 331 Wirth, Janet, 305 Wirtzfeld, Dieter, 420 Wise, Harold, 95 Wiseman, George, 204, 209, 417 Wisen, Linda, 246 Wishnow, Emanuel, 53, 60 Wisnieski, Diane, 383 Withrow, Taylor, 280, 423 Witt, C, 102 Witt, Donald, 98 Witte, Robert, 126 Witte, Vivian, 378 Wittman, Rodger, 261, 420 Wittwer, Joseph, 427 Wiulice, Robert, 410 Wobig, Michael, 341 Woerman, Robert, 330 Woerner, James, 329 Wolcott, Donald, 417 Wolf, Dennis, 393 Wolf, John, 403, 467 Wolf, Thomas, 403 Wolf, Gerald, 349 Wolff, Christia, 318, 327 Wolford, Clarence, 391, 467 Wolford, J., 83 Wolvin, Beth, 317 Wood, Ellen, 473 Wood, Judith, 57 Wood, Kenneth, 409 Wood, Larry, 419 Wood, Priscilla, 232, 236, 248, 369 Wood, William, 54, 228, 396 Wood, John, 113, 329 Woodard, Terrance, 423 Woods, Henry, 262 524 smart settings for fine foods witti Sctiimmel in LINCOLN OMAHA D Eavalier The latest in dining pleas- ure — the Kavalier Restau- rant. It ' s a new, exciting setting for fine Schimmel foods. INDIAN HILLS INN Omaha TEE PEE Always the place to go for snacks . . . and for delicious meals. It ' s a well- known setting for fine Schimmel foods. Hotel Cornhusker Lincoln Golden Spur Where everything from hamburger to steak has that good open-fire flavor. It ' s a popular setting for fine Schimmel foods. Hotel Blackstone Omaha Woods, Rick, 288 Woodward, Karen, 51, 127, 367 Woolworth, Wesley, 112 Wooster, Barbara, 367 Worley, Cheri, 303 Wotipka, James, 83, 91 Wotton, Jamie, 236 Wotton, Margaret, 127, 210, 355 Woychik, G., 275 Wragge, John, 321 Wray, Jean, 375, 467 Wray, Nancy, 46, 309, 467 Wright, Earl, 272 Wright, John, 427 Wright, Leslie, 413 Wright, Linda, 359 Wright, Mary, 242, 248, 365 Wright, Robert, 91, 349, 467 Wright, Sandra, 369 Wright, Sharon, 309, 467 Wright, William F., 417, 467 Wright, William T., 427 Wright, William W., 417, 467 Wuhlman, Leon, 329 Wu Seng-Un, 288, 467, 479 Wulf, Lynn, 39, 407 Wustrack, Robert, 431 Wykoff, Karen, 119,475 Wylie, Ronald, 113 Wynstein, Samuel, 137 Yager, Karen, 58, 63, 355 Yaghmai, Khosrow, 436 Yakel, Barbara, 359 Yanney, David, 128, 349 Yates, Merold, 38 Yates, B., 275 Yates, James, 261, 272 Yeager, Janis, 373 Yeager, Kenneth, 86, 113 Yeakley, John, 415 Yekel, Joyce, 317 Yerk, Rebecca, 109, 127, 236, 246, 361 Yeeman, Charles, 399 Yiterna, Larry, 407 Yoachim, William, 108, 113 Yonekura, Dick, 122, 335 Yontrarak, Choosak, 246, 331 Yost, Dorothy, 129, 373 Yost, Marvin, 86 Yost, Susan, 127, 303, 467 Young, Cheryl, 236, 240, 359 Young, Eugene, 261 Young, Gary, 349 Young, Georgean, 357 Young, George, 132 Young, Gordon, 262 Young, Judith, 355 Young, Larry, 423, 467 Young, Lois, 63, 365 Young, Martha, 378 Young, Ronald, 417 Young, Suzanne, 180, 200, 357 Youngquist, Lynn, 349 Youngscap, Fred, 413, 280, 467 Youssefi, Khosrow, 51, 83, 88, 90, 436, 467 Zach, Lawrence, 336, 467 Zade, Katherine, 114, 363 Zadina, Mary, 205, 242, 246, 359 Zadina, Richard, 349 Zahn, Bonnie, 363 Zands, Brigita, 306 Zangari, Dominic, 417 Zartner, Robert, 102, 261 Zautke, Ronald, 349 Zeilinger, John, 209, 218, 225, 231, 409, 467 Zersen, William, 423 Zickfield, Darlyn, 467 Zidko, Charles, 349 Zidko, Frank, 349, 467 Zieg, Robert, 384 Zillich, Pauline, 248, 378 Zillig, Donna, 317 Zimmer, David, 219, 235, 236, 395, 467 Zimmer, Roland, 247 Zimmerman, Alvin, 43 Zimmerman, Carrie, 306, 332 Zimmerman, Robert, 321 Zitek, Eugene, 213, 336 Zoerb, Sharon, 303 Zuecher, Ginger, 303 Zuick, Susan, 306 Zuspan, William, 211, 429 Zweig, David, 395 525 Buy A 1965 CORNHUSKER COLONIAL CONTINENTAL Sewing CONTINENTAL BUFFET Featuring: U.S. Choice Prime Rib of Beef Barbecued Ribs — Fried Chicken House of Plenty All you Cm Saf Delicious Sizzling STEAK ALA CARTE MENU Call PRIVATE DINING ROOMS PARTY and CONFERENCE ROOMS 434-2820 LINCOLN JOHN BOOSALIS, Owner LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 56TH CORNHUSKER HWY. 526 1964 CORNHUSKER Staff Mary Jo MacKenzie Editor Solly Wilson Business Manager Don Rosenthal Associate Editor Jane Tenhulzen Associate Editor James Morrison Faculty Adviser AAANAGING EDITORS Bob Bosking Jane Crabill Jill Journey Keith Krueger Ann Shuman PANEL EDITOR Bette Schnabel BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Dick Owen Andi Leraan OFFICE MANAGER Karen Johnson PHOTOGRAPHY Photographic Productions Jack Riggle Journal-Star Publishing Co. Dennis DeFrain Lang Anderson U.S. Army MILITARY Clayton Reuse ORGANIZATIONS Jean Hoffmaster Tranda Schultz ADMINISTRATION Sharon Morrissey ATHLETICS Jim Coda Keith Krueger COLLEGES Carolea Adams Bill Fidler Sunny Durham Dwaine Francis Georgia Hague FRATERNITIES Dick Levine Murry Shaeffer Shery! Soukup MEN ' S RESIDENCES Kay Johnson Linda Sides Sue Leonard Cheryl Navin PANEL ASSISTANTS Gia Hemphill Gerry Kreifels Judy Tanner RESEARCH Jill Journey SORORITIES Barb Beckman Sharon Morrissey Marilyn Masters STUDENT GOVERNMENT Mary Ann Deems STUDENT SCENES Bob Bosking Dick Levine WOMEN ' S RESIDENCES Jane Crabill Tranda Schultz Acknowledgments Mrs. John Moron Nancy Schneider BEAUTY QUEEN JUDGES Louis Armstrong Del Hamilton COVER Universal Bookbindery San Antonio, Texas COVER PAINTING Dan Rosenthal ELIGIBLE BACHELOR JUDGES Albert Book Curtis Elliott Ruth Stuart Mrs. Harry Cameron Ruth Gibson Emily Trickey GROUP PICTURES Jack Riggle INDIVIDUAL PICTURES Rappoport Studios New York City, New York LITHOGRAPHER Newsfoto Publishing Co. San Angelo, Texas ROYALTY PICTURES J. Richard Voges IN ADDITION Board of Student Publications Nebraska Union 527 This is how it ends and how it begins. TYPOGRAPHY: Headlines, 18 and 24 point Rodoni bold; Body copy, 12 point Rodoni Book; Student Scenes copy, 12 point Trade Gothic bold extended; Picture cap- tions, 10 point Futura bold with light face; Keys, 8 point Futura light with bold face; Royalty, 18 point Lydian Cursive and Manuscript; Athletic records, 10 point Futura light with bold face; Theme copy, 18 point Craw Modern; Division Page copy, 24 point Craw Modern reversed. Printed on 80 pound Warren ' s Cumberland Gloss. 528 !


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

1958

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1959

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

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

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

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