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

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 560

 

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1967 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 560 of the 1967 volume:

' ' ' ' rl » ■ f 1 VT UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA The University I ntroduction 1 Administration 18 Academics 34 Citation 134 The Student I ntroduction 1 44 Student Scenes 152 Royalty 178 Student Government 206 Activities 222 Athletics 258 Greeks 302 Residences 398 Classes 456 Mary Ann Deems Editor j Kelley Baker, Dave Cummins Associate Editors Allan Brandt Business Manager Dr. Wilma Crumley Adviser NEBRJLSKAland Centennial 1967 ■ ' 0 ' ' ■k ih H Jh ,|{ ' ]- ' - Vj f- r • r T - ' -- — sn» ' i ' . . " ' ' f-- ' ;-? 6 r, : - ---■ ' 3- - . ,«_ , 8f " n Nebraska . . . not expected to outgrow a desert youth, harvests a 100-year crop. With primary exports of agriculture and talent, Nebraskans mold resources into quality products. M ' jt- 8 The University a potpourri of contradictions joined in a common direction. Twenty centuries of architecture blend awkwardly in NU ' s tribute to Frank Lloyd Wright. Something old, something new tradition tempered by the spirit of the times. City Campus . . . undernourished and underled — requiring nine months of constant labor to keep from falhng behind. One step forward, two steps backward — hot stepping with the Legislature. 10 11 V ' Sj ■ (0M H I 1 KANSAS H ■ ui B P riw£-:ouTS Q M ' i " H ' 1 BALL ON [ ■J J s 12 I VISITOR TIME Hours YDS TO GO ®l If An ostentation of red reigns in a scarlet sea of enthusiasm. Devaney ' s Dynasty organizes autumn emotions and dictates fall fashions. Nine delicious victories sweeten the taste of a sugar-coated swing down Bourbon Street. . ) 13 G istnni Co tic ht 14 Hailed by critics and condemned by the fire marshall, Temple Building remains the mecca of prairie arts . . . entertainment the Way You Like It. Independently organized dorm dwellers draw the curtain on KK ' s domination of directed originality. 15 vi r 16 17,000 — the magic number, ever growing, never knowing when to stop. The University, acting as a giant sieve, sifts a constantly shifting population, sorting out the finer students and leaving the rest to chafe. 17 ADMINISTRATION Tiemann Proposes Plan For Advanced Research Advocating improvement of Nebraska ' s educa- tional systems, Governor Norbert Tiemann cam- paigned for the establishment of a research center at the University. The proposed plan emphasized study in agriculture and medicine. Recognizing the need for a broadened tax base. Republican Tiemann called for a combination sales-income revenue bill, along with supporting adequate financing for farmers and cattlemen. Elected the thirty-second governor of Nebraska, Tiemann also became the first four-year chief executive. The governor proposed annual instead of biennial sessions of the Unicameral and a con- vention to overhaul the state ' s constitution. Norbert Tiemann Governor At a Union-sponsored debate, gubernatorial candidate Norbert Tiemann nails down a GOP plank. 20 Regents ' Budget Theme: " Catch Up and Keep Up " Citing- increased enrollment, higher operating- costs and less than competitive faculty salaries, the Regents submitted the largest University budget ever proposed. To justify the increase, the Board stressed the need for providing quality instruction and contributing to the total economic and social welfare of Nebraska. The financial request included a plan to establish an Engineer- ing Experimentation Station serving as a research center to benefit Nebraska ' s present and future industries. After completing three six-year terms, J. Leroy Welsh of Omaha retired from the Board. R ichard Herman, also of Omaha, replaced Welsh, while a race for another post saw educator Edward Schwartzkopf defeat former president Clarence Swanson. With sights set on a stomping Cornhusker Victory, Regents and wives round up Homecoming alumni. Board of Regents: Bock Row: R, Roun, R. Adkins, C. E. Swanson, president. Front Row: J. G. Elliott, vice president, J. L. Welsh, B, N. Greenberg. 21 Chancellor Hardin Joins National Science Board Appointed by President Lyndon Johnson, Chancellor Clifford M. Hardin began a six-year term on the Board of the National Science Foundation. The NSFB affords the g-overnment in expert group to consider scientific needs and to recommend pol- icies for promoting- research and education in the sciences. The Chancellor also serves as a trustee of the Rockefeller Foundation and chairmian of the Nebraska Council on Economic Education. Channeling- national funds to aid University- sponsored projects, Dr. Hardin played a major role in obtaining- contributions from the Kellog- and Ford Foundations and the Ag-ency for Interna- tional Development. Plans centered workshops around new equipment and crop procedures to ed- ucate Columbian ag-riculture students in America. Clifford M. Hardin Chancellor Campus plans become reality as Chancellor Hardin supervises NU ' s newest dorm construction. 22 Joseph Soshnik Vice Chancellor for Administration Administrators Merk Hobson Vice Chancellor and Dean of Faculties G. Robert Ross Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Adam BreckenricJge Vice Chancellor for International Programs 23 ■« Lewis Fowles Associate Dean of Student Affairs |HKSnS § S P " Wl •f o ' r ' ' i p B . " Hl - ■ .. - ZiHHI Helen Snyder Associate Dean of Student Affairs Lee Chatfield Associate Dean of Stucfent Affairs Richard Scott Associate Dean of Student Affairs 24 Frank Hallgren Director of Placement Administrators Russell Brown Associate Dean of StucJent Affairs Henry Cox Director of University Examination Service John Aronson Director of Admissions 25 Administrators Richard Bennett Special Business Services Carl Yost Comptroller % ' - T|6 Carl Donaldson Business Manager George Round Director of Public Relations 26 Allen Bennett Managing Director of the Nebraska Union Robert Scott Coordinator of Student Activities Roy Loudon Director of Personnel M. Edward Bryan Director of Housing 27 " aS.. . . » v Harry Canon Director of Counseling Service Administrators Edward Lundak Director of Scholarships and Financial Aids Frank Sorenson Director of Summer Sessions Edward Janike Director of Extension Division 28 f Bruce Nicoll Director of University Press Harry Allen Director of Institutional Research Frank Lundy Director of University Libraries Jack Mc Bride Director of University Television 29 Samuel Fuenning Medical Director Norman Geske Director of Art Galleries George Miller Administrator of Physical Plant C. Berfrand Schultz Director of State Museun 30 Foundation Defines Aid To Future NU Alumni To inform students of financial service to the University, the Nebraska Foundation enlisted the help of student leaders for a campus-wide pub- licity campaign. In bringing- information concern- ing- the org-anization ' s activities to undergraduates, the program ' s illustrated talks promoted aware- ness of University needs at the present and en- listed support from the future alumni. Qualified scholars received assistance in the form of fellowships, scholarships and loans from Foundation funds totaling more than $900,000. Alumni and businessmen furnished the bulk of the donations. A new Parents Program encouraged contributions from families interested in improv- ing educational opportunities at the University. Edward Hirsch Public Relations Director Herbert Potter Secretary Harry Haynie President 31 Public Relation ' s Slides Project Campus Profile To make up-to-date information available. Public Relations completed a library of slides depicting- University of Nebraska scenes and activ- ities. The department encouraged prospective University students with g-uided tours, special edition newspapers and personal letters. As- sistance with the publication of Builder ' s " First Glance " for freshmen continued as an annual task. In addition to desig-ning- maps, brochures and football prog-rams, Public Relations produced a weekly newsletter for the faculty and administra- tive staff. Supplementing- reg-ular assignments, the department wrote an article for the Alumnus magazine commemorating the fifth anniversary of the Nebraska Center for Continuing Education. Richard Fleming Assistant Director Ken Keller Assistant Director Robert Van Neste Assistant in Public Relations 32 Sally White Nebraska Alumnus Editor George Bastion Executive Secretary Alumni Plan NU ' s Role In Nebraska Centennial Promoting- fall activities, the NU Alumni Asso- ciation sponsored flights to away football g-ames and hosted the annual Homecoming- luncheon. The alumni tentatively set plans for an Alaskan excur- sion honoring- the Centennial of Purchase. Home events involved working- with Nebraska ' s Plan- ning- Committee to determine the University ' s part in the state ' s lOOth Anniversary. Forty-six days of a sea and air cruise to the South Seas completed the year ' s extracui icular activities with stops in Tahiti, New Zealand, and Hong Kong. The vacation itinerary consisted of thirteen portcalls, ending with Honolulu where several of the alumni extended the vacation. Verneda Whitney Assistant Secretary 33 ACADEMICS 36 College of Agriculture Attempting to tame a steel stallion, a Rodeo Club pledge vies for initiation. NU Instructors Develop Bogata ' s Ag Curriculum Aiding- the Columbian educational project, thirty specialists traveled from the College of Agri- culture to schools in Bogata. Following guidelines set by NU ' s dental program in Ataturk, Turkey, ad- visers gave instruction in teaching methods. Experimentations with various feeds helped expand studies in the field of Animal Science at the newly developed USDA Meat Research Center. Information from set intervals of slaughter enabled students to evaluate effects on carcass merit, off- spring potential and reproductive capability. To accommodate the nearly-doubled enroll- ment in agriculture, East Campus construction resumed at the $1.7 million Animal Science Com- plex. The building included research labs and a judging arena previously in the horse barn. E. F. Frolik, Dean College of Agriculture 37 Discussion sessions with Dean Frolik yield gains for better administrative relations on East Campus. Ag Exec Studies Goals Of Course Improvement To facilitate student-administration relations, Ag- Exec Board established the Dean ' s Advisory Committee. Appointed members met monthly with Dean Frolik to explain student proposals for cam- pus and curriculum improvements. With the combined aid of the city campus colleges, Exec Board sponsored a junior-senior employer interview seminar at the Union. Job Op- portunities Day on East Campus provided students seeking careers in agriculture a chance to attend conferences with guest speakers and faculty. In conjunction with Corn Cobs, the Board held the annual post Rush Week Freshman Barbeque to acquaint new students with the University. Over 1,700 attended the gathering while the Yell Squad taugh the crowd Cornhusker cheers. Ag Executive Board: Bock Row; C Pohkmon, W. Lontz, T. Spilker, R. Schanou, M. Corlson, L. Loughron. Second Row: G McCord, T. Cunninghom, F. Boesiger, E. Bartling, E. George. Front Row: M. Nelson, C. Bromm, D. Nelson, treasurer; D. Snyder, president, B. Mulliken, vice president; S. Roberts. 38 Rodeo Association: Back Row: C. Hill, G. Mothis, E. Davis, C. Knispel, L. Radant, C, Whitaker, A. Cox, R. Chesley, R, Graske, D Hoskell, K. Cooksley, V. Curtis, J. Paulson, M. Randel, C. Albright. Fourth Row: J. Bray, S. Peterson, C. Callaway. D. Cosgrove, J. Kin, D. Quitmeyer, V. Frieson, L. Nigro, P. Pieper, A. Wendell, AA. Phifer, D, Cannon, G. Fey, S. Larsen, C. Johnson. Third Row: H. Hultgren, K. Fenster, J. Reif, A. Kramer, P. French, S. Domke, E. AAonson, F. Heying, K, Richardson, J. McHotton, D, Newman, R. Winkelmon, N. Sanderson, G. Jewell. Second Row: W. Corner, L. Nelson, R. Yost, S. Sutton, T. Warren, J. Sennett. M. Myers, D. Shonks, R. Swonson, J. Knight, N- Hirsch. Front Row: C. West, P. Benze, D. Norlen, W. Peterson, L. Zoerb, vice president, J. McDowell, secretary; B. Terrell, president; B. Friesen, treasurer; M. Volk, J. Bryan, D. Estergard, L. Thompson. Rodeo Donates Profits As Competition Grows National contestants traveled from nine schools to Nebraska ' s second largest indoor com- petition, NU ' s Annual Spring Rodeo. Rodeo Club prepared for the event in the newly completed live- stock practice arena. Proceeds boosted Lincoln charities while the Club entertained the entrants with a banquet and hayrack ride. Dedicating- a fall benefit, the Club honored former student and member Robert Andelt, victim of an accident in last year ' s Ar-Sar-Ben contest. As a memorial, the organization donated more than $1,000 to Andelt ' s family. To emphasize academics, the Nebraska Chapter presented scholarships to a junior and freshman at the annual Banquet. Members judged applicants on the basis of grades and NU Rodeo participation. Flustered females employ headlocks and horseplay, in pre-intiation trials for Rodeo Club membership. 39 Block and Bridle Visits Midwest Ranching Sites To study agricultural techniques in neigh- boring states, Block and Bridle Club traveled to Kansas and Oklahoma during Easter vacation. Members toured several large ranches and heard explanations of operations and recent advances. Enjoying a successful season, the Intercollegi- ate Judging Team, composed of B B members, placed high in many events. The team captured first place at the National Barrow Show in Austin, Minnesota and second at the Midwest Judging Clinic at Manhattan, Kansas. Christmas ham sales topped the $23,000 mark, shattering previous records. At the annual Winter Formal, judges selected Miss Block and Bridle on the basis of ham sales and interviews. Concluding a search for flour-covered jelly beans, a neophyte anticipates further initiation informalities. Possible legislative decisions require long hours as Executive members ponder possible proposals. 40 Block and Bridle: Back Row; D. Sander, J. Stevens, G. Libal, R. Wahlgren, R. Puis, B. Riddell, J. Uldrich, L. Kastonek, D. Kraeger, S. England, C. Miller, T. Talboft. Fourth Row: K. Snyder, G. Selk, J. Leising, D. Quaring, C. Albright, R. Jensen, W. Lueck, D. Puis, R. Luehrs, E. Starr, G. Frickel, C. Thompson. Third Row: T. Scarlett, S. Pomajzl, G. Craig, R. Woerman, D. Shoemaker, B. Abogunrin, S. Morgan, G. White, M. Molzek, J. Hoffman, J. Leising. Second Row: M.Mills, F. Boesiger, T. Reimers, C. Carlson, M. Kleinschmit, M. Adahodo, D. Young, K. Flint, J. Hahn, R. Tegtmeier, H. Lennis. Front Row: C. Blunn, M. Nerud, D. Rickertsen, secretary; L. Boeckenhauer, president; T. Drudik, treas- urer; G. Wehrbein, vice president; W. Lantz, T. Klopfenstein. Drawing the judge to a possible purple prospect, a B and B showman " takes the situation in hand. " 41 ! " fK Agronomists Earn Rank At Nationwide Conclave By submitting- essays and speeches, Nebraska Agronomists vied for positions on the seven-man representative team to the National Agronomy Convention. Earning- hig-h scores in plant and soil quality determination, the team captured third place in the Botany Judging Contest. Club members toured Minnesota and Wiscon- sin, visiting the Allis Chalmers Machinery Com- pany and several large farms. From trip informa- tion, the Agronomy majors constructed a Careers in Agronomy booth at the National F.F.A. conclave in Kansas City, displaying grains and grasses. ATA Presents Canons To Local Organizations To illustrate correct Rules of Order, Alpha Tau Alpha initiated a Parlimentary Procedure Team to aid local organizations. Panel members instructed committees on the operations of business meet- ings. The program served a dual purpose by edu- cating both Lincoln groups and ATA. Assembling a horticulture display, the Club traveled throughout the state, showing- exhibits at high schools. Members also helped Future Farmers of America chapters establish a state-wide Botany Judging Contest to evaluate different types of plant structures and growth rates. Alpha Tau Alpha: Back Row: V. Lechtenberg, H. Roker, T. AAicholski, L. Viterna, B. Vrbko, D. Morgan, L, Wilhelm, D. Robison, M, Peters, R. Dwyer. Third Row: R. Joy, D. Weiss, R. Kelly, R. Prchcsko, R. Becker, G. Vavricek, C. Brown, D. Doeschot, B. Abbogunrin, L. Reeder, T. Warner. Second Row: R. Bartling, R. Wilson, R. Sukup, W. Petersen, R. Allen, D. Molone, J. Leising, L. Carlow, R. Sanders, R. Skokan. Front Row: R. Peterson, A. Kohler, R. Sedlak, D. Eggleston, C. Pohlman, vice president; C. Carlson, treasurer; D. Sigler, R, Schanou, L. Herman, secretory; I. Bartling, president; J. Horner. 42 University 4-H Serves Hungry Fair Spectators Operating- a food stand at the State Fair g-rounds, University 4-H Club helped satisfy tour- ist ' s hunger pains. The group also prepared sack lunches for all contestants participating in the State livestock judging contest. By using the funds received from the State Fair, the Club sponsored an NU student represen- tative abroad. Under the Exchange Program, a member toured Uruguay and served as a good-will ambassador at several farms in the country. To put emphasis on academics, 4-H presented two Ella Husted Frisbe scholarships of $75 each to a freshman man and woman. At the Annual Awards Banquet, East Campus students received other scholarships totaling more than $20,000 from local and national agricultural concerns. Braving the icy air, 4-H members frolic in the hay while " rack riding " across the snow covered slopes. University 4-H Club: Back Row: M. Hanson, D. Jacobsen, K. Cooksley, E. Moore, D. Stout, L. Fuchser, G. Selk, J. Miller, W. Baumann, L. Tolich, L. Radont, R. Yost, D. Petsko, R. Vance, J. Schepers, R. Becker, R. Jonzen, D. Muller, P. French. Fifth Row: G. Wray, H. Davis, D. Holeman, G. Sierks, G. Toebben, R. Sedlak, E. Epiey, J. Kubicek, K. Burgert, E. Wells, W. Erickson, S. Andersen, T. Drudik, D. Rickertsen, J. Leising, W. Turner, M. McNeft. Fourth Row: S. Ott, J. Swanson, K. Lautenschlager, J. Hunteman, M. Schwisow, N. Krause, L. Pageler, N. Mara, J. Duba, L. Howell, K. Enderle, J. Hailing, S. Vlach, P, Mercer, A. Dunn, S. Leaver, P. Hottovy, S. Cbalupsky, Third Row: L. Cooper, R. Wright, S. Larsen, A. Wendell, B. Wieseman, L. Parson, K. Fink, R. King, J. Woten, L. Jaso, M. Paulson, C. Rickertsen, J. Mazour, G. Stevens, C. Gustman, K. Gardner. Second Row: D. Holstein, R. Davis, B. Eveland, G. Shipman, R. Gorman, D. Berndt, L. Svajgr, vice president; J. Trumble, president, A. Hennemon, secretary; E. George, J. Wiechert, J. Kaufmann. Front Row: J. Goodding, L. Holbein, D. Arff, R. Schnack, D. Krojnik, R. Groelz, D. Schleicher, M. Paulsen, N. Sanderson, D. Eggleston, S. Wallen, G. Libal, M. Volk, A. Cou fal. 43 ( i ) Alpha Zeta: Bock Row: R. Sindt, L. Reeder, K. Volker, B. Schole, J. Schepers, B. Thomsen, R. Wiebe, D. Nelson, R. Burton. Third Row: J. Anderson, K. Beckstrom, R. Woermon, D. Snyder, K. Olsen, R. Prior, G. Wohlgren, T. Cocek, G. Selk. Second Row: M. Hughes, C. Pohlmon, M. Corlson, G. Wehrbein, L. Boeckenhauer, D. Humphrey, J. Specht, T. Hartung. Front Row: E. Gleaves, I. Bortling, R. Shaffer, C. Bromm, chancellor; S. Doberkow, treasurer; T. Reimers, scribe; B. Riddell, R. Olson. AZ Gives Membership To Esteemed Agrarians Wildlife Club Journeys For Practice Sessions Offering- membership to outstanding agricul- turists, Alpha Zeta initiated four men into the honorary. As associates, the new members sug- g-ested methods for improved club operation. To promote East Campus, the Convocations Committee invited g-uest speakers to Ag student assemblies. AZ also established a job interviewing seminar for Ag and Home Ec students. With the completion of an alumni file, NU Chapter established a record of all members. Alums aided in academics by presenting the outstanding Agriculture freshman with a scholastic award. Taking an overnight fishing trip. Wildlife Club tested skills with the fly rod. Coupled with a blue- rock shoot and a fall afternoon pheasant hunt, members improved hunting techniques. Featuring guest Game Commission speakers, the Club feasted on wild game at the annual Wild- life Banquet. The outstanding conservationist and student received awards for achievements. To promote wildlife curriculum, members or- ganized an East Campus toastmasters club. Men practiced improving speaking abilities through speech sessions and corrective criticism. Wildlife Club: Bock Row; R. Schindler, L. Lawyer, N. Kopecky, B. Skinner, M. Johde, J. Panning, P. Tank, R. Miller. Fourth Row: H. Vlach, G. Zuerlein, R. Spencer, J. Jensen, R. Allen, R. Lind, R. Hill, C. Schoneberg. Third Row: S. Stedman, H. Davis, L. Sander, D. Hinrichs, D. Sander, M. Odbert, W. Hake, L. Steinbruck, R. Goodding. Second Row: D. Loseke, R. Woermon, J. Campbell, S. Wallen, B. Alberts, R. Groelz, S. Schelm, N. Barney, G. Beck. Front Row: T. Pesek, D. Riley, D. Colgrove, secretary; T. Cacek, president; B. Schole, treasurer; C. Drees- 2en, L. Morris, adviser; R. Fowler. 44 Varsity Dairy Club: Bock Row: G. Beck, G. Roe, S. Wollen, M. Rousey, G. Christioncy. Second Row; H. Kuhlman, L. DeBoer, K. Jensen, W. Robotham, R. Johnson. Front Row: L Crowe, D. Wilton, president; R. Skokan, vice president; J. Hahn, secretary-treasurer; K. Volker, L. Surratt. Varsity Dairy Journeys To Midwest Complexes Traveling- to nearby states, Varsity Dairy Club participated in a middle western tour sponsored by the Dairy Science Department. The educational phase of the trip involved visits to both dairy farms and produce plants in a four-state area. In the season ' s spirit, members entertained children from Whitehall Orphanag-e with a Christ- mas party at the Club adviser ' s home. During- NU Tractor Day at the State Fair, men increased revenue by selling dairy products. Beauty-minded officers of the Executive Board picked five finalists for Dairy Royal Princess. Students selected the winner by voting- at the Dairy Royal Dance. During- the spring-, the society sponsored the Dairy Princess Picnic, complete with canoeing- and water skiing-. In the words of the immortal midwestern farmer, ' the cow walks, talks and hopefully produces chalk. ' 45 46 School of Home Economics Coed cut-ups discover an artistic outlet for literature in textile collages. Grant Allows Home Ec To Assist Handicapped Receiving the first Vocational Rehabilitation Administration grant to a School of Home Eco- nomics, NU undertook a project of homemaker ed- ucation. The VRA made funds available for physical assistance to many handicapped Ne- braska housewives. Graduate Trainees traveled throughout the state with the " Homemaking Un- limited " bus to put the new program into effect. " Your Heritage in Fashion " began a series of University Extension courses offered abroad, al- lowing study for five hours credit. Bearing all ex- penses, textile majors received a summer of Euro- pean tours oriented toward research in the field of fashion. Designers and clothing manufacturers gave participants first hand information about innovations in the garment industry. Virginia Trotter, Director School of Home Economics 47 Home Ec Calls Retreat For Prospective Frosh Hig-h school g-irls invaded East Campus for Home Ec Chapter ' s annual Hospitality Days. Mem- bers toasted the future freshmen with a reception during- the two-day event, meeting- with faculty personnel and viewing- departmental displays. Development of a service project allowed the Chapter to practice home economics talents. Mak- ing monthly visits to the Nebraska Orthopedic Hospital, the g-irls helped teenagers with clothes mending-, knitting- and planning special parties. Attending a Fall Workshop at Peru State Teachers Colleg-e, club deleg-ates and representa- tives from five other colleg-es exchang-ed ideas for improving- home economics curricula. Discus- sions at the conclave centered on nutritional food research and improved living- standards. Amateur minstrels harmonize with children ' s ward in a succession of Home Ec Club hospital tours. Home Ec Club: Back Row; C. Gustman, G. Stevens, E. George, S. Jacobson, J. Thurber, L. Potefield, J. DeVasure. Front Row: C. Vovricek, B. AAulliken, secretary; P. Wagner, president; A. Henneman, vice president; I. Cunningham, treasurer; J. Trumble. 48 Phi Upsilon Omicron: Back Row: J. Palmer, J. Speck, C. Young, AA. Robert, AA. Cooksley, C Hoecker. Fourth Row: J. Whitney, AA. Lorenz, C. Vavicek, L. Rogers, J. Wiechert, I. Cunningham, E. George. Third Row: D. Dering, K. Gardner, S. Cradduck, K. Kassing, S. Whidden, A. Hoegemeyer, R. Hoffman, G. Scherer. Second Row: E. AAcGill, J. Vanis, G. Stevens, J. Binger, J. Bruha, A. Henneman, D. Lewis. Front Row: B. AAulliken, J. Trumble, J. Thurber, president; J. Kaufmann, vice president; J. Otteman, secretary, P. Wagner. Phi U ' s Concoct Plans For Aiding Teenagers To promote a better understanding- of welfare projects, NU chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron at- tended a weekend conference at Kansas State. Members explained the way the service project for Whitehall Orphanag-e helped teenage g-irls learn improved home economics techniques. By publishing " the booklet " Professionally Yours " , members attempted to familiarize fresh- men students with the School of Home Economics. The pamphlet discussed curriculum, faculty and other aspects of the Colleg-e while outlining- the functions of East Campus organizations. Omicron Nu Sponsors Job Possibilities Panel To inform post-g-raduate hopefuls of possible Home Economiics career opportunities, Omicron Nu presented a Fall Graduate Nig-ht. A panel of five grad students advised seniors on future ap- plications and answered related questions. Honoring- outstanding- freshmen at a spring- ceremony, Omicron Nu recog-nized the top 1 5 girls in the Home Economics field. The society selected the top twenty per cent of the senior students for membership. Elig-ibility qualifications included completing one half of colleg-e requirements with a g-rade averag-e of at least a ' B ' . Omicron Nu; Bock Row; J. Kaufmann, S. Sato, S. Lahr, J. Thurber, C. Haecker, B. AAulliken. Front Row: K. Hastings, P. Wagner, vice presicJent; J. Trumble, president; AA. Robert, B, Akerson. 49 50 College of Arts and Sciences y Finding pattern and symmetry in a microscopic world, a coed discovers art in science. New Construction Plan Promises Space Relief Proposed plans for a twelve-story Arts and Sci- ences building promised relief for student and faculty space shortage. The architectural designs provided for the creation of sixteen classrooms, eight department offices and a deans ' suite. To be located between Bessey and Burnett Halls, the pro- ject slated a 1969 completion date. After summer remodeling, capacity more than doubled in the romance language laboratory. Im- provements valued at $16,000 made possible the installation of fifty-six individual stations. The modern equipment permitted simultaneous opera- tion of twenty-four master recordings and while students could produce and replay lesson tapes. Walter E. Militzer, Dean College of Arts and Sciences 51 Phi Beta Kappa: Bock row: E. Rosenberg, J. Rosenberg, G. Watzke, R. Elliott, P. Rudolph, L. Ellis. Front row: R. Sutton, J. Hamilton, J. Spivey, R. Hough, president; C. Kellison, V. Rybin. PBK ' s Entertain Guests With Centennial Theme Formulating- an " open door policy, " Phi Beta Kappa Arts and Sciences honorary allowed inter- ested individuals to attend formerly private pro- grams. At four reg-ular sessions, speakers related personal fields to the Nebraska Centennial theme and a joint meeting with Sigrna Xi featured Dumas Malone, biographer of Thomas Jefferson. Composed of outstanding- senior scholars, the g-roup held fall and spring elections to admit eligi- ble candidates. Faculty as well as students joined in bringing the total of active PBK ' s to 96 with an additional 110 Lincoln-resident affiliates. Sigma Xi Researchers Study Recent Advances Encouraging original investigation in pure and applied science, Sig-ma Xi sponsored supple- mentary prog-rams featuring- current develop- ments. As a result, representatives of the honorary attended open house at Dorsey Laboratories. On campus, the g-roup entertained Dr. John Ming-le, a lecturer speaking- on " Eng-ineering the Neutron. " Eligibility g-oals for the organization specified paper publication or active eng-agement in a re- search project. Over 400 g-raduate students, fac- ulty, practicing- physicians and dentists fulfilled the requirements to attain full membership. Absorbed by degrees in a cubical of glass, a researcher tempers heated metals. 52 Pi Sigma Alpha: Back Row: D. Lindquist, G. Clippert, C . Shattuck, T. ■ Holyoke. Front Row: L Johnson, president, J. Slolmann, L. Maxwell. Pi Sig ' s Offer Classes For Experimental NFU Under student direction, Pi Sigma Alpha spon- sored experimental Free University sessions and explained " The Art of Practical Politics. " Journal- ists, publicists and party leaders led discussions investigating- campaign problems resulting from use of the mass media. Providing the monthly programs, various speakers presented related political science topics. Mrs. Richard Smith, state chairman of " Citizens for Curtis, " visited the organization during first se- mester. Later, Mr. Joyce Ayres explained advertis- ing techniques frequently used in politics. Computers ' Beat Odds ' To Amaze Pi Mu Ep ' s Explaining statistical solutions for games of chance. Dr. Walden, director of the computer cen- ter at Omaha University, entertained members of Pi Mu Epsilon. Other visiting lecturers developed mathematical theories on related topics for the undergraduate and graduate stud ents. Scholastic excellence in mathematical courses qualified individuals for membership in the pro- fessional honorary. Applicants needed official board approval before actives conducted formal initiation at the annual spring banquet and in- creased the total campus participants to 75. Pi Mu Epsilon: Bacic Row; K. Coda, A. Dornhoss, R. Vogt, K. Erickson, J. Pordubsky, D. Nelson. Second Row: W. Prange, G. Muller, J. Scheppers, B. Chen, J. Inguanzo, F. Lefler. Front Row: W. Dresselhous, C. Hentzen, J. Eidswick, advisor; D. Wendell, director; L. Jenkins, vice presi- dent; J. Johnson, treasurer; J. Eads. 53 Emanuel Wishnow Music 54 Duard Laging Art Leroy Loose Speech and Dramatic Art School of Fine Arts Disguised as a boy, Rosalind tests Orlando in Howell Theatre ' s " As You Like It " Modern Music Building Launches Arts Complex While workmen finished details in the new music building-, instructors held classes and moved into offices. New features increased space, improved lighting- and soundproofed rooms. The building ' s completion signaled the beginning of construction for a separate concert hall. Expanding the present photography labora- tory, the Art Department planned to accomodate a greater number of students. Additional space and equipment allowed forty art majors to assimi- late advanced photographic techniques. In the Speech and Dramatic Arts department. University Theatre ' s fifty-ninth season presented six comedies in repertory. The speech division ' s debate team of twenty-four contestants traveled to tournaments in six states across the nation. Using the tibia for reference, Mr. Wells relates body structure to the function of lines in drawing. 55 Masquers: Back Row: R. Marsh, W. Jamison, S. Mcintosh, G, Hill, R. Hall, E. Lawton, B. Fisher, D. Harrison. Second Row; J. Jensen, P. Brott, S. Nohr, L. Ross, M. McKee, J. Flaugher, S. Westerhoff. Front Row; S. Cole, adviser; M. Fenim, president; M. Dobbins, vice president; M. Christensen, secretary; B. Kierstead, treasurer; S. Gronato. Debaters ' Season Topic Features Foreign Policy Chosen by a committee of debate coaches across the country, the question of United States foreign policy commitments necessitated extensive prep- aration. The twenty-four man team attended indi- vidual conferences and bi-weekly practice sessions in order to argue both sides of the problems. On the road nearly every weekend, debators con- sidered national governmental affairs. During the year members traveled to tournaments in eight states and spent spring vacation in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. The season ended in March with squad members receiving one hour of academic credit. NU Masquers Render Reading Interpretations Providing an introduction to the stage, Univer- sity of Nebraska Masquers sponsored theater- related projects. Participants invited speakers to the campus and promoted an interpretive reading clinic called " Reader ' s Theater. " Novice drama stu- dents performed in the " New Faces " productions. Handling various phases of University The- ater, Masquers served as ushers and sold season tickets. Associated with the National Collegiate Players, members arranged advertising space and organized publicity. The group also planned a spring Awards Banquet of " Dallas Awards ' " Delto Sigma Rho Tau Kappa Alpha; Bock Row; V. Jewetl, D. Erbock, B. Schneiderwind, D. Rasmussen, M. Schlachter, J. Drodow, F. Conley. Second Row; S. Wentzel, J. Kudrno, J. Adam, N. Coufol, C. Schumacher, L, Wells, G, Wingert. Front Row; D. Olson, adviser; R. Sherman, secretary; R. Doerr, vice president; C. Shottuck, president; L. Prier, treosurer; L. Loose, national president. 56 Ascending theater majors perform with drill and saw as shop skills convert industrial arts to dramatic arts. Dramatic reality originates in the costume room as the stage manager lowers top closet finery. Howell Seeks Expanded Student Union Audience By transferring- second semester tryouts and the New Faces productions to Union facilities, the University Theater hoped to reach larger audiences and improve relations. Fighting- technical prob- lems created by the larg-e ballroom, Robert Hall took charg-e of staging- the experimental venture. Continuing the policy formulated last year, repertory plays appeared on alternating weekends. Selections for the 1966-67 season ranged from " As You Like It " to " Look Back In Anger. " Two one-act operas, " Rita " and " Gianni Schicci " varied the the- ater program and completed the year ' s schedule. Dr. Morgan ' s face becomes a mask of concentration as the cast performs for the most critical audience. 57 University Madrigals Madrigals Tape Show For Christmas Release Concentrating- on Christmas performances, Madrig-als followed a busy holiday schedule, ap- pearing at more than fifteen concerts throug-hout Lincoln. The group also prepared a 30 minute video tape television release on Christmas Day. To pro- mote public relations, the University distributed the recordings to radio stations across the state. In fall auditions, judges eliminated vocalists according to singing ability. Thirty-two freshmen received invitations to join the organization. For the first production, Extension Division asked the new members to perform in Grand Island. Madri- gals presented three Sunday programs on campus. University Singers Offer Varied Choral Concerts With a local church handling- arrangements, University Singers again produced Handel ' s " Messiah. " The religious theme continued through a second semester stag-ing of " Gloria " by Poulenc. Completing- a busy season, the group presented a Carol Concert and a Spring- Oratorio. Madrigals and the Orchestra assisted with performances. Spring auditions limited membership to 72 se- lected upperclassmen. To meet the challenge of performing- concert pieces in orig-inal foreig-n lan- guag-es, Sing-ers attended three phonetic practice sessions each week throughout the year. University Singers 58 Gamma Lambda: Back Row: R. Horvill, J. Yokel, D. McElroy, L. Moller, T. Fischer, J. Mollison, C. Wilcox. Second Row: A. Cox, K. Halter, R. Austin, A, Jordon, L. McLain, L. Stehlik, R. Preston. Third Row: M. Bang, D. Adier, J. Wickless, R. Drews, C. Gilpin, W. Glover, B. Sprogue. Front Row: D. Lentz, adviser; C. Hoffman, president; J. Ochsner, vice president; A. Harms, secretary; S. Beall, treasurer; M. Jess, J. Snider, adviser. Gamma Lambs Peddle Fund Raising Novelties To aid financing- of Gam ma Lambda, mem.bers sold various novelty items. Cartooned shirts embla- zoned with " Jack ' s Boys " identified Jack Snider ' s band members. The honorary also provided more practical articles for band members including windbreaker jackets and uniform storage bags. Aimed at serving the University bands, the organization outlined plans for additional activ- ities. Proposals included more football trips and attendance at away basketball games. The group also carried out such traditional functions as ar- ranging Band Day and the card section. Men ' s Glee Club Opens Centennial Festivities Opening the Centennial Queen Pageant, Var- sity Men ' s Glee participants joined contestants in singing " Nebraskaland " and served as escorts during the beauty competition. Raymond Miller, new at Nebraska, directed the fifty vocalists. Before becoming assistant professor of voice, Miller taught at Valley City State College in North Dakota. Composed of non-music majors, the student group provided entertainment for campus activ- ities and Lincoln service organizations. Glee mem- bers also presented concerts at five high schools throughout the state during a two-day spring tour. v ?- t iTv f 1 i it ry H • ' O ci ' ' a ' - a- ' p% © Varsity ' s Men Glee: Bock Row: J. Bastion, K. Remmers, A. Haack, D. Dowling, S. Davis, B. Harding, G. Vogel, M. Wagner. Third Row: K. Quinten, S. Bonofedl, T. Koutzman, R. McCown, B. Roberts, M. Frasier, J. Prucha. Second Row: P. McNair, D. Collins, G. Hauptmon, B. Whitsitt, F. Sledge, J. Morin, G. Berrymon. Front Row: N. Miller, accompanist; G. Bruensback, R. Barnery, S. Andrews, L. Frost, P. Lyon, D. Luebbe, C Kuster. 59 Utilizing the new music building facilities, " Jack ' s Boys " resound pre-game Cornhusker spirit. Marching Band Reaches N ationwide TV Viewers As a result of the increased football demand, membership in the University Marching Band reached an all-time high. Sponsored by the Ath- letic Department, 184 bandsmen performed before national TV audiences at three football games. The band corps also made an unprecedented stop en- route to Colorado for a high school presentation. Under the direction of Jack Snider, members wore cartooned T-shirt identification. Known as " Jack ' s boys, " the all-male group joined other band members for a department-sponsored chili supper at the conclusion of the marching season. Jock Snider, Director University Marching Band 60 University Band Begins Inaugural Ceremonies Entertaining at Ivy Day and Commencement ended the University Band ' s schedule of regular appearances. During the year the group played at military functions, basketball games and other NU sponsored events. By special invitation, the band performed at Governor Tiemann ' s inaugural ball. In January, the band presented over 1 00 recent pieces for out-state directors attending a materials clinic. After the football season, the men ' s march- ing group and the lady ' s concert section merged to raise the number of musicians to 230. The com- bined band recorded Christmas broadcasts. Donald Lentz, Director University Bands University Band 61 Ravnan And Davis Top Orchestra ' s Schedule With the larg-est string- section in history, the University Orchestra began the year featuring two world-renowned pianists. Performing- for a state music teachers convention, members accompanied Audun Ravnan. Ivan Davis appeared in the tradi- tional fall concert held at the Union. Directed by Emanuel Wishnow, the 76-piece g-roup presented other performances in conjunc- tion with campus organizations. A special segment cooperated with Howell Theater to produce the ope ras, and both major concerts given by Univer- sity Sing-ers received orchestral assistance. Emanuel Wishnow, Conductor University Orchestra University Orchestra 62 Sigma Alpha Iota: Bock row: J. Norskov, S. Polhemus, P. Primmer, D. George, AA. Cerven, K. Bennett, A. Lee. Front row: N, Milter, V. Varvel, treasurer; L. Tubbs, vice president; T. Billiard, president; K. Walters, recording secretary; J. Hudson. SAI ' s Translate Music Into Braille For Blind National and local philanthropic projects characterized work completed by Sigma Alpha Iota music sorority. Adopting the program carried out across the country, members helped Lincoln ' sblind by converting printed music into braille tran- scripts. Performing for worship services, the group also visited Marsh Rest Home each Sunday. " Setting up shop " in the music building en- trance, SAI ' s baked goods to earn extra funds. As a second money-makin g project, the women served refreshments at Lincoln Symphony rehearsals. Profits defrayed rush expenses and enabled the group to purchase additional music for concerts. Instrumental in solicitations for the concert fund, SAI coeds supply musicians with practice power. 63 Instrumental in entertaining Cedars Home children, Delta Omicron ' s sharpen youthful music enthusiasm. DO Achievements Earn Multiple Music Awards Winning ' recognition on the national level. Delta Omicron music sorority captured three major first place awards. Members spent Saturdays and holidays entertaining- children at Cedars Home to earn the music Service Citation, while scholastic achievements and over-all improvements qualified the organization for the additional honors. Throughout the year, DO ' s joined Omaha Uni- versity sisters for special functions including the performance of nationally known pianist, Ruth Slenczynska. The two groups also combined to commemorate NU chapter ' s 45th anniversary. Delta Omicrons: Bock Row: M. Wolf, J. Misner, D. Schmieding, L. Doeschot, S. Sicklebower. Second Row; G. Powers, D. Rishel, J. Jensen, J. Songer. Front Row: J. Coldwell, second vice president, J. Lowe, first vice president, S. Marsh, president, M. Sicklebower, treasurer, K, Dean, toculty adviser. 64 Mo Phi Epsilon: Back Row: C. Koves, T. Lowell, C. Adams, B. Burton, N. deFreese. Second Row: K. Glover, A. Caudill, AA. Gray, L. Ross, B. Curry. Front Row: P. Parson, faculty adviser; J. Freeman, vice president,- K. Deines, president; K. Boreson, secretary; K. Wood, treasurer. Mu Phi Epsilon Merits Top Scholastic Ranking Capturing national scholastic honors, NU ' s Mu Phi Epsilon surpassed 100 chapters for the coveted first place award. Music sorority members donated the 50 dollar prize to the music therapy project, " Music for International Relations. " To provide short musical concerts at homes of alumni, patrons and faculty, the University chap- ter sponsored " Miles With Mu Phi. " The women traveled in buses to present the Sunday afternoon entertainment. As a second local activity, indi- viduals tutored junior high and g-rade school stu- dents and arranged a pupil recital at Sheldon. Acquiring fundamental skills of musical techniques, a young violin pupil takes notes from Kathy Wood. 65 SAH Initiates Projects To Publicize Activities To improve public relations and promote the speech therapy honorary Sigrna Alpha Eta estab- lished two new programs. Specifically, seniors and graduate students teamed with sophomores for assistance on a student-to-student basis and the g-roup also published a newsletter for alumni. Affiliated with the national American Speech and Hearing Association, the professional organi- zation hosted g-uest lecturers from Italy, Brazil and the University of Kansas. At winter and spring banquets, prospective members exchanged " as- sociate " standing for Key membership awards. Recording speech impediment in vocal expression, SAH ' s practice before testing incoming freshmen. Back Row: B. McCullock, E. Martin, S. Schuiz, S. Stewart, S. Schou, M. Good. Second Row: J. Christensen, M. Adams, L. Hornbostel, L. Reynolds, B. Trupp. Front Row: K. Weiler, S. Oberg, treasurer; P. Hyland, vice president; J. Willits, president; L. Schmitt, secretary; C. McCall. 66 nrfT " ' " " !: i ii ■,:s. k « n ti iV ' --i ' : -.- :-- ' K$ ' ■ : ' " ' i ' tr - ' i ir .wi.:;i- -,v -if Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia: Back Row: R. Matzke, B. Charbonneou, H. AAoggiore, W. Bell, L. Trimpey, K. Jensen, L. Schluckebier, G. Springer. Fourth Row: H. Chad- er, P. Fischer, B. Blanchard, L. Stehlik, L. Beerbohm, D. Gebhardt, K. Meisinger, D. Etmund, T. Novotny. Third Row: P. Ramp, C. Wilcox, D. McElroy, R. Dvorak, J. Anderson, G. Peters, R. Austin, G. Heinicke, D. Grosmick. Second Row; G. Nelson, G. Davis, D. Jacobson, R. Tipton, J. Wilkinson, P. Gorder, J. Durham, T. Ostergoard, R. Harvill, M. Gruett. Front Row: V. Forbes, faculty adviser; C. Hoffman, L. McLoin, treasurer; L. AAoller, vice president; B. Sprague, president; J. Mollison, secretary; K. Gunlicks, G. Bedient, C- Ramsey. Sinfonia Service Policy Benefits City Residents Assisting- with campus and city-wide projects, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia music fraternity donated valuable services. During the first four weeks of fall classes, the g-roup handled the sale of over 1000 Lincoln Symphony tickets. Later in the se- mester, the 56 members entertained at Lincoln Or- thopedic and Veterans Hospitals. During the second term, the professional hon- orary concentrated on performances of the Sym- phonic Jazz Band. The " Weekend With Music, " sponsored for 200 hig-h school juniors and seniors, featured a special concert by the ensemble. To " face the music " competition of annual tryouts, Phi Mu Alpha ' s practice for the symphonic band. 67 68 School of Journalism Manipulating line gauges, typography students attack California job cases. Journalism Enrollment Forces Class Changes Increased enrollment of 27 per cent over the 1965 figure necessitated changes in the School of Journalism curriculum. Using tests in the areas of grammar, punctuation, spelling and typing, the faculty re-evaluated and re-arranged freshmen courses to accommodate the additional J-students. Advanced reporters, editors and photographers prepared a special four-page election edition of the Lincoln Free Press. Distributed to journalism schools across the nation, the all-night effort en- abled students to cover political news in action. Forty-two juniors, an increase of 61 per cent, served summer internships in seven states. Win- ning the National Intern of the Year Award, Lois Quinnett became the second consecutive NU J- schooler to receive the recognition. Neaie Copple Director 69 Pre-program prompting assures sponstaneous discussion on KUON-originated " University Open End. " KUON-ETV Broadcasts Statehouse Proceedings Producing- on-the-scene telecasts regularly, KUON-TV used the station ' s new remote production unit, a television studio on wheels. Employing the new method. University of Nebraska Educational Television aired the opening of the 77th session of the Nebraska Legislature and the inauguration ceremonies for Governor Norbert Tiemann. Channel 12, the key station of the Nebraska Educational Television Network, beamed programs by microwave interconnection to Holdrege, North Platte and Alliance. In 1967, KUON-TV broadcast an average of 16 hours each week day and ten hours each Sunday. Directing approximately 40 hours per week to primary and secondary pupils and five hours to college students, the balance of the programming cultivated an adult audience. KUON covers the struts and sounds of Band Day as the studio-on-wheels goes " where the action is. " 70 Sigma Delta Chi ' s gather for Sugar Bowl Punch at " George and Martha ' s " pre-Christmas send-off. SDX Proposes Award For Promising Student Working- in conjunction with the other news- editorial honoraries, Sigma Delta Chi suggested a joint scholarship with Theta Sigma Phi to encour- age high averages among J-School freshmen. The two organizations also considered establishing an award for the best news source of the year. President James Patten and JackBoots, adviser, traveled to Pittsburgh as NU ' s convention dele- gates. Resolving " controversial issues, " the repre- sentatives voted to retain the name of Sigma Delta Chi and to exclude women from membership. Nebraska ' s officers began planning for the regional conference in the spring of 1968. Selected on a rotation basis, Lincoln ' s professional chapter and the university group prepared to welcome dele- gates from Kansas, Iowa and Missouri. Sigma Delta Chi: Bacl( Row: R. Flosnick, W. Kreuscher, B. Giles, secretory-treasurer; D. Shurtleff. Front Row: S. Frohm, J. Patten, president; S. Jordon, E. Brown. 71 Tau Rho: Back Row: P. Busacker, F. Monnich, N. Hahn, R. Wilson, R. Depa. Second Row: T. Doran, L. Keating, S. Dose, D. Critchfield, J. Wilken. Front Row: E. Brown, president; J. King, vice president; G. Redding, treasurer; K. Hastings, secretary; S. Clark, I. Coney, adviser. Tau Rho Guests Share Radio, TV Experiences J-School ' s radio and television honorary, Tau Rho, sponsored professional speakers from the mass communications field. Supplementing- lab- oratory work, the president of the Nebraska Broad- casters, NBC news commentators and local station owners addressed school of Journalism assemblies. Traveling- to Chicag-o, the University ' s active chapter attended the annual convention of the Na- tional Broadcasters Association. Informal discus- sions at the April conclave informed TR ' s of the variety of career choices available to radio-TV majors. The meeting- also reinforced the organiza- tion ' s purpose; to create an environment encour- ag-ing- experim.entation and industry expansion. TR ' s man the mike at Memorial Stadium press box as KNUS broadcasts a Red rally to dorm-bound fans. 72 Theta Sigs Synchronize Journalists ' Endeavors Reflecting- the growth of the School of Journ- alism, Theta Sigrna Phi pledg-ed 22 women from the mass communication areas of news-editorial, radio-television and advertising-. NU ' s Theta Sig- chapter worked with the members of Sig-ma Delta Chi to coordinate the activities of J-School pro- fessional societies and honoraries. The g-oal of mutually beneficial projects included a scholar- ship prog-ram and a new library addition. Five Chicag-o-bound actives participated in the annual Colleg-e Weekend entitled " Upper Case Careers— 1967 Edition. " At the three-day clinic, mass media pros provided occupational tips for placement interviews and intern positions. Linda Mahoney dummy ' s a " sticky business " layout while interning in the Star ' s advertising department. Theta Sigma Phi: i c j « Back Row: V. Shaw, D. Strecker, S. Heybrock, F. Seoton, J. Ross, V. Rybin, R. Hagedorn, N. Henrickson, E. Corlsen. Second Row: J. Morris, L. Hurich, S. Phelps, C. Cronkite, T. Liebermon, J. Polmer, T. Andreasen, K. Hastings. Front Row: L. Quinnett, treosurer; V. Winslow, V. Shurtz, vice president; E. Tricksy, adviser; J. Wilken, secretary; L. Mahoney, president; J. Mohar. 73 VBBAG ) A k 74 College of Business Administration Computer processing skills render senior homework pushbutton-easy. Federal Aid Subsidizes Agri-Business Research Increasing- the number of faculty research pro- grams, the United States Bureau of Reclamation financed Inter-industry Studies for the Business Administration College. Professors T. W. Roesler and Charles Lamphear conducted tests measuring- the direct and indirect impact of irrig-ated agricul- ture on Nebraska ' s economy. The researchers con- structed tables tracing " supply and demand to provide information on the input and output re- lationship of industry sales and purchases. National companies employed NU graduates and presented monetary grants exceeding 20 thou- sand dollars to the College. General Electric, East- man Kodak, Phillips Petroleum, Nebraska Bankers Association and individual alumni contributed financially, aiding college improvements. Charles Miller, Dean College of Business Administration 75 Business Administration Advisory Board: Back Row; E. Gaeth, D. Clork, L. Jurgens, L. Lindahl, L. Bird, S. Ulrich. Front Row: M. Eliason, secretary; W. Glover, president; N. Boelts, public relations; J. Dinkloge, treasurer. Bus Ad Advisory Board Gives Panel Discussions Acquainting- students with business practicali- ties, the Business Administration Advisory Board provided discussions on marketing-, graduate school and insurance. Dr. Curtis M. Elliott and prominent businessmen conducted an insurance panel and informed the students about the desira- bility of buying life insurance with the lowest rates during the colleg-e years. With the assistance of the Placement Office, the Board presented the techniques of job inter- viewing-. Students learned appropriate questions to ask and the expectations of an interviewer. Cultural Plans Designed For Beta Gamma Sigma Speaking- before Beta Gamma Sigrna members. Dr. Robert Narveson, assistant professor of Eng-- lish, addressed the February initiation banquet of the honorary, discussing " Vision As A Man ' s Work. " Dr. Narveson stressed the importance of connecting culture and the arts with business for a well rounded society. Nine Business Administration students earned membership in the national Bus Ad scholastic honorary. Initiation into the society rewarded out- standing- scholars in the upper percentag-es of the junior and senior classes. Beta Gamma Sigma: Back Row: R. Tvrdik, R. Miles, C. Kennedy, W. Torrence, J. Johnson, T. Ormesher. Second Row: G. Burchill, W. Dick, C. DeGroot, C. Unger, R. Bourne, R. Smith. Front Row: V. Corgan, secretory-treasurer; P. McVey, executive vice president; P. Carlson, B. Nott, B. Potts, president; J. Lefko, public relations. 76 ETA W Ti m,i;, ,i ■ RE 8I5EAKING OROS IN BUSINESS % With Phi Chi Thetas advertising post-graduate jobs, women break records in professional occupations. Woman Manpower Puts Phi Chi Theta To Work Addressing the members of Phi Chi Theta, na- tional professional business fraternity, Mrs. Pat Beck explained the Manpower corporation. Man- power, an employment ag-ency, supplies temporary help to businesses. Graduates in Bus. Ad. received special consideration in the program. Meeting outside the College, the organization held an informal picnic at the home of Dr. Richard Bourne and a spring awards banquet. Dr. Bourne, adviser and professor of Business Organization, spoke to the group on personnel courses and pro- fessional job opportunities. Back Row Vprobasco, C. Adams, D. Rauert, L. Poland, S. Miller. Second Row: K. Bauer, S. Barta, J. Bass, D. Purinton, H. Atwater, S. Carter. Front Row: C. Leichner, L. Bird, vice president; B. Nott, president, S. Wentink, secretary; C. VoUke. 77 78 College of Dentistry Eyeing the Panorex, a Dent patient anticipates the one-exposure shot. Dent School Anticipates New East Campus Site Moving- from Andrews Hall to East Campus, the College of Dentistry made plans for a September 1967 opening-. Architects desig-ned new facilities in the 4,200,000 dollar building- to assist the teaching- prog-ram. Proposed equipment included 140 mobile units permitting- students to work with or without assistants. Blue prints called for closed circuit TV with monitors in classrooms and labor- atories, enabling- students to view dental methods. Establishing- a curriculum committee, the Col- leg-e investig-ated courses to follow the current trends toward preventative dental care. Proposed instruction in diet control and child care reflected a movement to avoid the need for corrective treat- ment. Desig-ners pla nned to initiate training- for hospitals with out-patient clinics. Ralph Ireland, Dean College of Dentistry 79 Dent College Sponsors Periodontics Lecturers Offering- Continuing Education courses, the University of Nebraska College of Dentistry pre- sented g-uest speakers in January and April. Dr. Richard Stallard, University of Minnesota pro- fessor and chairman of the Periodontics depart- ment, proposed information concerning- treatment of supporting- structures of the teeth. Special lectures on Periodontics given by Dr. Daniel A. Grant illustrated techniques to eradi- cate gum tissue pathosis. Nebraska University professor Dr. William Kramer directed courses for the general practitioner concerning children ' s emotional grow th and premedication, nutrition and administrative practices. In a brush war against the well-entrenched enemy, a crock drill team carries out incisive operotions. Painstaking patience results in dry-mouthed drama OS an apprenticed dentist finds the problem ' s root. Viewing bacillus staphilococcus, students practice microscope techniques before a patient diagnosis. 80 Brushing up on preventative dental care practices, a student demonstrates up and dovtrn techniques. Interpreting flouride readings, a technologist computes decay formation rates. 81 ?W 1 1 1 rT 1 I ! - ' 1 82 — .. - y , W- ■ ■ ! ' College of Engineering and Architecture : ' = " ' = " " r = if • - 1 -?mi S ' ' Calibrating valve gauges, exacting engineers measure up an E-Week display. Engineers Judge Profs In Faculty Rating Book Adopting a faculty evaluation program, the College of Engineering and Architecture became the first University group to design a separate version of the ASUN-originated idea. The proposal received unanimous approval of faculty members and student organization presidents. Three engineering students pioneered a re- search plan in conjunction with Dale Electronics. Devising new programs in electrical experiments, the undergraduates worked through a University Foundation grant given by the Columbus firm. To evaluate and rate Nebraska facilities, the Engineering Council for Professional Develop- ment visited campus in the spring. Coordinated on campus by the National Goals Committee, the group reaccredited all college departments. John Davis, Dean College of Engineering and Architecture 83 Exec Board Publicizes Engineering Endeavors Increasing- the responsibilities of the new Pub- lic Relations Committee, Eng-ineering- Executive Board attempted to improve eng-ineers ' imag-e on campus. To inform the community of colleg-e ac- tivities, an all-University convocation detailed E-Week plans and research projects. Patterned after a successful ASUN project, the board established a proteg-e prog-ram. Plans called for representatives from each honorary society to intern with a successful Lincoln businessman from the same professional field. Exec Board received a charter in 1920 to be- come the first University advisory organization. Composed of student honorary officers, elected representatives and ASUN senators, the panel con- tinued to coordinate intra-colleg-e functions. Distilling choice ingredients for a foolproof E-Week, Avery Lab meter maids record hours of overtime. Engineering Executive Board: Back Row: L. Drbol, D, Crawford, D. Foirchild, J. Vannier. Second Row; W. Buchanan, D. Novacek, J. Nicholson, B. Stroyer, J. Lewis. Front Row: S. Fluent, D. Schulte, S. Morris, president; J. Chevalier. 84 RWE meMOR Displays generate waves of public interest as bystanders become demonstration guinea pigs. E-Week Shows Results O f Engineers ' Research To publicize the role of engineering- in a modern society, E-Week demonstrated the varied aspects of the engineering- college. The four-day program of presentations, exhibits and tours drew over 11,000 visitors to the campus. In co-operation with the Professional Engi- neers of Nebraska, the college advertised E-Week with an hour long show on KOLN-TV explaining the theory of practical experience in engineering education. Five window displays in downtown Lincoln announced the coming of E-Week. Culminating the week ' s activities, the E-Week banquet at the Black Coach Supper Club saw the various departments present academic awards. The evening ' s honors included the presentation of annual trophies for the best displays. On the alert for dust bowls in Western Nebraska, an Ag. engineer explains turbine irrigation pumping. 85 BLUE PRINT Adopts College Opinion Section Revising- editorial policy in the 61st year of publication, Nebraska BLUE PRINT chang-ed from a technical format to a voice for the colleg-e. The chang-eover broug-ht editorials, letters to the editor, news of the colleg-e and g-uest editorials to complement traditional content. To emphasize the importance of nuclear engi- neering, BLUE PRINT published a special issue in May. Articles examined the proposed plant for the Omaha Public Power District and current re- search plans for nuclear spacecraft. Gaining more national advertising-, BLUE PRINT worked through the Engineering College Magazine Association. In addition to supplying contacts with New York agencies, ECMA periodic- ally checked the magazine ' s finances. Business Manager Mike Conners Editor J. Morton Nicholson Deciphering the galleys of an October press run, BP staffers engineer an early deadline blue print. 86 Editorial Staff Joel Swanson, J. Morton Nicholson, Jim Merely, Hughbert Renard. Business Staff Tom Eaton, Jerald Muller, Mike Conners, Dale Jacobson. 87 Sig bigmo lau: Back Row: G Cerny, K. Rasmussen, D. Kos, D. Crawford, L. Groff, T. Krieger, B. Strayer, D. Clough, J. Wright, J, Chevalier, G. Engel- kemier. Fourth Row: S. Morris, J. Grasso. J. Reich, A. Cook, D, Schulte, L. Eldridge, D. Sievers, J. Johnson, R. Schluntz, L. Schriever, M Rueter. Third Row: R. Bogott, J. Rieger, D, Koziol, A. Dornhoff,W. Fries, F. Surber, K. Erickson, J. Vannier, N. Hansen.W. Biggs W. Hcnsmire. Second Row: E. Givens, S. Fluent, R. Lowe, A. Snyder, W. Dresselhaus, D. Novocek, B. Chen, J, Inguanzo, L. Jenkins, J Stoner. F. Lefler. Front Row: G. Novotny, D. Grant, S. Nelson, L. Drbal, treasurer; D. Fairchild, president; J. Nicholson, vice-president C. Hentzen, J. Lewis, J. Weinert, R. Bierman, R. Snell. Sigma Tau Emphasizes Placement Technique To prepare students for job applications, Sig-ma Tau combined with the Colleg-e of Business Administration to sponsor a seminar attended by 450 students. Representatives from industry, con- tracted with the aid of the placement office, in- formed future applicants of pertinent questions and probable points stressed by examiners. Recognizing scholastic achievement, the Alpha chapter of Sigma Tau provided a g-old medallion for the College of Engineering sophomore with the highest cumulative averag-e. The all-eng-ineering- honorary offered four scholarships for deserving members and presented the traditional O. J. Fergu- son Award to the outstanding senior. Carefully timing velocity at controlled temperature, a Chem-E student calculates precise oil viscosity. 88 Chi Epsilon: Back Row: W. Hansmire, J. Brown, D. Clough, J. Lewis, W. Ahrens. Front Row: J. Nicholson, C. Jacobson, J. Stoner, president; A. Schultz, vice president; J. Wright. XE Display Announces Exhibits of ' 67 E-Week Exhibiting- practical applications of civil eng-i- neering- for underclassmen, Chi Epsilon presented projects depicting- the g-oals and techniques of the field. In connection with Eng-ineering- Week, the honorary constructed and operated a window dis- play at the National Bank of Commerce. Selected from the upper one-third of the g-rad- uating class, members endeavored to help all civil eng-ineering- students attain academic and profes- sional success. The vocational fraternity, org-an- ized in 1960, received scholastic recognition at the annual honors convocation. ASAE Enters Tractors In Competition At Mead Participating- in the annual Tractor Day at Mead, Nebraska members of the American Society of Ag-ricultural Eng-ineers sponsored three en- trants. Society officers also staffed a combination concession-promotion stand to publicize the or- g-anization at the competitive event. To learn more of the eng-ineering- involved in manufacturing- farm machinery, the honorary sponsored a spring- tour to Kansas City implement plants. Returning- home via St. Joseph, members attended the Section IV Convention and entered a nationally competitive research paper contest. American Society of Agricultural Engineers: Back Row; M. Rolfes, W. Fisher, D Plum, W. Bishop, G. Kennedy. Second Row: K. Meier, D. Allen, T. Spilker, W, Woodside, M, Paulsen D. Prudhcn. Front Row: L. Jedlicka, D. Schultz, secretary; P. Friede, vice president; D. Sievers, president; W, Fries, treasurer. 89 American Insitute of Chemical Engineers; Back Row: J. Force, K. Martinson, D. Hansen, F. Masters. J. Glenn, C. Hentzen, S. Walenz. Third Row; J. McDaniel, J. Condon, F. Solmen, K. Jones, T. Cooper, D. Kos, J. Ogden. Second Row; J. Sherman, J. Voudras, L. Groff, D. Kroon, W. Dresselhous, Y. Huey, W. Huey. Front Row; H. Pearson, J, Schroer, W. Contryman, D. Novocel , L. Drbal, vice president; W. Buchonan, president; A. Snyder, treasurer; S. Martin. AIChE Journeys North To Regional Convention Attending- the student division of the Great Plains reg-ional meeting-, several members of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers traveled to Grand Forks, North Dakota. The g-roup competed for cash prizes presented for research projects in experimental chemical eng-ineering-. Visited by speakers from DuPont, Standard Oil of California and the Chemical Marketing- Research Association, AIChE discussed recent developments in related fields. An NU graduate from Conoco, Jerry Kaes, spoke on applications of high speed digital computers in refinery operations. CE ' s Hear Discourses On Urban Improvement Traveling to Omaha, the American Society of Civil Engineers attended joint meetings of the Nebraska-Iowa ASCE adult division. ASCE ' s na- tional secretary, James Whisely, spoke at the No- vember meeting on the growing and controversial topic of urban planning and development. Monthly meetings of ASCE featured talks on the civil engineering aspects of the war in Viet Nam. Returning from the conflict zone, NU Dean John Davis spoke on his role as a civilian adviser to the Defense Department during a statistical aerial photograph study of the Mekong Delta. American Society of Civil Engineers; Bacl( Row; W, Hansniire, C. Jacobson, A. Schuitz, T. Sotcheil, H, Mettenbrink. Second Row; Q. Rock, J. Wright, M. Connors, D. Clough, K. Buesing, S. Walker. Front Row; W. Ahrens, treasurer; M. Nicholson, presi- dent; J. Lewis, secretory; J. Stoner, vice president; J. Brown. Pi Tau Sigma: Back Row: F. Surber, R. Nebudo, J. Reich, A. Cook, T. Krieger, J. Pordubsky, R. Snell. Second Row: J. Berri- mon, B. Stroyer, J. Chevalier, S. Nelson, L. Bonderson, K. Rosmussen, G. Cerny, G. Engelkemier. Front Row: S. Morris, S. Fluent, treasurer, E. Givens, vice president; J. Grosso, president; D. Grant, secretory; R. Lowe, R. Carmichoel. ME ' s Elect Professor To Pi Tau Presidency Traveling to the Chicago convention, Pi Tau Sigma members performed the dual role of dele- gates and electioneers. Besides attending meet- ings conducted by nationally known mechanical engineers, the group successfully campaigned to re-elect Dr. Donald Haworth, NU ' s new department chairman, as national vice president. To honor achievement in mechanical engineer- ing, the local chapter presented certificates of merit at the semi-annual smokers. Juniors earned the awards by attaining high grade averages and showing promise in the ME professions. IEEE Meeting Stresses ' Holography ' Comments Twenty-six IEEE members journeyed to the three-day National Electronics Conference in Chi- cago. Attending sessions on the different aspects of electrical engineering, the group heard talks on subjects related to hologr aphy, the reproduction of three-dimensional images. Industrial speakers from across the nation lec- tured on technical subjects before members of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. Union Carbide executives spoke about designing tantalum capacitors, small condensers produced for use in space program components. IEEE: Back Row: R. Hastings, C. Whitney, J. Guthrie, P. Piesinger, G. Novotny, W. Probasco, J. Adams, B. Chen, A. Harms, G. Gergen. Third Row; G. Ahlquist, J. Hughes, L. Eldridge, G. Dornhoff, R. Warren, W. Biggs, R. Bogott, N. Hansen, K. Nathan. Second Row: R. Psota, L. Pechous, L. RohUs, W. Hoist, D. Fairchild, J. Rieger, C. Anderson, J. Johnson, F. Lefler. Front Row: J. Inguanzo, D. Crawford, chair- man; M. Roisen, J. Weinert, J. Vannier, D. Koziol. 91 AIA: Bock Row: K. Miller, R. Davis, K. Abraham, S. Lund, D. Frese, J. Lengeling, G. Mielok, G. Vogel. Third Row: B. Rempe. D. Brennfoerder, E. Black, G. Jackson, M. AAoseman, T. Sindelar, J. Sinclair, W . Johnson. Second Row: R. Roneri, R. Hoyt, D. Bouse, D. Hansen, T. Schneider, E. Kodet, T. VonAschwege. Front Row: S. Wivedemcn, R. Schluniz, L. Schriever, vice president; G. Scholz, secretary, J. Dick, president, I, Vrtisica, treasurer; M. Rueter. AIA Meets Professionals At Evening Discussions Beginning- a Thursday night seminar series, Nebraska ' s chapter of the American Institute of Architects sponsored speakers from both the Uni- versity and the community. Richard Youngscap of Clark-Enerson discussed increasing governmental regulations on the structures of new buildings. Twelve members journeyed to the regional AIA convention in Wichita, Kansas where the group reviewed pre-fab construction with professional architects. At the national meeting in Washington, D.C., five Nebraskans heard talks on educational and practical theories of architecture. Experts Inform ASME Of Recent Developments Innovating a program of industrial speakers for the monthly meetings, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers invited craftsmen from Standard Oil of California, IBM and American Can Company. The manufacturers outlined employ- ment possibilities created by technological im- provements and increasing specialization. Local ASME hosted Region Seven ' s Student Paper Contest in May for 150 students from mid- lands universities. To help acquaint the technical writers with Lincoln, members prepared a folder of useful information on NU and the city. ASME: Back Row: R. Nebuda, K. Jambor, J. Chevalier, T. Hoeman, T. Krieger, L. Bonderson, L. Belz, K. Rasmussen, P. Sykes, T. Chaillie. ihird Row: A. Cook, J. Glynn, A. Friede, M. Witt, D. Kouma, J. Strayer, B. Strayer, S. Nelson, J. Weiss, E. Bricker, J. Pardubsky, Second Row: D. Hille, S. Berriman, R. Snell, R. Holmes, F. Surber, T. Lisec, E. Johnson, C. Yetman, R. Cormichael, R. Helkes. Front Row: C. Roth, J. Grosso, S. Fluent, secretary; E. Givens, vice president; S. Morris, president; D. Grant, R. Low e, G. Cerny, G. Engelkmier. 92 Eta Kappa Nu: Back Row: G. Piesinger, D. Zobel, G. Dornhoff, K. Ericson, C. Anderson, J. Adams, B. Chen. Third Row: R. Jonoysek, G. Novotny, W. Biggs, J. Johnson, D. Koziol. Second Row: W. Hoist, J. Eldridge, D. Foirchild, L. Rohlfs, J. Weinert, J. Rieger, J. Inguanzo. Front Row: A. Harms, R. Bogoti, D. Crawford, vice president; N. Hansen, president; J. Vannier, treasurer; F. Lefler. HKN Solicits Data For Chapter Rules Revision Rewriting- the local org-anization ' s by-laws, Eta Kappa Nu corresponded with over 20 other chapters to obtain ideas on updating- the document. A special committee worked on authoring- the new proposal, paying- attention to pruning- excess words and easing- membership requirements. To supplement the society ' s treasury, members built electrical circuit kits, mandatory equipment for lab use. The g-roup produced, packag-ed and sold the connections to first year men and re- turned all profits to a proposed scholarship fund for freshmen electrical eng-ineering- students. Toastmasters Promote NU Engineers ' Rhetoric Eng-ineering- Toastmasters, affiliated with Toastmasters International, provided a forum for Colleg-e of Eng-ineering- and Architecture students to learn public speaking-. Turning- weekly meeting-s into practice sessions, members g-ave both pre- pared speeches and extemporaneous talks. Traveling- to Omaha for a tour of the Falstaff brewery, the group learned the proper mode of toasting-. At Beatrice, members entered a candidate in the Area Four Speech-Humor Contest ag-ainst representatives of Toastmasters Clubs from the Lincoln and Southeast Nebraska areas. Toastmasters: Bock Row: L. Pechous, D. Crowford, R. Bogott, K. Jombor, C. Yetmon. Second Row: J. Stroyer, J. Chev- alier, E. Johnson, G. Goiter. Front Row: L. Eldridge, J. Nicholson, president; K. Baumert, vice president; T. Lisec, R. Lowe. 93 I ' inrnd 94 Graduate College F I f " Cut! " a grad director interjects corrective comments on lab drama. Added Curricula Match Grad School Enrollment Presenting diplomas to masters and doctoral candidates, Graduate College awarded degrees in sixty-six departments. Dean James Olson super- vised the addition of courses as the school revised and enlarged the upper-level fields. With more students recognizing the advan- tages of continued education, the College regis- tered a ten per cent rise in enrollment. Projected figures estimated an increase of over seven hun- dred students for the ' 67- ' 68 academic year. Guest speakers conducted seminars as a part of the expanding study programs available to graduates. Lecturing to individual classes, the visiting research experts informed students of recent experimental breakthroughs and increas- ing opportunities for future investigators. James Olson, Dean Graduate College 95 Dumbfounded frosh fall prey to curve cut-offs as an instructor executes the semester ' s initial blow. Reducing meat tenderness to mathematical certainty, Marshall Jurgens utilizes a Warner-Blatzler shear. In the artificial " nature " of Bessey Hall ' s hothouse, Bob Ernst extracts anthers of the Bird of Paradise. 96 Dr. Georgi regulates a delicate electron microscope in preparations for research into microbic worlds. Government Aid Boosts Grad College Expansion Serving- to increase the staff in the fields of medicine and dentistry, a Professions Improve- ment Grant offered the University nearly $ 1 00,000. Cultivating- institutional pre-eminence in health- related prog-rams, federal funds also provided im- portant finanical assistance for construction of the proposed multi-level Chemistry Building. Qualified students accepted over 700 teaching- and research assistantships for NU graduate work. Private and federal g-rants presented sums for fel- lowships amounting- to $8,954,678 in 1965-66. Predoctoral students in space-oriented sci- ences received traineeship stipends from the Na- tional Aeronautics and Space Administration. The appointments augmented NASA ' s national empha- sis on specialized training in the aerospace field. Metal yields to fiery persuasion as a graduate tempers a tire iron into modernistic form. 97 98 College of Law " Appellee contends ... " A senior distinguishes leading cases for the Court. Law Orators Represent NLSA Agenda Changes Initiating- new projects, the Nebraska Law Stu- dent Association began speaker programs by pre- senting Harvey M. Johnsen, Senior Judge of the Eighth Circuit Court of Appeals. Evelle Younger, Los Angeles County District Attorney, also ad- dressed law students and faculty. Henry M. Grether, Jr. replaced Professor David Dow as dean of the Law College. Professor Dow returned to full time teaching and research after six years as dean of the college. Regular Moot Court competition prepared law students for the regional meet held at the Kellogg Center and the State Supreme Court. In the final arguments, the teams appeared before two justices of the Eighth Circuit Court, two Nebraska attorneys and a Nebraska Supreme Court Justice. % ' ' : Henry Grether, Dean College of Law 99 " But isn ' t Marbury v. Madison clearly wrong?... " A perplexed junior hesitates after a judicial query. Law Review Presents Legal Analysis Articles As a service to the profession, the Nebraska Law Review reported state issues and case develop- ments throug-hout the United States. Law students began work on the 46th volume and distributed 4,500 copies to members of the Nebraska Bar Asso- ciation, law libraries and legal staffs. Publishing- " The Transcript, " the Nebraska Alumni Associa- tion sponsored the first Law Colleg-e student news- paper, printed four times a year. Creating- new scholarships from the Philip Robinson Memorial Fund and 20,000 dollar Kelso Morg-an Fund, the Colleg-e waived several tuition payments. Thirty students received scholarships from 1 00 to 500 dollars and totalling- 4,500 dollars. Magnifying crime, Bill Harding and Buzz Brasher check newspaper accounts of the Scopes Trio). 100 Law Review: Back Row: W. Spear, K. Collercn, W. Marsh, R. Korba, J. Oeltjen, R. Dolan, W. Sutter, G. Blair. Second Row: T. Thomsen, B. Fenton, D. Warner, D. Karnopp, K. Person, S. Brumtey, F. Sweet. Front Row: R. Jungek, managing editor; W. Garton, M. Schumacher, M. Anderson, A. Peterson, editor-in-chief; J. Orr, R. SpeMman, G. Larsen, executive editor. Federal Judge Harvey Johnsen offers wisdom spiced with judicial wit to aspiring borristers. Law Review editors reject third draft casenotes, testing junior writers ' frustration tolerance levels. lOl !r. OW K m V 102 College of Medicine Non-medically speaking, suggestive squalls denote reaction to an adverse situation. NU Med School Adds Basic Science Building Breaking ground for a 1 90-bed addition to the University Hospital, the Colleg-e of Medicine start- ed Phase I of the building- program. Pediatrics ward renovation and construction of a Basic Sciences Building with new library facilities comprised major aspects of the six-year project. University Regents approved purchase of a $178,000 German-made betatron for the Ep- pley Radiation Center. Capable of delivering high-energy electron beam therapy, the ma- chine can treat cancers overlying sensitive brain and lung tissues. Faculty physicians captured five out of six awards at the Mid-West Clinical Society assembly. Winning exhibits centered on experiments involv- ing the excretory system and enzyme deficiency. Cecil L. Wittson, Dean College of Medicine 103 ft: W, k % T NU Meds; Bock Row: B. Bochus, D. Hizo, R. McCartney, T. Novotny, J. Wahe, J CHopin, N. Mock, C. Stucky, C. Chopin, C. Johnson Third Row: A. Eglehoff, C. Hortmon, K. Sebby, M. Reinig, D. Bigler, J. Ferguson, L. Coddy, M. Dietercch, S. Beochly. Second Row: P. Austin, S. Helgeson, B. Boczor, R. Lougen, C. Mischnick, J. McCrery, D. Nitz, M. Brogg. Front Row: J. Hanson, W. Marsh, E. Bollwitt, treasurer; S. Logerberg, president; G. Burbridge, vice president; R. Horris, faculty odviser; R. Bosler, K. Petersen. Films Inform NU Meds About Professional Role Lambda Tau Med Day Features Omaha Tour Supplying a direct link between the medical profession and University students, NU Meds worked to stimulate interest in various phases of practice. Filmed hospital documentaries g-ave pros- pective doctors a look at the realities of surg-ical operations while local practitioners spoke on the diversified range of study open to physicians. Field trips to St. Elizabeth ' s pathological labo- ratories impressed members with complexities of research processes. Traveling to Omaha, NU Meds toured Creighton Medical College and ques- tioned the faculty about the curriculum. As a part of the University ' s Med Day, members of Lambda Tau, national women ' s honorary for medical technology students, visited the Omaha Medical School. After touring laboratories and viewing equipment, the organization spoke with the faculty about available career opportunities. Various aspects of the field received emphasis as Lambda Tau invited five experts to explain dif- ferent phases of medical technology. Members heard med tech students from the Omaha College of Medicine relate personal experiences encoun- tered in practice and advanced studies. lombdo Tou: Bock Row: J Heimonn, B. Bockus, G. Podoll, C. lucky, B. Clork, M. Ailes. Front Row: P. londolt, adviser; P. Power, treasurer; J. Rodgers, president; S. Olds, R. Baker. 104 Pre-medics get to the heart of human mechanisms as Dr. Smith traces a valve ' s intricate physiology. Theta Nu Views Future Via Vicarious Episodes To familiarize members with prospective cur- ricula and challenges, three former Theta Nu ' s related individual experiences encountered upon entering- medical school. Guest speakers from the College of Medicine in Omaha informed club mem- bers of diversified fields of study available. Trips to Lincoln General and Bryan Memorial Hospitals to view surgical operations gave stu- dents a look at the realistic side of medicine. Theta Nu members also received a close look at the pro- fession ' s demands from a local doctor. Second semiester sophomores maintaining a 3.2 grade average qualified for Theta Nu member- ship. Meeting- pre-med requirements, thirty stu- dents joined the professional honorary. Theta Nu; Back Row: A. Taube, B. Bachus, D. Bigler, J. Chopin, D. Miller, G. Burbridge, C. Weeks. Front Row: R. Morris, R. Bcsler, secretory- treasurer; G. Andrews, vice president; R. Byington, president; J. Batter, R. Gingery. 105 106 School of Nursing i W Rehearsing on a petrified patient, student nurses perfect ' the bedside manner. ' Nursing School Stages Cardiotherapy Lectures To stress recent developments in cardiac treat- ments, the School of Nursing- presented two con- ferences on intensive care. A staff physician explained the physiology of heart attacks and conducted a tour of a coronary care unit. Recruiting- more Registered Nurses into an ad- vanced scholastic program, NU offered degrees to nurses graduated from hospital-supported schools. The women completed academic require- ments on the Lincoln campus and validated nurs- ing credits by tests of clinical competency. Pinstripes offset bibbed aprons as the Omaha coeds donned new uniforms for the first time since 1917. Casting aside tradition for streamlined effi- ciency, sophomores and seniors " reaped the ad- vantages " of modernization and self-laundry. Regina Barentson, Acting Director School of Nursing 107 SNAP Plan Enlightens Omaha Underprivileged Student Nurses ' Action Project, nicknamed SNAP, endeavored to increase the educational and cultural levels of minority g-roups. Children rang- ing from g-rade school to high school ages received tutorial assistance from the Omaha coeds. As part of the second-year curriculum, juniors participated in a Maternal-Child Nui-sing assign- ment. Each future practitioner adopted and ob- served a mother-to-be during clinical visits, delivery and hospitalization. Senior students practiced public health skills in schools and homes in the Omaha area. The women aided school nurses and provided special medical care to confined out-patients. Offering sundry propositions for bedridden diversion, a nurse breaks the monotony of hospital confinement. Dad and son trade greetings via a nursery window as a nurse officiates at the ' introductory ceremonies ' . Helping Marcia Kuper perfect hypodermic ability, a diabetic martyr expresses determined stoicism. 108 « ' ' mr After staging a race between old and new uniforms, nurses end with the button-up style behind the times. Breathing free air again, a parolee sighs with relief after a week ' s imprisonment in oxygen tent captivity. As port of a SNAP project, Lynn Von Seggern turns tutor to supplement Omaha ' s public education. 109 110 College of Pharmacy Researching endocrine stimulants, Paul Madison injects an unwilling aid Top Pharmacy Students Enter Honors Program Initiating- a program for above-averag e stu- dents, Pharmacy Colleg-e established an acceler- ated curriculum for freshmen. Underg-raduates, enrolled in the honors classes by invitation, re- mained elig ible by maintaining ' a B-plus averag e. Chosen on the basis of superior scholarship and professional achievement, the outstanding- graduating- senior received the Eli Lilly Medal at the pharmacy awards banquet. Adding a lig-ht touch, the dean ' s wife presented students ' wives with " Put Husbands Throug-h School " degrees. Pharmacy and dentistry graduate students combined efforts and conducted cleft palate re- search. The experimenters induced the malforma- tion in laborabory animals, attempting- to dis- cover a remedy for the human affliction. Robert D.Gibson, Dean College of Pharmacy 111 Kappa Epsilon: Back Row: B. Wolvin, M. McCormick, C. Shafer, J. Wiese, L. Christensen, D. Lawrence. Second Row: G. Bolich, C. French, M. Stuort, J. Fauss, J. Dolgleish, Front Row: P. Drohmon, C. Morgon, J. Irvin, vice-president; F. Moore, K. Tuma, treasurer; L. Cooley. Fall Rush Tea Begins Kappa Epsilon Agenda Actives of Kappa Epsilon, women ' s pharma- ceutical honorary, sponsored a fall tea to acquaint freshmen with the org-anization ' s activities. On the basis of hig-h scholastic achievement, rushees received invitations for membership and con- cluded pledg-e training with a formal banquet. Local meetings combined facts, food and busi- ness as members heard guest speakers and con- ducted chapter affairs over dessert. Students offered trailers, apartments and homes to host the monthly sessions. The organization received pub- licity with a Union display, articles in the national pharmaceutical journal, the " Bond " , and lectures by doctors representing ' the State Medical Board. Kappa Psi Conference Draws Area Delegates Hosting- the midwestern convention of Kappa Psi, NU ' s chapter welcomed over 100 representa- tives to the Nebraska Center for Continuing- Edu- cation. Discussion centered on " The Value of a Professional Fraternity " debated by Mu Epsilon Nu, society for men in Teachers College. In keeping with the Christmas spirit. Kappa Psi donated to Operation Santa Claus, a project providing- gifts for underpriviledg-ed children. Yuletide prog-rams continued as the g-roup held a holiday party for Cedars Home orphans. After entertaining- the 12 year-old boys with a cartoon special, members treated the pre-teens to punch and cake before handing- out individual presents. KoppO Pli: Bock Row: G. Schroeder, L. Orender, secretary; R. Finke, J. Beins, B. Berry, C. Krobol, G. Wolf Third Row: D. Zink, A. Stutheit, D. Cruise, P. Modison, E. Stevens, G. Groff, A. Shofiee Second Row: H Houschild, G. Gilnnour, R. Koozer, D Taylor, M Woodring, J Wells, V. Podron. Front Row: R. Miller, G. Gunderson, R. Knight, regent; S. Marsholl, vice-regent; M. Ost, treas- urer; P. Wells, odviser. 112 American Pharmaceutical Association: Back Row: J. Brodecky, R. Knight, R. Ternes, G. Gunderson, P. Madison, D. Cruise, R. Keidel, R. Koozer, R. Finke, R. Freeland, M. Woodring, D. Garbers, A. Shafiee. Fourth Row: S. Hatcsaka, S. Marshall, G. Green, D. Zink, L. Orender, J. Baird, K. Johnson, J. Beins, R. Anderson, R. Miller, G. Graff, G. Schroeder J. Wells. Third Row: G. Wolf, R. Rathjen, J. Wiese, R. Dobberstein, E. Strasil, A. Stutheit, D. Johnson, M. McCormick, L. Christensen, C. Morgan, D. Lawrence, M. Ost. Second Row: D. Shackelford, J. Fouss, H. Hauschild, D. Taylor, M. Naden, E. Stevens, R. Doyle, J. Goulet, M. Stuart, T. Randell, J. Dalgleish. Front Row; B. Wolvin, C. French, P. Wells, faculty adviser; J. Irvin, regional president, V. Padron, vice-president; B. Berry, chapter president; K. Tuma, secretary; C. Shofer, F. Moore, P. Drohman, L Cooley. APh A Gains Knowledge Of Production Practices Organized by the NU chapter of the American Pharmaceutical Association, trips to Detroit and Kalamazoo enabled Nebraska students to inspect the laboratories of major drug- producers Parke- Davis and Upjohn. Participants used the one week leave of absence to augment classroom knowledg " e of pharmaceutical plant procedures. Changing pace from regular meetings, the As- sociation held a picnic-retreat at Pioneers Park. A Homecoming coffee hour welcomed alums and spurred Big Red spirit and recollections. Complet- ing the social programs, the sophomore class sponsored a spring banquet to honor seniors. Rho Chi Hosts Speaker To Review Illicit Drugs Meeting with a local patrolman at an evening banquet, Rho Chi fraternity members discussed the use of illegal drugs and considered facts of drug consumption in the Lincoln area. Despite in- cidents involving narcotics, city police found no evidence to indicate syndicated activity. Pharmacy students ranking in the top twenty percent of the junior, senior and graduate classes received invitations for Rho Chi membership. The fraternity further honored scholastic excellence by conferring the Gilmour-Danielson awards, do- nated by the local drug firm, to the highest grade- holders in the sophomore and senior classes. Rho Chi: Back Row: P. Wells, adviser; R. Shukia, R. Dobberstein, R. Freeland, S. Hatasaka. Front Row: L. Small, R. Keidel, vice- president; K. Johnson, president; T. Randell, treasurer; A. Shafiee. 113 114 Teachers College f 44 u K; Combining sight and sound, a student therapist pursues speech progress. Teachers Study Movies To Revamp Procedures Experimenting ' with technology in instruc- tional preparation, Teachers College participated in the Midcontinent Regional Education Labora- tory. In a video tape project, students viewed films of their own practice teaching and then revised plans g,nd techniques to improve thought-attention. Also under Mid-continent sponsorship. Dr. Alan Seagren, University High supervisor, com- pared records of public high schoolers with the progress of a control group taught by University students. The experiment related student instruc- tors ' effect on the achievement of pupils. Eight liberal arts graduates enrolled in the Prospective Teacher Fellowship. Endowed by the Higher Education Act, the Masters ' program pro- vided personnel with depth in endorsement areas. Walter Beggs, Dean Teachers College 115 Phi Beta Lambda: Bock Row: L. Lade, M. Schessler, J. Nelson, E. Eisenhart, H. McLeod, D. Leoch, H. Woodbury, B. Knight, L. Velte, R. Klein, P. Petersen, Third Row: B. Baxter, L. Kushulinski, S. Bauer, A. Christensen, M. Roberts, E. Roberts, J. Misner, L. Robinson, D. Zeis, A. Joso. Second Row: J. Boston, M. Snyder, S. Costello, D. Booth, C. Heine, S. McNeff, M. Kohlmeyer, J. Horris, L. Lange, T. Korwek. Front Row: G. Daniels, D. Jones, S. Corlson, S. Sieck, vice president; D. Donelson, president, K. True, R. Smith, treasurer; S. Moteika, A. Koisershot, adviser. Phi Beta Lambda Hosts Convocation In Lincoln Holding- the state convention at the Nebraska Center for Continuing- Education, Phi Beta Lamb- das participated in secretarial skills contests, workshops and panel discussions. The April con- clave held with FBLA stressed " Leadership in the Business World " to future career men and women. Five Phi Beta Lambda members from the Uni- versity, recalling- last year ' s national convention in New Orleans, planned to attend the 1967 as- sembly in San Francisco. Speaking- at a monthly meeting-, the Personnel Manag-er from Bankers ' Life provided interview and job qualification tips. PEK Group Sponsors Coed Gymnastic Clinic Meeting- jointly with the Women ' s Physical Education Club, Phi Epsilon Kappa members dem- onstrated g-ym stunts and acted as supervisors while the g-irls tried to match PEK ' s feats. The PE majors ' org-anization also held a Turkey Day Run, an obstacle course race, for fraternities. Winners received trophies and losers garnered eg-g-s. At the Initiation Banquet honoring- eig-hteen new actives. Dean Beg-g-s acquainted the g-roup with future physical education plans for the Uni- versity. Using- a larg-e-scale map, the Teachers Colleg-e Dean located proposed development sites. ,,,,,, , ... J.J... r t f n im " 1 c-a ! V Aik Bljub ' " HmI H M 1 m kB ft ' 1 m i ,, Ai U 1 M ' B 1 m 1 g phi Epsilon Kappa: Back Row: P Duneliacke, L. Foster, B. Borends, L. Schneider, R. Beron, J. Scheer, C. Bode, D. Presern, D. Fuller, B. Murphy. Third Row: T. Wright, L. Lemburg, J. Meeske, E. Ideus, W. Snyder, D. Petricek, R. long, J. Meier, D. Kingston Second Row: R. Frokes, J. Schiife, E. Higginbothom, H. Good, E. Gross, G. McCobe, D. Ashmon, L. Roberts, L Musil. Front Row: C. Weor, C. Miller, notional vice president, C. Ridder, treasurer; R Little, president; R. Boker, R. Douglos, E. Kovor, T. Kroese, secretory; J. Geier, adviser. 116 Pi Lamb Programs Aid Teachers ' Career Plans After initiating- 54 new members, Pi Lambda Theta facilitated the prospective instructors ' en- trance into the profession of teaching-. Attending Pi Lamb meeting ' s, the director of the Teachers Placement office counseled future educators on effective approaches to job interviews. Student teachers prepared a panel program for juniors, relating personal experiences and supervisors ' expectations. During a field trip to Nebraska educational centers, members toured LARC School for mentally retarded children. Jessie McGlon, national treasurer, visited the chapter on a bi-yearly inspection tour and rated the NU g-roup ' s progress favorably. Emphasizing- the posixive values of educational TV, Mrs. McGlon spoke at the initiation banquet. During a break in a national officer ' s hectic visit. Pi Lamb members relax with coffee cup chatter. Pi Lambda Theto: Back Row: S. Griffin, P. Blue, C. Swoim, C. Potter, W. Bergen, D. Williams, B. Beckmonn, N. Metz. Second Row; G Barrows, S. Stut- heit, S, Deitchler, A. Lewis, J. Eads, K. True, M. Sicklebower, E, Winterer, Front Row: J. Adorns, K. Trotter, C, Fox, J. Johnson, D. Focht, president; S. Kamler, vice president; N. Williams, J. Amend. 117 MEN Speaker Delivers Lecture At Convocation " Enjoy educating- without worrying- about the administrative details, " emphasized Dr. Carl Win- ters at a MU Epsilon NU-sponsored assembly. A specialist in the field of penal correction. Dr. Win- ters also addressed a members only luncheon. Nebraska ' s Alpha chapter hosted the society ' s national convention. The main business of the Lin- coln meeting centered on the election of officers and on changes in the organization ' s constitution. Thirty-five sophomore and junior members of MEN participated in the honorary ' s annual teach- ing- trip. Conducting- classes at Omaha North during- NU ' s semester break, the g-roup g-ained val- uable experience prior to student teaching-. During a lull in the proceedings, Carl P. Winters relates valuable insights to on appreciativeaudience. Mu Eptilon Nu: Bock Row: B Moore, D. Clork, L. Foster, D. Roetz, P. Zimmerman, N. Tioden, T. Ruiz. Third Row: J. Hall, D. Harrison, J. Peters, D. Corlson, R Muff, J. Uchlmon, L. Corr, H. Metschke, C. Jones. Second Row; J. Merritt, R. Schmucker, J. Scholl, G Muller, L. Huss, L. Riggs, J Scheppers, J. Kufel. Front Row: J. Wood, B. Frokes, secretory, G McForren, K. Robert, D. Martin, president, D. Furmon, adviser, R. Douglos, treasurer; L. May, vice president; E. Dredge. 1 18 NHRRF: Back Row: J. Gunlicks, F. Otto, R. Abbott, R. Hall, G. Muller, S. Grenier, J. Pittenger, J. Hall, E. Marx. Fourth Row: C Dreeszen, J. Walters, D. Yanney, L. Rolston, S. McCollister, S. Henderson, J. Baird, P. Plummer, D. Evans, G. McCord, B. Nelson. Third Row: J. Lartin, T. Luther, B. Trupp, A. Olsen, E. Rogge, C. Potter, C. Lohe, K. Moller, E. Wells, K. Dotson. Second Row: P. Greenfield, C. Drew, G. Rolich, J. Kemist, K. Kuska, J. Ralston, P. Heinke, AA. Stephens, J. Almquist. Front Row: W. Hall, adviser; G. Stevens, N. Peterson, R. Oestmann, C. McGhie, K. Scott, G. Knight. NHRRF Studies Realms Of Personal Interaction Investig-ating human relations, NHRRF staged projects entitled " The Bus Stop Exercise " and " The Perfect Nig-ht. " After each experiment, members compared and analyzed resulting- reactions. Indi- vidual Teenag-e Project participants adopted foreign-speaking families and tutored youngsters at the Whitehall Orphanage for Children. Special speakers such as three Peace Corps returnees and an American Field Service student from Viet Nam addressed NHRRF weekly meet- ings. In the spring, the group traveled to Omaha for a tour and luncheon at the Eppley Boys ' School. UNSEA Adopts Stands For Minimum Salaries Affiliated with the National Education Asso- ciation and the Nebraska State Education Associa- tion, UNSEA offered Teachers College students an entry into a lifelong professional organization. The University group lobbied Nebraska State sena- tors on the subject of beginning teachers ' salaries by resolving to support a minimum wage law. Twenty UNSEA members tutoring at Lincoln high schools and junior highs gained experience prior to student teaching contacts. Another sub- group made suggestions to Dean Beggs concern- ing the Teachers College curriculum. UNSEA Board: Back Row: E. Bray, E. Bervin, M. Smith. Front Row: S. Diffenderfer, president; L. Huss, treasurer; C. Potter, vice president. 119 Colonel William Bowers Air Force 120 Colonel James Bishop Army Captain Arthur Mullen Navy Air, Military and Naval Sciences Interrupting display drudgery, hopeful Angelettes peddle pastries to eager Greeks. Cadets Tour Air Base On Western Migration Travel and training- offered Military Science students diverse opportunities to supplement classwork. On a joint tour sponsored by the Navy ROTC department, Air Force cadets viewed Cali- fornia defense installations. In addition to visiting- March AFB, the Nebraskans flew to San Dieg-o to inspect the nuclear carrier Constellation. All ROTC men became eligible for a g " overn- ment sponsored pilot program. Using- an Offut- based training- jet for one week a month, advanced students gained necessary flight experience. ROTC departments also offered a two year curriculum requiring- attendance at special sum- mer sessions. Training- at the six-week camps al- lowed cadets to earn commissions in half the time. Stumping Nebraska to help Democratic candidates, Humphrey returns a Blue Beret airport greeting. 121 Cadets Combine Duties In Summer Orientation To earn acceptance in the advanced ROTC pro- gram, over 20 sophomores attended six weeks of basic training- and practical leadership instruction at Fort Knox, Kentucky. The year ' s addition of the Fort Knox group raised the number of juniors join- ing the NU Reserve Unit from 70 to 117. Col. James F. Bishop succeeded the retiring- Col. Carl R. Yost at the top post of Instructor Group 36. An ROTC graduate of Nebraska, Col. Bishop served more than 20 years in the Judg-e Advocate Generals ' Corps, the Army ' s legal council. Preparing for summer activities at Fort Riley, Kansas, juniors bivouaced at Camp Ashland for three days. Introduced to a variety of physical training- maneuvers, cadets exercised the low crawl, horizontal ladder, and mile run. Commission-bound cadets learn combat technique in a war game application of ' artillery ' teamwork. Army StoH: Bock Row: R. Bu»», C. Baode, D. Cook Front Row: T. Allan, A. Schuitz, commander; G Owen . 122 Polishing aerial offensives for a skirmish with PR firepower, Phalanx spikers perfect battle tactics. Juniors raid the rifle racks preparing for a weekly ordeal in senior scrutinizotion. 123 Scrutinizing preparation polish, an inspecting officer measures neatness by demerits. Prone to matter marksmanship, a conscientious cadet applies the principles of steady shooting. 124 Air Force Staff: Back Row: M. Andrews, R. Caster, S. Moore, D. Gleeson, L. Birkman. Front Row: S. Hatfield, A, Crews, R. Louder, commander; J. Beaty, R. Rothwell. Demonstrating mock-maneuvers off the shallow end, waterwinged warriors find rescues hard to fathom. Confident from classroom coaching, pilot trainees prepare to fly the friendly skies of the Viet Cong. 125 Arnold Air Society: Bock Row: M. Pomojzl, R. Fuller, S- AAoore, W. Zambrunn, W. Lammli, N. Hirsch, B. Burgess. Second Row: T. Goade, A. Crews, P. Bach- mon, R. Louder, R. Gallentine, J. Witt, J. Glynn. Front Row: R, Nichols, J. Heller, D. Murray, J. Seda, D. Bankey, commander; K. Poch, comptroller; D. Roberts, advisor. Angel Flight Rates Cup In NationalCompetition Traveling- to the 1965 Annual Convention in Dallas, delegates from Nebraska ' s Ang-el Flig-ht accepted the Purdue Cup, the org-anization ' s highest award. The judging- centered on local flight excellence, with votes from members of the National Headquarters selecting the winners. During Aero-Space Week, Arnold Air Society invited NASA experts to inform Lincoln school children about aeronautical developments. Cam- pus visitors saw a cultural side of military life at the Air Force Documentary Art Exhibit. Blue Younder Workshop, revamped to include more participants, began Air Force Week with an Angel Flight - Officers ' Wives Tea. To increase knowledge of opportunities, members heard two pilots outline positions available for women. Angeletto Marcia Chase earns a Fouragerre after passing " Pre-induction " Flight training tests. 126 Angel Flight: Back Row: J. Pahl, M. Keim, M. Flack, M. Chose, J, Achelpohl, C. Chrisfensen, J. Anderson, J. Bredthouer, D. Berger, L. Lynn. Third Row: D. Messineo, M. Evenson, T. Nowok, P. Rhynolds, S, Sicklebower, M. Boker, C. Corrigon, N. Soukup, L O ' Keefe, K. Keorns. Second Row: S. Shelledy, T. Lindquist, J. Finnell, C. House!, M. Burnett, J. Klimes, K. Pohlmcn, J. Busboom, R. Bernhort. Front Row: D, Bernard, M. Hardee, J. AAohar, K. Jones, M. Sicklebower, president; B. Armstrong, M. Kulish, D. Roberts, advisor. Arnold Air Staff: Back Row: B. Louder, R, Gallentine, J. Witt, J. Glynn. Front Row: D. Murray, J. Sedo, administrative officer; D. Bankey, commander; K. Poch, comptroller; J. Heller. 127 D.C. Pershing Tribute Draws Nebraska PR ' s To represent the Nebraska Unit of Pershing- Rifles, five A-2 company delegates attended the dedication of a monument honoring- General John J. Pershing. Featured at the Washington DC. Na- tional Convention, the unveiling paralleled a drill- meet encampassing- all the PR units in the nation. Weekly films and lectures involving special aspects of modern warfare provided extended train- ing for Pershing Rifles. Regular drill and combat technique exercises helped the future army officers maintain valuable military skills. As pledge projects, initiates painted at the Veteran ' s Hospital and presented a drill exhibi- tion for the Lincoln Orthopedic Home. The frater- nity ' s training program terminated with Help Nig-ht, followed by Pledge Activation Dinners. ' rVk MS Disarmed weapons meet in clattering competition as Pershing Rifles review summer camp skills. Applying the ups and downs of hand-to-hand combat, PR ' s determine the championship by ' flipping for it. ' 128 Pershing Rifles: Back Row: T. Livers, W. Wahlgren, J. Snowden, F. Sledge, R. Holechek, J. McPherson, K. Cooksley, R. Lucy, G. Lyons, G. Cederberg, B. Gewinner. Third Row: D. Schleicher, J. Deaver, R. Park, T. Taylor, J. Treakle, D. Carpenter, W. Krondak, D. Wells, L. Smith, J. Cole, D. Hutsell, G. Mitchell. Second Row: W. Mather, K. Reed, N. Baker, H. Jonda, D. Korte, M. Drickey, R. VanBoskirk, K. Lindgren, D. Peters. Front Row: S. Ross, D. Clark, R. Ruff, T. Allan, A. Schultz, J. Condon, R. McCoy, D. Ellingson, drill commander, J. Biese, adviser. » 4 . Storming sentries on front-line defense, PR ' s thwart an enemy threat to retake Camp Ashland. 129 PR ' s Revise Program At Yearly Convocation To outline the Pershing Rifles ' role in the ROTC prog-ram. Kermit Hansen, Nebraska Civil Aide to the Secretary of the Army, spoke at the fall National Legislative Assembly. Regimental repre- sentatives attended the annual congress to review the fraternity ' s pledge training policies. Coordinating inspection trips to the Regional Offices, the Lincoln headquarters governed PR chapters across the country. Staff members con- cluded the inspections by selecting the top chap- ters from the Regimental contest winners. Over 100 drill teams competed in the second annual John J. Pershing drill meet, held in con- junction with the organization ' s national conven- tion. Army Chief of Staff Gen. Harold J. Johnson presided over 1500 PR ' s attending the assembly. Practicing precise throws for PR drill competition, team members give victory plans a sneak preview. BacV Row. P. Lindekugel, J. Foier, B. Sttgge, J. Powell Front Row D. Camp, R. Skinker, chief of staff, J Belmont, notional commander; Napoliello. 130 Cadence Countesses: Back Row: N. Livers, C. Grunczewski, J. Corlile, L. Blacker, K. Juffer, L. Manstedt, L. Hunter. Fourth Row: 5. Hunter, K. Place, P. Domeier, N. Webster, S. Eubse, J. Martin, L. Tromblo, P. Blue. Third Row: G. Barrows, L. Ross, P. Keating, V. Umberger, S. Holman, S. Rash, J. Joy. Second Row: C. Larmon, L. Shaw, A. Suder, F. Ogden, J. LaBelle, J. Buell, N. Farrer. Front Row: N. Converse, B. Roberts , vice president; V. Metzger, president; C. Swaim, treasurer; D. Dering, L. Chotfield. CC ' s Preview Routines During Husker Telecast In conjunction with the Pershing Rifles, Ca- dence Countesses exhibited marching abilities at the South Dakota Regimental meet. In addition to competing in two national drill contests, the local PR auxilliary group demonstrated synchronized skill at two NU basketball games, including the televised Colorado game in Lincoln. As money-making projects on campus, Count- esses held a car wash, bake sale and a bridge ben- efit. Proceeds helped finance a spring tea presented in the Union to honor officer ' s wives and acquaint the women with student-sponsored projects. PR ' s Introduce Contest For Marksman Ability Exercising authority as delegated by the Na- tional Headquarters, the Second Regiment of the Pershing Rifles coordinated the activities of 1 1 units in a five state area. The regional office spon- sored a Spring co-educational drill meet in Sioux Falls, South Dakota and a postal marksmanship match among middle western universities. At the annual fall business meeting, PR com- pany commanders held a class on effective inter- unit correspondence. The assembly of chapter representatives revised the rules governing en- trance requirements and scoring of drill meets. Pershing Rifles Regional Headquarters: Bock Row: J. Moyne, C. Vodicko, D. Lambert. Front Row: D. Gerke, adjutant; S. Prior, regimental com- mander, J. Butler, executive officer. 131 Navy Recruits Officers With Video Campaigns To enlist future leaders. Navy midshipmen appeared on television explaining the purposes of the NROTC prog-ram. A Navy department spring field trip to the Norfolk. Virginia Naval station then familiarized the future officers with base operations and administrative duties. Continuing traditional competition. Naval rifle and pistol teams traveled to Colorado and challenged Missouri marksmen on the home range. Rivalry increased as NU midshipmen met Big Eight opponents on the basketball court. National NROTC presented a Naval Combat Art collection at Nebraska ' s Love Library during a col- lege campus tour. Planned by commissioned off- icers. Centennial exhibits displayed projects being developed in the field of sea combat. Future navigators decipher assigned nautical data to plot theoretical positions in oceans of numbers. Floating " summer camps " train future naval officers on vacation voyages through South Pacific waters. Demonstrating sea leg skills in shipshape condition, landlocked Whifecaps weather midcourt maneuvers. 132 Faced with a blockade of black and white barriers, naval experts examine escape possibilities. Novy Staff: Left to right: K. Wood, commander; T. Withrow, B. Stone. 133 i 1 r " » — P ' ft X - " i V CITATION JAMES H. JENSEN has served as President of Ore- g-on State University since 1961. Currently he is also president-elect of the National Association of State Universities and Land Grant Colleges. A former Student Council president and member of Innocents Society at NU, Mr. Jensen has worked with the Atomic Energy Commission as chief of the Biology branch in the Division of Biolog-y and Medicine. Among- other honors he was for many years chairman of the AEC ' s Subcommittee on Radiation Protection. Since 1959 WILLIAM H. KE ARNS has been Execu- tive Committee Chairman of Ted Bates and Com- pany, the world ' s fifth largest advertising firm. After g-raduating from NU where he was elected senior class president, Mr. Kearns held executive positions with advertising companies in Omaha and Chicag-o. To assist the University ' s School of Journalism, Mr. Kearns org-anized the Nebraska Alumni Advertising- Fund, making field trips and extracurricular activies available to students. James H. Jensen, ' 28 William H. Kearns, ' 29 136 Myers " Bud " Gather, ' 39 Distinguished Alumni Robert Lasch, ' 28 ROBERT LASCH was awarded the Pulitzer Prize in 1966 for disting-uished editorial writing-, especi- ally concerning- the Viet Nam conflict. Previously he won an Atlantic Monthly prize for an essay on the American press. Editorial page editor of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, Lasch began his journalism career as a Lincoln Star reporter while attending- the University of Nebraska. He later studied at Oxford University on a Rhodes Scholarship and was a Nieman Fellow at Harvard for two years. MYERS " BUD " GATHER joined Bristol-Myers in 1960 and became president of the Products Divi- sion in 1966. A prominent athlete at Nebraska, Mr. Gather also attended Art Genter School of Los Ang-eles, obtaining- a commercial art deg-ree. He operated advertising agencies in Lincoln and Bev- erly Hills, Galifornia before becoming- manag-er of Grant Advertising- of Detroit. During- World War II and the Korean conflict, he earned eight Air Medals, three Air Force Crosses and a Colonel ' s rank. Donald F. Othmer, ' 24 DONALD F. OTHMER received the first Distin- g-uished Professorship from the Polytechnic In- stitute of Brooklyn. A chemical eng-ineer for more than 35 years, Dr. Othmer has obtained 75 patents and authored more than 200 professional articles. Besides serving- as consultant to industries and federal agencies, he has served in an advisory ca- pacity to some 20 countries. In 1962, Dr. Othmer received an honorary Doctor of Eng-ineering- de- gree from the University of Nebraska. 137 Curtis M. Elliotf DR. CURTIS M. ELLIOTT is the author of Pro))- erty and Casualtij Insurance which has been widely used as a college text and as a reference book for insurance licensing exams in several states. Dr. Elliott has lectured to professional groups across the nation and authored more than 200 articles for sach publications as the American Insurance As- sociation Journal. A consultant to the State of Nebraska Insurance Department. Dr. Elliott be- came a Regents Professor in 1963. WILLIAM F. DRESSELHAUS served the College of Architecture and Engineering as president of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, E- Week publicity chairman and a member of Phi Lambda Upsilon and Sigma Tau. As a freshman Bill was elected president of Phi Eta Sigma and later served as senior adviser. Graduating in the upper five percent of the 1967 class, he received a National Defense Education Act fellowship to be used at Iowa State University. JANICE M.KAUFMANN represented the College of Agriculture and Home Economics in numerous honoraries and on Builders and the Associated Womens Students Boards. As a senior, Jan served as the general chairman of Hospitality Day, sec- retary of Mortar Board and president of Burr Hall. The recipient of the Nebraska Home Economics Association scholarship, Jan earned the Grace Margaret Morton, Union Pacific. Sperry- Hutchinson and 4-H awards. William F. Oresselhaus ««0.», » n Janice M. Kaufmann 138 Distinguished Nebraskans Emanuel Wishnow EMANUEL WISHNOW, chairman of the Uni- versity Music Department since 1958, was re- cently named a Nebraska Foundation Music Pro- fessor. Mr. Wishnow ' s proficiency on the violin resulted in his receipt of a Woods Fellowship to study unpublished string-ed instrument manu- scripts in England and Italy. Conductor of the University Symphony Orchestra for over twenty- five years, he also directs the Joslyn Art Museum ' s Chamber Music series of orchestral presentations. DR. RICHARD E. BRADLEY, chairman of the Department of Periodontics, has gained national recognition by lecturing to dental societies throughout the United States. Recently elected secretary of the American Society of Periodontics, he also serves as consultant to the Central Office of the Veterans Administration. Dr. Bradley is su- pervising research in histochemistry involving enzyme systems and diabetic reactions, and has completed a study on toothbrush effectiveness. GARY L. LARSEN ranked second in his class with a 4.25 average while majoring in chemistry as a pre- medical student. Among his many activities have been positions as Interfraternity Council affairs chairman and president, student senator. Corn Cobs vice president, and Beta Sigma Psi president. The recipient of IFC, Innocents Memorial and Regents scholarships, Gary was named Outstand- ing Collegiate Man and served the Innocents So- ciety as president during his senior year. Richard E. Bradley Gary L. Larsen 139 DR. JOHN SEAGREN. principal of University Hig-h School, directs a three-part study to assess the dif- ference in teaching performance when student and pre-student teachers practice skills on video tape. One phase involves specific tecnhiques on a series of tapes showing- the different styles of the eig-ht skills. The second part includes service training- of personnel. The third division is an ex- perimental study in social studies classes of ten to fifteen randomly chosen pupils for the control and experimental groups. The hypothesis to date is that there is no difference in performance between students under practice and accredited teachers. DR. LUH TAO AND DR . JAMES WEBER, professors of Chemical Eng-ineering-, supervise a laser gun which amplifies lig-ht to a temperature one million times hotter than solar rays. Part of the two-year National Science Foundation g-rant purchased the laser which has intensity enough to burn holes in metals and diamonds. Planned research includes study of the beam ' s effect on chemical compounds, eventually leading- to application in the plastics manufacture. The pulse-type laser would be used as the catalytic ag-ent in the reaction between g-as and chemicals to produce plastics. John Seagren, University High School Luh Too and James Weber, Chemical Engineering 140 Patricia P. Weymouth, Biochemistry DR. PATRICIA P. WEYMOUTH, professor of bio- chemistry and nutrition on the east campus, seeks the cause of the changes occurring- in normal cells that result in malig-nant g-rowth. The search in- volved a thirteen-year study of nucleoses and nu- cleotids which are important in the make-up of nucleic acids. The acids, in turn, are known to exert control in g-rowth in normal and cancerous tissues of black mice. The studies are currently sponsored by the National Cancer Institute and National Institute of Health on a three-year pro- gram. Professor Weymouth hopes to find some understanding of the cause and cure of cancer. DR. JOHN GRADWOHL, professor of Law, ex- amines the feed-back from a computer study which programmed every word and punctuation mark of Nebraska law on magnetic tape. Every occurrence of each word will be located by book, chapter, arti- cle, section, page, line and word number. The time necessary for searching the statutes has already been cut for legislators, lawyers, judges and law students. Currently Dr. Gradwohl is researching the practical applications for using the computer with the hope that a more nationally-standard state law system may be developed. John Gradwohl, Law 141 John H. Lonnquist, Agronomy DR. THEODORE JORGENSON, professor of Physics, built a 350,000 volt accelerator. By set- ting- up a collision between a known particle and the unknown, the device produced hig-h speed atoms with a known velocity. The accelerator g-ives students an opportunity to supplement experi- ments for theses, with the result that the depart- ment is now able to award a doctorate in physics. An accomplishment of 18 years, the research has appeared in " The Physical Review. " Nearly one third of a million dollars has been awarded by the Atomic Energ-y Commission to support the project. DR. JOHN H. LONNQUIST, a Reg-ents Professor of Ag-ronomy, conducts research on improved varieties of corn. Main objectives encompass in- creased yield potential, hig-her feed quality g-rain and increases in production stability. The latter involves better resistance to the common crop haz- ards of insects, weather and droug-ht. Contributing- to the research, Dr. Lonnquist travels to Brazil, Arg-entina, Peru and Venezuela acquiring- exotic g-erm plants and seed stalks. Serving- as cultural liaisons, Nebraska students native to South and Central America attend the winter classes. Theodore Jorgenson, Physics 142 DR. H. J. GORZ AND DR. F. A. HASKINS, profes- sors of agronomy, have worked together for twelve years studying- the biosynthesis of coumarin in sweetclover and the influence of genes in the bio- synthetic pathway. Supported primarily by the National Science Foundation, the research should lead to increased knowledge of the way plants produce natural compounds and the way genes govern biosynthetic reaction. The work also aided in the development of low coumarin sweetclover which can be used for silage or hay without danger of causing bleeding disease in cattle and sheep. DR. CAMPBELL R. McCONNELL, professor of eco- nomics, has developed an experiment to evaluate closed-circuit television teaching in comparison with regular instruction. The test matches groups with equal opportunities for high performance ac- cording to averages, majors of varying difficulty and scores on standardized economics examina- tions. Students attitudes and the performance of the sections on comparable tests after completion of the course should allow Dr. McConnell to choose the best curriculum for future years, possibly in- cluding small classes with no formal lectures. Campbell R. McConnell, Economics H. J. Gorz and F. A. Haskins 143 The Student... inking 167 dollar rides on a four-year merry-go-round. Shovels full of education (followed by a bang, not a whimper), teach him how to run the world before he learns how to run himself. 144 Pressure cooker pedagogy distills knowledge into grades and signals the end of the Dharma Bums Gang. An A-number-one way trip irresistibly draws shot-down scholars to a black pajama party. 146 ll w »- -.41 Basketball waxes popular and 8,000 frantic fans strain the Coliseum ' s seams to watch " Slippery Joe ' s " flea circus. Corn Cobs and Tassels, in a fit of originality, resurrect Homecoming displays and steal Arkansas ' cheers. 149 The race is on for trophies sans accomplishment — may the winner take all and the loser try harder. Empty endeavors pervade the campus, urged on by victory figures and concern for " the image " 150 yim l»0)t)0: 9 ' m GO H USKfRs f 5 ,4lP«. STUDENT SCENES tmbStmamtrntuttatm 154 Summer an interlude of unceremonious homecomings, ushering in vacations and vocations. The campus transformed into the sudden tranquility of abandoned pursuit, as the cogs of high geared activity down-shift into dormancy. Temporal ties suffer only an interim between completion and anticipation. The abrupt about-face summer ' s serenity terminates with turning leaves, as summer kneels reluctantly to the jolting finale of a three-month spell. •m. - r. N . ' ,„ V ' --- ' " ' ,■ " ' " . j ' fm i. » ' .v ' . Deliberating testimonies, bewildered rushees weight the evidence before returning verdicts. Collecting a pott Rush Week paylood. Phi Dolts stonn ' R ' street to swarm a jubilant pledge. 156 Rush Week on exercise in effect. Summer -primed rushees sift through rushed parties — friendly persuasion belies pressure behind closed doors. 6,000 hands pull impressionable freshmen from fear to fraternity. Harried freshmen come to grips with the Sig Eps, continuing a shaky session of rush week roulette. " Happy talking " Alpha Phi professionals sway a snow-bound-freshman in Hawaiian lauau style. 157 Fall Classes intrude on a woodsie world, as barren books collect fertile minds. Pledges learn their alpha, beta, gammas and the campus cups runneth over. Coeds discover the facts of life along with the fictions, while outlegging men in the race for grades. Nine victories sweeten the football goal and cagers bounce to eleventh in pre-season polls. won -tnn « ' - M .A JfHr 158 159 Queen Pam Wragge cradles the spoils of victory, as retiring Candy May applies a crowning touch. Blazing enthusiasm sparks Big Red spirit marches, as fired-up Cornhuskers ignite Homecoming vitality. Cooch Devaney views a change of the guards, while engineering Big Red ' s offensive stategy. 160 Homecoming revisits Nil in crimson pageantry. Houses employ pledge power to display crepe paper talents . . . Hour exams bow to hulks of twisted wire, as confident alumni bank again on Big Red success. Prior to the final judgement, Pi Phi ' s and Sig Eps combine talents to materialize Homecoming spirit. 161 Winter snowed under by a three-month backlog of undisturbed boots, occasional scholars retreat into academic hibernation. The promise of vacation numbs the threat of finals as campus-bound students weather an icicle isolation. Water balloon rivalries freeze into snow-ba flings and cautious collegians slip into a routine of mirrored streets and polished sidewalks. 162 -■m, ' ■ v5 163 Book-weary scholars yield to desktop drowsiness, as hazy equations blur into soon-forgotten symbols. Tubes, tests and techniques fill nocturnal hours, as Lyman Laboratories illuminate the final vigil. Abandoned by academic comrades, semester survivors linger in testy anxiety. 164 finals a faculty-student struggle testing knowledge without understanding. Postcard correspondence delivers academic verdicts — cold, calculating computers rank-and-file the results for " interested institutions. " Retreating into the isolation of Thompson Library, infrequent scholars " Go East " for the final effort. 165 Scanning overgrown country fields for " fowl play " , vacation-hunters stalk elusive ringneck pheasants. Incongruous with a stark December landscape, an ornamental tree heralds pre-yule pageantry. Oblivious to the enticement of vacation distractions, a holiday scholar withdraws into academic isolation. 166 ' % - ' ' A-:f i. ' rfi. ■ ' »« ' « - ' » ' ' Vacations junkets to Arapahoe Basin, Kansas, even home drain a class-weary campus. Seven days of procrastination delay the inevitable post-holiday bottleneck of hour exams; as E.con 1 I conditions vacationers for Saturday night SciFi labs. •i: A ' ! ' :• • ■•■ ' ■ i ■. ji .i i- ,jiJ •■ ' -Jim With yuletide clutter clogging residence hallways, holiday packing proceeds on the installment plan. 167 Herb Alpert heads the " Whipped Cream " sound of the TJB in captivating an NU ensemble. 168 Roy Charles fashions NU fall entertainment in the inimitable " pop jazz " tradition. University Enterfainment " note-worthy. ' Migrant showmen offer musical diversion for beleaguered brains as the brassy overtones of Herb Alpert complement the traditional timbre of Earl Mines and Ray Charles. Earl Mines reigns as the father of modern jazz at Nebraska ' s improvised open-air concert hall. 169 Spring sfudy intentions n elt with the lure of a Pioneers ' Park retreat. Stubborn winds nip at premature short sleeves and mufflers give way to shades and sandals. Men view rooftops as serenade decks by night and arenas for swim-suit style shows by day. Greeks reward a five-month pursuit of the decisive 2.0 as pledges " help " their way to active status. 170 171 Thoughts of victory elude o Tri Delt tricycle tamer, as oversized overalls slow o Spring Day success. Overpowering opponents fail to dampen team spirits, as gomey Alpha Xi ' s plunge into Spring Day sports. Tipping the scales In " pass the bass " competition, determined contestonts falter during the initial leg 172 —VL Water bomb-equipped chicken fighters resort to " fowl " tactics in coed horseplay. Spring Day high spirits whet a thirst for pint-sized rivalry. Tipsy coeds stumble atop staggering pyramids while men take a shot at hopscotch and hang over precarious heights. Everyone dances a jigger reeling for fifth place in the Ballantine ' s Day Massacre. 173 A cast of hundreds reduced to one: a Black Masque finds the eyes that fit the best. Red Rover ifruts and strikes in traditional crimson flurry, as Jim Kinyoun bows to the prevailing predecessor. 174 Ivy Day Junior Achievement Awards. Feminine " sharp " -shoofers remain hoodwinked by masked intentions as devilish hopefuls calculate spook patrol potential. Racing form predictions eye decisions based on two years of selective service. -%■ JM Traditional preliminaries initiate morning pageantry, as a lengthy processional heightens Ivy Day jitters. Shaded eyes train on top candidate Gary Larsen, as Red Rover seeks worthiest Ivy Day successor. 175 Combining forces into welcoming-committee duos, senior honorary members route spectator traffic. Cop and gown ceremonies fill Pershing Auditorium, as a captive legacy waits in wide-mouthed wonder Brief moments subtly culminate extended pursuits, as parchment rewards diligence and determination. 176 Graduation pompous circumstances prevail as carbon copy " individuals " merit sheepskin passports to the outside. Black sets the tone as a four-year enterprise culminates in a degree of reality. Triumph blends with anticipation as seniors emerge from the cloisters in the terminal procession. 177 C; ; J. ' 5». . , 4 - ?aifc ' «fc- •ilLih- i -«.. : ' «£f-i -Jfe - atSLl. ' THE JUDOKS Ooverii i ' Niiilx ' i ' l ' I ' U-ii lit 1 1 ri Son u to I ' M ( ' iir|) ' ii(cr. . l)iiii!s )ii. Mi i rlmcli 180 MISS CORNHUSKER Mary ay Westering Kappa Alpha Theta 181 BEAUTY QUEEN Sus n DeVier Del tit Ciiilinia 182 ELIGIBLE BACHELOR oe Carraiuay Theta XI 183 BEAUTY QUEEN Man; Kcim AlphM IMii 184 ELIGIBLE BACHELOR Randy Kodlmeiev Phi Gamma Delta 185 BEAUTY QUEEN Carrit ' KulL Kappa Kappji Oamma 186 ELIGIBLE BACHELOR Ces Kvenk Theta Xi 187 v I " 1-. 1 v " 1 BEAUTY QUEEN Tinda OlmsfcaJ Kappa Alplia Tlic-ta 188 ELIGIBLE BACHELOR odn SteindeideT Beta Theta PI I- t j 189 BEAUTY QUEEN Nijh Sou up Alpha Phi ? L 190 ELIGIBLE BACHELOR Dennis Wd er Sigma Phi Epsllon 191 BEAUTY QUEEN Qc nj Weber Gamma I lii Bc-ta 192 ELIGIBLE BACHELOR Sigma Phi Epsllon 193 Ann Alters Alpha Xi Delta Sieve BraJjorJ Sigma Alpha Epsilon I ' li i Kappa PhI 104 FINALISTS ' ennijev Marshal Gamma, Phi Beta Paul Maff Sigma Chi Dune MeVoruild Pi Beta Phi 195 I ' «IB( W K B H B ■ V " 411 Ki H ■ 1 P ' m B H jj Vail ■ H m 1 f ■ Pam OsuulJ Zeta Tau Alpha evvy Olson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Peie 5afman Kappa Sigma 196 FINALISTS i m Marsha lUilson Delta Gamma Qau) ]V2i(ilgven FarmHouse Vic i Pac arJ Delta Gamma 197 f ' •• ' ♦ ' :• • - ■ ■» ' ' ,. •-—.=:» HOMECOMING QUEEN Pam l raggg Alpha Delta Pi 198 ---k. ( fvii , ' rr t ' . " 1 " iH .- ' ' ■iSS s r % HOMECOMING ATTENDANTS Pam Osrua J Zeta Tau Alpha Susie Vijjendevjer Chi Omega 199 ' ¥P« « I ■ ' t } IDi; 1. NliliHASKA COKO Ucltti ( iaii) ma 200 OUTSTANDING COLLEGIATE MAN Ron Pjeijev Phi Delta Theta r mm ' ■» ' 201 NEBRASKA SWEETHEART Pam Wugge Alpha Delta Pi 202 S " 1 -i « V1 ' 1 . I PRINCE KOSMET £arry U acfi o fj Phi Kappa Psi 203 , A ' 4 MAYQUREN Di Kosman Delta Oamma 204 ACTIVITIES QtTEEN Mimi Rose Pi Beta Phi BIG MAN ON CAMPUS ' 60m Penney Alpha. Tau Omeia a 205 « - S K STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASUN Requests Hike In NU Appropriations Rapid enrollment increases, straining- the limits of both faculty and facilities, prompted the Associated Students of the University of Nebraska to campaign for an increase in the University bud- g-et. Senators explained the request to civic g-roups. while leg-islators informed living- unit members. Student Senate drafted a Bill of Rig-hts in con- junction with the Office of Student Affairs. Pat- terned after an existing- bill at Chicag-o University, authors intended the proposal to " g-uarantee those conditions indispensible to a total education. " Overcoming- administrative opposition to the Faculty Evaluation Booklet, the Senate printed an appraisal of 119 professors. The book contained an analysis of instructor ' s methods and motives obtained from student-answered questionaires. Leaving declarations and governmental bills behind, campus lawmakers formulate a frisbee committee. 4 ASUN Bock Row E Hoheniee. T Grcor, B Tucker, C Juricek, J Gcrlach, B Slroyer, G. Olton, C Bronini Third Row; J Klimel. D Senteney, J Wink orih. G Muller. R Thompjon, M Je»». S Phelpi Second Row; C BedienI, N Neumenler. N Proboico, C Adomi. K. Wetter- berg. P Wood, M Roe. T. Andreoten, J McClymont. Front Row; M Schreiber, T. School, president. R. Ooerr, firit vicepretidenl; 8 Somuelton, second vice. president, 0. Snyder, speaker protempore, R. Schulze. 208 Posing University finance problems to a Senator, practical minded students probe possible solutions. Contempleting diverse comments on teaching methods, students speculate on possible pre-semester substitutions. 209 Cool committeemen give an applicant thorough grilling before a future associate earns a " well done " label. Student Court: Bock Row: G. Wohlgren, J. Klein. Front Row J Schrekinger, K Mclntyre, chief juttice; S. Turner. Clarifying student confusion on proposed measures, Dr Hardin analyzes the disputed OU NU merger. 210 ASUN Executive Council: Bacic Row: C. Adorns, M. McMaster, M. Wall, M. Almy, M. Schlachter, L. Lonnquist, P. Bowen. Second Row: J. Adkins, K. Kuester, L. Johnson, C. Strand, K. Augustin, K. Kucera. Front Row: C. Shattuck, recording secretory; A. Warren, treasurer; R. Doerr, vice-president; T. Schoaf, president; B. Somuelson, vice-president; C. Johnson, corresponding secretary; T. Briggs. ASUN Associates: Back Row: J. Henthorne, G. Acker, B. Worms, W. Rodcliffe, J. Reinking, D. Wanek, B. Mobley, K. Little, G. Rohlfsen, F. Boggus, E. Tricker, D. Harvey, W. Fink, M. Alexander, R. Reinhordt. Fourth Row: J. Gunlicks, R. Burford, B. Choloupko, M. Brovi n, J. Arundel, M. Bragg, B. Bartee, D. Buntain, B. Woody, K. Willis, P. Itkin, T. Jurgens, B. Doerr. Third Row: G. Volk, S. Williams, G. Ebert, K. Simmons, C. Madson, P. Schmidt, S. Beochly, E. Modole, G. Evans, B. Jones, J. Trachtenberg, P. Cleveland, B. Ramsey, S. Jenkins, V. Watkins, M. Nelson. Second Row: H. Lorsen, C. Zimmermen, P. Smith, M. McPherson, C. Eldred, S. Kunc, D. Walker, R. Saunders, D. Thelsen, V. Thayer, S. Deitemeyer, M. Johnson, A. Musselman, M. Lund, L. Tredwoy, J. Miller. Front Row: V. Peterson, N. Berne, C. Black, S. Honsmire, R. Stork, president; J. Pinkerton, M. Hanich, J. McCollister, B. Peters, T. Wiese, B. Bosley. 211 AWS Removes Sheets For University Coeds After voting unanimously to eliminate sign-in sheets, the Associated Women Students proposed establishing the system on a voluntary basis. Re- defining closing time, the governing board length- ened weekday hours to eleven o ' clock for freshmen. Guest speaker Dr. Joyce Brothers discussed " Are You a Real Expert on Love? " during AWS Fo- cus on Coeds week. Displays, seminars, a " Best Dressed Coed " contest and a fine arts show empha- sized various aspects of women ' s standards. To meet the needs caused by the growing num- ber of women campus residents, AWS executive board proposed a 1967 constitutional convention. Delegates planned to revitalize AWS structure and consider changes for officers ' qualifications. Sscuring unlimited hourt for NU ' t lenior women, Keto men keep underclosimen under lock and key. Honoring the University ' s fen " best-dressed " women, AWS focuses on foshiion-conscious Nebraska coeds 212 [■ i ; 1 f _ 4 . AWS Board; Back Row: K. Wendt, G. Skinner, L. Parker, C. Luhe, C. Strand, S- Sitorius, M. Rose, D. McDonald. Second Row: C. Bartlett, A. Boyles, S. Tinon, C. Johnson, A. Warren, AA. Hughes, E. Kallos, A. Windle. Front Row: D. Darland, C. May, C. Bischoff, D, Smith, program vice- president; P. Hedgecock, president; B. Beckmonn, judical vice president; J. Kaufmann, secretary; C. Sasso. Dr. Joyce Brothers stresses the use of feminine wiles to recognize moscuhne mannerisms before marriage. 213 IFC Conducts Survey For Housing Facilities To meet an enrollment increase in the Uni- versity, the Interfraternity Council conducted studies on possible new fraternity facilities. The Council negotiated for adaquate colony space by working- with the administration to find desir- able housing- locations. Emphasizing " Pledge Education " as the key to strengtheningthe fraternity system, IFC examined pre-initiation activities by holding seminars with house presidents and pledge trainers. A unique sociological study unveiled new facets through house ' s self-evaluation and program testing. Present rushing methods changed as IFC proposed a partial " wildcat " rush system and eas- ing of Rush Week requirements. The program per- mitted houses to pledge ten men in the summer. Embarking for the NIC conference in New Orleans, agents anticipate ' Quarter Capers ' during recesses. Interfroterniry Council: Bock Ro«. M Johnion, W Duckworth, R Pickeni, B. Sifoyer, C. Boxter, E Brown. B. McCorty, J. Gurelzky. Fourth Row: H Bordy, R. Fronk, R Nou. B. Struyk, G Andrew . G Wehrbein, R. Pleifer, I. Johnion Third Row J. Jorgenien, S. Behnken, J. Allen, J Vance, A. Cook, R Oowion, E. Hohonjoe Second Row: W Mole», I. Foiler. W Mmier, W. Kaihrein, R. Homer, G. Oljon, R. Fuller. T Reinieri. Front Row: D. Jewell, G. Carrowoy. 0. Glen, tecretory; J Kenogy, vice president, G. Lorten, pre»idenl; J. letko, treoiurer, G. Burbridge, G Schuliz, odviter. 214 Comparing the old and new fraternity complex plans, IFC executives weigh the different site possibilities. Issuing a challenge to an interfraternity convocation, Dick Scott proposes renovating pre-initiation training. 215 Jr. IFC Polls Reaction To NU Budget Request Assuming- an expanded role in University life, the Junior Interfraternity Council conducted a survey of twenty faculty members and administra- tors on NU ' s state budget request. The report served as a basis for a state-wide speaking- tour sponsored by the ASUN Legislative Liaison Committee. To broaden the responsibilities of pledge class presidents, Jr. IFC held a smoker to encourag-e inter-pledge class social life. As a result, the financing method of the annual Jr. IFC Ball changed to a personal assessment for every man attending- the event. " Fraternity System -Evaluated, " a speech by Francis Walker, stimulated member introspection. Panel discussions analyzed the pledge training system and Greek ' s role in the Bill of Rights. Scrutinizing " The New Faces Along Sorority Row, " pledges cluster to measure up probable competition. Junior IFC Bock Row: S Row, B Green, R McLaughlin, R. Collura, K Liiilc. I Williomj, D Roimunen. H Clork Third Row: W Morih, P. Itkin, B S.ebert, J Ponning. I Stevcnton. K, Price, L. Plombeck, Second Row: D. Woodburn, R. Miller. D, Pockeit, J. Thorion, 0. Goeichel, T Engel, R. Ofborne Front Row: J. Webb. F. Gold. J. Gonllcki. B. While. 0. londii. pre»idenl, R. Novolny. vice pre«idenl. 216 Student Tribunal: Back Row: M. Martin, vice chairman; R. Lankford, secretary; J. Newton, chairman; J. Link. Front Row: L. Rose, L. Overholt, C. Shattuck, S. Kamler. Tribunal Helps ASUN In Judiciary Revision Serving in an advisory capacity to the Office of Student Affairs, the Student Tribunal deliber- ated on questions of underg-raduate conduct. Chosen through ASUN interviews, the board worked with the Senate in up-dating court proced- ure to meet demands of larger student enrollments. Encouragement of individual student appear- ances before the council insured personal con- sideration of all constructive, rehabilitative and supervisory suggestions. The seven-member Tribunal delivered recommendations concerning suspension and scholastic probation. NU Whiz Kids Compete For Top Bowl Laurels Competition among a record 136 Quiz Bowl teams necessitated single elimination rounds dur- ing second semester. The increasing number of team registration fees financed a 50-dollar scholar- ship to the outstanding participant. Through a constitution revision, the former ASUN sub- sidiary became independent of the Student Senate. Examining the possibility of participation in the General Electric College Bowl, Nebraska ' s Quiz Bowl corresponded with the program. Plans called for a television appearance by an NU four- some during the 1967 fall semester. Quiz Bowl; Back Row: S. Ring, A. Brandt, vice president, J. Metzger, president; T. Reitan. Front Row: N. Peterson, vice presi- dent; P. Schumacher, A. VanSteenberg, secretary- treasurer; L. Ptocek, vice president. 217 IDCC Outlines Format For Dorm Coordination Drafting- a constitution for the proposed Inter- dorm Association, the Interdorm Coordinating Committee established a government with the power to represent all University dormitory resi- dents. The unification into a combined organiza- tion provided a stronger voice for residence halls in overall University housing policy. To discuss current and expected problems in the respective halls, the IDCC initiated the Dormi- tory Leadership Workshop in October, promoting communication between dorm leaders. The con- ference discussed common officer responsibilities and emphasized the role of the judicial board in IDCC ' s relationship to the Student Senate. Determining the exact precepts of IDCC ' s principles, dormies voice reactions to the proposed constitution. IDCC Bock Row. L R d»r. P Conoriky. R. Dvorak. B Shonklond, I. And«rion, J. Arundel. Second Row; J. Lombelel, A. Nutzmon. C. Pontr, B Wi«»«mon, M. Mou». P. Koufmon front Row D Solo. W Morion, J Spivey, lecrelory; J. Ludwig. choirmon, T. Suhr, D. Shonko. 218 Inter-Co-operative Council; Bock Row: M. Wobig, D. Corstensen, R. Bockus, C. Oionder, D. Meyer, K. Strasburg. Front Row: L. Hemberger, D. Hansen, D. Frese, vice president; T. Scarlett, president, J. Kehr, secretory-treasurer; D. Rickertsen. 9 m B wm imWutB M ...:j . .-rf-Kri aSt B Y ' - ' -m i ■ 2 04 1 ' " 1 , :V H m g ICC Coordinates Plans For Future Coed Co-op Working- with Love Memorial Hall, the Inter Co-op Council formulated plans for a coed organ- ization. Officer discussions centered on possible finance problems to be faced in the future coordi- nation of male and female co-ops. Formally awarding both the scholastic and athletic twin trophies to Pioneer House, ICC held an Awards Banquet to install the newly elected officers. Analyzing the co-op structure, guest speaker Mr. Peter Wertz addressed the assembly on " The Advantages and Disadvantages of the System. " To emphasize community spirit among- the four member co-operatives, ICC conducted the annual All Co-op Day, concluded by a picnic. Con- tinuing the emphasis on unity, exchang-e dinners helped foster inter-house social relations. Investigating a possible Love Memorial-ICC union, officers plan merger details for the co-ed council. 219 Initiating Mrs. Johnson into the Panhell secretariat, members cutagorize the complicated closet clutter. Laying the groundwork for the Greek Week games, workers construct a miniature map of the activities. Anticipating the week ' s longett 24 hours, fall ruth survivors await the outcome of final pledge-bids 220 Panhel Honors Scholars At Sorority Convocation Emphasizing " Pledges Today — Members To- morrow " , Panhellenic held Fall Workshops for sorority officers. " Panhellenic Night " concluded the activities with awards recognizing the top scholastic houses and individual house scholars. The second semester convocations featured dis- cussions on the revitalization of the Panhel pro- gram and the orientation of new officers. To extend " Season ' s Greetings " to the commu- nity, the group sponsored a billboard with IFC. Each sorority contributed three dollars to the out- door poster, located in downtown Lincoln. After 18 years of voluntary service. Miss Made- line Girard retired as Panhellenic adviser. Mrs. Jane Anderson, former administrative assistant to Dean Snyder, replaced Miss Girard. Panhellenic: Back Row: R. Lichtenberg, L. Jackson, K. Kersenbrock, L. Parker, L. Bykerk. Fourth Row: J. McClymont, C. Corn, J. Pahl, K. Westerberg, M. Spoeneman, S. Rochford. Third Row: S. Pochman, D. Novotny, P. Rhynalds, P. Lawler, J. Ross, K. Kuester, L. Broutman. Second Row: D. McDonald, S. Oberg, J. McKenzie, D. Wisnieski, S. Kerchol, C. Beerman. Front Row: S. Duncan, L. Stingley, secretary; E. Winterer, president; S. Mueller, vice president; J. Connell, S. Turner. 221 t s» f i LkUM V..,. 1 - ACTIVITIES MB ' s Sponsor Seminar For Sectional Members Fifty delegates from eig-ht Mortar Board chap- ters traveled to the NU-hosted Sectional Meeting- held at the Nebraska Center. Conclave seminars focused on programs, member selections and tradi- tions. Dean Helen Snyder, Mortar Board national vice president, previewed the nation-wide conven- tion in June with " Leadership- Action and Vision. " Black Masque Chapter reevaluated long-stand- ing- programs in order to put greater emphasis on MB ideals: Scholarship, Leadership and Service. Revision plans included replacing " Activities NU " with a pamphlet to describe the value of service, and establishing a method for honoring more than the top five women scholars in each class. Budding fall romances encourage flowery traditions as MB ' s peddle Homeconning mums house-to-house. Carolyn Freeman Preiident Pamela Hedgecock Vice President Janice Koufmann Secretory Borbaro Beckmonn Treoiurer Linda Mahoney Hitlorion Beverly Armstrong 224 Carol Bischoff Janet Connel Mary Ann Deems Jeanne Fauss Diana Focht Cassandra Sasso Marian Sicklebower Peggy Wagner Erma Winterer 225 Gary Larsen President Innocents Advise Reps On Foundation Policies Delegates from Builders and the Nebraska Foundation met with Innocents to consider more effective ways of soliciting ' alumni contributions. Discussing changes in the organization ' s pro- gram, students suggested alterations in presenta- tions to living units. Representatives also acted as liaisons between the Foundation and the Uni- versity student body and government. Matching undergraduates and businessmen in similar fields, the Protege Program added a " kickoff breakfast to annual activities. Lincoln executives and 50 NU men attended the function to discuss goals and policies of the program. Fol- lowing the breakfast. Innocent members assigned " protege partners " for second semester. James Kinyoun Vice President Gary Wohlgren Secretary Robert Milligon Treasurer Lorry Johnton Sergeant at Armi H. Marvin Almy Curtis Bromm 226 Roger Doerr William Hansmire Jay Lefko John Rasmussen Terry Schaof Returning from the " Buff Hunt, " itinerant Innocents restore horned Husker booty. 227 Mary Ann Deems, Editor Allan Brandt, Business Manager Kelley Baker, Associate Editor Carol Mudgett, Managing Editor Judy Mahar, Managing Editor 228 Jo Ann Pahl, Manoging Editor Bob Beckman, Assistant Business Manager Dave Cummins, Associate Editor Maxine Burnett, Managing Editor CH Policies Encourage Students ' Copy Ideas To place emphasis on student interest in the yearbook, CORNHUSKER members requested or- g-anizations to submit suggestions for pictures and copy. Portraying- the important projects for each org-anization, copy blocks explained new activities of the groups throughout the school year. With 75% more color, expanded introductory sections portrayed campus life. The staff ended some picture problems by using a local photog- rapher for individual panel photographs. Publications Board added a new managing edi- tor to handle additional work. The cover, manufac- tured by a process never before used on the CORN- HUSKER, added another new touch to the book. Bill Paxton, Managing Editor Lee Schroer, Managing Editor Jan Weber, Panel Editor Ken Beebe, Managing Editor 229 Christinas Spirit Sparks Vacation Work Sessions Imprisoned for vacation in the CORNHUSKER office. Section Editors secured a Christmas tree to introduce a holiday atmosphere. SE ' s adorned the bare branch with original ornaments, using- lay- outs and photos from previous yearbooks. Senior Staff members contributed the most unique decora- tion: a Batman mask used by the Mystic Four. In more vig-orous activities, Cornhuskerites challeng-ed the RAG Five to the " basketball g-ame of the century. " Led by the backcourt wizardry of " Dang-erous " Deems and " Hot Stick " Schroer ' s domination of the boards, the Cornhusker squad celebrated a 72-24 victory. The hig-hpoint of the g-ame came with a backward two handed stuff shot by five-foot two " Clam " Cummins. Decorating a Cornhusker style " nevergreen " tree, Section Editors extemporize apropos ornaments. S«CtlOn Editort: R Powell, J Fern, f Pro«n, R. Hiltabvck, V. Van Zogo, S. Lortcn, K. Fore Second Row: M. Oavii, K. R«dig r, D. Strecker, G. Evont, K. Curtin, M. Holmgren, M. J«n»«n. Front Row: F. Groulik, J. Betom, A. L«igh, B Bilet, M. Durrie, S. Waggoner, H. Argue. 230 Publications Board: Bock Row: R. Copple, AA. McMaster, R. Scott. Front Row: M. Sicklebower, P. Holman, J. Ross. Pub Board Establishes New Editorial Positions Expanding- the editorial staff of the DAILY NEBRASKAN, the Faculty subcommittee on Stu- dent Publications added two new positions. A sen- ior staff writer wrote in-depth features for the news- paper, while an editorial page assistant planned daily layouts and individual student columns. Pub Board members sponsored a fall trip to the national Associated Collegiate Press Conven- tion in Philadelphia. Stressing campus publica- tions as public relations media, the fall conference involved four NU student editors and Dr. Wilma Crumley, School of Journalism instructor. Advisor Wilma Crumley judges yearbook records as Allan Brandt presents a case for CH finances. 231 Woyne Kreuscher Editor NEBRASKAN Expands News Reporting Scope stressing: more extensive campus coverage, the DAILY NEBRASKAN added juniorstaff writers and editorial assistants to the staff. A legislative re- porter increased Unicameral coverage with a de- tailed series on statehouse budget proposals. Collegiate Press Service releases provided stories of student interest and editorials from other campuses. Using another outside source, the editorial staff introduced the paper ' s first syndi- cated column, Arthur Hoppe ' s " Our Man Hoppe. " Representing new trends on campus, the news- paper incorporated a larger number of student columnists. Writers portrayed diverse campus opinions and activities ranging from comments on student government to fine arts columns. Robert Ginn Buirness Manager Ed Icenogle Sports Editor Jacqui Glascock, Lynn Gottschalk, Chrij Stockwell, Romnoy Ronliol Copy Editori 232 ; Randy Irey, Eileen Wirth, Cheryl Tritt, Julie Morris Senior Staff Writers Janice Itkin News Editor Margaret Bennett, William Minier Night News Editors Lynn Rathjen, Circulation Manager James Buntz, Subscription Manager Lois Ouinnett, Bruce Giles, Managing Editors Susan Phelps, Editorial Page Editor 233 Sleet and snow fail to dampen Homecoming spirits, as 5,000 hear the hits of the " Fantastic Kingsmen. " Tassels Alter Uniforms For 1966 Sports Season Revising: traditional uniforms. Tassels re- placed the standard red and white outfits with a solid red suit. Committees planned the changes in the spring- and made the alterations effective in time for the 1966 football season. To supplement souvenir sales, members intro- duced " Go Big- Red " cig-ars in the fall. Later in the year, students supported NU ' s Sugar Bowl trip with the sale of large " Beat ' Bama " booster buttons. Spirit-minded Tassels extended NU enthusiasm beyond the campus by assisting civic groups with a Thanksgiving Day parade. Members planned the procession ' s route through Lincoln, spaced floats and organized holiday participants. Pratturizad laUimanthip capitalizes on football fervor as Tassels corner campus game-goers. 234 Tassels: Back Row: D. Stutheit, D. Dering, M. Rosentrater, L. Olson, N. McConnell, W. Bergen, S. Schlegel, J. Ross, B. Heald, M. Brown, L Grosscup, J. Larsen, A. Kennedy, C. Pohlman. Fourth Row: N. Probosco, N. Converse, J. Busboom, S. Leonard, P, Wossenbery, D. Dahl- sten, K. Kuester, L. Larson, AA. Davis, L. Irving, L. Bricker, S. Yetmon. Third Row: C. Cherry, H. Larsen, R. Fowles, C. Pauley, P. Hothewoy, C. Mazurak, R. Schaefer, C. Eldred, J. Donnan, N. Fritzler, C. Egle. Second Row: T. Timmerman, K. Toebben, D. Hansen, T. Nowok, J. Vakoc, J. Klimes, S. Sitorius, B. Wolvin, S. Waggoner, R. Bernhardt, P. Morrow, S. Ross. Front Row: M, Maly, advisor; S, Sicklebower, A. Windle, treasurer; D. Maclay, vice president; M. Hardee, president, C. Bischoff, vice president; AA. Hughes, secretary; P. Blue, C. Sitorius, N. Grifftn, advisor. Spirit lines herald a Nebraska victory os Big Red gridmen pound onto the turf. 235 Corn Cobs Initiate Race ForCompetitionLaurels Echoing chants of " Go Big Red. " special-theme rallies sponsored by Corn Cobs and Tassels re- newed fall football spirit. A traveling trophy prompted living units to use more signs and cos- tumes. An over all award, based on points accumu- lated at individual events, completed competition. Homecoming traditions revived with t he reap- pearance of displays, sponsored jointly by Corn Cobs and Tassels. " The Kingsmen " entertained at the dance markedby the announcement of the 1966 Homecoming Queen and the winning displays. Preceding home football games, members sold souvenirs ranging from red carnations to booster buttons. Group projects extended throughout the fall and winter, as workers ushered for a " season ticket " section during NU basketball games. Spirited CC workers brush up on uniform policies during a last minute spot check before gome time. Aiming gnnxu efforts at pre-initiation activity points, wory Corn Cob workers direct spectator traffic. Equipping card sections with half-time paraphernalia, early-rising Corn Cobs provide morning man power. 236 Corn Cobs: Back Row: G. Muller, J. Swanson, K. Burow, K. Jones, R. Wiese, R. Kohlmeier, G. Olson. Second Row: D. Campbell, R. Sindt, C. Martin- son, B. Eickhoff, S. Mathews, K. Rhylander, L. Lindahl, D. Gless. Front Row: J. Andersen, S. Wimmer, B. Milligan, treasurer; G. Wohlgren, president; G. Larsen, vice president; L. Johnson, secretary; L. Lonnquist. Corn Cob vendors buttonhole reluctant customers, hustling Big Red game souvenirs house-to-house. 237 Open debate forums draw Nebraska gubernatorial hopefuls as Sorensen and Tiemann seek to woo campus politicians. Bulletin board side attractions elicit casual glances as Union cinemas provide inexpensive diversions. Union Speakers Stress Contemporary Themes Union Talks and Topics committee members slated nationally known personalities for the 1966-67 University entertainment. Featuring speakers in diverse areas, the committee presented columnist Art Buchwald and actor Vincent Price. Later in the year, UN commentator Pauline Fred- erick evaluated international politics for Nebraska students and faculty niembers. Filling- the air with " concordant disharmony, " the Music committee initiated the fall Jazz concert featuring Earl " Fatha " Hines. A sellout crowd marked the success of the first semester " Pop Con- cert " with the brassy tones of Herb Alpert. H M s ' LI Airing views on NU apathy during a spring forum, Hyde Park debatori argue current campus issues. 238 Union Chairmen and Assistants: Back Row: S. Logemonn, B. Eickhoff, J. Porker, P. Dolling. Second Row: R. Saun- ders, J. Morsholl, K. Bitner, K. Augustin, K. Jones. Front Row: B. Detletsen, S. Sitorius, J. Fjougher, A. Wiley. Union Program Council: Back Row: B. Beckmonn, L. Johnson, D. Miller, P. Wood, J. Christensen. Front Row: D. Younkin, P. Hedgecock, vice president; C. Freemon, president, J. Kinyoun, secretory-treosurer; R. Scott, program monoger. 239 Campus Leaders Attend East Union Open House Promoting- better relations among campus or- ganizations. East Union sponsored an open house for officers of University activities. The fall func- tion featured speakers from NU groups and ad- dresses by college deans. To provide an orientation for new students in agriculture and home economics, committees planned coffee hours for married and foreign stu- dents. The program involved informal discussions and an explanation of Union facilities. State senator Terry Carpenter spoke on Ne- braska tax bases at an East Union convocation la- ter in the year. Stressing national current events, the group sponsored an assembly on political cam- paigns with a discussion by reporter Herb Kaplow. Amateur comedians covort at an East Union rally OS skittish workers imitate executive idiosyncrasies. Cott Unioni Bock Row C. Young, M. Corlion, T. Spilkvr, M. Nerud. G. Skinner. Sxond Row: T. llebermon, G. Stevani, K. Riddla. D. Jewell, J. Binger. Front Row. C Bromm, vice president; J. Thurber, lecretory; N. Hohn, president; G. Wohlgren, treasurer; D. Younkin, monager. 240 Senator Terry Carpenter suggests student protests in an East Union discussion of the NU tuition hike. Spectators " yuk it up " at the Sadie Hawkins bash as Casey Corrigon " perks up " Dogpatch festivities. 241 Buildert Boord: Bock Row: P Wood. C. Vovricek, M. Jorgensen, E. Bervin, B. Tucker, T. Morgan, L. Meyer, D. Nolon, P. Kent, M. Rose, C. Beoll. Third Row: R Fowles, J. Kou ' monn, S. Woggoner, S. Word, C. Pouley, S. Block, L. Lynn, D. Jentges, A. Boyles, D. McDonald. Second Row: R. Glenn. J. Polmer, J. Bokoc, K. Rediger, J. Mahor, A. Wiley, M. Richmond, N. Probosco. Front Row: B While, vice president, J. Kushner, vtce president; D. Focht. secretory; J. Kinyoun. president; C. Sosso. treasurer; T. Micholski. vice president; J. Morrison, odviser; G. Skinner. Pertuailve ial«tmon hip booitt Builderi revenue oi wortter hawk ad ipaco for annual publiCofions. 242 Money-minded Builders bank on future investments as an official delegation delivers Foundation checks. Builders Provide Funds For Student Endowment Investing $1000 in the Nebraska Foundation Endowment Fund, Builders began yearly deposits aimed at providing enough annual interest to finance the Student Professorship Fund. Later in the year, members sponsored an April reception to acquaint campus leaders with the Foundation. Student editors expanded " First Glance " mag- azine, sent to Regents Scholarship competitors. Adding eight color pages to the book, committees emphasized student scenes and campus activities. Involving more workers in the organization ' s programs, the group sponsored an All-Builders convocation following each Activities Mart. Offi- cers explained long-range goals, while committee chairmen outlined the year ' s specific projects. Assembling for a once-a-week reporting session, business-like Builders pass on pending decisions. Organization-minded Builders shuffle through debris to straighten the by-product of a semester ' s activity. 243 Providing a musical interlude in KK ' s Fall Revue, the " Three Day Ryders " caterto collegiate tastes. Thin-clad Phi Delts track Speedy Lou ' s triumphs, racing for the coveted " Fuddled Fables " trophies. Kotmtl Klub Bacli Row O Peiettir., k Nau. J Shreck, D M.llcr, R frtiii. G Andrewi, J. Slock. Third Row: D Kroeger, K. Gotkini. I Wr ' i , B Si ' uy I. C Marlowe. G Burbridge, N f orlkamp Second Row: D Jewell, R. Bonia, G. Corrowoy. C. longho((, J. Jorgenien, M. Wollin. From Row: I. Holyoka, F. C. Craan, butinatt monoger. J. Roimuiien, prejideni; J Buni , vice preildeni; R. WeerU, W. Hontmira, tacratorv. 244 T TTT " Fuddled Fables Draws Largest KK Audience Presenting- the 55th annual Fall Revue to the larg-est audience in KK ' s history, six men ' s living units capered to Kosmet Klub ' s " Fuddled Fables. " Three musical travelers acts entertained the Pershing- crowd during- skit interludes. Profits from the November show enabled the theatrical and musical service club to increase the number of scholarships awarded to University- students. The g-roup planned to present six schol- arships to majors in the department of drama during the ' 67- ' 68 school year. Later in the year, members sponsored " Irma la Douce, " a Broadway musical featuring- the antics of a Parisenne strumpet. The spring show, employ- ing a cast of 31 men and women from NU ' s student body, completed the Klub ' s yearly performances. KK clean-up details assemble Fall Revue debris, storing skit materials for ' 67 fraternity endeavors. Oblivious to ttie exhortations of a would-be Fuhrer, trip-taking Phi Psi ' s pursue " Gulliver ' s Travails. " 245 Unseen directions guide confused YWCA members through " space " routines aimed at group awareness. YWCA Extends Activity To Enlarge Membership To increase the scope of the YWCA, the Cabinet conducted a membership drive on East Campus and in freshmen dormitories. Reaching out to in- volve students not otherwise engaged in extra- curricular activities, the group attempted to pro- vide opportunities for meaningful contributions and participation among unaffiliated women. New committees added depth and breadth to the organization ' s service projects. A Cultural Crafts group formed as an extension of the existing Cultural Tours for underprivileged children. To aid illiterate Lincolnites, a segment of the Tutorial Project explored the need for basic adult education. New East Campus members also established a nu- cleus o f girls to develop a YWCA system similar to the federal Head Start program. YV CA Bocli Bow. P Schmidi. B Ahlichwede, J Willlom», A. Keim, C. Kromer, B. Bilet. Sacond Row; P Honno, C. Grohom, P. Blue, P Maurer, J. Buiboom, L Hughei Front Row: C. Twig, Gordon, odviior, A. Block, D. Dorlond, vice preildeni, J. Jaiperien, preicdent, T. HoyI, tMrelory, M. A. Ommi, Ireoturcr. 246 Women ' s PE Club: Back Row: S. Seidell, M. Polhman, E. Augustyn, J. Corlile, C. Stoltenberg, M. Hunter, L. Anderson, L. Blacker, V. Haines, R. Ackerman, L. Irving, N. Adomson, M. Forbes. Fourth Row; B. Adorns, S. Van DeWalle, C. Schoefer, B. Smith, J. Falter, P. Lessig, L. Schott, D. Crosby, M. Ducker, C. Krueger, M. Hill, D. Neal, Third Row; D. Stutheit, K. Warren, L. Copeland, C. Pelisek, C. Compton, S. Dye, J. Hudson, S. Ostwald, B. Gilbert, D. Fuller, E. Berck, Second Row: C. Morgan, J, Yeager, N. Converse, P. Robbins, R. Levinson, J. Simpson, R. Rilea, D. Gimple, J. Donnan, D. Hughes. Front Row; T. Christensen, L. AAonstedt, C- Chapman, S. Cooper, secretory; J. LoVelle, treasurer; B. Jost, vice president; C. AAoseke, president; D. Ashton, adviser; M. Penney, C. Klouschie, J. Kudera. NU Speakers Increase Phys Ed Club ' s Scope Expanding- Physical Education knowledg-e, Women ' s PE Club invited University speakers to the group ' s monthly meeting-s. Dr. Hazel Fox dis- cussed " Nutrition for a Physically Fit Body, " and Professor George Sullivan presented, " Care for Athletic Injuries " to PE majors and minors. Executive Council members initiated a travel- ing trophy for the greatest class contributions to the organization. The award, presented during the annual Spring Banquet, recog-nized class money collections, meeting- attendance and articles sub- mitted to the club ' s newsletter, " The Chronicle. " FTP Buffet Emphasizes International Selections Acquainting- foreign and American students at the University, People-to-People sponsored an " International Foods Buffet. " The fall dinner, open to all campus residents, specialized in rice-base dishes from Africa, China, and desserts from the Scandinavian and Low countries. Fall activities also featured Sunday afternoon soccer g-ames among People-to-People members. Later in the semester, the group introduced a For- eign Student of the Month award. Executive coun- cil members considered scholastic achievements and contributions to NU life in awarding the honor. People to People: Bock Row; A. Kennedy, S. Schou, D. Wightman, S. Ebel. Front Row: P. Kot, secretary; S. Mathews, treasurer; J. Swanson, president; L. Learner, C. Bedient. 247 Red Cross Defines Goals For Modified Programs Orientingf freshmen workers, Red Cross held a convocation following the Activities Mart to intro- duce committee chairmen and discuss aims. Later in the program, speakers from Lincoln institutions explained the role of volunteers. Innovations in the workers prog-ram second semester featured freshmen representatives at executive board meetings. Organized on a rota- tion system, the program required members from different committees to attend each week. Clarifying Red Cross organization, the execu- tive council revised the group ' s constitution in the spring. Resolutions divided committees more evenly between the vice piesidents and provided a general outline for meeting procedures. t B H V " E: 1 ' m mf ' ' »- ' ' - afcw : 1 pv mvA 1 Teaching basic water skills to handicapped pupils, Red Cross swimmers provide reassuring support. R«d Crott Bocli Bow; I J»n»»n, .. Oolct, M Sluon, S. Boiley, B Gueck, J McDowell, J Tojsler Second Row: E. Jedlicka. S Sicklebower, A. Word, I GrotKup. C Pelerion, B. Bilet, A. WcGough. Front Row: J. Hall. M Kuli»h, tteo»urer. D Yo»l, jecrelory; I. lonnquiil. prendenl; nnell, vico pr«tident; S. Turner, vice pretidenl; G. Heiden. 248 mi ' :mm m i I AUF: Back Row: P. Morrow, S. Hirschboch, B. Kerrey, L. Parker, K. Eichhorn, AA. Lorenz, V. Hakanson. Third Row: L. Walt, J. Beyer, J. Hoe- mann, J. Knight, D. Jentges, J. Marshall, A, Boyles, J. Hilton. Second Row: J. Binger, C. Bedient, C. Dunlap, J. Anderson, N, Probasco, J. Vakoc, J. Tassler. Front Row: M. Naeve, G. Russell, L. Mohoney, vice president; R. Milligan, president; J. Fauss, vice president; J. Schrekinger, S. Doberkow, G. Ailes. AUF Donations Exceed Previous Charity Drive Expanding- the spring faculty program to in- clude professors on the Omaha campus, All Uni- versity Fund topped 1965-66 solicitation goals. Committee representatives attended departmental faculty meetings to explain the project ' s purpose. To accommodate larger groups in the fall drive, members moved the annual dance from the Coliseum to the Union ballroom and Pan Ameri- can room. " AUF Beat " replaced " AUF A Go Go " as the evening ' s theme, while students danced to the music of two University combos. New orientation programs for freshmen en- couraged greater enthusiasm in pledge class drives. Speakers at AUF ' s fall convocation ex- plained the organization ' s goals for the year and outlined the role of student solicitors. AUF workers pursue a house-to-house itinerary to circulate preliminary ' 66 charity drive publicity. 249 D C RTH 3 " ' F F. " T Aquoquetles: Bock Row: J. Mason. S. James, N. Thome. M. Gont, K. Pillsbury, V. Umberger, C. Hansen, A. Kohlmeyer. K. Knight. V. Volicott. Fourth Row: P Fogon, S. Rebensdorf, L. Schott, N. Yost. D. Crosby. J. Chnstionson, S. Wieloge, J. Donnon. AA, Loing. Third Row: K. Ewing, M. Ducker. T. Lindouist, T. Wolker. J. Bush, C. Wogner, K. Schooly. Second Row: P. Aegerter, J. Abbott, N. Johnson, M. AAcCuistion, P. Rosh. S. Kimbenin, N. Tintsmon, K. Salisbury. Front Row; P. Ferris, secretary, S. Webert, vice president; AA. Holm, treasurer; P. Blue, president. Aquaquettes Specialize In Descriptive Themes Emphasizing- a unique program theme, the Aquaquette Spring Show described shoes of all types. The group ' s annual event featured a special selection by members, a boy-girl act and a floating routine. Active members auditioned for the indi- vidual performances in the fall, with the girl scoring highest executing the solo. Fall try-outs for interested students expanded the group ' s membership in preparation for the Spring Show. Practice sessions preceding audi- tions provided an opportunity for coeds to instruct freshmen in Aquaquettes numbers. Orchesis Studies Dance In Educational Program stressing- developmental phases of the dance, Orchesis initiated a program of self-education. Interested professionals from the Lincoln area at- tended Wednesday nig-ht meetings to explain as- pects of dancing- and to give demonstrations. Major chang-es in the organization ' s struc- ture featured revisions in the classification of performers. Replacing- the traditional system, Orchesis introduced three new areas: junior, senior and advanced members. Artistic ability determined a coed ' s initial rating, with advancement decided according to occasional try-out ' - OrcHvtit: Bntk Row C B.chofi. I Bouer. C Schoeter, D Ho, f ' tchner. N. Niji. S. Eokin, i Burgard. S Hou-. ' - .-. i ' • G Adomi. I Wolloce. Hughet, odviicr S«cond Row. A. DvPutron, C. Home! , I Volcorcel, M, Eli»» I Aq no I Irving. G. Wtngerf. B Dougloit, J ' ool Row. 0. Stutheii, tecfetary; ' ' er, M Clotr, prendent. C. vice pretideni. Block. 250 Yell squad: Back row: J. Swifzer, S. Cockle, B. Doon, AA. Evenson, M. Hester, K. McManus, J. Howard, K. Henderson. Front row: D. Pfeiffer, L Foster, Yell King; G. Ailes. Yell Squad Innovations Boost Nebraska Spirit Bolstering NU football spirit, the Yell Squad introduced an official " Cornhusker " cheer. The new routine following- each Nebraska touchdown re- placed the traditional spring-board act. Squad mem- bers incorporated more chants involving crowd participation at home basketball games to offset a Big Eight ruling prohibiting the playing of musical instruments during game time. Members participated in a kick-off luncheon for the Community Chest to promote Cornhusker spirit in another area. After a pep talk by Coach Bob Devaney, the group led the committee members in a " Go Red Feather " yell. The Squad also ap- peared on network television to publicize the Ne- braska " image " nationwide in two regular season games and the New Orleans Sugar Bowl. ™A9 An Mililro uu on i I MTwi OUTS snu OOWN TOGOBULOI Cornhusker saddle shoe specialists " step in time, " to promote a Big Red ramble over OSU Cowboys. 251 YR ' s Introduce Award To Honor GOP Leader Establishing- a precedent for the coming- years. Young- Republicans awarded Secretary of State Frank Marsh a citation for outstanding- service to the g-roup. The org-anization planned a yearly pres- entation of the Frank Marsh Award to recog-nize YR support by other Nebraskans. Special fall activities emphasized campaig-n- ing- for GOP candidates. Members traveled with Norbert Tiemann on an intensive three-week cam- paig-n of the southeastern part of the state, sched- uling- rallies and special appearances. After elections, arrangements beg-an for the 1967 State Republican convention, as YR ' s re- served meeting- places and found accommodations for deleg-ates. To publicize party policies, students beg-an a series of reports on the political views of Republican senators in the state leg-islature. Electioneering for republicans via an open-air rally, YRenthusiosts organize a fall " campaign caravan. " Young Rvpubliconi Botk Row S S hneid»f, S Jocobion. J Andvrton, G Ru«»ell. M Noeve, M lallmon, M. Wenke, S. Black Froni Row H. Greiher. P. Bov«»ri C Shtiiiurl p ' «iidonl; D. Mill«r, vies prttldent; M. Bollord, ••crelory; M. Hughei, treaiurer. 252 Young Democrats: Back Row: G. Miller, A- Plessmon, C. Wagner, D. Looker, J. Erickson. Front Row: C. Collon, secretary; D. Duchek, S. McCall, president; S. Waggoner, secretary; B. Bartee, B. Robertson. YD ' s Circulate Material To Boost Party Hopefuls Promoting- party candidates in Nebraska, Young- Democrats distributed bumper stickers and pamphlets during a city-wide canvass. Students concentrated support on gubernatorial candidate Phillip Sorenson in caravan through Nebraska. Economist Bert Evenson attended a fall meet- ing to explain significant aspects of a state income or property tax. Another speaker, state YD presi- dent John Weivel, discussed coordination of Ne- braska clubs and student campaig-n activities. Conveying student objections to the proposed tuition hike, YD ' s circulated protest petitions. Members staffed a booth in the Student Union, making the petitions available to more students. Amateur mathematicians determine petition results for a YD-engineered protest against tuition hikes. 253 Scrutinizing money-saving texts for next semester, frugal collegians " book it " witfi Alpha Phi Omega. Alpha Phi Omega Aims At Better Book Service Teaming- up with ASUN ' s bookstore committee. Alpha Phi Omeg-a sponsored an annual book- exchang-e. Student senators provided publicity and workers while the Boy Scout honorary ar- rang-ed details and org-anized the yearly project. Another service prog-ram involved map boards provided by committee members. Located in front of Administration Building- and Morrill Hall, the handmade maps g-ave campus directions. Stressing cultural themes later in the year, Alpha Phi Omeg-a org-anized a Centennial Art Ex- hibit for hig ' h school students in the Lincoln area. Men worked with representatives from Towne Club in presenting- over 200 pieces of orig-inal art de- peciting- Nebraska frontier and pioneer themes. Alpho Phi Om go Bock Ro« B Andenon. I Teply, McCord. T. Fernaou, R. Kelly, G. lyoni. W. Glover. Second Row: G. Milcholl, F. Foil. W. Conlrymon, J. P ' xe, D. Hellerich. C. Rife, R Tolboi Front Row: M. May. P. Allen, Ireoturer, R. Horrii, tecretory, I. Fiehn, pretident; J. Benton, vice preiident; S. Ulrich, tgt.-ot-ormt; J. Weber, hittorion. 254 Alpha Lambda Delta; Bock Row: L. Smith, J. Larsen, C. Wallace, S. Sicklebower, N. McConnell, K. Gustafson, S. Schmitt, M. Thornton, A. Heise, M. Pohlman, L. Poland, R. Schaefer, L. Zimmerman, S. Block, R. Saunders. Fourth Row: C. Gallon, L. Hunter, L. Koerting, D. Schmidt, E. Rogge, D. Dirks, P. Donoldson, P. Dolling, J. Stenlund, S. Weyers, J. McKenzie, N. Probasco, J. Donnan, D. Fuller. Third Row: L. Learner, C. Brunner, B. Stingley, AA. Rose, G. Johnson, N. Neumeister, R. Fowles, R. Wirth, S. Terwilliger, M. Flack, R. Bernhardt, A. Wiley, P. Hensley, P. Hubbard. Second Row: B. Olonder, G. Volzke, AA. Schlechte, L. Leibert, D. Herron, K. Schepers, G. Weeks, N. Abraham, D. Novotny, G. Podoll, AA. AAcKee, G. Dunlap. Front Row: P. Johnson, C. Kuehner, L. Gerdes, AA. AAcAAaster, historian; B. Bowman, vice president; S. Hendrix, treasurer; K. Augustin, secretory; AA. Jorgensen, president; D. Ashton, adviser; T. Nowak, L. Ross, AA. Hunt, P. Lawler, S. Olds. Requirements Changed For Alpha Lam Status Revising- local membership requirements, Alpha Lambda Delta changed initiation prere- quisits to expand the group ' s size. Girls maintain- ing- a 3.5 with 14 hours received invitations, while advisers Helen Snyder and Dudley Ashton consid- ered membership for coeds with 12 or 13 credits. Freshmen women worked with ASUN commit- tees in planning- a prog-ram for the University ' s Centennial Week celebration. Sponsored in con- junction with Phi Eta Sigrna men ' s honorary, the project featured local musicians sing-ing- Nebraska folksong ' s of the state ' s early pioneer days. Phi Eta Sigma Conclave Attracts NU Delegation Participating- in honorary activities on a na- tion-wide scale. Phi Eta Sigma sent two delegates to the national convention at Auburn University, Alabama. Nebraska representatives discussed the objectives of the freshman organization and helped outline future plans during the October conference. Sophomore actives promoted the organization during a fall smoker for Regents winners and al- ternates where speakers explained the goals of Phi Eta Sigma and encouraged men to work for mem- bership. Continuing 1966 policies, officers set init- iation requirements at a 3.5 for 12 credit hours. Phi Eta Sigma: Back Row: P. Canarsky, W. Riley, G. Jacobs, G. Burcum, P. Caswell, D. Rogge, J. Boyer, L. Wilson, K. Abraham, W. Lammli, G. Keep, J. Davidson, L. Meyer. Fourth Row: R. Vautrauers, C. Stucky, R. McCartney, R. Sukup, J. Wirth, R. Hurlbutt, D. Crown, V. Faesser, K. Wilus, T. Sindelar, R. Rima, R. Pierce. Third Row; D. Stork, R. Lyehrs, M. Bragg, G. Rademacher, J. Simmons, W, Origer, M. Churchill, D. Ross, R. Reitz, K. Schepers, J. Sinclair, T. von Aschwege. Second Row: R. Powell, D. Hopkins, C. Dreeszen, A. Plessmon, R. Bortee, L. Holle, R. Miller, R. Hill, K. Nagel, B. Raymer. Front Row: B. Ridenour, E. Bervin, W. Dresselhous, L. Glode, secretary, J. Armitage, president; J. Arundel, secretary; T. Morgan, treasurer; C. Nelson, historian; M. Dixon, L. Hewes, advisor. 255 WAA Board: Bock Row D. Stutheit, J. Freor, L Broutmon, C. Stoltenberg, L. Irving, D. Lawrence, P. Kot. Front Row: H. McLead, S. Yetman, secretary; V. Hoyer, president; M. Hughes, vice president; N. Converse, treasurer; J. Lovelle, S. Cooper. WAA Increases Events In NU Sports Schedule Initiating- a spring- " Hole-in-One " g-olf tourna- ment, the Women ' s Athletic Association expanded NU ' s intramural program. University coeds also invaded a traditional men ' s domain with the intro- duction of a billiard tourney in the Student Union. Bowl ing- competition among- Nebraska col leg-es added another sport to the schedule. Participating- schools reported individual scores by telegram to determine over-all winners, while a WAA confer- ence in Fremont coordinated all events. At the spring banquet, the org-anization intro- duced a Freshman Worker Award to recog-nize out- standing- contributions during- the year. Living- units vied for the Activities trophy, with honors based on points accumulated in individual g-ames. Pinning tournament hopes on the tenth frame bonus, WAA koglers strike out for trophy-winning scores. 256 Participating in WAA ' s Individual sports activities, an archery contestant polishes " bull ' s-eye " skills. Netting extra game points with an unexpected slam, a table tennis enthusiast forces a backhand return. Stretching to defend the game-winning margin, competitors volley for coveted serving privileges. 257 m ,w ' ?5fc- Lli ' ' S HSL ' ATHLETICS ' .h.;r t 5wo,.pi„g NU . up.., hop... ,h. R,.,no Tid. . gulf. Bob Churchich 260 Alabama ' s " clean young nnen " help Huskers ride the bench to membership in the Beat Generation. Sugar Bowl...Devaney ' s fifth sends Nil south to Bourbon Street. Pre-game Texas toil conditions Nebraska beef, and 15,000 snow-satiated fans join trim Huskers at New Orleans. Memories of the ' 66 Orange Bowl haunt Big Red as Al Hirt blasts in " next year. " " The Bob and Bear Show " convulses sportswriters, but battered Huskers laugh least after the Tide rolls. Halftime bandsmen broadcast Centennial propaganda while Alabama ' s hot jazz swings. Dixie dwarfs return to torment Devaney ' s shocked troops as ' Bama backers proclaim " We ' re Number One! ' Make-shift protection shelters Nebraska bandsmen as Tide and elements dampen NU ' s Sunshine Girl. 261 Ebbing the Tide, Carol Stifh temporarily interrupts Bomas oHens rve momentum. ■ 1 ► •««. v» •-. V 262 ' Bama Downs Huskers In Second Bowl Meet Quick-striking- Alabama reinforced claims to the national championship by defeating Nebraska 34-7 in the Sug-ar Bowl. Coach " Bear " Bryant ' s squad, 7-10 point favorites at g-ame-time, kayoed the Huskers with a 17-point explosion in the first period and dominated play throughout the contest. Gambling- on the first play from scrimmage, the Tide started to roll as Ken Stabler tossed a 45-yard " bomb " to Ray Perkins. The Huskers fell behind 27-0 before Dick Davis scored on a 15-yard pass from Bob Churchich in the third quarter. Churchich ' s passing provided some consola- tion as the Big Red co-captain completed 21 of 34 aerials for 201 yards. Overall, the Southeast Con- ference champs outgained NU 436-297, with ' Bama ' s ability to make the " big play " decisive. Ace receiver Ray Perkins circumvents defenders to stretch a short pickup into first down yardage. ! . , 1» mi . " " ' ¥ W .Tiimi Pursuit pays off for Tide defenders as pressure forces Bob Churchich to hurry a pass. 263 Third Stadium Increase Adds 5,000 To Capacity Following the third stadium expansion in the Devaney era, NU ' s Athletic Department distributed tickets for 5.000 new seats in the north stadium to clamoring- Husker backers. The addition raised permanent capacity to 62,644 . but Cornhusker fans packed temporary bleachers at the Oklahoma State game to set an attendance record of 65,102. Approval of plans for a new pressbox assured replacement of the current outmoded facilities. Officials also considered sites for a new outdoor track, but made no definite commitments, necessi- tating- another " all away " season for trackmen. Meeting growing demands for basketball tick- ets, the department enlarged reserved seating to include the entire east side of the colisieum. Over 2.800 fans responded with season ticket purchases. Jamat PiHanger Athletic Ticket Manager William Dye Athletic Director DonaM Bryant Sports Informotion Director 264 -MJm ' ' z irfaw f -4-1 Husker 9 Downs Buffs In Sports Day Contest Heading- an abbreviated All Sports Day card, Husker baseballers defeated Colorado 7-2 before a capacity turnout at the NU diamond. The annual intrasquad football game at Seacrest Field com- pleted the local schedule as track, g-olf and tennis squads vied for Big Eig-ht honors at Missouri. Rallying- before 1,000 fans, the diamondmen scored five runs in the fourth inning- to overcome CU ' s 2-0 lead. With hitting- support from Clayton Luther, Gary Neibauer protected the margin, scat- tering- three hits and notching 14 strikeouts. In the g-ridders ' scrimmage, sophomore quar- terback Al Fierro shared honors with the defensive unit in the Whites ' 28-10 victory over the Reds. Following Marv Mueller ' s pass interception, Fierro engineered a 100-yard drive to clinch the win. Mythology mingles with action on All Sports Day as Husker and Buffalo assume a centaurian form. Penetrating the Red forward wall, Ail-American candidate Wayne Meylan corrals Ron Kirkland. 265 Orval Borgialli, Wrestling NU Maintains Strength In Big Eight Athletics Continued success in major sports marked Husker coaching during the 66-67 season. Big Red backers cheered Bob Devaney ' s gridders, Frank Sevigne ' s trackmen and Joe Cipriano ' s bas- ketball crew for top showings in the conference. Devaney led the Scarlet and Cream to a fourth consecutive Big- Eight championship, while Se- vigne boosted the thinclads to the league ' s outdoor title. After several dismal early season showings dampened cage prospects, " Slippery Joe ' s " squad rebounded to challenge for the conference crown. Minor sports faced rebuilding tasks as the University attempted to maintain a strong overall program. Tony Sharpe pushed Husker baseballers to third in a tight race, but other spring sports lagged as Big Eight competition toughened. Tony Sharpe, Boteball 19f (i-iy()7 Hecord.s W I, Football 9 2 Basketball 17 9 Swimming 2 8 Wrestling 3 lO Gymnastics 7 5 Track 10 1 Baseball 12 8 Tennis 5 9 Golf 13 6 266 T O O o o o o o o 1 Jake Geier, Gymnastics Robert Devanev, Foolboll Frank Sevigne, Track Ed Higginbotham, Tennis John Reta, Swimming Harry Good, Golf Joe Cipriano, Basketball 267 AMittont Football Coachet: Bock Row: J. Melton, AA. Corgon, G. Kelly, C. Fischer. Ffoni Row: T. Osborne, J. Ross, C. Selmer. Atsittont Swimming Coach: E. Mills Astittont Gymnostict Coochi F Allen Attitlant Baikclboll Coach«»: G. Pon«r, E. St«v«n» 268 Athletes Gain Benefits Of N-Club Scholarship Continuing ' the N-Club tradition of service, members sold Big- Red ties, hats and horns to pro- vide scholarships for needy athletes throug-h the Bill Vincent Fund. To aid the community and earn membership, initiates formed a voluntary work detail at the Lincoln Children ' s Zoo. Actives arrang-ed seating- for g-ridders ' fathers at the annual Dad ' s Day g-ame. An appearance as " cover boys " on football prog-rams recognized the org-anization ' s contributions to NU athletics. In a lig-hter vein, N-Club footballers met Tas- sels in a roug-h-and-tumble basketball encounter. Relying- on an effective break, the peppy females consistently eluded the husky lettermen. Unlimbering muscles eroded by off-season inactivity, wary N-Clubbers prepare for future all-out efforts. N-Club: Back Row: J. Osberg, R. Kudrno, B. Borends, K. Wamsley, I. Zimmer, R. Toucher, J. Potton, C. Winters, H. Wilson, B. Gregory, Fourth Row: C. Sweetmon, B. Hill, J. Smith, R. Oswold, L. Hellbusch, L. Thompson, D. Barnes, R. Kerr, R. Galloway. Third Row: C. Borner, W. Kissler, D. Hagin, K. Tarbutton, R. Stickels, A. Walter, B. Brand, J. Stevenson, T. Shorpe. Second Row: F. Allen, R. Lou, R. Johnsen, A. Armstrong, J. Langdon, R. Thon, J. Scheer, M. Zangari, D. Thorell. Front Row: G. Burchill, secretory-treasurer; L. Wochholtz, vice president; D. Walker, social chairman; K. Goeth, L. Allers, president; R. Beron, public relations; J. McCord, W. Campbell, sergeont- at-orms; G. Kelly, adviser. 269 Nebraska Block Shirts introduce TCU Horned Frogs to the Cornhusker version of a no-gain diet. Devaney Pilots Huskers To Fifth Bowl Showing Ranked among- the nation ' s top five teams in pre-season pKJlls, Nebraska finished play with a 9-1 reg-ular-season mark and the fifth bowl invita- tion during Coach Bob Devaney " s regime. The showing- raised Devaney ' s NU record to 47-7-0. Dropping only the season finale at Oklahoma, the Huskers claimed the Big Eight title with a 6-1 record. Besides topping- the standing-s for the fourth straight season, Big Red g-ridders led the conference in offense and defense totals. Offensive standout LaVerne AUers and Black- shirts Wayne Meylan and Larry Wachholtz gained All-American honors, with Harry Wilson also men- tioned in several polls. Gaining- added recognition for the Cornhuskers, Devaney received one of eight " National Coach of the Year " nominations. Outleaping a Frog defender for a touchdown pass, Dennis Morrison snags six points and o 13-7 lead. 270 Enjoying a brief interlude between defensive duties, Lynn Senkbeil takes a preliminary taste of victory. Football Record Nebraska Opponent 14 Texas Christian 10 28 Utah State 7 12 Iowa State 6 3 1 Wisconsin 3 2 1 Kansas State 10 21 Colorado 19 3 5 Missouri O 24 Kansas 13 2 1 Oklahoma State 6 9 Oklahoma 10 1st in Big Eight TEXAS CHRISTIAN: Second-half defensive work saved Nebraska as the Huskers downed Texas Christian 14-10 in a hard-fought season ' s opener. Linebacker Lynn Senkbeil led the effort with a fumble recovery and pass interception to halt fourth-quarter thrusts by TCU. First-half bursts brought the Cornhuskers all 1 4 points as the offense sputtered after intermission. Drives of 63 and 78 yards provided the NU margin, with Charlie Win- ters chugging seven yards for the first score and Dennis Morrison snatching a 10-yard pass from Bob Churchich to notch the second. Protecting a 14-7 half-time lead, the Black Shirts held the Frogs in the clutch, yielding only a 23-yard field goal. Football Team: Bock Row: E. Pavoris, L. Janik, L. Narish, D. Delaney, R. Kirkland, B. Churchich, P. Tatman, AA. Kimmel, I. Zimmer, K. Quinten, D. Hartman, N. Yannon, T. Jubeck, D. Richnafsky. Seventh Row: B. Best, M. Raymondi, D. Morrison, P. Critchlow, A. Fiolo, M. Brichacek, R. Stigge, M. Mueller, G. Buckler, K. Carstens, K. Petersen, B. Hill, J. Osberg. Sixth Row: S. Jarmon, J. Buda, J. Patton, H. Wilson, L. Conorsky, L. Hansen, B. Harding, R. Poggemeyer, B. Daiss, L. Frost, M. Green, L Green, C. Winters, B. Gregory. Fifth Row: B. Horn- bocher, K. Kusserow, B. Lints, S. Buda, F. Patrick, A. Rierro, C. Ashman, B. Ahlschwede, B. Weinman, A. Kuehl, S. Schoeter, R. Kudrna, G. Brichacek. Fourth Row: L. Cooper, B. Pickens, M. Wynn, J. Gatziolis, D. Thorell, L. Allers, J. Unrath, L. Wachholts, W. Weber, S. Grell, B. Moore, D. Kobza, L. Young, H. Meagher, Third Row: B. Toucher, E. Hansen, D. Fitzgerald, S. Beechner, B. Alvarez, M. Ziegler, T. Casbeer, J. Wilks, D. Walls, R. Haasch, T. Smith, K. Brunk, L. Belond, J. Washington. Second Row: W. Meylan, R. Coleman, E. Sigler, D. Galbraith, T. Penney, J. McCord, L. Senkbeil, C. Stith, T. Poppas, J. Armstrong, L. Coleman, D. Davis, B. Liggitt. Front Row: F. Duda, D. Mongerson, M. Corgan, G. Kelly, R. Devaney, head coach, J. Ross, J. Melton, C. Fischer, C. Selmer, T. Osborne, S. Schaulo, D. Bryant, P. Schneider, G. Sullivan. 271 UTAH STATE: Combining- Larry Wachholtz ' s indi- vidual efforts and an 18-point fourth quarter out- burst, the Cornhuskers gained a 28-7 victory over Utah State The tough Aggie defense kept NU at bay. allowing only an early 31 -yard touchdown drive and a third period field goal until the final 15 minutes IgnitingtheHuskerexplosion.Blackshirt Wayne Meylan blocked a punt and recovered at the U.S.U. eight-yard line. Seizing the scoring oppor- tunity, the offense drove for the second TD of the day and a 16-7 lead. Wachholtz ' s 72-yard punt re- turn clinched the second win of the season for the Big Eight champions, with the second team driv- ing 36 yards for the final tally. IOWA STATE: Moving almost at will between 30- yard lines. Nebraska managed to edge Iowa State 12-6 on a late touchdown by Harry Wilson. Despite a huge statistical advantage, the Huskers remained tied at 6-6 until Wilson took Bob Churchich " s hand-off. blasted through three defenders and sprinted 36 yards for the go-ahead score. Al- though the Big Red offense clicked for 432 yards, fumbles and interceptions lost within scoring range plagued the Cornhuskers. Line smashes by Les Webster sparked the Cyclones ' attempt to spring a major upset, but the State squad ' s own errors led to defeat as Rick Coleman ' s pass interception pro- vided an opening for NU ' s winning TD. Exploiting guord leverage, Choo-Choo chugs past an undermined Aggie. 272 Gang-tackling Cylcones grasp thin air as " Lighthorse " Hor ry Wilson gallops to a game-winning TD. Wayne Meylan ' s blocked punt pays NU dividends as prompt recovery provides third quarter points. WISCONSIN; Combining- a devastating- defense with a consistent offense, NU forced Wisconsin errors and overwhelmed the Badgers, 31-3. Hold- ing a narrow 10-3 half-time lead, the Huskers wrapped up the win with two third quarter scores. Wayne Meylan blocked and recovered a punt in the end zone for the first touchdown, and Harry Wilson followed five minutes later with an 1 1-yard TD romp. With the win assured. Coach Bob Devaney substituted freely, while the reserves, quarter- backed by Wayne Weber, responded with a 37-yard scoring drive. Hogging the pigskin, the Corn- husker offense registered 383 total yards, good for 22 first downs and four six-pointers. KANSAS STATE; Withstanding a fourth-quarter rally, NU gridmen downed Kansas State 21-10 before a record Homecoming crowd of 64,108. Un- til KSU ' s fourth-period fireworks, the Huskers enjoyed a 14-3 lead, but a Wildcat touchdown nar- rowed the marg-in and goaded Big Red to a sus- tained drive for the winning- TD. K-State ' s passing combination of Bill Nossek to Dave Jones consist- ently stymied the Nebraska defense as the tandem accounted for 188 of State ' s 217 aerial yards. Brig-htening an inconsistent Cornhusker offensive showing, Dick Davis sprinted for 61 yards in 10 carries, while Wayne Meylan ' s second blocked- punt score of the season rated defensive accolades. 273 COLORADO: Down by 19-7 after two quarters of play. Nebraska ' s Big Red shocked Colorado 21-19 on a stunning second half comeback. With over 15.000 migrating partisans cheering. NU gained momentum and pushed over two touchdowns in the fourth period to earn the " impossible " victory. Clutch tosses by Bob Churchich fired the final drives as the Husker co-captain completed 10 passes for ill yards in the two scoring marches. Until the Cornhuskers ' comeback, Dan Kelly be- deviled the Blackshirts with well-executed roll- outs. The scrambling signal-caller finished with 214 yards in total offense, but the showing took second place to the Huskers ' game-winning rally. MISSOURI: Playing the best all around game of the season. Big Red thrashed Missouri ' s Tigers 35-0 for a seventh straight win. Before a 34-state TV audience. Nebraska ' s machine worked to per- fection as Huskers netted 291 yards rushing and 65 yards passing for five TDs After eating up eight minutes on the first sustained drive only to be stopped short of paydirt, NU began scoring early in the second quarter with a 68-yard effort. Capitalizing on MU ' s mistakes. Nebraska ' s defen- sive secondary intercepted two Mizzou passes and Ben Gregory recovered a hobbled punt. Big Red ' s second offensive unit scored the final touchdown against devitalized Missourians. KANSAS: After exploding for three touchdowns in the second quarter. Nebraska permitted a second- half Kansas comeback, but still thumped the Jayhawks. 24-13. A smoothly-functioning attack stalled after intermission as fumbles stopped Hus- ker offensive thrusts. Following a Big Red miscue, KU marched 43 yards forascore. with aBill Fenton to Junior Riggins aerial providing the TD. Neither team scored again until a last minute exchange of touchdowns with Nebraska maintaining an 1 1 -point lead. Piloting the Huskers to a 5-0 mark in league play, Bob Churchich eclipsed the total NU career offense record in the air with 2,675 yards for three years. " Gordo " Coleman ' s sortie eludes offensive barriers as a Blackshirt blitz nabs Jayhawk Don Shcnklin. Excitement brooks loose on the Husker sidelines as the tide turns in NU ' s Colorado suspense tilt. 274 Ignoring Buff pressure, Bob Churchich rifles a third-down completion in NU ' s desperation rally. f . it. In a ball control contest against Charlie Webster, defender Kaye Carstens envelopes a Tiger aerial. 275 Tom Penney eludes Cowboy containment as the Husker air attack clicks for first down yardage. 13 Slowed by Sooner penetration, Dick Davit feinfj before following Horry Wilson ' s jarring block. 276 OKLAHOMA STATE: Galloping 59, 21 and 45 touchdown yards, Nebraska clinched a fourth straight Husker Big- Eight Championship, defeat- ing Oklahoma State ' s Cowboys, 21-6. Witnessed by Sugar and Orange Bowl representatives. Ne- braska ' s 15-point win produced the greatest mar- gin of the NU-OSU series. Despite a close halftime score, Nebraska dominated the second half, deny- ing Oklahoma the chance to topple the defending champs. Forcing ten punts, NU ' s devastating de- fense allowed the visitors inside the 40-yard line only twice. Husker offensive specialists Bob Chur- chich and Ben Gregory provided the touchdowns for Big Red ' s victory, boosting NU ' s record to 9-0. OKLAHOMA: Halting Nebraska ' s bid for a perfect season, Oklahoma edged Big Red 10-9 for De- vaney ' s third straight defeat in the OU " snake pit. " Larry Wachholtz ' s 28-yard field goal gave NU an early lead until the Sooners rebounded to grab a 7-3 halftime advantage. Regaining a slim margin for the Cornhuskers in the third quarter, Dick Davis scored on a two-yard plunge, but an unsuc- cessful conversion attempt and three points from the Oklahoma " toe " proved fatal. Nebraska ' s final effort terminated on OU ' s 10-yard line with a pass interception. The Sooners snatched Bob Chur- chich ' s desperation aerial with two seconds re- maining to continue Devaney ' s Owen Field hex. Oklahoma State ' s desperation drive stalls as bulldogging Lynn Senkbeil corrals a Cowboy back. 277 f 6 Detecting MU ' s weokness against swing patterns, Joe Orduna slips into the flat (or o mid-air grab. Decisive Frosh Victory Opens Winning Season Coach John Melton ' s freshman gridders started and finished ' 66 play with crushing wins, enabling- the squad to post a 3-1 mark for the season. The yearling ' s ' first encounter, a 40-13 romp over Kansas State, featured a punishing ground attack led by quarterback Wilfred Minor ' s two TD thrusts. In a battle of unbeatens, Missouri edged NU 13-12 with an unsuccessful two-point conversion try by the Huskers sealing- the defeat. Joe Orduna paced the offense with 94 yards rushing-, while Mike Bohaty ' s effort topped the defensive showing-. Surviving- an upset attempt by Kansas, the Big Red frosh rallied todown the Jayhawks 18- 10, then overwhelmed Iowa State, 34-7. A 20-point blitz stopped the Cyclones as the Cornhuskers finished a fifth straig-ht winning year under Melton. I ' ri-shtiiaii l ' ' ((itl)all lU-cord Nebraska Opponent 40 Kansas State 1 ' 12 Missouri 13 IK Kansas 10 34 Iowa State 7 278 Wilfred Minor launches a Cornhusker power ploy while two escorts clear Harold Ahlmann ' s course. Freshman Football Team: Back Row: M. Jacobson, T. Hoke, D. Botterfield, J. Lehman, M. Johannes, G. Patterson, R. O ' Connor, B. Stubbs, R. Miller, R- Woods, K. Anderson, L, Samson, L. Mitchell. Fourth Row: K. Geddes, R. Carter, D. Stephenson, D. Harris, R. Mawliney, M. Bohafy, F. Vactor, D. McGhee, M. Burdic, K. Wheeler, R. Lowe, B. Beland, T. Dvorsak, Third Row: W. Minor, M. Copeland, S. Hording, T. Harris, P. Lahey, R. Harr, L. Bieiek, G. Thompson, G. Williams, A. Larson, K. Hayward, P. Topliff. Second Row: L. Mosser, J. Orduna, R. Reeves, W. Curtis, L. Clark, B. Bomberger, R. Drakulich, F. Avolio, M. Dodge, R. Grenfoll, S. Yungblut, T. Brazer, H. Ahlman, P. Vossar. Front Row: P. McGinn, G. Babcock, L. Casey, F. Duda, C. Fischer, J. Melton, coach; D. Mongerson, J. Hawkins, R. Inbody. IF Freshmen defenders emulate varsity Blackshirts to snare an isolated Tiger. 279 Big Red Nets NIT Bid With Surge To Second Rebounding ' after unimpressive early-season showing-s, Joe Cipriano ' s cag-ers finished with a 1 7-9 record for ee- ' e? play. Selected on the basis of a tie for second in the Big Eight, the Huskers made a brief appearance at the National Invitational Tournament in New York Consistent play earned Stuart Lantz a berth on the district All-American squad and the confer- ence all-star team. Sharpshooters Tom Baack and Nate Branch also merited " star " mention. After sweeping the reg ' ular season encounters with Kansas State. Big Red dropped a pair to the nationally-ranked KU Jayhawks. A final loss to Colorado at Boulder prevented a solo finish in second place as the Scarlet and Cream suffered only one defeat on the comfortable home court. Propelled by title aspirations as time ticks oway, Tom Boock gains a step over a fatigued Kanson. »st Hutkar quicknati gaini on eoiy fott-breok bucket at tp««dy Stuort Lontz outruns a tog-olong Tiger. Big Red rain doncers call for immediate assistonce before Willie Campbell grabs a slow-falling rebound. 280 Basketball Record Nebraska Opponent 79 Oregon 56 98 Wyoming 102 90 U of Pacific 78 100 Washington State 75 80 Washington State 78 76 La Salle 99 71 Portland 69 81 Kansas State 99 73 Oklahoma State 64 66 Colorado 73 103 Prague 78 67 Oklahoma State 57 87 Oklahoma 99 84 Colorado 80 97 Oklahoma 78 99 Missouri 82 67 Kansas State 59 58 Kansas 84 94 Iowa State 82 76 Iowa State 65 79 Kansas State 71 80 Missouri 73 57 Kansas 64 88 Oklahoma State 71 57 Colorado 64 Tied for Second in Big Eight Rebounding tenacity garners a clutch Husker bucket as Stuart Lantz outjumps a Buffalo duo for a tip-in. Basketball Team: Back Row: W, Campbell, F. Empkey, R. Leitner, C. Stone, D. Sullivan, D. Von Seggern, T. Baock. Second Row: R. Simmons, S. Lantz, D. Shaver, E. Strasil, N. Branch, R. Wagner, J. Damm. Front Row: E. Stevens, coach; J. Cipriano, head coach; G. Potter, coach. 281 Hard-driving Nate Branch pops a quick fwo-pointer as G straining Tiger attempts to hold that Husker. Blocking a Coloradoon ' s attempted base-line drive, massed Big Red defenders limit offensive options. Aftar an offlcial ' t unfavorable ruling, belligerent Coach Joe Cipriano bellows outraged protests. 282 Agile Willie Campbell dominates the offensive board to convert an errant attempt into an easy field goal. Back-to-back battling gains control for Nate Branch as the NU forward outstretches a straining Tiger. 283 Oregon ' s ineffective cross-body block draws a foul as Willie Campbell cashes o cripple for Nebraska. Leaving oufmaneuvered Oregon defenders flat-footed, Nate Branch leaps to pocket a " back-door " bucket. - - : Cutting o linglo opponent from the WSU " herd, " Jim Domm forces o turnover with isolated effort. NUs chief general staff officer keeps things clean during a halftime inspection of the " long gay line. " 284 Lofting the first of two clutch free throws, Ron Simmons provides the margin in an 80-78 NU win. Alert Huskers fire down the lanes as Willie Campbell ignites a fast break. 285 Frosh Improve Record With Offensive Exploits Paced by Tom Scantlebury ' s record-breaking- scoring- feats, freshman basketballers moved to a 6-2 mark for ' 66- ' 67 play. The showing- featured a higrhly productive offensive machine, best for a frosh squad since ' 63- ' 64. Playing: " run and g-un " ball, the team averag-ed over 90 counters per contest. Scantlebury became the hig-hest scoring- frosh in NU history by pump- int in 226 points for the eig-ht encounters. Netting- 17 tallies per g-ame. Nebsaska native Bob Grattop combined with Scantlebury to form a potent one-two scoring- punch. The junior Husk- ers broke the century mark four times, with a 103- 91 win over Kansas State ranking- as the most im- pressive performance of the year. ' 4 K ' W . 1 KSr® ■ Viv 1 cm — = - Ji 1 Big Bob Grattop boosts the " Little Red " point total as a helpless K-State trio views the successful try. Ffvihmon Batk«tball T om: Bock Row I Tofrenj, M. A«pen. (. McPherren. B Berget, K. Pedan. C. Jon«i, I. Collint. Second Roq: D. And«r»oo, T. Line, B. Gronop, K Coubl , T. Scanllcbury, S. Martin Front Row: J Kortut, cooch, G. Poller, coach. 286 ' Follow the leader ' by a trailing Wildcat defender gains an easy goal for fast-breaking Ken Cauble. Freshmen Basketball Record Nebraska Opponent 101 Drake 90 105 Creston Junior College 60 102 McCook Junior College 84 91 Missouri 86 70 Kansas State 83 99 Iowa State 66 77 Iowa State 78 103 Kansas State 91 Successfully reversing the usual fast break ratio, lefty Mike Aspen exploits a one-on-three situation. 287 Swimming Teom: Botk Row: R Gordon, K. Goelh, D. Frozier, coploin, S. Sorensen, D. Duven. Second Row: J Reto, cooch, B. Kenogy, T. Cook, S. Goetz, W Brzezinski, D. Honsen, monoger. From Row: T. Schmidt, J. Prentiss, D. Parker, B. Kothrein, L. Liggett. Sophs Dominate Squad In Reta ' s Initial Year Rebuilding- under new coach John Reta, NU tankmen splashed to a 2-8 mark for the ' 67 season. Despite several record-breaking- performances, inexperience and lack of depth hampered the team. Sophomore Tom Cook established new Univer- sity standards in the 500, 1650, and lOOO yard freestyle events. Climaxing- a productive season with a third in the conference meet, diver Steve Sorensen led the squad to a sixth place showing. In early season action, the tankers placed fifth in the Big- Eight Relays. Buoyed by outstanding- individual efforts, the Cornhuskers captured two dual contests, a 63-40 win over Colorado and a 59-43 defeat of the Missouri Tigers. Hypnotizing the crowd with a levitotion demonstration. Stove Sorensen turns the trick for a first-rate dive. 288 Freestyle specialist Rich Gordon takes the plunge to conserve seconds with a proper " splashdown. " Somersaulting to the end of an intricate maneuver, Dan Duven executes a mid-air tuck before impact. Swimming Record Nebraska Opponent 3 2 Oklahoma. 72 45 Oklahoma State 59 30 Minnesota 74 42 Kansas 62 26 Colorado State University 76 63 Colorado 40 35 Iowa State 69 33 Southern Illinois 66 59 Missouri 43 51 Kansas State 53 Fifth in Big- Eight Relays Sixth in Big- Eig-ht Meet 289 Mat Revival Continues For Borgialli ' s Squad Battling- against tough Big- Eig-ht squads. NU wrestlers placed sixth in the 67 leag-ue meet. The showing, coupled with 3-10 record in dual matches, reflected the rebuilding task undertaken during coach Orval Borgiallis third season. Non-conference competition provided all three dual wins by the Huskers. Middleweight Bob Barends netted 49 individual points on an 11-5-1 mark and a third place in the Big Eight, the top individual performance by a Big Red matman. Four Cornhuskers, Ron Thon, Duane Dobson, Jerry Langdon and Barends, faced national com- petition in the NCAA meet. Following season- long clashes in higher weight classifications, Thon and Barends moved back to more equitable levels for the national tourney. Aggressively gunning for a fast pin and five points, an NU lightweight pulls a " pretzeled " foe matword. Scrappy Huiker Ron Thon tries for o tokedown by lubvcrting a wall-anchored opponent ' s balance. Loosening the grip of an unwonted " helping hand, " Lorry Toply lays a solid base for an escape try. 290 Wrestling Team: Back Row; H. Povondro, J. Himelic, D. Dobson, G. Hoffman, B. Erickson, G. Libel, R. Goddis, B. Borends. Second Row: R. Allgood, assistant coach; J. Schroer, B. Kuchero, B. Dawson, J. Nixon, G. White, D. Dobson, K. Jensen, O. Borgialli, coach. Front Row: R. Garcia, J. Langdon, R. Thon, M. Disney, K. Hasselquist, L. Teply, B. Oswald, student manager. Wrestling Record Nebraska Opponent 11 Iowa State 27 14 Missouri 15 11 Kansas State 27 14 St. Cloud 20 21 South Dakota State 10 6 Wyoming- 25 1 4 Omaha 15 3 Colorado State 31 22 Colorado School of Mines ...1 1 26 Fort Hayes 9 1 3 Northwest Missouri 17 3 Colorado 24 O Oklahoma 40 Sixth in Big- Eig-ht meet To demonstrate offensive prowess to a dubious foe, Jerry Langdon forces belief with added pressure. 291 i Acquiring momentum for more intricate exercises, Mickey Johnson swings into a high-bar movement. To augment the point total for a longhorse routine, Steve May begins a forward flip for the dismount. Gymnastics Record Nebraska Opponent 162.6 Ft. Hayes 150.95 149.95 Oklahoma 143.65 149.95 Central Missonri 138.5 172.55 Wichita 161.15 168.2 Minnesota 169.7 164..35 Denver 172.55 164.4 Iowa State 189.35 173.45 Kansas State 141.55 162.85 Colorado 167.1 162 Air Force 166.4 172 Kansas 164.15 im.H=, M.nikato State I(i6.fi() 1 iMiitii III liiii Kijjht meet ' Bouncer Bob Sontoro performs trampoline tricks as NU teammates spot for the upside-down routine. 292 Sleight-of-hand feats by burly Burt Christopherson tame an immobile but unruly gymnastic sidehorse. Geier Pilots Gymnasts To Loop ' s Fourth Slot Relying- on underclassmen in key events, coach Jake Geier ' s gymnasts finished ' 66- ' 67 competition with a 7-5 dual mark. The inexperienced squad also captured fourth in the Big Eight meet for the second consecutive season. Adding- to the Husker point total, sophomores Steve May and Mickey Johnson gained valuable experience in the demanding- all-around event. Contestants in the test of overall ability performed in six common gymnastic activities. Another sophomore, Burt Christopherson, tied for second on the side horse in conference action, the hig-hest place for any NU g-ymnast. Despite ten qualifiers for the individual finals. Nebraska yielded third to Kansas by a three-point margin. Gymnostics Team; Back Row: G. Shodley, G. Simpson, M. Hoskovec, L. Foster, J. Scheer, J. Hesson, R. Beron, D. Cutsholl, J. Geier, coach; F. Allen. Second Row: B. Cutsholl, D. Smith, B. Sontoro, T. Trover, S. May, A. Armstrong, B. Christopherson, B. Kemphes, M. Johnson, M. Reody, B. Jones, G. Sederovicius, P. McGill. Front Row: G. Snodhorst, D. Brewer, B. Hortung, B. Rosmussen, K. Lomb, J. Johnson, T. Raising, A. Cook, W. Jehs, B, Weber. 293 Thinclads Cap Season With Big Eight Crown Returning to the top of the Big- Eight after 16 years. Nebraska trackmen captured the 1966 out- door championship. The Cornhuskers combined double victories of sprinter Charlie Greene and hurdler Dave Kudron with Dave Crook ' s win in the 440 to edge Oklahoma, 1 13-103. For the second year, Greene received the Henry F Schulte award, presented to the meet ' s outstanding performer. Ray Harvey ' s sweep of the hurdles and Crook ' s first in the 600 led the squad to a second-place finish in the Big Eight indoor at Kansas City. In the NCAA meet at Detroit, Greene ' s record 6.0 clocking in the 60-yard dash paced the team to a third place finish. Outdoors, Big Red cinder- men posted a perfect 3-0 record, defeating Mis- souri at Columbia and winning two triangulars. Failing to clear the bar on a second try at 14 ' 6 " , Ron Fecht shoots for success on the final att empt. sa Exhautted by 330 gruelling yardi of all-out effort, Dqv« Kudron ilretchet for a Big Eight " double " . Charlie Greone ' i blaiing finish wins the AAU 100 as straining rivals troil the elusive NU speedster. 294 Back Row L Headley J Hollaway, manager; D. Crook, F. Sevigne, head cooch; B. Inbody, D. Hagin, N. Knolle, I. Hanscom, coach. Second Row: R Harvey. S. Kreb, P. Scon ' d. Kudror,, D. Jankey, J. Scon, L Sherlock, L. Liss, L. Hellbusch, W. Zersen, K. Torbunor,. Front Row: O. Martinez, T. Millsop, C. Greene, D. Walker, D. Settles, R. Fecht. Outdoor Record Nebraska Opponent 83 Missouri 62 1st in Big Eight 4th in NCAA National Championship. 1st in triangular with Minnesota and Iowa State. 1st in triangular with Air Force and Colorado. Indoor Record Nebraska Opponent 76 Wyoming 43 63 Colorado 59 2nd in Big Eight. Tied for 3rd in NCAA National Championship. 1st in triangular with Oklahoma and Kansas State. 2nd in triangular with New Mexico and Oklahoma State. Dave Crook ' s strong finishing kick edges Oklahoma ' s Bill Calhoun, avenging a ' 65 loss with a record 45.9 win over the fleet Sooner. 295 A Fast Finish Lifts NU 9 To Third In Big Eight Rallying: with six wins in the final eig-ht con- tests, Nebraska baseballers reversed an April slump to finish third in the 1966 Big- Eig-ht stand- ings. The late surge boosted NU ' s conference mark to 12-8 close behind champion Oklahoma State and runner-up Oklahoma. Gary Neibauer pitched five victories with two losses and posted a 2.25 earned run average, best for a Big Red starter in the ' 66 season. Relief ace Charles Green ' s 1.92 earned run average ranked as lowest for the entire staff. All-league choices Bob Churchich, Bob Brand and Alex Walter led the Huskers in the conference race. Gaining second team All-American honors, Churchich rated as the loop ' s top hitter with a .380 average in Big Eight competition, while Brand took the all-games batting title. Coordinating defensive effort in the Hosker infield, hustling Randy Harris provides back-up protection. Forcing a itraying Buff bock to firtt, an NU pick-off try dampens Colorado baie-stealing plant. 296 jt f: Xj:ms, R , , f•C -• j R i:jj_ i R i i7p!i. 3?Jftr- . li ' Baseball Team: Bock Row: D. Barnes, manager; J. Roux, A. Walter, B. Stickels, G. Neibauer, C. Luther, F. Rivo. Second Row: C. Green, T. Chamberlain, W. Kissler, T. Shcrpe, coach, B. Brand, B. Hergenrader. Front Row: J. Smith, J. Wright, C. Rombach, R. Harris, B. Churchich, T. Scannell, T. Sharpe, Jr., M. Zangari. Baseball Record Daring base-running moneuversunsettleenemy defenses as harried foes attempt to retire a hard-sliding Husker. Nebraska Opponent 8 H ouston 5 6 Houston Baptist 7 Houston 1 13 Houston 7 7 Houston Baptist 8 4 Wichita 2 18 Kansas 7 7 Kansas 4 5 Kansas Oklahoma 3 3 Oklahoma 1 3 Oklahoma 4 3 Oklahoma State Oklahoma State 7 Oklahoma State 4 8 Missouri 4 Missouri 3 Missouri 1 9 Kansas State 4 Kansas State 7 14 Kansas State 4 1 Colorado 2 Colorado 6 7 Colorado 2 6 Iowa State 4 1 Iowa State Third in Big Eight. 297 NU Netmen Boost Log In Non-Conference Play Relying on victories over non-conference op- ponents. NU ' s tennis team ended " 66 play with a 5-9 record and tied for sixth in the Big Eig-ht meet. Following- an opening win over Creighton, Ne- braska suffered five straight defeats until a 7-0 white-washing of Colorado broke the losing streak. The netmen blanked both Omaha and Creighton before edging Drake 4-3 in the final encounter. Lettermen Ted Sanko and Kile Johnson formed the top doubles team and manned the first and third singles spots on the Cornhusker squad. In- strumental in both Nebraska wins at the confer- ence meet. Dean Beebe won a singles match and teamed with Roger Gallaway for a doubles victory. Striving togain an essential match and game point, Kile Johnson let-smashes a winning service ace. Tennis Record Nebra.ska Opponent 7 Creighton 2 Oklahoma State 5 Oklahoma Baptist 7 Oklahoma 7 1 Kansa.s State 6 2 Wa.shburn 5 5 Colorado Air Force 7 7 Omaha U 1 Iowa State 6 1 Missouri 6 7 C it ' igliton 1 Kansas 6 4 Drake 3 Tied tor sixth in Big Eight. T«nnit T om Bock Row: R. B««b«, K. John»on, R. Gallowoy. Fronf Row: T Sanko, T. Tipton, R. Johnien. 298 Golf Record Nebraska Opponent 111 2 Creighton 6V2 3V2 Oklahoma State llMs 9 Iowa State 6 5 Oklahoma 10 liy2 Wichita 3y2 9 Missouri 6 4 Iowa State 11 I2V2 Kansas State 21 2 13 South Dakota 2 12y2 Omaha 21 2 9 Drake 6 3 Kansas State 12 8V ' 2 Missouri 6V2 IVi Kansas IVi 81 2 Kansas State %y% 7 Missouri 8 7 Kansas 8 14 Omaha 1 12 Creighton 3 8 Washburn 7 Fifth in Shawnee Invitational. Tenth in Pikes Peak Tournament. Fifth in Big Eight Meet. Golf Team: Back Row: B. Messick, N. West, H. Good, coach; R. Lou, C. Sweetman. Front Row: S. Nelson, G. Ullstrom, C. Borner. Sophs Carry Linksters To .667 Season Mark Led by underclassmen. Big- Red golfers ended the ' 66 season with a 13-6-1 overall card and fifth place in the Conference meet. Victories in matches with Creig-hton and Omaha aided the Huskers in posting- an 8-0 log for the non-conference slate while finishing 5-6-1 against Big- Eight opponents. Charlie Borner compiled the top average, 76, while Galen Ullstrom had the best match-play mark, 7-2-0. Ullstrom, Robert Lau and Nick West wag-ed a season-long- battle with Borner for the number-one spot, each posting a 78 average. The linksters also competed in two invitationals, finishing- fifth in the Shawnee meet and tenth in the Pikes Peak Tournament hosted by the Air Force Academy. Chipping with precision out of a troublesonne trap, Bob Lau changes a potential bogie to a sure par. 299 Exerting maximum effort, an intramural weight lifter strains for success in the military press. AMUR Ls Jo«l M«i«r Director of Intramurolt J Driving to a two-point reversal from bottom position, on IM wrestler stretches a sit-out toward o switch. 300 Rugged rebounding action dominates intramural play as leaping basketball buffs contest a crucial carom. Adopting doubles strategy to IM badminton action, embattled aces flip the bird for a vital match point. IM Program Expands As Enrollment Grows Possible expansion of facilities to meet student demand dominated planning- for intramural pro- grams in 1966-1967. With construction underway on a new women ' s P.E. building- and improvements proposed for East Campus, IM Director Joel Meier supervised recreation for a g-rowing- enrollment. Team sports provided major scheduling- prob- lems as the University " population explosion " in- creased participation. Over 100 teams competed in both flag football and basketball, necessitating utilization of all facilities on both campuses. Choosing from a wide range of activities, Ne- braska men entered individual events in record numbers. The initial pre-Thanksgiving Turkey Trot featured four-man teams scrambling over an obstacle course for the top prize, a live turkey. 301 . ■ • i:,f. r: V GREEKS £% Alpha Chi Omega Hosts " State Day " For Alums Hosting- the Nebraska Alpha Chi Omeg-a State Day, actives welcomed alums at a recog-nition ban- quet During- the day, the sorority awarded two girls with the Nancy Miller and Betty Grang-er Memorial Scholarships for outstanding- achievement. In conjunction with the National Cerebral Pro- g-ram, the chapter extended community aid to crip- pled children. At an annual retreat, sisters assem- bled therapeutic toys, " Freddie the Frog-, " and the house then presented the bean bag- amphibians to the Orthopedic Children ' s Hospital. Softball and tag- comprised the entertainment at the annual Picnic Date Dinner held at the home of C Bertrand Schultz. Completing first semester activities, the Omaha members sponsored a Christ- mas tea for alums and actives. Susan Baade, President Teachers, Omaha ' tjftfff ' 304 Combating blowing winds, AXO ' s and Phi Delts complete the groundwork for " The Cat Baloo Its. ' Row 1: Baode, Susan, president, ' 67; Boxter, Lynda, vice president, ' 67; Perry, Bee, vice president, ' 67; Alfson, Jane, ' 68; Baer, Jeanne, ' 70; Barber, Celeste, ' 70; Bartle, Margaret, ' 69; Beall, Constance, ' 68; Beezley, Janill, ' 68; Berryman, Elizabeth, ' 70; Benker, Barbara, ' 70; Boatman, Janet, ' 70; Boczar, Barbara, ' 69; Bonde, Mary, ' 69; Bunner, Kathryn, ' 70; Bunz, Carol, ' 69; Burkley, Barbara, ' 69; Carbone, Beverly, ' 67. Row 2: Carson, Judy, ' 68; Chaffin, Leslie, ' 70; Corn, Cecelia, ' 69; Curry, Barbara, ' 69; Davidson, Linda, ' 70; Dirks, Beverly, ' 70; Dorman, Vicki, ' 70; Ehlers, Jean, ' 67; Eickmeier, Linda, ' 69; Evans, Vicki, ' 69; Flack, Maryellen, ' 69; Fraley, Peggy, ' 70; Garrett, Pamela, ' 70; Gibson, Cindy, ' 69; Hansen, Jean, ' 70; Hardessen, Mary, ' 69; Hickey, Pamela, ' 70. Row 3: Hansen, Linda, ' 70; HeHler, Susan, ' 68; Hughes, Karen, ' 69; Ingrom, Linda, ' 70; Jackson, Sharon, ' 70; Keating, Pat, ' 68; Kelly, Sheila, ' 69; Kearns, Kathryn, ' 68; Klessig, Cheryl, ' 68; Kosch, Jane, ' 68; Kryger, Susan, ' 70; Laird, Donna, ' 69; Loseke, Beverly, ' 67; Matousek, Maxine, ' 68; Mclntyre, Mary, ' 70; Mitchell, Cheryl, ' 70; Nix, Nancy, ' 70; Palmer, Vicki, ' 68; Peck, Dorothy, ' 67. Row 4: Pettengill, Candy, ' 70; Peterson, Suzie, ' 68; Potter, Carol, ' 68; Potter, Mary, ' 69; Preston, Cynthia, ' 70; Ropley, Kathryn, ' 69; Rawie, Mary, ' 70; Richardson, Susan, ' 69; Robbie, Barbara, ' 70; Robers, Sue, ' 70; Sassen, Sharre, ' 69; Schory, Chryse, ' 69; Schultz, Donna, ' 69; Shelley, Nancy, ' 70; Shimonkevitz, Sue, ' 70, Row 5: Siemers, Claudia, ' 68; Skinner, Gail, ' 69; Smiley, Ann, ' 69; Stevens, Georgia, ' 68; Strong, Diane, ' 69; Thompson, Sandy, ' 68; Ulland, Diane, ' 69. Row 6: Urwiler, Joyce, ' 67; Vaclavek, Mary, ' 70; Ward, Sandy, ' 70; Warner, Nancy, ' 70; Warp, Susan, ' 69; Werner, Marjorie, ' 68; West, Cheryl, ' 69; Westerman, Susan, ' 70; Wingert, Gloria, ' 69; Windle, Ann, ' 68; Wolf, Nancy, ' 68. 305 ADPi ' s Garner Trophy As Scholarship Soars Moving- from thirteenth to fifth place among- the University ' s sororities. Alpha Delta Pi captured the overall Scholastic Improvement Trophy. Pan- hellenic presented the award on the basis of Spring 1966 scholastic reports. To raise money for the pledge project, ADPi freshmen organized an all-campus chili feed. The newcomers contributed profits to the fund for the purchase of a new trophy case. Dual honors won chapter recognition as one member received both the Homecoming Queen and Nebraska Sweetheart crowns. In a lighter vein, the entire active chapter surprised pledges with an early morning dorm raid. Impounded at the house, the captive " guests " witnessed the upper- classmen in a new role -bus boys for breakfast. Koren Hottingt, President Home Economici. Eliie High-stepping ADPi ' s display championship form, marking top improvement in sorority scholarship. 306 pf ' :j f -oa lg Row 1: Hastings, Karen, president, ' 67; Grant, Carolyn, vice president, ' 67; Pentermon, Barbara, secretary, ' 67; Powell, Nancy, treasurer, ' 68; Barrett, Susan, ' 70; Bethel, Cheryl, ' 70; Block, Suzanne, ' 70; Boell, Lola, ' 67; Brower, Diane, ' 69; Brumm, Jodie, ' 68; Bruning, Gail, ' 69; Buzek, Terryl, ' 70; Chamberlin, Judith, ' 67. Row 2: Chamberlin, Janet, ' 67; Chase, Morcia, ' 69; Christensen, Jonet, ' 67; Corrigan, Carol, ' 70; Corrigon, Casey, ' 69; Cronkite, Carlo, ' 68; Darland, DaLetta, ' 67; DePutron, Adrian, ' 69; Dinklage, Joyanne, ' 68; Drayton, Ann, ' 69; Evans, Margaret, ' 70; Fergu- son, Kay, ' 70; Fidler, Janice, ' 70. Row 3: Finkey, Marilyn, ' 70; Fisk, Carol, ' 70; Fletcher, Christine, ' 69; Gill, Valerie, ' 70; Goings, Dianna, ' 68; Goings, Pamela, ' 70; Gordon, Anne, ' 67; Harris, Lynda, ' 68; Hartv ' ig, Chris, ' 69; Hinrichs, Carol, ' 68; Hyland, Patricia, ' 67; Hoenig, Jacklyn, ' 70; Johnston, Janice, ' 70. Row 4: Keyser, Gayle, ' 68; Kirby, Diane, ' 70; Koile, Lynn, ' 70; Kuester, Kathy, ' 69; Lawler, Patricia, ' 69; Lyon, Carolyn, ' 69; McGaffin, Sherry, ' 69; Mitchell, Virginia, ' 70; Morley, Candy, ' 70; Mullin, Frances, ' 70; Naber, Sandra, ' 70; Nelson, Elodie, ' 70; Nelson, Jean, ' 69. Row 5: Nelson, Mary, ' 70; Nelson, Sherye, ' 69; Newton, Suzi, ' 70; Norskov, Julione, ' 68; Phillips, Linda, ' 70; Pieper, Selma, ' 69; Powell, Peggy, ' 69; Queen, Carol, ' 68; Robertson, Candace, ' 70; Roberts, Bonnie, ' 68; Salzman, Janet, ' 67; Schellpeper, Carole, ' 70; Schlueter, Carol, ' 69. Row 6: Scott, Kaye, ' 69; Seoton, Fern, ' 68; Senf, Gloria, ' 69; Sitorius, Jane, ' 70; Sitorius, Susie, ' 68; Smith, Sandra, ' 69. Row 7: Stohlmann, Susan, ' 70; Swoboda, Betty, ' 67; Villwock, Janet, ' 68; Wag- goner, Shirley, ' 69; Walker, Tish, ' 69; Ward, Shirley, ' 69. Row 8: Wehrman, Cheryl, ' 70; Wells, Linda, ' 70; Whitney, Barbara, ' 70; Wirth, Rosongie, ' 69; Wragge, Pam, ' 68; Zier, JoAnn, ' 69. 307 ••- y ' ii vii v i r Row 1 : Oeitmonn, Rilo, preiident, ' 67; Buell, Janet, vice president, ' 68; Lind, Jonet, vice president, ' 67; hordee, Marilyn, ' 67; Anderson, Corolyn. ' 70, Arnold, Potricio, ' 68; Arthur, Sandy ' 70; Barrows, Glenice, ' 68; Bauer, Jane, ' 69 Row 7. Bauer. Judy, ' 69, Baumann, Gwen, ' 67; Bedient, Corolyn, ' 68. Bernhard, Sondro, ' 69, Braun, Roulette. ' 69; Bredihouer, Joon. ' 68, Broutmon, Leslie. 68; Burtch, Noncy, ' 67; Corlstrom, Dee, ' 69 Row 3: Gibbs, Lindo, ' 68; Converse, Nancy, ' 68; Crofford. Mary. 69; Dell. Susan, ' 70; Denilz, Clare ' 67. Ootulil, linda, ' 69; Eisenhort, Ellen, ' 69; Evenson, Margaret, ' 69; Fogon, Peggy, ' 70 Row 4: Fleek, Jo Ann, ' 69; Glover. Roxie. ' 68 Goedert, linda, ' 69, Grinage. Janet, ' 70; Groteluschen, Suzanne, ' 69; Grothe, Susan, ' 70; Hoose, Rossell. ' 68; Hokanson, Vicki, ' 69, Homeij, Chorlene, ' 69 Row J: Hanson. Linda, ' 70; Heinke, Terry, ' 69, Jocobs, Paiti. ' 70; Jokobsons, Irene, ' 69; Kolb, Carol, ' 69, lowrence. Donno. ' 69; Lawrence, Geraldine, ' 67; limbo, Susan, ' 70; Livers, Noncy, ' 69 Row 6: loomis, Lorroine, ' 69; Lunger, Kothy. ' 69, lussotto, Minnie, ' 69; Morkloy, Michelle, ' 69; McCoy, Judy, ' 70; Meradith, JoAnn, ' 70. Metz. Kotherine, ' 70; Moil, Doiiis. ' 70, Newhouser, Joyne, ' 69 Row 7: Petersen, Ellen, ' 69, Peterson, Susan, ' 68; Peuna, Cothryn, ' 70; Pohlenz, Peggy, ' 69; Potter, Susan, ' 67 RoHsmeier, Kothryn. ' 68. Rololson, Jean, ' 68, Rolston, Lynn, ' 68. Sackles. Cindy. ' 70 Row 8: Sosso, Candy, ' 67; Schmodeke, Morilyn ' 69. Schmitt. le Ann. ' 67, Sommer, Janis, ' 69, Sowder, Sharon, ' 69, Stroy, Pot, ' 70, Uden, Cheryl, ' 67; Vohlkomp, Alono, ' 70; Vokoc Jeon. ' 69. Row 9: Vop, Jude, ' 70; Wolloce, lu, ' 69; WesterhoJI, Sue, ' 68; White, Betsy, ' 67; Wiemonn, Shari. ' 68; Wightmon, Debbie ' 69. Wood, Noncy, ' 70; Yokel, Mortho, ' 69; Semke, Jon. ' 70. 308 J Rita Oestmann, President Teachers, Auburn NU ' s AOPi ' s Establish Chapter At Morningside Traveling- to Sioux City, Iowa, Zeta Chapter in- stalled the new Theta Chi addition of Alpha Omi- cron Pi at Morning-side Colleg-e. National officers traveled to the midlands to preside over the cere- mony of the chapter ' s initiation. In commemoration of Founders ' Day the coUe- g-iates entertained alums at an afternoon tea. Jenny Lou Piper, one of the founders of the Lincoln chap- ter, recounted the original objectives of the sorority as part of the day ' s activities. Decorating the dining room in a Mexican theme, AOPi pledg-es sponsored a chili supper. The class donated the proceeds to The Frontier Nursing- Service in Hyden, Kentucky. In another charity project, the girls spent several Saturdays cleaning- at the Cedars Home for Children. Hungry customers inspect the goodies as AOPi pledges serve the traditional chili supper. 309 Phi Philanthropy Earns MadeUne Girard Award Charity-minded Alpha Phi ' s gained Panhel- lenic recog-nition with the Madeline Girard Philan- thropy Cup. During- Heart Bowling- Week, the g-irls gave many hours to the National Heart Associa- tion by enlisting health-minded bowlers. Capturing- the last few days of fall, the actives held a back yard picnic with the Kappa Alpha Theta ' s. In another inter-Greek project preceeding- first semester exams, the sophomores entertained Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s at a slumber party Improved programs for standards and scholar- ship earned special discussion when the Kearney chapter spent a weekend in Lincoln. A late morn- ing brunch and a song fest brought members to- gether to trade sorority songs and Rush Week skits. If liitili! Kaye Kersenbrock, President Teachers, Ogallala ;£I32. £l ' ,4. v ' -fl ' ' M Row 1: Kertenbrock. Kaye, pretident, ' 67; Smith, Diane, vice pre»ident, ' 67; Deems, Mary Ann, vice president, ' 67; Hoyer, Virginio, treasurer, ' 67; Aegerter, Pam, ' 70; Alberding, Mary Lynne, ' 67; Anderson, Gena, ' 69; Bensan, Jan, ' 70; Biles, Betsy, ' 69; Blue, Peggy, ' 68; Bower . Rosemary, ' 70; Bredemeier, Lena, ' 67; Busboom, Judy, ' 69; Casper, Carolyn, ' 69; Gather, Cothie, ' 69; Cejka, Jan, ' 70; Cellar, Sarah, ' 70; Chopm, Carolyn, ' 70- Row 2: Christensen, Lmda, ' 69; Christensen. Marty, ' 70; Dovis, Mary Ann, ' 69; Defnall, linda. ' 69, Domeier, Pot, ' 68; Ducker, Mary, ' 69; Durne, Mary Lynn, ' 69; Eakens, Dorie, ' 70; Ericksen, Alice, ' 70; Feltz, Kerry, ' 69; Fenimore, Betsy, ' 69, Foremon, Cynthia, ' 70; Fouts, Mary Lynn, ' 70; Fouts, Susie, ' 68; Frear, Jone, ' 68; Gibbons, Connie, ' 70; Gibson, Gay, 70; Hansen. Cheryl. ' 70. Row 3: Hording, Anita, ' 69; Holland, Kothy, ' 69; Hoffmosier, Anne, ' 69; Holly, Corol, ' 69; Hummel, Mit i. ' 69; Hylond, Sandy, ' 67. Irwm, Lmda, ' 69. Jackson, Linda, ' 68; James, Stacy, ' 70; Johnson, Debbie, ' 70; Johnson, Linda, ' 70; Jones, Karen, ' 68. tfolin, Sharon. ' 70, Keim, Mory, ' 69, Kmney, Jone, ' 69, Kiser, Beth, ' 68, Knight, Jo, ' 70, Korte, Jan, ' 69. Row 4: Kneg, Bonnie. ' 70; Kfi . Borb, ' 69. Krug, Jane. 70. Lormon, Courtney, ' 68, Leomer, Linda, ' 69, Mottson, Debbie, ' 69, Maurer, Pat, ' 68; Meyer, Glono, ' 68; Modrell, Jacque, ' 69; Morris, Joanie, ' 67; Mudgett, Corol, ' 68; Norberg, Barb, ' 69; Olson, Cindy, ' 68; Polser, Linda, ' 69; Peterson, Linda, ' 70, Roberts, Mory, ' 67; Rudolph, Rosemary, ' 67; Saf ford, Jennifer, ' 70. Row 5: Salisbury, Karen, ' 69; Saunders, Ruth, ' 69; Schoffhausen, Lmda, ' 69; Schtit, Sally, 70. Schumacher, Pat, ' 69, Schwortzkopf, Christie. ' 70; Sennentz, Winnie, ' 67; Severin, Sheryl, ' 69; Soterjn, Becky, ' 70; Soukup, Nyla, ' 69; Stephenson, Cheryl, ' 67. Row 6: Stoner, Kay, ' 68. Suder, Annette, ' 68; Turner . Brenda, ' 70; Unthank. Potty, ' 68, Von Steenberg. Ann, ' 68, Waters, Julie, ' 70; Wells, Lindo, ' 69, Wilke. Wendy, ' 70; Wise. Susan, ' 69; Woodhull. Diane, ' 69. 310 Fiddling with string-along folk songs, slumber party strummers create harmonious Phi-Kappa concord. 311 iOjfifi f l PG Alpha Xi Delta Expands Into Additional Housing Completed plans for a new house annex pro- vided room for an additional twenty girls. Begun in the spring-, the construction expanded into the Alpha Xi parking- lot and left space for only eleven cars behind the new wing. Supporting community efforts to indirectly combat juvenile deliquency. Alpha Xi Delta organ- ized a local philanthropy project. The proceeds from selling " Go Big Red " stickers bought Thanks- giving dinners for needy families. As the yuletide season arrived, actives in- vited Dean Synder, Miss Madeline Girard and Mrs Jayne Anderson to take part in the chapter ' s Christmas Tea. The party also served as a tribute to Miss Girard ' s twenty years service in the posi- tion of advisor to Panhellenic. Jo Ann Pahl, Pre»idonf Arts and Sciences, Omaha 312 Row 1: Pahl, Jo Ann, president, ' 68; Ott, Laura, vice president, ' 67, Berger, Diana, vice president, ' 68, Tyree, Collette, treasurer, ' 68; Abbott, Judy, ' 70; Adams, Barbara, ' 70; Adams, Cheryl, ' 69; Ahlschwede, Barbora, ' 68; Allers, Ann, ' 70; Ballard, Meredith, ' 68; Bantz, Nancy, ' 68; Beers, Bev, ' 69; Beckmon, Lynn, ' 68; Bischoff, Carol, ' 67; Bloedorn, Brenda, ' 69; BIy, Nancy, ' 69; Brolyer, Mary Lou, ' 69. Row 2: Bush, Donna, ' 69; Carter, Sharon, ' 69; Cleveland, Patsy, ' 70; Deines, Kotherine, ' 67; Dirks, Diane, ' 69; Dodson, Jackie, ' 69; Dunn, Kathy, ' 70; Elliott, Karolyn, ' 69; Evans, Gwen, ' 70; Farris, Pamela, ' 68; Fenster, Karen, ' 69; Graham, Barbara, ' 70; Graham, Carol, ' 68; Jonssen, Cheryl, ' 70; Hansen, Bobbie, ' 68; Hoig, Cynthia, ' 68; Hanson, Becky, ' 67. Row 3: Hostetter, Wanda, ' 68; Hughes, Linda, ' 69; Hurich, Leeto, ' 68; Jacobson, Susan, ' 68; Johnson, Kotherine, ' 70; Jones, Becky, ' 70; Jones, Sheryl, ' 69; Kramer, Carol, ' 68; Kucero, Dianne, ' 69; Maronde, Donna, ' 69; McDowell, Jo, ' 70; Miller, Gail, ' 69; Milligan, Barbara, ' 69; Nowak, Toni, ' 69; Porrott, Janice, ' 68; Philips, Joan, ' 69; Preece, Joy, ' 69. Row 4: Quigley, Jacqueline, ' 70; Ramsey, Barbara, ' 70; Reif, Joyce, ' 69; Richmond, Marsha, ' 68; Riley, Nancy, ' 69; Rockwell, Margaret, ' 70; Ross, Linda, ' 69; Schneider, Shirlee, ' 68; Schuiz, Sharon, ' 68; Settell, Judith, ' 70; Shaw, Linda, ' 67; Smith, Ginny, ' 69; Sydow, Sylvia, ' 67; Thayer, Vickey, ' 69; Ward, Ann, ' 69; Wedberg, Corol, ' 70. Row 5: Weiss, Donna, ' 68; Weiss, Linda, ' 69; Welsh, Carol, ' 68; Wendt, Karen, ' 69; Westerberg, Karen, ' 67; Wieckhorst, Sherry, ' 67; Wilbur, Glory, ' 70; Witt, Carolyn, ' 69; Wortman, Cynthia, ' 70; Wright, Carolyn, ' 69. Moving out in the parking lot, the Marksmen provide Alpha Xi ' s with cool fall entertainment. 313 In a gang effort, Chi Omega ' s seasoned rokists collect home front leaves. Active Scholars Acquire Recognition for Chi O ' s Maintaining- a balance of activities and aca- demics, Chi O ' s earned the Mortar Board Scholar- ship-Activity Trophy during- Ivy Day ceremonies. The sorority ' s national convention rewarded the girls ' concentration on studies by presenting the chapter with the Outstanding scholarship trophy. By remodeling in the summer, the house cor- poration completed the third floor attic in time for first semester. Nicknamed " Heaven, " the new rooni gave Lincoln girls a long- needed and comfortable loung-e to be used between classes. To bring out an English theme in Rush Week, actives decorated the house like a Carnaby shop and dressed in mod clothes. Serving root beer in giant frosty mug-s from a London pub completed the atmosphere for the teen scene. Jon Connall, PratidanI Tvochvri, Battvtt 314 Row 1: Connell, Janet, president, ' 67; Trumble, Judy, vice president, ' 67; Thurber, Joanne, treasurer, ' 67; Heizenrader, Nancy, secretary, ' 67; Adam, Jeri, ' 68; Ahrens, Cel, ' 70; Anthony, Prudy, ' 70; Beckmann, Barb, ' 67; Behrens, Kathy ' 70; Benson, Patti, ' 70; Bernard, Diane, ' 68. Row 2: Binger, Jan, ' 68; Bowman, Barb, ' 69; Brock, Ruth, ' 69; Burrows, Bev, ' 67; Cotner, Suone, ' 70; Coufal, Nancy, ' 69; Dole, Alice, ' 68; Dick, Carol, ' 69; Diffenderfer, Susan, ' 68; Doering, Janet, ' 68; Doerr, Barbara, ' 70. Row 3: Eakin, Susan, ' 70; Eicher, Janis, ' 70; Emery, Susan, ' 69; Gabel, Malenna, ' 69; Gilbert, Borb, ' 70; Gove, Ann, ' 69; Heath, Judy, ' 68; Hirschback, Starr, ' 69; Holste in, Linda, ' 70; Housewright, Carol, ' 69; Housewright, Sherri, ' 70. Row 4: Hoyt, Letitia, ' 68; Hunt, Mary, ' 69; Jeffrey, Linda, ' 70; Jones, Donnelly, ' 67; Jones, Jacquelyn, ' 68; Juffer, Kristin, ' 69; Kalamaja, Mary, ' 70; Klimes, Jane, ' 68; Knutzen, Mary, ' 68; Kudrna, Jeanne, ' 69; LaBelle, Judy, ' 68. Row 5: Larsen, Helen, ' 69; Larson, Jeanette, ' 70; Larson, Ruth Ann, ' 67; Leonard, Sally, ' 69; Lincoln, Linda, ' 68; Lorenz, Mary, ' 68; McCullough, Joan, ' 69; McGill, Jan, ' 70; McGough, Anne, ' 68; McMaster, Margo, ' 69; McPherson, Melodee, ' 70. Row 6: Metzger, Vicki, ' 67; Moron, Janet, ' 70; Moravec, Carol, ' 68; Moredick, Sandy, ' 70; Musselman, Ann, ' 68; New- ville, Solly, ' 69; Niehaus, Betty, ' 67; Ootes, Kent, ' 68; Place, Kathy, ' 69. Row 7: Pester, Judith, ' 69; Peterson, Christina, ' 69; Quinnet, Lois, ' 67; Reutzel, Romney, ' 68; Riddle, Kathren, ' 69; Rieger, Joline, ' 68; Riggs, Judy, ' 70; Rodgers, Juli, ' 68; Rosenberger, Holly, ' 70. Row 8: Ruhl, Lynda, ' 70; Schlothauer, Jon, ' 69; Schmidt, Terry, ' 70; Smith, Pom, ' 70; Tassler, Judy, ' 69; Thompson, Susan, ' 70; Vales, Joyce, ' 68; Wallace, Cindy, ' 68; Weimer, Diane, ' 67. Row 9: White, Susan, ' 69; Wilburn, Becky, ' 70. Row 10: Wiltse, Mary, ' 67; Young, Crys, ' 68. 315 Tri Belt ' s Chorus Tops Ivy Day Sing Contest With a choral arrang-ement of " Shenandoah, " the sisters of Delta Delta Delta harmonized to a first place win in 1966 Ivy Day Sing. Singing- to another victory, the Tri Delt trio. The Bel Cantos, won the Coed Follies Travelers ' Act trophy. Selling- travel razors and sponsoring- a bridge tournament, the g-irls earned money for the chap- ter ' s scholarship fund. As a service project, the coUegiates set up two scholarships to be given each year to University of Nebraska women. In the spring-, underclassmen and Lincoln alums honored the seniors by giving a Pansy Breakfast at a local department store. Following the meal, the girls modeled bridal and career clothes for Lincoln alums and prospective graduates. Beverly Armstrong, President Teachers, Lincoln Bridging the time with o gome of finetsc, four bored students hold hands on the field of honors. 316 Row 1: Armstrong, Beverly, president, ' 67; Ross, Jane, vice president, ' 68; Irvin, Jane, secretary, ' 67; Brauer, Mary, treasurer, ' 67; Adamson, Jane, ' 69; Anderson, Jane, ' 69; Andreosen, Twila, ' 68; Bernhardt, Ruth, ' 69; Bohling, Cheryl, ' 69. Row 2. Bradley, Ann, ' 69; Burrell, Nancy, ' 70; Charleville, Mary, ' 70; Cowden, Sally, ' 69; Devoe, Dee Ann, ' 70; Dandlinger, Paula, ' 70; Dovel, Kathy, ' 70; Dunlap, Cheryl, ' 69; Eads, Jackie, ' 70. Row 3: Eaton, Nancy, ' 70; Elliott, Catherine, ' 69; Evers, Susan, ' 70; Farron, Barbara, ' 68; Fischer, Nancy, ' 70; Fry, Carol, ' 68; Fudge, Beverly, ' 70; Ghormley, Margaret, ' 69; Gloze, Nancy, ' 67. Row 4: Gottschalk, Lynn, ' 70; Hamilton, Barbara, ' 70; Haunes, Lenore, ' 67; Harmes, Teresa, ' 69; Heckman, Mary, ' 67; Hoemann, Jean, ' 69; Hubbard, Pamela, ' 70; Hunter, Lucinda, ' 69; Hunter, Sondra, ' 69. Row 5: Irey, Jean, ' 70; Jensen, Nancy, ' 69; Johnson, Cynthia, ' 68; Johnson, Karen, ' 70; Kamler, Sandra, ' 67; Klusman, Sally, ' 70; Lamp, Joanne, ' 69; Langhoff, Sandy, ' 70; Loveless, Judy, ' 70. Row 6: Leigh, Anne, ' 69; Ludlow, Kathy, ' 69; Lueders, Virgie, ' 67; McCuistion, Martha, ' 69; Meyer, Sharon, ' 70; Mitchell, Cheryl, ' 68; Nelson, Suzanne, ' 70; Oldaker, Lynda, ' 67; Olsson, Sarah, ' 70. Row 7: Ostwald, Susan, ' 70; Pelser, Kathy, ' 70; Phillips, Louise, ' 70; Quinlan, Ann Marie, ' 70; Reiling, Candyce, ' 68; Rice, Vicki, ' 69; Richart, Elaine, ' 70; Roland, Anne, ' 69; Sample, Vicki. Row 8: Schooley, Carolyn, ' 67; Schooley, Kathy, ' 70; Schultze, Pomelo, ' 69; Shelledy Sarah, ' 68; Shofstall, Betsy, ' 70; Stanley, Priscilla, ' 69; Stasch, Pom, ' 70; Stingley, Beverly, ' 69; Stockton, Marylou, ' 69. Row 9: Sullivan, Pat, ' 69; Todd, Jone, ' 69; Weber, Jon, ' 69; Winter, Becky, ' 70; Womalque, Lynn, ' 70; Wooster, Barb, ' 67; Wright, Mary, ' 70; Wilken, Jane, ' 67. 317 Ji flWiH i m DG Pledges Designated Province ' s Outstanding Kappa chapter ' s 1965 pledges gained recogni- tion as the outstanding province pledge class at Delta Gamma ' s national conclave. For part of the annual fall meeting, national council members visited Lincoln as Monday night dinner guests. During Ivy Day ceremonies, three past mem- bers of Mortar Board tapped the new vice president of the senior women ' s honorary. A fourth sister, chosen by upperclass women, presided over the regal festivities and Ivy Court as May Queen. Delta Gamma fathers received special atten- tion at a Dad ' s Day program preceding the Nebras- ka-Oklahoma State game. Sporting Big Red cow- boy hats, girls accompanied the honored guests to the football contest and open house afterwards. i£ ' I a 318 Row 1: Hedgecock, Pom, president, ' 67; Flebbe, Elizabeth, vice president, ' 67; Spohn, Sally, vice president, ' 67; AAcClymount, Patricia, secretary, ' 67; Abernathy, Ann, ' 70; Almquist, Jolyne, ' 70; Anderson, Jon, ' 69; Armbruster, Ann, ' 70; Baker, Mimi, ' 69; Barber, Kathy, ' 69; Beecher, Barbara, ' 68; Beermann, Charia, ' 68; Berger, Gayle, ' 70; Block, Cotherine, ' 70; Blount, Beverly, ' 70; Boyles, Ann, ' 68; Beyer, Jane, ' 69. Row 2: Bush, Jane, ' 69; Butz, Cotherine, ' 69; Cockle, Cindy, ' 68; Cooper, Sue, ' 69; Costin, Kathy, ' 68; Critchlow, Jane, ' 70; Cunningham, Julie, ' 70; Deger, Barbara, ' 67; Detlefsen, Barbara, ' 69; DeVier, Susie, ' 69; Dierks, Denise, ' 69; Doan, Barbara, ' 69; Dort, Nancy, ' 70; Dort, Suzanne, ' 68; Drew, Wendy, ' 68; Eberly, Jean, ' 70; Elliott, Susan, ' 67. Row 3: Ewing, Kothy, ' 69; Farrer, Nikki, ' 69; Flebbe, Sandy, ' 68; Folsom, Susie, ' 68; Goldenstein, Marcia, ' 70; Hoynie, Dee, ' 68; Hensley, Pot, ' 69; Highland, Susie, ' 68; Hilton, Jan, ' 69; Holm, Karen, ' 70; Holman, Sudie, ' 68; Hopewell, Barbara, ' 69; Jackson, Marilyn, ' 70; Jorgensen, Moryonn, ' 69; Kling, Carli, ' 69; Landes, Mary Ann, ' 70; Lohouse, Jeanne, ' 68. Row 4: Loutzenheiser, Nancy, ' 67; Luers, Jo, ' 70; Mocloy, Donna, ' 67; Modson, Carol, ' 70; Moser, Lisa, ' 70; Miller, Sharon, ' 69; Miller, Ginger, ' 68; Nicholson, Alice, ' 69; Nicholson, Brenda, ' 70; O ' Connor, Marti, ' 70. Row 5: Ostwinkle, Claudia, ' 67; Packard, Vicki, ' 67; Parker, Kate, ' 68; Pattison, Kay, ' 70; Peterson, Nancy, ' 68; Phillips, Sandy, ' 70; Pohlman, Cathy, ' 68; Ptocek, Lynn, ' 69; Reagan, Susan, ' 67; Rediger, Kay, ' 69. Row 6: Redmond, Lucia, ' 70; Reed, Christie, ' 70; Ross, Sharon, ' 69; Sandberg, Gay, ' 68. Row 7: Schmadeke, Jane, ' 67; Sharror, Mary Jo, ' 68; Sinkey, Kris, ' 70; Sitorius, Cynthia, ' 68. Row 8: Stein, Barbara, ' 70; Stites, Jan, ' 67; Swanson, Kris, ' 70; Tuenge, Suzanne, ' 70. Row 9: Wallen, Jane, ' 70; Walt, Leslie, ' 69; Wells, Ellen, ' 69; Westervelt, Susan, ' 70. Row 10: Wiley, Ann, ' 69; Williams, Edwyna, ' 67; Wilson, Marsha, ' 68; Wood, Pamela, ' 68. Convincing promises by an assuring Santa Claus coax alumni ' s legacies into Delta Gamma darlings. Pam Hedgecock, President Teachers, Grand Island 319 Ignoring winter chills, OZ ' s combat Dead Week let-down with a lively snowball toss-up. i gfi Row 1 Hludly, Ellen, ptejidcnl, ' 67. Onewer. Connie, vice prendent, ' 68, Stroll, Mary, 69, fi»k, leri, ' 69, Audot, Colhi, 69, Bender, Jooe. ' 70, Brecko, Judith, 67, Chombefioin, Mary ' 69; Crin, Berneeta, ' 70 Row 2: Duey, Cheryl, ' 69; Flood, Joyce, ' 69, Fntjler, Noncy, ' 68, Crtjlbroith, Cloudio, ' 70, Hohn, Jonine, ' 70. Hommer, llnda, ' 68. Horru, Pamela, ' 69, Henkel, Carol, ' 69; Houghton, Suson, ' 70. Row 3; Joi en, Mory, ' 67, Jomiton, Donna, ' 69, Jenkini, Noncy, ' 69, Kelly, Noncy, ' 69, larten, Jo Ann, ' 69, Leghond, Corlene, ' 68; Moot, Corole, ' 69; Monhewt, Conilonce, ' 69, Morrii, Julio, ' 68; Nelson, lindo, ' 69, Novotny, Donna, ' 69; Oppegord, louro, ' 69. Row 4: Podoll, Goynelle. ' 69; RIeken, Corolyn, ' 67, Romboll, Rita, ' 70; Rochford, Slello, ' 69; Smith, Judy, ' 69; Songer, Judith, ' 68; Stoner, Judy, ' 69, loylor. Suton, ' 69, Torbutlon. Joon, ' 67; Von Nett, Roberta, ' 70; Wilkin», Joanne, ' 68; Wilion, Joon, ' 69. 320 Delegate Stella Rochford calculates DZ ' s strategy at low-priority meetings of the Panhellenic Council. Open Rush Increases Delta Zeta Membership Reactivating- NU ' s Zeta Chapter, Delta Zeta initiated members during spring- ceremonies. Na- tional sorority officers conducted the rituals -with assistance from Beta Tau, the Wesleyan chapter. Ne-w actives planned money-making projects to help finance house construction. Raking leaves, selling cookies, and shoveling snow, coeds added funds to alumnae contributions. Students and graduate members also proposed housing plans and began new fund-raising projects for the year. Emphasizing work with children in city insti- tutions, sisters established a local philanthrophy project. Delta Zetas collected used toys and re- paired old equipment for use in therapeutic depart- ments in the Lincoln Speech and Hearing clinics. m 1 v! . Ellen HIadky, President Teachers, Seward 321 f . t PiS i Row 1. Turner. Suton, preiidenl, ' 67; Mohoney, Lir do, vice presidenl. ' 67, Kulish, Mory, treasurer, ' 67, Shurtz, Vicki. secretory, ' 67; Armstrong, Barbara, ' 70; Armstrong, Jon, ' 68, Bortzott, Vicki, ' 68; Bendo, Rosemory, ' 70; Besom, Jeon, ' 69; Biere, Noncy, ' 68, Block, Diono, ' 67, Block. Sudee. ' 70. Row 2; Bond, Goil, ' 70; Borgens, Sue, ' 70; Bowen, Morilyn, ' 67; Brandt, Soro, ' 69; Bricker. Lindo, ' 69, Buffington. Monho. ' 69, Corlson, Noncy, ' 70; Chrrstensen, Jo, ' 68; Cumberlond, Sue, ' 70; Cutright, Janice, ' 67; Cutright, Jean, ' 67, Delay. Mory. ' 70 Row 3: Denmon, Di«ie, ' 67; Doherty, Karen, ' 69; Donoldson, Phyllis, ' 69; Eyden, Pom, ' 70; Ferroro, Cindy, ' 69; Ferroro, Ginny, ' 67; Field, Lynn, ' 68; Fowles, Roseonn, ' 69; Gepford, Koren, ' 67; Glascock, Jocqui, ' 69; Graham, Carol, ' 70; Griffin, Noncy, ' 70 Row 4: Gfostcup, Lynn, ' 68; Holl, Bobbi, ' 70; Honsen, Barb, ' 70; Hiddleslon, Jonis, ' 70; Housel, Colhy, ' 68; Irving, Linda, ' 69 ' I, ' 69; Jentges, Donelle, ' 68; Johnson, Oenise, ' 69; Joselyn, Dudley, ' 68, Koin, Lynda, ' 70; Krouse, Jackie, ' 69 Row 5 70, Lipp, Pol, ' 70, ludi, Jonece. ' 69, Mohoc, Judy, ' 68; McCuMough, Cherie, ' 70; AAessineo, Dione, ' 69, AAoody, Cossi Joyce, ' 68, Mueller, Koren, ' 70; Myers, Judy, ' 68; Neumeister, Nesho, ' 69; Nutzmon, Morgoret, ' 67 Row 6: O ' Donnell ' 67; O ' Neal, Barb, ' 69. O ' Keefe, Lynne, ' 69; Porilok. Mory, ' 69; Parker, Lindo, ' 69; Pouley, Lucmdo, ' 68, Perkins, Ursula, ' 68, Jonct, ' 67; Roth, Rose, ' 69 Row 7: Rudot, Cheryl, ' 67; Rusmisell, Sue, ' 69, Schroeder, Suson. ' 68, Showver, Sandra, ' 68; Strecker, ' 70; Thompson, Sue, ' 67; Tntt, Cheryl, ' 69; Turner, Morjane. ' 67; VonHorn, Georgto. ' 68; Wogner, Jonet, ' 69, Wagoner, Joon, - . ' . igoner, June, ' 70. Row 9: Woller, Dodie, ' 70; Weber, Phyllis, ' 68; Wiebusch, Jonice, ' 68; Weinert, Jean, ' 68; Wentink, Carole, ' 70. 322 i r . In a smile-lighted scene, Greek grapplers clinch toward the ultimate pin. Gamma Phi Beta ' s Win NU ' s Homecoming First Demonstrating- creative ability, Gamma Phi Beta and Kappa Sigma won first place honors in Homecoming display competition. After hours of stuffing and socializing, exhausted builders com- pleted a huge shooting display with mammoth g-uns firing- at moving- cats in the background. At the Panhellenic convocation, the Gamma Phi ' s received the Scholarship Award for the hig-h- est sorority averag-e. In the spring, 100 per cent pledg-e initiation added to the scholastic record. Assisting the AUF Drive, pledg-es and Theta Xi ' s sold personal tickets to the Oklahoma football g-ame and donated the proceeds. The house con- tributed profits from a pancake supper to the LARC School for mentally retarded children. Susan Turner, President Teachers, Omaha 323 Theta ' s Initiate Fathers Into ' Delta Alpha Delta ' Entertaining- fathers. Kappa Alpha Theta ' s presented Rush Week skits and songs to the dads at the annual Kafs Paw Party. To celebrate Mother ' s Day. the g-irls invited moms to spend a spring- weekend at the sorority house. With the theme " Truce or Consequence " the Thetas entered Coed Follies competition. Nebras- ka ' s frontier days came alive ag-ain as the col- leg-iates re-enacted the furious fig-ht between the Indians and the cavalry at Fort Robinson. To enliven the Christmas season, the execu- tive board sponsored a " Good Fairy " Party where pledg:e mothers and daug-hters received a ' sus. ' Chang-ing- the season ' s mood from holly to hearts, the colleg-iate KAT ' s prepared for the Valentine Formal by stuffing- candies into formal favors. Joan McClymont, President Arts and Sciences, Holdrege e i0fTP 324 " Switch on, string out, toil down " : Fiji and Theta co-pilots take off to send a crested kite soaring. Row 1: McClymont, Joan, president, ' 67; Morrow, Solly, vice president, ' 67; Armstrong, Kothy, vice president, ' 67; Fouss, Jean, secretary, ' 68; Adkins, Jon, ' 68; Alderson, Joyce, ' 70 Beochly, Susan, ' 70; Beggs, Karen, ' 67; Bitner, Barb, ' 67. Row 2: Bosley, Barb, ' 70; Bray, Eileen, ' 68; Cockle, Sally, ' 69; Cosier, Julie, ' 70; Curry, Susan, ' 69; Cushman, Debbie, ' 70, Dolling, Pom, ' 69; Devereux, Susan, ' 68; Dewey, Pot, ' 68; Dieterick, Martho, ' 69; Dosek, Kathy, ' 70; Dowling, Becky, ' 70; Dowe, Susan, ' 69; Eichorn, Kothy, ' 69; Evans, Ann, ' 68 Flonsburg, Virginia, ' 70; Freed, Michelle, ' 69. Row 3: Freimuth, Nancy, ' 69; Gimple, Deonna ' 70; Godown, Mary Jo, ' 70; Gueck, Barb, ' 69; Greenfield, Paige, ' 70; Henderson, Kathy, ' 68 Hoffman, Nancy, ' 67; Howard, Jeonnie, ' 68; Ihle, Gail, ' 68; Johnson, Bonnie, ' 68; Johnson, Carol, ' 69; Johnson, Jane, ' 70; Jones, Diane, ' 68; Jones, Susonne, ' 70; Keim, Ardith, ' 69 Kennedy, Ann, ' 68; Kimberlin, Sally, ' 70; Kimberlin, Vicky, ' 69. Row 4: Kusko, Kathleen, ' 69 McPhoil, Gay, ' 70; Meier, Soroh, ' 67; Miller, Jane, ' 67; Morehouse, Gennie, ' 70; Morrow, Patty, ' 69; Musselman, Ann, ' 70; Nord, Nancy, ' 68; Nutt, Nikki, ' 69; O ' Connor, Ann, ' 69 Olmstead, Linda, ' 69; Peters, Barb, ' 70. Row 5: Peters, Caryl, ' 67; Rasmussen, Kondie, ' 69, Renier, Joanne, ' 67; Robinson, Lynn, ' 69; Rolfe, Barb, ' 67; Ryan, Patty, ' 70; Schmidt, Peggy, ' 69; Simmons, Kathy, ' 70; Sorensen, Beverly, ' 69; Strand, Carol, ' 68; Tinstman, Nancy, ' 70; Tudor, Anne, ' 67; Umberger, Vicky, ' 69. Row 6: Van Home, Pot. ' 69; Wolcott, Ann, ' 70, Walker, Dorothy, ' 70; Webster, Nan, ' 69; Westering, Mary, ' 68; Wild, Becky, ' 70; Williams Susan, ' 70; Wisnieski, Morion, ' 70; Wolvin, Bette, ' 68; Yeager, Jon, ' 67; Yost, Dorothy, ' 67 325 f pjjJj Q ,iQaj " 2i 5 Sow 1 W ' nterer, Ermo, president, ' 67, Rood, Mory, vice president, ' 67, Salisbury, Linda, secretary, ' 68, Glenn, Roberta, treasurer, ' 68, Andreosen, Jone, ' 69, Andrews, Kathleen, ' 70, Borth, Oarleen, ' 69; Bauer, Jonice, ' 69, Bemis, Deanno, ' 67. Row 2: Brandt, lindo, ' 69; Campbell, Corol, ' 70, Coskey, Susan, ' 69, Chriilensen, Betty, ' 69, Clotanoff, Beverly, ' 69; Dom, Key, ' 70; Domingo, Jan, ' 67; Droyton, Joon, ' 69; Durbon, Morilynn, ' 69. Row 3: Ebel, Susan, ' 68, Filbert, Diane, ' 69; Fisk, Susan, ' 69; Francis, Corol, ' 69; Gregerson, Morcio, ' 68; Hanno, Peggy, ' 69; Heileman, Carolee, ' 68; Hestermonn, Barbara, ' 67, Hicks, Borboro, ' 67 Row 4: Hendrickson, Kathy, ' 69, Holm, Nancy, ' 70; Hooper, JoAnne, ' 70; Hoitovy, Pouletle, ' 70; Hughes, Morti, ' 68. Jedlicka, Elome, ' 68 KoKh, Morcio, ' 67, Kot, Pomelo, ' 68, Krouschoor, Gail, ' 69. Row 5; Lepp, linda, ' 70; Molone, Lmdo, ' 69; Marchello, Linda, ' 68; McCall, Carol, ' 67; ftAcClure Imdo, ' 70, AAcKen ie, Joan, ' 69, McReel, Constonce, ' 68, Michoel, Connie, ' 67; Mohr, Jean, ' 70. Row 6: Mohr, Judith, ' 68, Nedrow, Nancy, ' 70; Nelson, Wondo, ' 69, Ness, Velmo, ' 70, Oberg, Shen, ' 68, Oberle, Kathleen, ' 68, Poyne, Elizabeth, 70, Robertson, Borbaro, ' 67, Robertson, Joon, ' 70. Row 7: Rogge. Beth, ' 69, Romisch, Bonnie, ' 70; Ross, Peggy, ' 69; Shoemaker. Diane, ' 6 9, Schou, Shen, ' 68; Schroer, Donno, ' 70; Schuyler. Deloine, ' 70; Sicklebower, Morion, ' 67 Sicklebower. Sherie. ' 69 Row 8: Stoples, Lynne, ' 69; Steele, Shirley, ' 70; Steinbrook, Mary. ' 69; Slolldorf. Joon, ' 70; Sirulhers, Anne. ' 70; Swonson. Jone. ' 70; Swanson. Sue, ' 69, Tollon, Joyce, ' 70, Toebben. Koren, ' 69 Row 9: Troop, Noncy, ' 70; Wollo, Jone, ' 67; Wallo. Vonce, ' 67; Walloce, Carol, ' 69; Willioms, Dorothy, ' 68. Willioms, Karen, ' 69, Winlerburn, Donno. ' 69, Woster, Dorothy, ' 70. 326 Kappa Delta ' s Canvass For Philanthropy Goal Christmas seal sales comprised Kappa Delta ' s national philanthropic project. The money col- lected supported a hospital for crippled children in Richmond, Virg-inia. On the local level, g-irls as- sisted Lincoln Jaycees on Honey Drive Sunday to raise money for the city ' s mentally retarded. KD ' s executive secretary visited the chapter during- Panhellenic Week. Addressing- all the uni- versity ' s sororities, Mrs. Prescott stressed the im- portance of a strong- pledg-e prog-ram. At a specially-scheduled Children ' s Day, Pi chapter entertained Lincoln leg-acies with May baskets, g-ames and refreshments. Completing- the social calendar, the house presented the winter Green Emerald Ball and a spring- date dinner. Calorie-minded Kappa Deltas exercise dietary self control in the face of sugary temptations by a sisterly protagonist. Erma Winterer, President Teachers, Gering Answering to Increase the KD ' Kiddle ' advantage, Linda Marcello makes a point during Quiz Bowl. 327 ' (V If f 1 fy f h « ' r- Carolyn Freeman, President Home Economics, Nebraska City 328 Row 1 : Freeman, Carolyn, president; ' 67; Iseman, Toni, vice president, ' 67 Linger, Carol, secretary, ' 67; Harris, Margene, treasurer, ' 67; Agee, Janie, ' 67, Anderson, Marde, ' 69; Andrews, Carol, ' 70; Augustin, Kathy, ' 69; Baird, Judy ' 69; Beshore, Jane, ' 69; Bishop, Susan, ' 68; Brayton, Ann, ' 70; Brock, Robyn, ' 67 Bulger, Ann, ' 69. Row 2: Bystrom, Irish, ' 67; Cherry, Cindy, ' 69; Coffee, Sara, ' 69, Dean, JoAnn, ' 69; Deitemeyer, Kathy, ' 67; Deitemeyer, Susan, ' 70; Don nan Janet, ' 69; Dotson, Karen, ' 69; Dougherty, Anita, ' 67; Douglass, Carrie, ' 70; Drake, Halle, ' 67; Duncan, Susan, ' 69; Freeman, Jackie, ' 68; Glynn, Kathryn, ' 67, Row 3: Hall, Sue, ' 68; Handschuh, Denese, ' 68; Heinke, Paula, ' 69; Heintzelman Mary, ' 70; Heming, Susan, ' 70; Holmgren, Mary, ' 69; Hoppe, Elizabeth, ' 67 Hosford, Barbara, ' 69; Hunter, Anne, ' 68; Hurt, Jill, ' 70; Jurgens, Terri, ' 70, Kelley, Kathy, ' 69; Klotz, Peggy, ' 69. Row 4: Knight, Kathleen, ' 67; Kohlmeyer Ann, ' 70; Kress, Christine, ' 70; Kulla, Carrie, ' 68; Langdon, Kathryn, ' 68; Lind- quist, Tycha, ' 69; Luhe, Chris, ' 69; Lyons, Carol, ' 70; Murphy, Jane, ' 70 Row 5: Perkins, Suzanne, ' 69; Phelphs, Susan, ' 68; Phillips, Potricia, ' 69; Pills bury, Katie, ' 70; Pinkerton, Jeannie, ' 69; Probasco, Nancy, ' 69; Rapp, Mimi, ' 69, Reed, Solly, ' 69; Reid, Leslie, ' 69. Row 6: Richardson, Susan, ' 69; Riggs, Cathy ' 67; Rudin, Phyllis, ' 70; Scheffel, Sharman, ' 70. Row 7; Schick, Vicki, ' 70; Schoen ing, Janine, ' 70; Schoening, Lynda, ' 69; Shook, Nanci, ' 69. Row 8: Simmons Barbora, ' 68; Smith, Cynthia, ' 67; Stephens, Mary Jo, ' 69; Stickler, Jeanne, ' 67 Row 9: Stilwell, Cathy, ' 68; Switzer, Judi, ' 69; Stone, Becky, ' 69; Tollman, Mary ' 68. Row 10: Torpley, Rita, ' 70; Thompson, Nancy, ' 70; Thorne, Nancy, ' 70, Tinon, Stephonie, ' 68. Row 1 1 : Tredway, Lora, ' 70; Trupp, Barb, ' 67; Wyer Gayle, ' 70; Yetler, Pot, ' 69. Kappa Projects Center On Chile ' s Handicapped Substituting a house project for the Christmas gift exchange, Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s contributed money toward the purchase of a stereo AM-FM console. Later in the year, girls scoured Lincoln to find toys for the house philanthropy project and shipped the gifts to a hospital in Chile for the physically handicapped children. Rated third scholastically among the Uni- versity ' s soroities, KKG ' s rewarded house scholars with membership in Minerva ' s Minions. The house honorary recognized the top ten students with the highest semester averages. As part of the standards program, State Sen- ator Robert Guenzel spoke to the house before election. Discussing several issues, the senator stressed legal aspects of voting and drinking. Bidding rushees to a Kappa-style pajama game, bedtime sisters swing into the year ' s first line up. 329 Basing plans on the blueprint. Phi Mu ' s trace the complex growth from skeleton to reality. Phi Mu Party Accents Derby Day Enthusiasm Boosting- spirit in preparation for Derby Day events, the University Phi Mu ' s visited the sister chapter on the Wesleyan campus for a slumber party. The girls spent the evening- eating popcorn and pizza and constructing signs and costumes for the next day ' s competitive activities. At the fall scholarship banquet, members dressed according to the preceeding semester ' s grade average. Attire ranged from grubbies for girls with the highest average to cocktail dresses designating recipients of lower scores. Zeta Gamma pledges wrote to Phi Mu chapters at 96 colleges and universities, asking for school pennants. The banners comprised a display in the new sorority house ' s recreation room. Rosella Lictenberg, President Teachers, Cedar BluHi 330 Row 1 : Lichtenberg, Rosey, president, ' 67; Radii, Jan, vice president, ' 68; Hrubon, Roulette, secretory, ' 68; Dovid- son, Linda, treasurer, ' 68. Row 2: Alberts, Carol, ' 69; Almy, AAoritynn, ' 70; Bonnermon, LoRee, ' 69; Brennon, Patricio, ' 68. Row 3; Brugh, Von, ' 69; Bruha, Joyce, ' 68; Christensen, Cotherine, ' 69; Clorke, Marilyn, ' 69. Row 4: Davis, Morvel, ' 69; Derickson, Pomelo, ' 70; Egle, Cynthia, ' 68; Evans, Judith ' 68- Row 5: Fentimon, Tynette, ' 69; Fern, Julie, ' 69; Freor, Jocquelyn, ' 67; Frickle, Phyllis, ' 70. Row 6: Goodsell, Rebecca, ' 69; Griffin, Corolyn, ' 68; Groeteke, Noncy, ' 69; Hohn, Notolie, ' 67; Hold, AAorgo, ' 68; Harden, Connie, ' 70; Holcomb, Marilyn, ' 70; Iflond, Sandra ' 70; Johnson, Maureen, ' 69. Row 7: Kennedy, Cathy, ' 68; Kercha, Sheryl, ' 67; Kottos, Mory Jo, ' 69; Kottos, Morylin, ' 70; Kuhr, Emily, ' 69; Krieger, Judy, ' 69; Lorson, Lynne, ' 68; Long, Mary Ann, ' 69; Lake, Laura, ' 67. Row 8: Logemann, Carol, ' 67; Martin, Joyce, ' 68; Matsko, Georgia, ' 68; Meyer, Roni, ' 70; Mitchell, Mary Jo, ' 70; Myers, Louro, ' 70; Myers, Linda, ' 69; Porks, Susan, ' 68; Patterson, Delores, ' 68. Row 9: Renne, Edith, ' 68; Renne, Judith, ' 70; Reppert, Joyce, ' 68; Rogge, Elaine, ' 69; Ryan, Betty, ' 67; Sanders, Marilyn, ' 69; Scheer, Connie, ' 69; Sheeron, Jean, ' 68; Smith, Janet, ' 68. Row 10: Taylor, Pamela, ' 68; Wentink, Shirley, ' 67; Young, Jonice, ' 69. - t 331 Pi Phi ' s Garner Laurel For Leading Treasurer Summer achievements brought continued rec- ognition to Pi Beta Phi as Gatlinberg;, Tennessee hosted the national convention where NU ' s chapter received the Silver Slipper Trophy. Olivia S. Moore, a Pi Phi alumna, established the award to honor the local chapter with the most outstanding- treasurer. Pi Phi ' s assisted with local philanthropic proj- ects: candy and magazine sales, the Heart Fund Drive and volunteer work at the Orthopedic Hos- pital. In addition, members sponsored a bazaar featuring handcraft products from a Tennessee settlement school receiving: sorority support. In campus affairs. Beta chapter representatives captured the Activities Queen crown and recogni- tion for one of the NU ' s best-dressed coeds. Enthus- iastic sisters also twice earned the Corn Cob ' s traveling trophy for pep rally performance. Connie Peterson, President Teachers, Omaha Uthsring in the jolly taoton. Pi Phi ' t deck the hollt with Yuletide spirit at a tree-trimming party. 332 Row 1: Peterson, Connie, president, ' 67; Jones, Susan, vice president, ' 67; Peterson, Charlotte, corresponding secretary, ' 67; Ludwig, Ellen, treasurer, ' 67; Abel, Victoria, ' 68; Adams, Connie, ' 67; Adams, Sherri, ' 68; Atkinson, Barbara, ' 67; Alberts, Kathy, ' 69; Amundson, Jan, ' 68. Row 2: Andrews, Donna, ' 69; Anstine, Kathryn, ' 69; Austin, Patricia, ' 70; Barber, Jackie, ' 69; Beilby, Diane, ' 69; Black, Susan, ' 69; Burgland, Connie, ' 70; Cassidy, Beverly, ' 70; Christensen, Cristine, ' 70; Cleveland, Catherine, ' 70. Row 3r Clifton, Connie, ' 70; Died- richs. Norma, ' 68; Eldred, Carolyn, ' 69; Fallon, Gay, ' 68; Floyd, Stephanie, ' 69; Focht, Diana, ' 67; Gottscholk, Martha, ' 70; Grunczewski, Carlo, ' 69; Haun, Jaci, ' 68; Honsmire, Susan, ' 70. Row 4: Hayes, Ellen, ' 69; Jenkins, Susan, ' 70; Jepsen, Holly, ' 69; Johnson, Nancy, ' 69; Kemist, Julaina, ' 69; Klingenberg, Cathy, ' 68; Kuethe, Kathleen, ' 70; Kugler, Linda, ' 69; Kunc, Susie, ' 69; Laing, Martha, ' 69. Row 5: Moller, Kathleen, ' 69; Nyser, Laurel, ' 70; Nerison, Janet, ' 68; Neubauer, Nancy, ' 70; Ogden, Francis, ' 68; Overholt, Lynn, ' 68; Petersen, Mono, ' 70; Peterson, Vicki, ' 70; Pittenger, Janet, ' 68; Puis, Vicie, ' 69. Row 6; Powers, Susan, ' 67; Ralston, Jane, ' 69; Rankin, Carolyn, ' 67; Rash, Pom, ' 70; Rawlines, Trudy, ' 68; Reams, Betsy, ' 67; Reinhordt, Becky, ' 70; Rentz, Susan, ' 68; Riggle, Susie, ' 70; Rose, Mimi, ' 69. Row 7: Schaefer, Romelle, ' 69; Simmons, Carolyn, ' 69; Steinmeyer, Soroh, ' 67; Stultenberg, Carrie, ' 68; Swaim, Cheri, ' 68; Tidrick, Ginny, ' 68; Uher, Christine, ' 70; Vallicott, Virginia, ' 69; Wade, Karen, ' 70; Wade, Kathy, ' 70. Row 8: Watson, Pat, ' 68; Welsch, Kathy, ' 70. Row 9: Wescott, Jane, ' 70; Windle, Judy, ' 68. 333 SDT ' s Rush Schedule Boosts Big Red Spirit Concentrating: the year ' s activities on expand- ing chapter membership. Sigma Delta Tau held fall and winter rush parties for prospective pledges. Amidst reminders of Go Big Red enthusiasm, mem- bers opened the rush season with an " Everything ' s Coming Up Huskers ' theme. Theta Chapter emphasized house unity through announcement of the pledge and active of the month. Recipients earned the recognition for outstanding contributions to the chapter. Special campus occasions marked the prospect of after- hours parties hosted by the respective classes. As part of a new cultural program, a panel of four fraternity men answered the girls ' questions from a " man ' s point-of-view. " Queries ranged in subject matter from the new fashion fads to con- versation topics for dates and casual occasions. Trudy Lieberman, President Home Economics, Scottsbluff " l» the next mine ' ' " wonder activei and alums as Santa distributes Hanukkah surprises. 334 With biased chants of enthusiasm, SDT ' s complement Husker spirit at pre-game rush party. Row 1: Lieberman, Trudy, president, ' 68; Itkin, Jon, first vice president, ' 68; Schopiro, Sandi, second vice president, ' 68; Leichook, Doris, treosurer, ' 68; Aronson, Nancy, ' 70. Row 2: Carter, Joan, ' 69; Fisher, Margie, ' 69; Goodmon, Lito, ' 69; Kominsky, Marcia, ' 70; Milder, Georgine, ' 70. Row 3: Polhrnon, Susonn, ' 69; Rosen, Paula, ' 70; Sonford, Susan, ' 70; Saunders, Lynn, ' 69; Schreiber, Morlene, ' 69. Row 4: Schwalb, Nancy, ' 70; Simons, Linda, ' 68; Trachten- berg, Janet, ' 70; Weiss, Cheryl, ' 70; Wine, Dorene, ' 70. Pledge ritual brightens a Sigma Delta Tau meal as a Sammy flame lights a lavaliering ceremony. 335 Sigma Kappas Reward Chapter ' s Top Scholars To provide extra incentive for a new scholar- ship program. Sigma Kappa formed a house honor- ary. Each g-irl earned a 3.3 grade averag-e the first semester and maintained a 3.0 overall the next se- mester to become eligible for the honor. Contributing- to NU spirit. Alpha Kappachapter earned second place honors for a Homecoming ' display with Triangle fraternity. University The- ater ' s announcement of the honorary producer award for selling- the most tickets returned the tro- phy to the Sig-ma Kappa house for the fourth time. National philanthropic projects sent members scouting for toys to donate to the Maine Seacoast Missionary Society. The Mission ' s ship " Sunbeam " delivered the contributions to U.S. islands. As an- other service, the girls org-anized car rides for Bel- mont School children to the Lincoln Braille Club. Polly Rhynalds, President Teachers, Western Sheri Shodbolt meets crowning approval while modeling on Ak-Sar-Bon boll gown 336 Harmonizing a plea for stolen trophies, Sigma Kappas importune a Sigma Nu return. Row 1: Rhynolds, Polly, president, ' 67; Shadbolt, Sherill, vice president, ' 67, Jensen, Janine, vice president, ' 67; Morgan, Carol, secretary, ' 67; Bergen, Peggy, ' 70; Chittenden, Linda, ' 70; Dahlsten, Donna, ' 69; Ebmeier, Susan, ' 70; Goethe, Prue, ' 69. Row 2: Groom, Barbara, ' 68; Groom, Carol, ' 70; Hagood, Joyce, ' 70; Head, Elizabeth, ' 68; Johnson, Joyce, ' 68; Knott, Nancy, ' 68; Lundquist, Glorio, ' 68; Martin, Judith, ' 68; May, Janice, ' 69. Row 3: McGrew, Deanna, ' 69; McGuire, Sandra, ' 68; Miller, Bonnie, ' 70; Moron, Jeane, ' 70; Mueller, Sharon, ' 68; Null, Cynthia, ' 70; Phillips, Carol, ' 69; Reynolds, Lois Jeon, ' 69; Schmodeke, Linda, ' 70. Row 4: Schmieding, Deanna, ' 68; Vhulto, Nancy, ' 69; Shildneck, Sally, ' 69; Shildneck, Suson, ' 69; Sixto, Ann, ' 69; Spoenemon, Mary, ' 68; Mary, ' 69; Thornton, Marcia, ' 69; Wiggins, Gail, ' 69. Row 5: Wilson, Beverly, ' 70; Zimmerman, Linda, jok, Jane, ' 70. 337 Colorado bound Zeta ' t colculot trunk tpoce in preporation for the traditional migrotory flight. 338 Row 1: Wisnieski, Diane, president, ' 67; Carlson, Natalie, vice president, ' 67; Casey, Mary, vice president, ' 67; Bolich, Genia, secretary, ' 69; Adomson, Catherine, ' 69; Allen, Judy, ' 69; Atkins, Mary, ' 70; Bennett, Karen, ' 68; Billiard, Terri, ' 67; Bohocek, LaRee, ' 70; Bondegard, Pat, ' 68; Bozarth, Gayle, ' 68; Broun, Audrey, ' 67; Brodman, Diane, ' 70; Burr, Jeanne, ' 70; Bykerk, Lynne, ' 68; DeMay, Christina, ' 69; Dose, Sandra, ' 68. Row 2: Duhachek, Kay, ' 68; Ebner, Dorothy, ' 69; Elioson, Margaret, ' 67; Erickson, Jeon, ' 69; Petty, Carol, ' 69; Finnell, Jane, ' 68; Fudge, Janet, ' 70; Gardner, Kerrol, ' 68; Gloser, Sherryn, ' 67; Glaubius, Melanie, ' 67; Guretzky, Judy, ' 70; Hagedorn, Ruth, ' 68; Hansen, Suzanne, ' 68; Henderson, Susan, ' 68; Henninger, Audrey, ' 69; Henrichs, Linda, ' 69; Hertzler, Vicki, ' 69; Hoffman, Jeanette, ' 68. Row 3: Hotz, Linda, ' 70; Irick, Rosanne, ' 70; Johnson, Patricio, ' 70; Jones, Donna, ' 69; Julian, Ctoire, ' 68; Kain, Frances, ' 70; Keenan, Kathryn, ' 69; Kinkead, Jane, ' 69; Kucer, AvrJl, ' 70; Lauton, Roberta, ' 67; Lomphieor, Susan, ' 69; Low, Sandra, ' 67; Lindquist, Diane, ' 68; Litwin, Lynda, ' 70; McKee, Martha, ' 69; McLeod, Helen, ' 69; McGhie, Carlo, ' 68; Miller, Cecilia, ' 68. Row 4: Morgan, Carolyn, ' 68; Muenchau, Jeonine, ' 70; Myers, Barbara, ' 70; Oswald, Pomelo, ' 68; Otto, Pamela, ' 69; Parker, Donno, ' 69; Pasquale, Mary Jo, ' 70; Pelisek, Cathy, ' 70; Philips, Kay, ' 68; Pycho, Carol, ' 70; Reisinger, Linda, ' 69; Rishel, Dianno, ' 68; Roach, Cheryl, ' 69; Rose, Susan, ' 70; Salem, Deborah, ' 69; Schlegel, Shari, ' 69; Schultz, Susan, ' 68; Seiko, Linda, ' 67, Row 5: Severide, Diane, ' 69; Sommer, Marti, ' 70; Smith, Leslie, ' 68; Sterner, Jan, ' 70; Trumble, Sandra, ' 70; Underwood, Jean, ' 70; Vohl, Geri, ' 70; Vlasok, Kathleen, ' 70; Walker, Morni, ' 69; Wotkins, Mary Ann, ' 70; Walter, Carol, ' 70; Wisnieski, Janet , ' 69; Woods, Linda, ' 69; Yetman, Susan, ' 68. Zeta ' s Issue Challenge For Scholarship Race As a means of scholarship improvement. Beta Eta chapter issued a challeng-e to Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Results of first semester down slip com- parisons found victorious Zeta ' s supervising- house cleaning by the losers. Fall speakers sparked interest in Zeta Tau Alpha ' s standards prog-ram. Guest professors dis- cussed topics of current trends and differences between U.S. and British universities. National Convention in Houston, Texas, award- ed NU ' s chapter the first place membership trophy for maintaining the highest initiation quota on a large campus. Completing the year ' s list of honors the house won the second-place divisional trophy for the Homecoming display with FarmHouse. Diane Wisnieski, President Teachers, Lincoln 339 I V -7 C . O Q f KiasE ' Row 1; Brown. Eric, president, ' 67; Zieg. Robert, vice president. ' 67; Gemeike, Duone. secretory. ' 67; Gold. Stephen, treosurer. ' 68. Row 2: Anderson. Thomas. ' 69. Boltensperger, Bradley. ' 69; Bloschke. Dovid. ' 70; Brewer. Keith. ' 70. Row 3; Butler. Eric. ' 69; Clork, Douglos. ' 67; Cook, Gory, ' 70; Dunn. Ronald. ' 70. Row A: Elles. Chorles. 70; Froncis. Don. ' 67; Gemeike. Ronnie. ' 69; Gleason. Ellory. ' 70. Row 5; Horrison. DeWoyne. ' 67; Hinrichs, Croig. ' 70; Knecht, Dovid. ' 69; Loos. Jomes. ' 68 Row 6; Moy. Michoel, ' 69; Mcleod. Jomes. ' 69; Moore. Byron. ' 67; Rosmussen. Dovid. ' 70. Row 7: Rosmussen, Horold. ' 70; Rhylonder. Kenneth, ' 68; Thienel. Robert, ' 67. Thompson. John, ' 70. Row 8; Turpyn. Richord, ' 69, Turner, Tim, ' 70; Wegener. Richard, ' 70. Successfully realizing the high points of the DG house, an Acacian makes a statiling second-story discovery. 340 Eric Brown, President Arts and Sciences, Lincoln Acacia Initiates Award At National Convention Journeying- to New Orleans for Acacia ' s bien- nial national conclave, Nebraska ' s delegation sponsored the inaug-uration of the Ray C. Harvey Award presented to the nation ' s outstanding mem- ber. Representatives concluded the trip by touring Louisiana ' s cultural and historic sites. Charity-minded brothers traveled to a Fremont orphanage, delivering Christmas g-ifts to fifty homeless children. To further public service, ninety percent of the membership turned out in the Lincoln blood drive for servicemen in Vietnam. Adding a Polynesian atmosphere to the " Or- chid Lei " formal, Acacians ordered Hawaiian leis consisting of 300 crimson orchids. At the " End of the World " party, brothers and dates anticipated " life ' s darkest hour " — when the g-irls leave. Returning a pair of traveled trophies, a free-fingered Acacian experiences a warm KD welcome. 341 AGR Marks 50 Years Of Growth At Nebraska With the approach of 1 967, Alpha Gamma Rho undertook a special observation as members cele- brated Kappa Chapter ' s Fiftieth Anniversary. At the annual alumni banquet, brothers introduced a history of the chapter and presented awards to the outstanding- pledg-e, senior and alumnus. Decorating- the house with cedar trees and holly brought a festive atmosphere to the yearly " Mistletoe Maneuver. " Reverting to a fiftieth cen- tury theme, pledges furnished the basement with benches and candles for " Ye Old Pub " party. Improvement-minded national officers and forty deleg-ates from five states traveled to the NU campus as AGR hosted the Province Officer ' s Sem- inar. Representatives conferred on modifications of the rush program and pledg-e training-. : ;■ •■• Ken Beebe, President Agriculture, North Bend !?ifjj 342 Grasping the situation with inverted insight, on AGR acrobat finds a fraternal future hanging in balance. Sneaky seniors remove a part of the AGR doorw ay, leaving behind the discomforts of ' out-of-door ' living. Row 1: Beebe, Kenneth, president, ' 67; Wehrbein, Gene, vice president, ' 67; Fortkamp, Neil, treasurer, ' 67; Anderson, Alan, ' 69; Balfour, Neil, ' 70; Bauer, Ronald, ' 68; Bauermeister, Robert, ' 70; Bauermeister, Ronald, ' 69; Baughman, Roger, ' 68. Row 2: Beelaert, Michael, ' 69; Boyer, Albert, ' 70; Carlson, Marvin, ' 68; Cooksley, Kenton, ' 69; Coufal, Allen, ' 70; Dickinson, Robert, ' 68; Dillon, Leroy, ' 69; Ellingson, Orin, ' 70; Force, Ken, ' 69; Frost, Robert, ' 68; Glaesemonn, William, ' 68; Cloy, Donald, ' 68; Hansen, Loren, ' 69. Row 3: Healy, James, ' 70; Herzog, James, ' 69; Hoesing, Gary, ' 69; Holbein, Larry, ' 70; Hottovy, Ronald, ' 69; Jacobsen, Delroe, ' 70; Jensen, Kent, ' 68; Jewell, Duone, ' 68; Keetle, Alan, ' 70; King, Kent, ' 69; Kuhlman, Hank, ' 70; Lambert, David, ' 67; Lantz, William, ' 67; Libal, Gene, ' 69. Row 4: Lindahl, Loren, ' 68; Lind- vall, Keith, ' 69; Lucas, Stephen, ' 69; McCord, Gory, ' 68; Mills, Bill, ' 69; Munter, Mike, ' 67; Munter, Thomas, ' 69; Nerud, Michael, ' 68; Owens, Michael, ' 70; Paulson, James, ' 69; Peterson, Gale, ' 70; Plambeck, Lynn, ' 70; Pomajzl, Michael, ' 69; Pomajzl, Stephen, ' 68. Row 5: Pratt, Allyn, ' 70; Roe, Glenn, ' 68; Roslund, Gerald, ' 67; Ruwe, David, ' 68; Schanou, Glenn, ' 70; Schanou, Robert, ' 68; Sennett, John, ' 70; Shavlik, Larry, ' 69; Stohlmonn, Robbie, ' 69; Sukovaty, Jack, ' 70; Svojgr, Lorry, ' 68; Talbott, Timothy, ' 68. Row 6: Thinnes, Gary, ' 70; Volk, Meredith, ' 69; Wahlgren, Roger, ' 68; Watson, Thomas, ' 67; Wehrbein, Theodore, ' 67; Weichel, Kenneth, ' 69; Wiese, Ronald, ' 69; Wilhelm, Lynn, ' 68; Wolford, Russel, ' 69; Wood, Kenneth, ' 69; Yearly, Mike, ' 70. 343 Subdued Cat Captures Top Award For AGS Creating- Homecoming- spirit. Alpha Gamma Sig-ma coupled with Delta Zeta to fashion a first place display. The unusual " Tunnel of Love " pic- tured a peaceful Wildcat and Cornhusker before entering-, but the traditional trip ended with Big Red conquering- the chastened Cat. To aid the Cedars Home for Children, athleti- cally inclined brothers challeng-ed the KLMS Go- Go Guys ' basketball team. Increasing support with a cheering- contest, the squad rallied to down the displaced disc jockeys 36-35. In keeping- with AGS tradition, brothers and dates embarked on a hayrack ride to Ashland. Climaxing- the year ' s social activities, the chapter crowned a Queen at the annual Rose Formal. Tom Reimers, President Agriculture, Lincoln Pyramid building proves tricky butinett a» AGS brother discover a weak link in the chain below. 344 Row 1: Reimers, Thomas, president, ' 67; Thomson, Burton, vice president, ' 67; Glothar, Dwoine, secretary, ' 68; Woermon, Robert, treasurer, ' 68. Row 2: Arff, Dwayne, ' 70; Barney, Norman, ' 69; Beck, Gerald, ' 69; Bond, Richard, ' 69. Row 3: Cacek, Terrance, ' 68; Campbell, James, ' 70; Darling, Don, ' 70; Darling, Richard, ' 70. Row 4: Davis, Harold, ' 69; Dreeszen, Craig, ' 69; Groelz, Ross, ' 68; Hake, Wayne, ' 69. Row 5: Hanson, Millard, ' 69; Jahde, Merle, ' 69; Keetle, Roger, ' 69; Kleinschmit, Martin, ' 68. Row 6: Krajnik, Duane, ' 69; Lawver, Leslie, ' 70; Magee, Wayland, ' 69; McGuire, Fred, ' 69. Row 7: Melton, Wayne, ' 70; Miller, John, ' 67; Mills, Morris, ' 69; Nemec, Jack, ' 70; Niemann, Keith, ' 70; Panning, James, ' 69; Petersen, Lyie, ' 70; Purdy, Eldon, ' 69; Rathje, Edword, ' 70. Row 8: Reher, Ronnie, ' 70; Schelm, Stanley, ' 69; Schnack, Robert, ' 70; Schole, Bernhard, ' 68; Schuster, William, ' 67; Shoemaker, David, ' 67; Skinner, Robert, ' 69; Skrivanek, Loren, ' 70; Specht, James, ' 67. Row 9: Specht, Terry, ' 69; Suverkrubbe, Russell, ' 69; Thompson, Brian, ' 67; Thomson, Ronald, ' 67; Topp, Dale, ' 67; Wollen, Stanley, ' 70; Wilton, Dennis, ' 67. 345 Row 1: Milligon, Robert, preiideni, ' 67, Rogers. Richard, vice president, ' 67, Foster, Lorry, secretary. ' 68; Luckey, Ceroid, treasurer, ' 67; Ailes. Gory. ' 69; Amock. Williom. 68; Boldwin. John. ' 67; Boldwin. Kenneth. ' 70 Row 2: Branch. Rondy. ' 70; Brickson. Robert. ' 67; Clork. Horvey. ' 68; Clork. Jomes, ' 69; Cronk. Don. ' 70; Damkroger. Henry. ' 70; Davenport. Rick. ' 68; Dickinson. Lloyd. ' 70; Ellsworth, Jinn. ' 70; Goddis. Lowrence. ' 69. Row 3: Golbroith. Dennis. ' 69; Garrison. Wayne. ' 69; Gillespie, Terry, ' 70; Gisi. Martin. ' 70; Gist, Thomos. ' 69; Grontzinger, Joe. ' 69; Guenzel. Robert. ' 70; Hovekost, Miles. ' 70; Hedges, Thomas, ' 70. Row 4: Hoffmon, Gory, ' 69; Holz. Roger, " 70; Houghter, Jock, ' 68, Jensen, Gregory, ' 70; Johonsen, Dorryl, ' 69; Johnson. Elwood, ' 79; Johnson, James, ' 67; John- ion. Thomos. ' 70; Johnston. Dovid. ' 70 Row 5: Johnston, Poul, ' 70; Jones, Brent, ' 69; Jones, Ken, ' 68; Kelley, Bob, ' 68; Kelley. Thomos, ' 70; Knight. Jomes, ' 69; Leghond. Dovid. ' 70; Mortin. John, ' 67; Mortin. Stephen. ' 68. Row 6; Moyfield. Paul. ' 69; McConn. Stephen, ' 70, McConothy. John. ' 69. McGough. Eugene. ' 69; Milligon, Clork. ' 70; Moore, Andrew, ' 69; Muetzel, Michael. ' 70; Noeve. Michoel. ' 69. Pordee. Dovid. ' 70 Row 7. Penny. Michoel. ' 69; Pohlmon. Floyd. ' 68, Robinson, Benjomin, ' 69; Rohrs, Ronold, ' 68; Russell, Richard. ' 69, Schlatter, Michael, ' 68, Schneiderwind, Ted, ' 68; Schwob, Allen, ' 69, Sederovicius, George, ' 69. Row 8: Seeger. Robert. ' 68; Shuck. Dole. ' 70; Skinner. Dovid. ' 70; Snyder. Danny. ' 70; Sionner. Jomes. ' 69. Siosiowski. Jomes. ' 70; Slickelmon. Chat. 68, Swonson, Jim. ' 67. Swonson. Robert, ' 69. Row 9; Sweeimon, Chuck, ' 68; Tremoin, Allen, ' 68; Von Seggern, Donold, ' 68; Votovo, Bart, ' 70; Worren, Terry. ' 70. Woichmon, Donlon. ' 69; Weick, Lorry, ' 70; Weslphol. Gory, ' 70; Wunderlich, Williom, ' 69. Row 10; Yonnon. Nestor. ■69; Yosl. Ronald. 67 346 Robert Milligan, President Agriculture, Hooper Taus Take Top Honors In Speed, Spirit Trials Awarded the top honor in steeplechase compe- tition. Alpha Tau Ameg-a peddled the way to a first in over-all Spring- Day competition. Spirit pre- vailed at pre-game rallies as tog-a-clad pledges " lit " the way to victory with torches and " Yelled Like Hell " to capture the first place trophy. Brothers treated 22 handicapped children to an afternoon of swimming- in an effort to promote the Easter Seal campaign. Participation in other civic service projects earned Taus the C. B. Schultz award for outstanding- community service. Fictional heroes and heroines painted on murals created a fairyland atmosphere for ATO ' s biennial " Storybook Ball " . Dressed as favorite char- acters, brothers and dates began the evening- by sliding- throug-h the door of a candycane house. Clean-cut ATO ' s compare notes on favorite brands of shaving cream in a lathered lavatory session. 347 Beta Sigs Discuss Aims Of Fraternity Precepts Concentrating- on obtaining- a broader under- standing of the purposes and ideals set forth by Beta Sigma Psi and the Greek system. Delta Chap- ter entertained g-uest speakers. The prominent alums and national officers led seminars concern- ing the meaning of fraternity life. Music-minded actives and pledges placed sec- ond in the Ivy Day Sing, harmonizing to the sound of " Jolly Fellows. " Sports-enthusiastic Beta Sig-s also exhibited excellence by capturing- a first-place position in intramural tennis doubles. Maritime brothers provided a swing and sway " swords and sailors " theme for the annual Barbary Coast party. Beta Sigs and dates dressed in formal attire for the Gold Rose Ball terminating the year ' s social and festive activities. Afternoon artistry receives a Beta Sig brush up, while brothers prepare to paint the town Big Red. Richard Nou, President Arti and Sciences, Wettover, Matiachutetti 348 Row 1; Nau, Richard, president, ' 67; Menke, Richard, vice president, ' 68, Waak, Lonnie, secretary, ' 68, Stelzer, Dennis, treasurer, ' 67; Ackerson, Bruce, ' 70. Row 2: Arfmann, William, ' 70; Ashwood, Richard, ' 68; Bartee, Robert, ' 69; Beeman, Kenneth, ' 69; Beerbohm] Larry, ' 68. Row 3: Bonner, Lyie, ' 70; Brauer, Siegfried, ' 70; Bredthouer, John, ' 67; Burns, Lyie, ' 69; Carlson, Carl, ' 69. Row 4: Cerny, Randy, ' 70; Churchill, Melvin, ' 69; Cordes, William, ' 70; Dankert, Mark, ' 69; Ellermeier, Richard, ' 69, Row 5: Engel, Thomas, ' 70; Fuchser, Steve, ' 69; Fullner, Stonley, ' 70; Geisler, Roger, ' 69; Gierhan, Stanley, ' 69. Row 6: Glenn, Jerry, ' 68; Hansen, Donald, ' 69; Harms, Robert, ' 70; Hayford, Kenneth, ' 69; Hegorty, Don, ' 70; Heinicke, Gary, ' 69; Heinicke, Ronald, ' 69; Hellbusch, Jim, ' 68; Holle, Larry, ' 69; Kluender, Douglas, ' 69; Kroeger, Duane, ' 68; Laessle, Michael, ' 70; Lamb, Fred, ' 67; Lamberty, Michael, ' 68; Larsen, Gary, ' 67. Row 7: Lassen, Robert, ' 69; Leavitt, Robert, ' 70; Marotz, Loy, ' 67; Menze, James, ' 68; Meyer, Darrell, ' 68; Milbourn, Douglas, ' 69; Miller, Stanley, ' 67; Mumm, Kenneth, ' 69; Nan, Gregory, ' 70; Nantkes, Steve, ' 70; Nielsen, James, ' 70; Parks, Thomas, ' 69; Pelkner, Thomas, ' 70. Row 8: Peter, Douglas, ' 69; Petersen, Gary, ' 70; Pfeiffer, Ronald, ' 69; Quitmeyer, Dove, ' 70; Remmers, Kenneth, ' 69; Roehrs, William, ' 69; Schatz, Steve, ' 69; Sprogue, Gary, ' 68; Stahr, Orval, ' 70; Taylor, John, ' 69; Tonniges, Dennis, ' 67; Tonjes, Henry, ' 69; Voss, Kenneth, ' 69. Row 9: Wocker, Daniel, ' 70; Wagner, Charles, ' 69; Wimmer, Stephen, ' 69. Row 10: Wolf, Dennis, ' 67; Wray, Terry, ' 69. 349 Beta Songsters Capture KK, Ivy Day Trophies Taking a trip with Melvin through Wonder- land. Beta ' s bagged KK Trophies for most original music, best costumes and outstanding skit. Broth- ers also harmonized the tune " Laura Belle Lee " for a third straight victory in the Ivy Day Sing. For the second year, members earned the Inno- cents ' Scholarship- Activities Award. Following the active ' s example, pledges merited the ATO Help Week Trophy by refubishing the Southwest Com- munity Center and the Capitol Liberty Bell. Beta men met campus competition successfully as athletes captured three All-University cham- pionships. Teams pushed the house to third place in the over-all fraternity intramural standings. Vigoroui aftarnoon alhlatict ravaal o larcanoui lay-up at a batket bound Beta draws a subtle pocket probe 350 Larry Johnson, Pratidant Art! and Scirncei, Lincoln Row 1: Johnson, Lorry, president, ' 67; Lonnquist, Lodd, vice president, ' 67; Johnson, Richard, secretary, ' 67; Hancock, Terry, treasurer, ' 68; Anderson, Douglas, ' 70; Anderson, Roger, ' 70; Aspen, Michael, ' 70; Bailey, Steve, ' 69; Bassett, Craig, ' 70, Beecher, Robert, ' 70; Blevens, Robert, ' 68; Bloom, Denny, ' 70; Bonahoom, Robert, ' 69. Row 2: Bowen, Phillip, ' 69; Brockmeier, Dale, ' 68; Brown, Robert, ' 69; Brownlee, John, ' 69; Buntoin, David, ' 70; Burdic, AAike, ' 70; Burdic, Steve, ' 69; Byington, Robert, ' 67; Carroll, Michael, ' 68; Christenson, Bruce, ' 70; Christensen, Donald, ' 70; Clark, Kenneth, ' 67; Colburn, Donald, ' 70. Row 3: Cook, Hull, ' 70; Deitemeyer, James, ' 70; Deitemeyer, Kip, ' 70; Douglas, Roger, ' 67; Duven, Daniel, ' 69; Evinger, James, ' 70; Fulton, Robert, ' 67; Goeth, Kenneth, ' 68; Goillord, Jeffrey, ' 70; Gold- stone, Larry, ' 68; Gotfredson, William, ' 67; Hancock, John, ' 69; Honich, Michael, ' 70. Row 4: Hall, John, ' 69; Hall, Richard, ' 68; Harr, Ray, ' 70; Heiden, George, ' 69; Hoffmaster, Jon, ' 70; Homolka, Douglas, ' 68; Hutchins, Steven, ' 67; Iverson, Ross, ' 69; Johnson, Terry, ' 69; Keim, Dovid, ' 70; Keim, Robert, ' 68; Klingbiel, Jack, ' 68; Knebel, Larry, ' 70. Row 5: Korshoj, Jerry, ' 70; Longford, Jim, ' 70; Larson, John, ' 70; Leitner, Roger, ' 69; Little, King, ' 70; Looker, Daniel, ' 69; Mohaffy, John, ' 69; Martin, l ox, ' 67; Martin, Samuel, ' 70; Mc Col lister, John, ' 70; McCoy, Jock, ' 68; McHenry, John, ' 70; McKeag, Bruce, ' 68. Row 6: McVay, John, ' 70; Morgan, Thomas, ' 69; Nelson, Curtis, ' 69; Nogel, Randy, ' 70; Origer, William, ' 69; Parker, Dale, ' 67; Piester, David, ' 69; Plant, Michael, ' 70; Rau, Larry, ' 69. Row 7: Rembolt, Joseph, ' 67; Roberts, William, ' 70; Romjue, Milton, ' 69; Simmons, John, ' 69; Shreck, James, ' 68; Snoberger, Delbert, ' 69; Snoberger, Donald, ' 70; Stark, Roger, ' 69; Steinheider, John, ' 68. Row 8: ■Stickney, Richard, ' 70; Stickney, Robin, ' 67; Sullivan, Denton, ' 69; Thocker, Robert, ' 70. Row 9:Trotter, Robert, ' 68; Volk, Gary, ' 70; Voss, Don, ' 67; Wiese, Tom, ' 70; Row 10: Whited, Larry, ' 69;Worms, Brent, ' 69; Wortman, Michael, ' 70. 351 Chi Phi ' s Assist Voters In ElectionParticipation Providing- transportation to the polls for elder- ly persons during- both the May and November elections. Chi Phi ' s facilitated voting for many Lincolnites. Realizing success, brothers turned the project into a regular service. To prove class unity, pledges assembled a 1,500 piece jig-saw puzzle. Not knowing the fin- ished picture, the plebes could not leave the house until after completion of the mystery. Chi Phi basketballers bounded over the KLMS Go-Go Guys in a game of " Bouncy Bouncy. " win- ning by a score of 58-57. Giving KLMS players four points per basket and exchanging scores at halftime still left an edge. Children at White Hall watched the event and received the profits. A. J. Cook, President Engineering and Architecture, Lincoln W¥m Furnithing bucket teat comfort for elderly citizens, courteout Chi Phi ' t fulfill voters ' election-day needs. 352 .£- 9. fl f I Executing the ancient Chinese firedrill, Chi Phi ' s exhibit speedy agility in evacuation and re-entry. Row 1: Cook, A. J., president, ' 67, Feit, Lowoyne, vice president, ' 67, Burow, Kenneth, secretary, ' 68, Pavelko David, treasurer, ' 67, Arnold, William, ' 69; Bradford, Michael, ' 69, Christensen, Mark, ' 69, Clark, Gerald, ' 68, Cole, James, ' 70; Connelly, Daniel, ' 69; Currie, Alexonder, ' 69; Doran, Thomas, ' 69; Doty, Thomas, ' 69. Rov 2: Dowding, William, ' 70; Dudley, Duane, ' 70; Eisenhart, Russell, ' 69; Ewing, Gary, ' 70; Focht, Charles, ' 70; Gerlach Kent, ' 67; Gilroy, Thomas, ' 70; Griffeth, Gary, ' 70; Honcock, Victor, ' 68; Hiederhaus, Ronald, ' 68; Holland, Ken neth, ' 69; Housley, Roger, ' 68; Hroch, Mike, ' 68. Row 3: Humphrey, Jack, ' 69; Inness, Ronald, ' 69; Jay, Robert, ' 69; Johannes, Kenneth, ' 67; Jones, Bruce, ' 68; Keefe, Colin, ' 70; Kracke, Alan, ' 69, Krieger, Thomas, ' 69, Lewis, Stephen, ' 70; Lippert, James ' 70; Mack, Nevuton, ' 69; Menke, Bruce, ' 67; Messick, William, ' 68. Row 4 Monnich, Herman, ' 67; Mulder, Daniel, ' 69; Penmgton, Charles, ' 67; O ' Brien, James, ' 70; Peters, Michael, ' 69 Radcliffe, Walter, ' 69; Rehm, Rodney, ' 70; Reynolds, John, ' 70; Rownd, Kenneth, ' 70; Schneider, Gary, ' 69 Schmidt, Thomas, ' 69; Seewald, Wolfgang, ' 70; Shank, John, ' 70. Row 5; Smikle, Toni, ' 70; Snyder, Charles, ' 68; Sprieck, Terry, ' 67; Steen, John, ' 70; Steckley, Clarke, ' 67; Taddiken, Craig, ' 70; Tanner, Ronald, ' 70 Row 6: Taylor, William, ' 67; Theis, Richard, ' 68; Vance, Michael, ' 67; Williams, John, ' 70; Woest, Bob, ' 70, Woodland, James, ' 70. 353 Delta Sig ' s Take First With Planetary Design Creative thinking- enabled Delta Sigrna Phi to capture the first-place trophy for the Division I Homecoming- display. Brothers used an outerspace theme in the display " Martian on to Victory. " Enthusiastic Delta Sig- ' s prepared for the arrival of Francis Wacker, the fraternity ' s Execu- tive Secretary and the first officer unanimously invited to address NU ' s IPC. Members marked the occasion with a tea for the 24 housemothers. Prior to the announcement at the Carnation ball, brothers chose the chapter ' s " Dream Girl " from sorority candidates. In a more informal at- mosphere, sea-minded dancers exhibited nautical fashions at the Sailor ' s Ball. V i Robert Glantz, President Teachers, Harvard 7a 1 Drenching o pledge with a iplaih of spring (ever, pranksters chuckle at tho unfortunate ' s fate below. 354 Navigating a well-stacked toboggan, Alpine adventurers explore the snow-covered slopes of Pioneers. fet - ' U% Row 1: Glantz, Robert, president, ' 67; Baxter, Charles, vice president, ' 68, Brandt, Allan, treasurer, ' 67; Schroer, Lee, secretary, ' 68; Allen, Scott, ' 70; Anderson, William, ' 69; Arrow- smith, Dennis, ' 70; Beldin, Lawrence, ' 68; Bodell, William, ' 70; Bohn, John, ' 68; Bowers, James, ' 70; Carson, Edward, ' 70; Cass, Donald, ' 69. Row 2: Clark, Dale, ' 70; Colin, Ron, ' 69; Curry, William, ' 70; Dolby, Richard, ' 70; Dill, Allan, 67; Flemming, John, ' 70; Groulik, Fredrick, ' 69; Hermsen, Kenneth, ' 70; Hess, David, ' 70; Hoemon, Terry, ' 68; Hollingsworth, Gary, ' 69; Jackson, Owen, ' 69; James, David, ' 69. Row 3: Kemble, Stephen, ' 68; Kensinqer, Howard, ' 69; Lee, Roger, ' 70; Lippstreu, Kenneth, ' 69; Marsh, William, ' 70; Martin, Lorry, ' 67; Moy- berry, Kenneth, ' 69; Means, Steven, ' 69, Metcalf, Steven, ' 69; Minthorn, Thomas, ' 70; Nelson, Joe, ' 69; Noecker, Robert, ' 70; Ochsner, John, ' 69. Row 4: Pressler, James, ' 69; Ptacek, William, ' 70; Ring, Steven, ' 69; Ruthroff, John, ' 69; Soal, Donald, ' 69; Sondhorst, Bruce, ' 70; Schroer, Joseph, ' 67; Stanilav, Max, ' 69. Row 5: Stolcpart, Rick, ' 69; Taylor, Lawrence, ' 67; Thompson, James, ' 70; Thompson, Rod, ' 68; VonZogo, Viricent, ' 69; White Gregory, ' 70; Windrum, Steven, ' 69; Wolcott, Stan, ' 69. 355 Delta Sigma Pi Solicits For Dystrophy Victims Aiding- the Muscular Dystrophy Fund for the third straig-ht year. Delta Sigrna Pi ' s distributed and collected cannisters for the month-long- drive. The community service project netted over 700 dollars and the Funds Merit Award. To g-ain more detailed knowledg-e of business operations, interested brothers visited firms in Denver. Tours of the Gates Rubber Company, Safe- way headquarters and Coors Brewery acquainted would-be entrepreneurs with managerial methods. Promoting- NEBRASKAland spirit. Delta Sig ' s went " native " in traditional costumes for a Cen- tennial house party. At the annual Rose Formal, tuxedoed brothers selected a Rose Queen after interviews narrowed the field to five finalists. Deadlocked Delta Sig ' s attempt to " psych-out " a win as brawny brothers contest the house championship. VfT P V ' ' Row ): Clark, Owight, president, ' 67, Glover, William, vice president, ' 68; Hoes. Donold, secretory, ' 67 Hofeldt, Douglas, treasurer, ' 67. Row 2: Adorns, Poul, ' 70; Belts, lorry, ' 69; Boelts, Normon, ' 70; Blomen dohl, Herbert, ' 68; Butero, Potrick, ' 70; Corner, Robert, ' 69; Bouwens, Willord, ' 70; Chilvers, C ' 70; Con over, Dovid, ' 70, Duffek, Michoel, ' 68; Goeth, Ernest, ' 70; Going, Rodney, ' 68 Row 3; Hart, Robert, ' 69; Hawk Gory, ' 68; Hedges, Jomes, ' 69; Hermon, Bruce, ' 69; Hoobler, Roy, ' 70; Hynes, Jock, ' 67; Johnson, Ronald ' 68, Jocobsen, Robert, ' 70; Johnson, Williom, ' 69; Jurgens, Leon, ' 69; Kolvoda, Normon, ' 68; Kersey, Ber nard, ' 69 Row 4: King, Geoffrey, ' 68; Klein, Lindell, ' 70; Kyle, Robert, ' 69; Mognuson, Veldon, ' 67; McCarthy. Michael, 69, McNickle, Bruce, ' 68; Morton, Stephen, ' 67; Neid, Potrick, ' 70; Nilsson, Timothy, ' 69; Ott Jock, ' 67; Pholen, Thomos, ' 69; Rhodus, Robert, ' 68. Row S: Roper, Dona, ' 69, Rogers, Wolloce, ' 67; Soge horn. Elliott, ' 67; Sirek, Richord, ' 70; Sivers, Roger, ' 68, Stork. Deloy, ' 68. Row 6. Suhr, Rodney, ' 68; Uehling Frederick, ' 69; Ullrich, Steven, ' 69; Vonderloo. Dovid, ' 68, Wenil, lowrence, ' 68; Workmon, Jerry, ' 67. 356 Dwight Clark, President Business Administration, Gothenburg i y M L I In preparation for some touchy business from a rushed brother, a fast quarterback passes the buck to a cunning field manager. 357 Delt Squabs Recognized For Outstanding Merits Migrating- to Omaha for the Founders ' Day ban- quet. Delta Tau Delta actives and alums honored pledges making- first semester averages. Members awarded 100 dollars to the " squab " with the hig-h- est averag-e and presented the Robert Manley award to the best all-around pledge. Election time found Delts at the polls, encour- ag-ing- voters to elect alum Ed Schwartzkopf to the Board of Reg-ents. Selling- tickets for the " Girl of the Century Beauty Pageant. " pledges also contributed time towards the centennial celebration. " Squab Scramble " terminated the year ' s social calendar by taking- newly-initiated Delts to North Bend for an all-day party. Sailing- and skiing- pro- vided daytime entertainment while a steakfry and dance concluded the Saturday retreat. i ■ 1 Dan Isman, President Engineering and Architecture, Corning, Iowa Standard icouring demands " heightened " endeavors OS Delt squabs stretch duties to the wipe out point. Sllk 358 To check offensive maneuvers, a Delt chess master " rooks " a brother ' s fresh approach to strategy. 1 Row : Isman, Don, president, ' 67; Ensz, Robert, vice president, ' 68; Miller, Richard, secretary, ' 67; Roberts, Donald, treasurer, ' 67; Anderson, John, ' 70; Bolz, Farrell, ' 67; Buell, Roger, ' 69; Cottau, Gayle, ' 67; Chnstensen, Bruce, ' 68; Clementson, Terry, ' 70; Coufal, William, ' 67; Ehrlich, Douglas, ' 69; Fairchild, Roger, ' 70; Clark, Carlton, ' 67. Row 2: Flower, Jerry, ' 69; Gartner, Bill, ' 70; Geier, David, ' 67; Geier, Don, ' 69; Goiter, Gary; ' 69; Goodenough, Larry, ' 69; Grant, Kenneth, ' 67; Hake, Lov rence, ' 67; Harrold, Daniel, ' 69; Hellbusch, Leslie, ' 68; Huebner, James, ' 70; Johnson, Stanley, ' 68; Kehm, Karl, ' 70; Kreifels, David, ' 69. Row 3: Leupold, Michael, ' 70; Ley, Michael, ' 70; May, Michael, ' 70; McGinn, Patrick, ' 70; McLaughlin, Gary, ' 69; McLaughlin, Richard, ' 70; Messier, Neeld, ' 69; Metcalff, Stuart, ' 69; Minette, David, ' 69; Moeler, Larry, ' 70; Monson, John, ' 69; Muehling, Raymond, ' 67; Mueller, Marvin, ' 68; Murray, Dovid, ' 69. Row 4: Nochtigal, Dennis, ' 69; Novak, Russell, ' 69; Palmer, William, ' 70; Paragas, Rod, ' 69; Petersen, Gary, ' 69; Petersen, Kurt, ' 70; Peterson, Dan, ' 69; Pfister, Barry, ' 69; Pierson, Douglas, ' 70; Rauscher, Bruce, ' 69; Reinhordt, James, ' 68; Reodhead, Paul, ' 69; Robbins, John, ' 69; Robertson, Stephen, ' 68. Row 5: Royal, Robert, ' 68; Rozmarin, Tom, ' 69; Rutz, Thomas, ' 67; Schuiz, Calvin, ' 69; Siemek, Ray, ' 70; Spurgin, Mark, ' 69. Row 6: Stigge, Russell, ' 70; Tank, Rod, ' 69; Tooley, William, ' 69; Tucker, Robert, ' 69; Walton, Donald, ' 67; Wolf, Thomas, ' 67; Zwonechek, Fred, ' 69. 359 Green giant " Bladmlr Birdie warrants moral support from DU schoolboys in a KK fairway fable. p f m r v f ry 360 Jack Guggenmos, President Teachers, Dorchester DU ' s Discourage Litter In Homecoming Sweep " Keep Your Stadium Clean " echoed Delta Upsi- lon ' s message of Homecoming- spirit. Winning second place in Division IV brothers joined the Alpha Phi ' s in " sweeping out the Wildcats. " By introducing a " Sisters of the Seven Stars " prog-ram, brothers gave pinmates an opportunity to promote Delta Upsilon. Aiding with community service projects and assisting with DU costumes for Kosmet Klub ' s fall show, a pinmate-pledge program began the first year ' s endeavor. Commencing the traditional Weekend party with a picnic, brothers moved out of the house to accommodate dates. The " Yard " party Saturday night heightened festivities w ith costumes made from one yard of material, followed by a banquet honoring the newly crowned DU Sweetheart. Row 1: Guggenmos, Jock, president, ' 67; Compton, Larry, treosurer, ' 68; Holyoke, Thomas, secretary, ' 67; Acker, George, ' 69; Alloway, John, ' 69; Bartholomew, Noyes, ' 69; Brodd, Roger, ' 67; Brooks, Michael, ' 68; Campbell, Richard, ' 68; Coleman, Michael, ' 70; Collins, Morshall, ' 69; Colluro, Richard, ' 70; Cooper, James, ' 68; Crites, Richard, ' 67; Dasenbrock, Thomas, ' 70; Davis, Gerald, ' 70; Denzler, Tim, ' 68. Row 2: Deterding, Roy, ' 70; Doan, Roger, ' 70; Durham, James, ' 69; Edwards, Mike, ' 70; Felber, Alfred, ' 70; Floerchinger, Martin, ' 69; Fitzgerald, James, ' 68; Ford, Robert, ' 69; Fredrickson, Gaylen, ' 70; Fuller, William, ' 69; Gollentino, Richard, ' 69; Galley, Robert, ' 69; Giles, Bruce, ' 68; Erickson, Charles, ' 69; Gunderson, Robert, ' 68; Harms, David, ' 69; Harms, Lorry, ' 70. Row 3; Hirsch, Neil, ' 68; Hoffman, Lowrence, ' 69; Hoffman, Tim, ' 70; Hohensee, Eugene, ' 68; Houfek, Dennis, ' 67; Jarchow, John, ' 69; Johnson, James, ' 70; Karel, Larry, ' 68; Kermoade, Darrell, ' 69; King, John, ' 68; Killinger, Stanley, ' 68; Kleppinger, Michael, ' 69; Knowles, Blair, ' 70; Koerber, James, ' 67; Kohtz, David, ' 68; Koziol, Alon, ' 69. Row 4: Lemke, Gary, ' 70; Liliedahl, Richard, ' 68; Liliedohl, Roger, ' 68; Marlowe, Charles, ' 68; Martin, Ed, ' 68; McMohill, Al, ' 69; McCarthy, John, ' 69; McCown, John, ' 68; Meduna, Robert, ' 68; Mills, John, ' 69; Monson, Craig, ' 69; Mower, Lorry, ' 68; Murphy, Patrick, ' 68; Nolan, Michael, ' 68; Novotny, George, ' 67; Novotny, Raymond, ' 70; Nye, Michael, ' 69. Row 5: Olson, William, ' 67; Petersen, Gary, ' 68; Rogers, James, ' 70; Schobert, Roland, ' 68; Schofield, David, ' 70; Sedo, Peter, ' 70; See, Richard, ' 68; Shaneyfelt, Richard, ' 70; Shannon, Gary, ' 70; Smith, Stephen, ' 69; Stewart, Lyie, ' 69. Row 6: Swanson, Gregory, ' 69; Tippets, Ed, ' 67; Valdez, Jim, ' 70; Voldez, Richard, ' 69; Voboril, Joseph, ' 70; Warren, Charles, ' 70; Wiese, Michael, ' 68; Wilcox, Gaylord, ' 69; Williams, Theron, ' 69; Winchell, Kim, ' 69; Yant, Roger, ' 69. 361 FH Scholarship Earns Nationwide Recognition Gaining- another first among- all fraternity averages, FarmHouse received the Summa Cum Laude award from the national IFC, ranking- third among all Greek chapters in the nation. The house also captured second place in the annual Inno- cents " Scholarship-Activities competition. With the combined forces of Zeta Tau Alpha, brothers constructed " A Husker Type Victory " for second place in the Homecoming display contest. " Typist " Bob Devany spelled out a Nebraska win on a helpless Wildcat in the prize-winning entry. Twenty-five brothers attended the Biennial National Conclave in September at Manhattan, Kansas. John Gardner ' s book " Excellence " pro- vided the theme for the event stressing- individual achievement within the fraternity system. Pete Johnson, President Arts and Sciences, Gering Si.i fM mMkSM MH MA: 362 FarmHouse brothers branch out into the fir trimming business as a tiptoed helper goes out on a limb. Row 1: Johnson, Milton, president, ' 67; Wahlgren, Gary, vice president, ' 67; Viterna, Larry, secretary, ' 67; Stevens, Jerry, treasurer, ' 67. Row 2: Adorns, Dwayne, ' 67; Ahlschwede, Robert, ' 69; Amen, William, ' 68; Anderson, Jerry, ' 68; Baker, David, ' 70; Barnes, Richard, ' 68; Baumonn, Walter, ' 69; Block, Lawrence, ' 68; Boesiger, Fredrick, ' 69; Cameron, Terry, ' 70; Bromm, Curtis, ' 67; Chatt, AAichael, ' 69; Cochrane, Robert, ' 70; Davis, Rex, ' 70; Dearment, John, ' 69. Row 3: Diffendaffer, Gory, ' 68; Douthit, Larry, ' 69; Eggleston, Dennis, ' 68; Eldridge, Larry, ' 68; Englond, Stephen, ' 69; Erickson, Dan, ' 68; Eveland, Bruce, ' 70; Faoborg, Loren, ' 70; Ferris, Ronald, ' 68; Ferris, Stanley, ' 70; Fuchs, Roger, ' 69; Fuchser, Larry, ' 69; Goodding, James, ' 70; Goodenberger, Daniel, ' 70; Greenwood, Dale, ' 70. Row 4: Hobert, Kenneth, ' 68; Hoegemeyer, Thomas, ' 70; Hughes, Morvin, ' 68; Jonas, Larry, ' 67; Kaulrns, Andy, ' 68; Kinsey, Robert, ' 70; Knudson, Lyie, ' 68; Kuster, Curtis, ' 68; Leach, Jerry, ' 70; Luehrs, Roger, ' 70; Lund, Michael, ' 68; Malone, David, ' 70; Messersmith, Kenneth, ' 70; McClatchey, Merrill, ' 69; Miller, Clayton, ' 67. Row 5: Miller, Jerry, ' 68; Moore, Everett, ' 69; Powell, Rodney, ' 69; Preston, Richard, ' 68; Rickertsen, Bryan, ' 69, Sander, Drue, ' 69; Sedivy, Allen, ' 70; Sedlok, Richard, ' 68; Selk, Gene, ' 68; Schrekinger, John, ' 68; Schuetz, Scott, ' 69; Schwaner, William, ' 70; Scott, Richard, ' 70, Sinot, Russell, ' 68; Snyder, Kenneth, ' 69. Row 6: Spilker, Thomas, ' 68; Stenberg, Donald, ' 70; Stork, Delyn, ' 69, Stork, Terry, ' 68; Stout, Don, ' 69; Sukup, Robert, ' 69, Talich, Larry, ' 70; Toebben, Gary, ' 70; Tremayne, Roger, ' 70; White, Gary, ' 69; Willis, Keith, ' 69; Wilson, Roger, ' 69; Wirth, John, ' 69; Woodburn, Donald, ' 70; Wulf Lynn, ' 67. 363 Kappa Sigs Fix Feline In Display Competition Displaying Homecoming- spirit, Kappa Sig-ma joined Gamma Phi Beta in building- a first place shooting- g-allery, " Eradi-cat-action. " During the year, elaborate window desig-ns featuring such in- famous characters as " Annie Fanny " added to party festivities and campus decorations. Stage-minded brothers combined ability while taking second place in the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue. The Kappa Sig ' s also produced the best individual performer in the skit " Opening for a Princess. " Absent pledges traveled to the University of Arkansas chapter for the fall sneak. Free from active control, the wanderers discovered the fun of a Southern Pla-Mor complete with dates. Playboy enthusiasts inspect the well-formed results OS a " picture " window frames an artist ' s designs. 364 " tail- - ' J 1 i MMmdk 1 ' Smllk tmi Row 1: Struyk, Bill, president, ' 67; Weerts, Robert, vice president, ' 67, Miller, Douglas, secretary, ' 68; Goskins, Kenneth, treosurer, ' 68. Row 7: Bockenberg, Steven, ' 69; Beltzer, Stephen, ' 69; Blackwell, John, ' 68; Blankenship, William, ' 68; Bley, Loren, ' 68; Blount, Tom, ' 70; Bode, Charles, ' 68; Brinkman, Bill, ' 68; Burklund, Raymond, ' 69; Camp, Gary, ' 68; Churchill, Charles, ' 67; Climer, Michael, ' 69; Coe, Bud, ' 69; Cole, Thomas, ' 70; Conway, Robert, ' 68; Cunningham, William, ' 68; Curron, Dennis, ' 68; Daubert, James, ' 68. Row 3: Davis, Don, ' 69; Doughterty, Terry, ' 70; Dowling, Dan, ' 68; Engelhaupt, Dale, ' 69; Friendt, Glenn, ' 68; Frazier, Mark, ' 69; Giese, Dan, ' 70; Hall, Randall, ' 67; Hamilton, Bill, ' 70; Hartman, Ron, ' 69; Hash, Joy, ' 68; Hinds, Thomas, ' 70; Hinricks, David, ' 68; Johnson, Douglas, ' 69; Ketteler, Gary, ' 70; Ketteler, Steven, ' 69; King, Terry, ' 69; Krouss, Gale, ' 70. Row 4: Krebs, Donald, ' 69; Kyles, Doug, ' 70; Lage, Paul. ' 70; Lockhart, Glenn, ' 68; Lockhart, Larry, ' 70; March, Terry, ' 67; Mathews, Steven, ' 68; McClure, Ron, ' 70; McKinzie, Chuck, ' 68; Meyer, Lloyd, ' 69; Miller, Kenneth, ' 68; Miller, Roger, ' 70; Morley, James, ' 68; Moses, James, ' 69; Nelson, David, ' 69; Paine, James, ' 69; Parker, Robert, ' 69; Prebyl, Calvin, ' 68. Row 5: Quinn, Frank, ' 68; Roger, Richard, ' 70; Reid, Jon, ' 70; Reiser, Richard, ' 68; Rosekrans, D. W., ' 70; Rothwell, John, ' 70; Rothwell, Bob, ' 68; Rowan, Ted, ' 69; Schoer, Charles, ' 70; Schuessler, Tom, ' 69; Slock, John, ' 68; Sorensen, John, ' 70; Sorensen, Todd, ' 68; Stinebaugh, Scott, ' 68; Stolzenburg, Dennis, ' 69; Stone, Anthony, ' 68; Stranthan, Michael, ' 70; Strand, James, ' 69. Row 6: Strobel, Cory, ' 69; Suoboda, Jerry, ' 68; Sudduth, David, ' 67; Swanson, Joel, ' 68; Tatman, Pete, ' 67; Trowbridge, Dana, ' 69; Timmermier, John, ' 67; Ullstrom, Galen, ' 68; Uzendoski, Michael, ' 70. Row 7: Volenti, Joe, ' 70; Weatherholt, William, ' 67; Wiebusch, Harold, ' 67; Whitemore, Larry, ' 70; Willson, Scott, ' 70; Winter, Douglas, ' 68. 365 Phi Belts Take Firsts In IM ' s, Greek Games Practiced for intramurals. Phi Delta Theta teams met competition successfully in capturing " the 1966 over-all championship. With a winning ' effort in the chariot race, brothers gained the Greek Week title for the second straig ' ht year. To enlarg ' e living accommodations. Alpha Chapter alumni contributed funds for a recently completed addition capable of housing 82 men. A new patio, lighted asphalt parking- lot and adjoin- ing basketball court completed the renovation. Teaming- with Governor Morrison, the Seren- dipity Singers and disc-jockey Gary Kines, pledg-es collected over $2,000 for the Easter Seal Drive. In another service project. Phi Delt members treated Whitehall Orphanage children to a Christmas party with g-ifts from Santa Claus. Russell Fuller, President Atti ond Sciences, Scottsbluff .36f3 From the inside looking out, hungry Phi Delts find a new dining room adds atmosphere to appetite. Row 1: Fuller, Russell, president, ' 67; Huff, Leslie, vice president, ' 67; Rose, Robert, treasurer, ' 68; Abel, Roger, ' 68; Andrews, Gregory, ' 68; Bocklund, Mark, ' 69; Baldwin, Richard, ' 69; Bastion, George, ' 68; Batty, Steve, ' 69; Beechner, Samuel, ' 69; Best, Robert, ' 69; Bolay, Peter, ' 69, Brozer, Thomas, ' 70. Row 2: Budo, Joseph, ' 69; Such, Edmund, ' 70; Brissom, Kenneth, ' 70; BroYhill, Craig, ' 70; Campbell, Jim, ' 68; Campbell, James, ' 67; Chemelko, David, ' 70; Cole, Jeff, ' 70; Doiss, Bill, ' 69; Dermyer, Thomas, ' 68; Ducker, Robert, ' 70; Ferarini, Kenneth, ' 70; Fischer, Paul, ' 68; Folmer, Stephen, ' 68; Ganser, James, ' 67; Gotto, Dan, ' 69; Graham, Donold, ' 68, Gray, Gary, ' 68. Row 3: Homer, Larry, ' 70; Hawley, Richard, ' 70; Heiser, Dovid, ' 69; Holmes, Robert, ' 69; Huslebus, Al, ' 67; Huslebus, Gordon, ' 69; Hurd, John, ' 69; Hurlbutt, Robert, ' 69; Hurst, Richard, ' 68; Iverson, James, ' 69; Klinger, Michael, ' 67; Klinker, John, ' 70; Knight, George, ' 69; Knolle, Neil, ' 68; Kos, John, ' 70; Kostos, Nick, ' 67; Krouss, James, ' 70; Longhoff, Charles, ' 68. Row 4: Loose, Terry, ' 68; Monory, David, ' 68; McGowan, ' 69; McNair, Michael, ' 69; McNoir, Patrick, ' 70; Mitchell, Stephen, ' 70; Moore, Robert, ' 69, Myers, Richard, ' 67; Neal, Stephen, ' 68; Nye, John, ' 69; Newton, John, ' 67; O ' Haro, Thomas, ' 69; Olsen, Dorly, ' 68; Olson, Larry, ' 67; Petsch, Thomas, ' 69; Pfeifer, Ronold, ' 70; Pratt, Peyton, ' 69. Row 5: Renner, Mark, ' 69; Roberts, Steve, ' 70; Rose, Scon, ' 70; Salem, Charles, ' 67; Shaver, Glen, ' 69; Sommers, Wallace, ' 70; Sorensen, Roger, ' 70; Sorensen, Stuart, ' 70; Strotemon, William, ' 69. Row 6: Stuart, Scott, ' 69; Sutero, James, ' 67; Wagner, Robert, ' 69; Walters, James, ' 67; Weaver, James, ' 70; Webster, Steven, ' 70; Wennersten, James, ' 69; Wilkses, Richard, ' 70; Ziegenbein, John, ' 69. 367 Phi Gams Alter Policy For Over-all Progress With the completion of first floor remodeling-. Phi Gamma Delta put the finishing touches on a three year building- prog-ram. Coupling renovation with increased chapter activity enabled Lambda Nu to win the Condon Improvement Award. Grass skirts and leis brought a Polynesian spirit to the Fiji " Island " party as brothers and dates vied in a hula contest. Members transformed the parking lot into a South Seas paradise by im- porting water, sand and palm trees. Enthusiastic participation in the intramural program helped Phi Gam athletes finish high in the individual events and raised the fraternity to a second place over-all standing. Demonstrating an interest in vocal competition, songsters led the house into the Ivy Day Sing finals. John Kenagy, President Arts and Sciences, Lincoln Fierce Fiji fribetmen coll on native ipirit to looci NU ' s Cornhuskers cJown the victory trail 368 C p Row 1: Kenagy, John, president, ' 67, Minier, Williom, treasurer, ' 67; Strotton, Lowell, recording secretary, ' 67, Ash, Patrick, ' 67, Ash, Tim, ' 69.; Bove, Lorry, ' 70; Bornhort, William, ' 73; Beckman, Robert, ' 70; Bingham, David, ' 70. Row 2: Binegor, Marvin, ' 67, Bingham, George, ' 68; Birkmonn, Lewiston, ' 67; Boyd, John, ' 68; Braig, Robert, ' 70; Brichocek, Melvin, ' 69; Brugh, George, ' 68 Collen, Douglas, ' 69; Carter, William, ' 68. Row 3: Cochran, Robert, ' 67; Copple, Hal, ' 69; Crist, Donald, ' 69; Detlefsen, Ronald, ' 70, Dryden, Dan, ' 70; Eisenhart, Fred, ' 69; Enstrom, Thomas, ' 67; Fought, John, ' 68; Fontone, Richard, ' 70. Row 4: Freeman, John, ' 69, Gilbough, Robert, ' 70; Gilbaugh, Steve, ' 68; Goetowski, Charles, ' 67; Gogelo, Louis, ' 69; Graham, John, ' 69; Hoose, Thomas, ' 69 Homer, Robert, ' 69; Hastings, Tom, ' 70. Row 5: Hesse, Thomas, ' 70; Hoehscher, John, ' 70; Icenogle, Thomas, ' 70; Irey, Clark, ' 69 Jockmon, David, ' 70; Johnsen, Rodney, ' 68; Johnson, James, ' 69; Karre, Richard, ' 67; Kenagy, Bill, ' 69. Row 6: Kerrey, William, ' 69 Kleager, Andrew, ' 70; Kleager, Richard, ' 70; Knapp, Robert, ' 69; Knox, Greg, ' 69; Kohlmeier, Randall, ' 67; Lahr, John, ' 67; LeMaster, Stan, ' 70; AAcConnell, Mac, ' 69. Row 7: McFarlond, James, ' 69; Menzies, Gordon, ' 68; Miller, James, ' 69; Mulder, Roger, ' 69; Mus grave, William, ' 70; Nelson, Danny, ' 68; O ' Shea, Michael, ' 67; Rains, David, ' 68; Reitan, Terry, ' 68. Row 8: Ring, Floyd, ' 68; Ryan, Steven, ' 69; Shrimpf, Robert, ' 70; Sheorer, Richard, ' 69; Shoemaker, Fredric, ' 70; Shurtleff, Donald, ' 68; Siebert, Bernie, ' 70; Silver, Gory, ' 69; Spiker, Leonard, ' 70. Row 9: Stonek, William, ' 69; Stone, Randolph, ' 70; Strong, Harold, ' 67; Sumnick, Steven, ' 67; Todd, Robert, ' 69; Vifquain, Gory, ' 70; Watt, Renard, ' 67; Weimer, Allan, ' 69; Yost, Dennis, ' 69. Row 10: Zetterman, John, ' 69; Zitterkoff, Ronald, ' 68. 369 Phi Psi Scholars Earn IFC ' s Schramm Award Enforced study halls helped to boost Phi Kappa Psi house average from fifteenth to third in fra- ternity competition. The advance earned brothers IFC ' s Earl F. Schramm award for the greatest im- provement between spring- and fall semesters. Mermaids and sailors added to the sea-going illusion of the " Shipwreck " party, as buccaneers became marooned in a mysterious cave. Pre-final tension found release as Phi Psis and dates trav- eled to Columbus for a day at " Percyville. " " Gullivers Travails " transported Phi Psis and Kosmet Klub ' s audience to the domain of Hell ' s Angels, surfers and the LSD crowd. Awarded third place in skit competition. Phi Kappa Psi also claimed Prince Kosmet when the audience selected football co-captain Larry Wachholtz. John Rasmussen, President Arts and Sciences, Omaha 370 Ready for the 1:30 class rush, Phi Psi ' s survey the daily panorama from a front porch vantage point. Row 1: Rasmussen, John, president, ' 67, Buntz, James, vice president, ' 67; Bauer, William ' 69; Boe, Steven, ' 69; Boehm, Tom, ' 70; Borchmon, Neol, ' 69; Brill, Franklin, ' 69; Burford, Russel, ' 70. Row 2: Cook, Thomas, ' 69; Dawson, Robert, ' 69; Dosek, Richard, ' 69; Dyas, Richard, ' 69; Edert, Gregory, ' 70; Eiser- man, Louis, ' 67; Ernst, David, ' 69; Fenstermacker, Jay, ' 69; Fiala, Adrian, ' 67; Frede, Jim, ' 69; Frederick, Scot t, ' 68; Gifford, Robert, ' 68; Gilles, Mark, ' 68. Row 3: Goetz, Stephen, ' 68; Gunlicks, James, ' 70; Haosch, Richard, ' 68; Hanson, Barry, ' 68; Harding, Bruce, ' 69; Heggen, William, ' 70; Irvine, James, ' 69; James, John, ' 69; Jett, David, ' 69; Jensen, Bruce, ' 68; Jepsen, William, ' 69; Kohout, Chris, ' 70. Row 4: Lausterer, Scott, ' 69; Liggett, Lee, ' 68; AAcClymont, Jim, ' 69; Meyer, David, ' 68; McPhail, John, ' 67; Moseman, Jim, ' 69; Myers, Charles, ' 68; Neibauer, Gary, ' 67; Nelsen, Stephen, ' 69. Row 5: Osborn, Ray, ' 68; Pauley, Bruce, ' 69; Perry, Samuel, ' 68; Pizzo, Samuel, ' 68; Rasmussen, William, ' 70; Roux, William, ' 69; Sandall, Jim, ' 68; Schreiber, Mark, ' 69; Schutte, John, ' 70. Row 6: Schultz, Thomas, ' 70; Scriven, Charles, ' 67; Stangle, Richard, ' 67; Stephenson, Dana, ' 70; Tuenge, Rodney, ' 67; Tuenge, Roger, ' 67; Willis, Rick, ' 69; Zojic, William, ' 70; Zimmers, Stephen, ' 69. Phi Psi brothers donate culinary talents to LARC while Gamma Phi chefettes top off the masterpieces. 371 Prone to untimely sleeping sickness, a somnolent Phi Rho pre-pediatricion dozes into dreamland. llR rtn Row 1: Ahlstrand, Richard, ' 67; Beerline, Donold, ' 67; Brazer, John, ' 69; Bressler, Bruce, ' 67; Cogswell, James, ' 67; Curnow, Randall, ' 67; Doud, Dennis, ' 70; Early, Kendall, ' 67; Elliott, Richard, ' 70. Row 2: Gam- mel, Donald, ' 67; Gould, Stephen, ' 68; Greenan, James, ' 67; Ham, Gordon, ' 69; Harvey, Lowell, ' 70; Hausserman, Robert, ' 70; Hinricks, Jon, ' 68; Hoesing, John, ' 67; Hutchins, Joel, ' 69. Row 3: Kaufman, Richard, ' 70; Kehn, Brent, ' 67; Lausterer, Jack, ' 67, Luckasen, John, ' 70; AAaggioro, John, ' 69; McLean, George, ' 67; Northwall, William, ' 67; OIney, John, ' 69; Parks, Steve, ' 70. Row 4: Patterson, Henry, ' 67; Sanders, Stuart, ' 68; Seiler, Robert, ' 70; Schafer, Norman, ' 68; Songer, Michael, ' 70. Row 5: Tibbels, Thomas, ' 67; Turek, Raymond, ' 67; Unis, Joseph, ' 70; Vosik, William, ' 67; Vondrok, Nicholas, ' 70. 372 Phi Rho Donates Time To Aid Med Research Future MD ' s of Phi Rho Sigma served the med- ical profession ' s tang-ential organizations by vol- unteering to help collect money for city charities. Men received large contributions for both the American Heart Fund and the March of Dimes. Brothers took to the gaming tables in the tradi- tion of international playboys at the annual Casino party. At the traditional Wine and Spaghetti Ban- quet, Phi Rho gourmets became acquainted with the Italian culinary art. With two members attending the biennial na- tional conclave, chapter efficiency and manage- ment received increasing importance. Held in Montreal, Quebec, the convention also allowed rep- resentatives to discuss the Greek system in detail. Al Hartmann, President Medicine, Omaha l:%»S?«»- Hooked on indoor angling, card sharks bait queries to net desired catches in a game of ' Go Fishing ' . 373 Phi Chi ' s Honor Alums At Golden Anniversary In celebration of the 50th anniversary of Omaha Phi Chi, members sponsored a free cock- tail party for students, alumni and faculty. Future doctors of Upsilon Nu chapter also held an evening dance featuring- Nate Branch ' s combo. Annual parties created a diversion from medi- cal school as brothers floated through the Cham- pagne and Purple Passion blowouts. Sponsoring the traditional Candlelight Buffet, the Wive ' s Club hosted and feasted with student husbands. Phi Chi brothers displayed gridiron courage in the annual football clash with Phi Rho Sigma. Putting all ethics and instruments aside, the two medical fraternities fought to a 6-6 draw. Max Brenneman, President Medicine, Omaha Experimenting for a better source of heat energy, a leisure-time Phi Chi performs a tricky operation. 374 With the help of a turntable garage, Phi Chi ' s play weekend roulette to extricate a brother ' s car. Row I: Brenneman, tAax, president, ' 68; Adier, Allan, ' 67; Anderson, Robert, ' 70; Anderson, John, ' 67; Armstrong, Alvin, ' 67; Baillie, Eugene, ' 67; Boinbridge, Gordon, ' 67; Bennett, William, ' 70; Biesecker, Gary, ' 68; Blatny, Richard, ' 69; Brewster, Frank, ' 67; Buckendorf, William, ' 67; Buck- land, Robert, ' 70. Row 2: Buhl, Clayton, ' 67; Gates, Jack, ' 70; Cederburg, Carroll, ' 70; Colins, Richard, ' 68; Craig, Ronald, ' 70; Eakins, Kent, ' 67; Engelbart, Richard, ' 67; Felt, Gerald, ' 67; Gust, William, ' 67; Horley, Roderick, ' 70; Harris, Gary, ' 67; Hartmann, Klaus, ' 70; Hoberman, Larry, ' 70. Row 3: Holyoke, Edward, ' 69; Jacobs, Roger, ' 67; Johnson, Bruce, ' 67; Krause, Duone, ' 67; Marshall, Ronald, ' 67; McFee, John, ' 67; McMullen, Bruce, ' 70; Pease, Gary, ' 67; Pearson, Jack, ' 67. Row 4: Penney, Larry, ' 67; Quintero, Peter, ' 67; Richard, Jack, ' 67; Rogers, John, ' 68; Rutz, Timothy, ' 67; Schwenke, Eugene, ' 68; Spader, Bryan, ' 67; Sweet, Charles, ' 67; Tesch, Ronald, ' 67. Row 5: Tiemann, William, ' 67; Thoendel, Victor, ' 69; Thomas, Dean, ' 68; Thompson, Norman, ' 67; Vance, Gary, ' 67; White, Thomas, ' 67; Willner, William, ' 70; Witt, Clarke, ' 68; Workhoven, Nicholas, ' 68. 375 Pikes Welcome Officers At Charter Celebration In conjunction with the 99th anniversary of Pi Kappa Alpha, NU ' s colony received chapter sta- tus as Gamma Beta. The event, bringing five na- tional officers to the Cornhusker state, involved an evening- banquet and dance followed by the presentation of fraternity pins to the new actives. Boosting " house capacity to 50, brothers worked during- the summer making- house improvements. Members installed showers, finished a third floor dorm and set up study desks for 20 men. Sports-minded Pikes led leag-ue competitors by capturing- championships in football and bas- ketball. Recog-nizing- athletic achievements, the national fraternity bestowed the Sportsmanship Award on the newly installed chapter. Pi Kappa Alpha pledges create a southern exposure, by unfurling a Confederate flag for Charter Day. Evoking candid comments from the Pike president, hillbillies butt in on the " headman ' s " privy privacy. Don Gilbert, President Teachers, Omaha 376 Aiming to cue a coed on pool form, a Pike man bridges the social gap. Row 1: Gilbert, Donald, president, ' 67; Boumann, Robert, vice president, ' 68, Slader, Norm, secretary, ' 68, Maguire, James, treasurer, ' 68; Brzezwski, Walter, ' 69; Corter, Robert, ' 70; Davern, Donald, ' 70; Dowd, William, ' 70; Empkey, Frank, ' 68. Row 2: Hansen, Neal, ' 67; Hendry, John, ' 70; Johnson, Thomas, ' 70; Kathrein, William, ' 69; Klinker, Jomes, ' 68; Laible, Rodney, ' 70; Landwehr, Keith, ' 68; Lever, Robert, ' 68; Maust, Max, ' 69. Row 3; Mayfield, James, ' 69; McGinn, Charles, ' 70; Mahel, Craig, ' 69; Merten, James, ' 67; Miner, Bruce, ' 70; Moore, Robert, ' 70; Osborn, Ronald, ' 70; Powell, James, ' 69; Quinten, Karl, ' 70. Row 4; Schaefer, Phil, ' 70; Schroeder, David, ' 69; Tupper, Robert, ' 70. Row 5: Ulbright, Jon, ' 69; Underwood, W., ' 70; Watson, Thomas, ' 70. 377 I Pi Kap brothers look over a prospective pledge as the cornered rushee sizes up fraternal facts. Fall Improvements Aid Pi Kap Rush Program To aid in creating- an effective Rush Week atmosphere, Pi Kappa Phi completely remodeled the first floor. In orderto improve alumni relations, Nu chapter set a precedent by holding- the first Alumni Association Banquet on Homecoming Day. Initiating the " Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi, " brothers selected five sorority girls for member- ship. The five Sis ' s designated possible members later in the year and the men then voted, chosing ten more girls for admittance. Younger brothers treated graduating seniors to an entire night of entertainment at the spring Rose Formal. Pre-dance festivities included a ban- quet and crowning the new Rose Queen. 378 Harmonizing hillbillies croon the supporting song for a Pi Kappa Phi candidate in Li ' l Abner honors. James Guretzky, President Business Administration, West Point t ' Row 1: Guretzky, James, president, ' 68; Hoffman, Byford, treasurer, ' 69; Plettner, Steve, secretary, ' 69; Adkins, Thomos, ' 70. Row 2: Anton, William, ' 70; Armstrong, Brian, ' 68; Bolsiger, Charles, ' 68; Bornes, Roger, ' 70. Row 3: Becker, Herbert, ' 70; Christensen, Glen, ' 69; Christol, James, ' 69; Conrad, John, ' 69. Row 4: Edson, Ron, ' 70; George, John, ' 68; Haneline, Michael, ' 70; Hookstra, Kerry, ' 69. Row 5: Hoy, Dennis, ' 69; Korte, Donald, ' 70; Leitner, John, ' 70; Lott, Woody, ' 67. Row 6: AAcGee, John, ' 70; Nixon, David, ' 69; Pleas, Gary, ' 69; Sohl, Dennis, ' 69. Row 7: Stevenson, Jesse, ' 70; Tente, Dennis, ' 70; Tinstman, Bill, ' 70; Wesslund, William, ' 69. Row 8: Wood, Eric, ' 68. Gauging the depth of learning on a brother ' s paper, a pledge testee attempts to sneak a passing grade. 379 William Duckworth, President Engineering and Architecture, Lincoln Sig Alph ' s Help Week Assists Senior Citizens Renovation of the Madonna Home for the El- derly formed a new Sig-ma Alpha Epsilon pledge Help Week program. Brothers became painters and fix-it men to qualify the residents for Medicare. At the " Apple-polishers " banquet, Sig Alphs treated favorite instructors to a Cornish hen din- ner. Guest speaker Harry S. Allen, director of in- stitutional research, outlined the educational fu- ture of Nebraska with an increasing enrollment. Gold-dig-gers followed a mine shaft to a combo amid the dynamite wreckage of the " Klondike " party. Tavern scenes painted on the walls created an Alaskan atmosphere as a bearded bartender served refreshments to the old-time prospectors. 380 Fighting for a foothold, SAE pledges cart7 out the first leg of a sneaky Colorado-bound journey. Row 1: Duckworth, William, president, ' 67; Metzger, John, vice president, ' 68; Wollin, Michael, secretary, ' 68; Olson, Gerald, treasurer, ' 68; Anderson, Douglas, ' 67; Asbury, Gary, ' 69; Ayers, Jerry, ' 69; Benjamin, Jerry, ' 68; Blair, Bruce, ' 69; Bradford, John, ' 69; Bradrick, Maurice, ' 68; Bristol, Philip, ' 69; Broekemeier, Terry, ' 69. Row 2: Bronson, Jim, ' 70; Brown, Douglas, ' 69; Brown, Steve, ' 68; Bur- roughs, Tim, ' 70; Carr, Daniel, ' 67; Cook, Gory, ' 67; Christensen, Richard, ' 70; Deck Paul, ' 68; Deck, Robert, ' 69; Diesing, Mick, ' 70; Dittnick, William, ' 69; Dur- ling, Daniel, ' 67; Dye, Paul, ' 68. Row 3: Eliott, Robert, ' 68; Eves, Jeffrey, ' 69; Ferguson, Dove, ' 70; Flasnick, Robert, ' 68; Froehlich, Lee, ' 70; Guthery, John, ' 69; Hannon, Michael, ' 70; Hansen, Richard, ' 68; Hansen, Roger, ' 70; Hortmon, Daniel, ' 69; Hill, Thomas, ' 68; Hilsabeck, Richard, ' 68; Himelic, Jim, ' 69. Row 4; Hollman, Richard, ' 68; Hughes, Morris, ' 67; Johnson, Kim, ' 70; Jones, Martin, ' 70; Kehm, Robert, ' 70; Kliutbers, Jeffery, ' 69; Lambert, Joe, ' 70; Logue, Michael, ' 70; Ludi, Steven, ' 70; Lyon, Mike, ' 70; Mason, Larry, ' 69; Northrup, Robert, ' 70; O ' Hanlon, John, ' 68. Row 5: Packett, Virgil, ' 70; Paul, John, ' 69; Pearson, Brad, ' 68; Perry, Philip, ' 68; Proett, Fred, ' 69; Ready, Michael, ' 67; Remington, Thomas, ' 69; Rezabek, Edward, ' 70; Schuessler, Richard, ' 70. Row 6: Shonsey, Michael, ' 70; Stoats, Bruce, ' 68; Starrett, Fred, ' 69; Swonson, Ray, ' 70; Travnicek, Gary, ' 70; Uher, David, ' 68; Wall, Milan, ' 67; Wesson, Arell, ' 70. Handing congratulations to a newly pinned brother, Sig Alphs join in proposing a toast fit for a King. 381 Sammie pledges ' " rag time band " demolishes a dampened display after the K-State whitewashing. Row 1 ; Lefko, Jeffrey, president, ' 67; Kushner, Jeffrey, vice president, ' 68; Wald, Steven, secretary, ' 69; Perlman, Gary, treasurer, ' 69; Abrafiams, Marshall, ' 69; Abrohamson, Hugh, ' 68; Alloy, William, ' 69; Bervin, Edward, ' 69; Borden, Martin, ' 69; Bordy, Harold, ' 68; Broun, Morvin, ' 68. Row 2: Decker, Glenn, ' 68; Friedlonder, Bruce, ' 70; Gerelick, Howord, ' 69; Goodman, Andrew, ' 67; Halbridge, Bruce, ' 69; Halbridge, Neil, ' 70; Itkin, Philip, ' 70; Jabenis, Jon, ' 70; Katelman, John, ' 70; Katz, Steven, ' 68; Koorm, Larry, ' 70. Row 3; Kort, Barry, ' 68; Kuklin, Vic, ' 68; Leber, Abe, ' 68; Kricsfeld, Barry, ' 67; Lerner, Sheldon, ' 70; Lewis, Mars hall, ' 69; Morx, James, ' 70; Novak, Gerald, ' 68; Polikov, Leon, ' 70; Prince, Martin, ' 70; Potter, Howard, ' 70. Row A: Riekes, Carl, ' 68; Romonik, Marc, ' 70; Ostrow, Stanley, ' 70; Rosen, Paul, ' 68; Rosenbaum, Gary, ' 69; Rosenberg, Maynard, ' 70; Smith, Stuart, ' 68; Steinman, Jack, ' 68; Weill, Norman, ' 67; Weiner, Edward, ' 68; Weiner, Howard, ' 70; Wiseman, Ronald, ' 70; White, Bruce, ' 70. 382 Jeffrey Lefko, President Business Administration, Sioux City, Iowa Sammies Take Children To Big Red Spectacular Joining- with the SDT ' s Sigrna Alpha Mu treated 50 youngsters from the Cedars Home for Children to a Nebraska football game. Members from both houses donated tickets for the Utah State clash and provided transportation. With an undefeated season in intramural foot- ball, Sammie athletes earned first place laurels in leag-ue play. SAM ' s later scored an 18-0 triumph over the ZBT ' s in the first " Nose " Bowl. For the second consecutive year, an alumnus from Nebraska ' s Sig-ma Omicron chapter received the National SAM Man of the Year Award. Lee White, chairman of the Federal Power Commission and former adviser to Presidents Kennedy and Johnson, accepted the honor at Founders Day. With burning enthusiasm, spirited Sammies send Big Red to a Tiger clash. 383 Row 1: Davis, Steve, president, ' 67; Wright, John, vice president, ' 67; AAcCaffree, Mac, secretary, ' 69; Lunsford, Wayne, treasurer, ' 68; Andersen, Richard, ' 69; Armstrong, Joe, ' 70; Baldwin, Robert, ' 70; Bayer, Barry, ' 70; Beck, Richard, ' 70; Behnken, Scott, ' 69; Bieck, Gory, ' 69; Biernbaum, Bill, ' 69; Biles, William, ' 70; Breed, Gale, ' 70; Brown, Stephen, ' 70; Browne, William, ' 68; Burket, Charles, ' 67; Cansler, James, ' 69, Row 2: Cheney, Thomas, ' 70; Childs, Richard, ' 69; Colgan, John, ' 67; Colgan, Jim, ' 69; Cory, William, ' 69; Cotner, Keith, ' 68; Cutshall, Bruce, ' 67; Cutshall, Don, ' 69; David, Richard, ' 68; DeGroot, Charles, ' 67; Dittman, J. L, ' 67; Forney, Bruce, ' 69; Frazier, Mark, ' 69; Gilbert, Richard, ' 70; Gillespie, Robert, ' 67; Gordon, Richard, ' 68; Green, Barton, ' 70; Hagen, Joel, ' 68. Row 3: Hansen, Tom, ' 68; Hanson, Robert, ' 68; Harris, Robert, ' 68; Hoyen, David, ' 70; Landis, David, ' 70; Lane, Robert, ' 69; LeRoy, Michael, ' 69; Maixer, Robert, ' 69; Markel, Randy, ' 69; Marolf, Douglas, ' 70; Matt, Paul, ' 67; Matthews, Stephen, ' 68; McComb, Glenn, ' 68; McGinnis, Ronald, ' 67; Moore, Dennis, ' 68; Moreland, Mark, ' 69; Norden, Steve, ' 69; Norris, Bob, ' 68. Row 4: O ' Kief, Jim, ' 67; Ormesher, Ted, ' 67; Poppas, Tom, ' 68; Perkins, Keith, ' 69; Powell, Kent; ' 69; Radke, Richard, ' 69; Reed, Stephen, ' 70; Rehmeier, Randall, ' 70; Reinhardt, Richard, ' 70; Rosenquist, Stephen, ' 67; Ross, Stephen, ' 70; Sotterthwaite, Dean, ' 70; Schatz, James, ' 68; Schrewer, Larry, ' 70; Skaggs, Robert, ' 67; Skoog, Danny, ' 68; Stall, Rodney, ' 68; Taylor, Cork, ' 68. Row 5: Tegtmeier, Richard, ' 68; Thomas, John, ' 70; Tidball, John, ' 69; Tidball, Thomas, ' 70; Vodra, Don, ' 67; Vap, James, ' 69; Wagner, Jim, ' 70; Wake, James, ' 67; White, Rockey, ' 68. Row 6: Yungblud, Stephen, ' 70; Zimmerman, James, ' 69. Singing of " blue eyes and golden hair, " snowmen extoll the charms of a new Sigma Chi Sweetheart. 384 t ( . Sigma Chi Devotes Day For Orphan Amusement As part of Sigma Chi ' s community service proj- ect, brothers established the first annual Sig Day. Members treated children from Whitehall Orphan- age to a picnic with games, an evening dinner and a movie as part of the entertainment. Safety-minded Sigs canvassed Lincoln, wash- ing car windshields and affixing cards with the reminder " Please Drive Safely. " The campaign for automobile seat belts with the Lincoln Jaycee ' s and work for LARC completed the year ' s projects. Attending a workshop in Fort Collins, Kansas, the new officers learned about administrative du- ties fy means of group discussion. Brothers re- turning from the seminar instituted a new pledge training program into chapter activities. Steve Davis, President Arts and Sciences, Greeley, ColoracJo 385 Sig Nu ' s Canvass City For Community Project Enthusiastic participation led Sigma Nu to the Easter Seal trophy for outstanding- work in obtaining donations. In a fall follow-up. Alpha Phi ' s helped members promote the Heart Fund by traveling throughout the city to attract contri- butions with the lure of competitive bowling. Continuing a SN tradition, brothers dined on roast boar at the annual " Piggie, " oldest of campus formals. In a lighter vein, Sig Nu ' s excavated the " Gold Rush " and " Serpent ' s Cavern " house parties. Pledge and rush program exchanges played a prominent role in Kansas City ' s Grand Chapter convention. The conclave gave ample opportunity for the men of Delta Eta to observe and institute new chapter policies and operations. John Allen, President Business Administration, Omaha Scoring a strike for National Heart Bowling Week, Sig Nu ' s and Phi ' s team up in donating spare time. Floored by an abundance of demanding assignments, a Sig Nu gets down to business on rugged studies. 386 .M£.tm M±M Row 1: Allen, John, president, ' 67, Peterson, Robert, vice president, ' 68; Bushek, Leonard, secretory, ' 67; Potts, Bill, treasurer, ' 67; Anderson, Clarence, ' 67; Anzalone, Mick, ' 69; Barnico, Richard, ' 70; Beam, Earl, ' 68; Brunk, Kenneth, ' 68. Row 2: Bunde, Bruce, ' 70; Butz, Robert, ' 70; Cadwatlader, Rex, ' 68; Collen, James, ' 70; Case, John, ' 70; Crowl, William, ' 70; Downey, Jim, ' 68; Dudden, Daniel, ' 69; Duis, John, ' 68. Row 3: Fredrickson, Stephen, ' 68, Gallagher, Steve, ' 70; Gibbs, Al, ' 70; Goeschel, Dennis, ' 70; Hatten, Douglas, ' 70; Jones, Robert, ' 68; Keep, Rex, ' 70; Keller, Douglas, ' 69; Keller, Michael, ' 70. Row 4: Kissler, Wayne, ' 69; Krajewski, Anthony, ' 70; Larsen, Frank, ' 69; Logemann, Sidney, ' 69; Lund, Norman, ' 69; Lyon, Randy, ' 70; Maock, Gary, ' 69; May, Robert, ' 70; MeeBoer, Richard, ' 69. Row 5: Meier, Kenneth, ' 69; Moeller, Alan, ' 67; Moeller, Don, ' 70; Morrow, Thomas, ' 69; Mousel, Richard, ' 69; Munson, Stephen, ' 69; Nelson, Douglas, ' 69; Northouse, Cameron, ' 70; Osborne, Dennis, ' 67. Row 6: Pershing, John, ' 69; Phillips, Richard, ' 70; Pickering, Thomas, ' 68; Rebman, Russell, ' 67; Reedy, Pete, ' 70; Ruzonic, Arthur, ' 69. Row 7: Ruzanic, Rod, ' 70; Salmen, Fred, ' 67; Sanford, Gory, ' 68; Shadbolt, George, ' 69; Sorrell, James, ' 68; Sinor, Keith, ' 68. Row 8: Skorupa, Allan, ' 70; Snyder, Gary, ' 68; Stevenson, James, ' 68; Stickels, Robert, ' 67; Thomas, Brian, ' 70; Walburn, John, ' 67. Row 9: Watkins, Brian, ' 69; Westerhold, Keith, ' 68; Will, Dovid, ' 70; Zuspan, Bill, ' 68. 387 Sig Eps Crown Queen At Post Rush Blowout Greeting new students with the first dance of the year, Sig-ma Phi Epsilon chose the 1967 Miss Rush Week from among the sorority pledges. Sig Ep ' s escorted four girls from each sorority to the Pledge Sweetheart Dance for selection and corona- tion of the new dream girl. Traveling to Indiana, four brothers represent- ed Alpha Chapter at the summer national conven- tion. Upon return, the men initiated a pledge board consisting of six actives to work on pledgeship policy with the pledge trainer. The annual slave day again found Sigma Phi Epsilon and Theta pledges working for Lincoln masters. The servants traded services for food and donated the meals to the Lincoln Center for Com- munity Services for distribution to the needy. M M Row 1: Kinyoun, Jim, president, ' 67; Hansmire, Bill, vice president, ' 67; Jorgensen, John, secretary, ' 68; Anderson, Nels, ' 70. Row 2: Axelsen, Greg, ' 70; Banfo, Richard, ' 68; Beacher, Kent, ' 67; Beranek, ' 69. Row 3: Berney, Richard, ' 69; Beverage, Roger, ' 67; Bradrick, Michael, ' 69; Christensen, Ron, ' 70. Row 4: Copenhaver, Thomas, ' 68; Culwell, Terrell, ' 70; Curry, Ward, ' 70; Domeier, Dennis, ' 69. Row 5: Donnelly, Donald, ' 70; Eickoff, Bruce, ' 68; Farber, Wayne, ' 69; Fegley, James, ' 69; Frazier, Bud, ' 67; Fremarek, Steven, ' 69; Frick, Gerald, ' 69; Fries, Dale, ' 70; Gatewood, Joe, ' 70. Row 6: Gemar, Dennis, ' 67; Geweke, Tom, ' 70; Gless, Darryl, ' 68; Gold, Frank, ' 70; Gratopp, Robert, ' 70; Haessler, George, ' 69; Hall, Wayne, ' 69; Halm, Mark, ' 69; Hansen, William, ' 70; Henthorne, John, ' 70; Icenogle, Lanny, ' 69; Irons, Timothy, ' 69; Johnson, Mark, ' 69; Johnson, Thomas, ' 70. Row 7: Santoro, Robert, ' 67; Jones, Charles, ' 70; Kemist, Gregory, ' 69; Kilzer, Tom, ' 67; Knoles, James, ' 67; Kuck, Gary, ' 70; Larson, Alan, ' 70; MacArthur, Donald, ' 69; Malovoz, Marv, ' 67; McKenno, Joseph, ' 70; Metz, Bill, ' 70; Mobley, William, ' 70; Musser, Lawrence, ' 70; Myhren, Robert, ' 68. Row 8: O ' Gara, James, ' 68; Perry, Lyie, ' 69; Posvar, Robert, ' 70; Pumphrey, Roger, ' 69; Rahe, Robert, ' 69; Roth, Douglas, ' 69; Rath, Raymond, ' 69; Roy, Steven, ' 70; Reinking, Jeff, ' 70; Reinking, John, ' 69; Rohlfsen, Gory, ' 70; Rudat, Scott, ' 69; Schaaf, Terry, ' 67; Schlothhauer, George, ' 69. Row 9: Schmod, Timothy, ' 67; Scow, Steven, ' 70; Smith, Dennis, ' 69; Smith, Gary, ' 70; Smith, Robert, ' 69; Stading, Ron, ' 68; Stentz, Terry, ' 70; Thomas, Greg, ' 69; Tyrrell, Leslie, ' 68. Row 10: Vannier, Gerald, ' 67; Vitosh, Michael, ' 68; Wanek, Donald, ' 70; Wonek, James, ' 68; Wertz, James, ' 69; Wertz, John, ' 68; Whitney, Chorles, ' 68; Wilhelms, Greg, ' 70. 388 Amazed by the variety of possible positions, Sig Eps enjoy the antics of a professional " twister. " .hA.Xmm Jim Kinyoon, President Arts and Sciences, Clay Center 389 Sweep, swab, scrub, mop... familiar commands during Saturday ' s early hours of mass confusion. Row 1: McCarty, Bryan, president, ' 68; Forsyth, Ian, vice president, ' 67; Tedesco, John, secretary, ' 67; Novotny, Thomas, treasurer, ' 69; Amelong, Loren, ' 68; Brown, David, ' 68; Conroy, James, ' 69; Cooper, James, ' 70. Row 2: Conroy, Gerald, ' 70; Horrold, John, ' 70; Hunnel, Bill, ' 68; Jondo, Harold, ' 70; Jefferies, James, ' 68; Love, Edward, ' 70; Matthews, Allen, ' 69; Megrove, Gregory, ' 69. Row 3: AAeshier, William, ' 69; McCartney, Robert, ' 68; Nolan, Marshall, ' 69; Rawie, Kenneth, ' 68; Schukbier, Alan, ' 67; Sitemon, Larry, ' 70; Sitzman, Rick, ' 69; Stucky, Craig, ' 69. Row 4: Sundberg, Robert, ' 70; Taylor, Bruce, ' 69; Taylor, David, ' 69; Tedesco, Mike, ' 70. Row 5: Tunnell, William, ' 67; Wallin, Jerry, ' 69; Webb, Jack, ' 70. 390 Theta Chi ' s Finish High In Sporting Competition Ag-ile Theta Chi ' s finished the intramural basketball campaign with a second-place league standing. Bowling brothers also gave the house a second-place trophy with a strong final bid and full team effort in the Greek Rollers league. Convention-minded members found an oppor- tunity for northern travel while attending the In- ternational Conference in Toronto, Canada. Closer to home, many brothers participated in the Re- gional Conclave held at Lawrence, Kansas. Adding new ideas to party fun, members com- pelled guests to enter an aquanautical Submarine party through an outdoor manhole. Similarly, brothers and dates gained admittance to the " Hooch and Hagg " hillbilly party by sliding down a chute. Bryan McCarty, President Lincoln, Arts and Sciences Distressed by a reminder from the Lincoln Police, a Theta Chi motorist pays for a judgment error. Last minute brushings reflect a hasty class rush as Edward Love sets a morning clock-racing record. 391 Xi ' s Treat Youngsters To Ice Capades Show To stress community service, brothers es- corted children from the Cedars Home to the Ice Capades and donated Christmas food baskets to needy families in Lincoln. In a joint effort with Gamma Phi Beta, pledges auctioned football tickets and gave proceeds to the AUF drive. With special emphasis on athletic achieve- ment, Xi ' s captured the Class " B " intramural foot- ball championship in the fall. Combining- forces with Delta Delta Delta, the hybrid team placed first in co-recreational volleyball. Garbed in tunics, brothers and dates recalled the grandeur of Rome at the annual Toga Party. Cons tructing a moat in the front lawn for the Drift- wood Party, sea-worthy Xi ' s and dates discovered the perils of a mid-moat plunge. F. C. Green, President Arts and Sciences, Dorchester MmmJ 392 With the cry of " Tipsy Canoe ond Dunk ' Em Too, " Xi ' s convey a leery couple to a float in the moat. rJi Row 1: Green, F. C., president, ' 67; Moles, Wayne, vice president, ' 68; Majors, Ron, treasurer, ' 68; Kreuscher, Wayne, secretary, ' 69; Andres, Steven, ' 69; Baker, Kelley, ' 68; Boiler, John, ' 67; Beasing, William, ' 68; Beckman, Bob, ' 70; Bettger, Robert, ' 70; Brogden, Bob, ' 68; Brogden, David, ' 69; Bronson, Mark, ' 70; Carpenter, Randall, ' 70; Carpenter, Roger, ' 67; Corroway, Gory, ' 68; Cisney, Claire, ' 69; Connors, Michael, ' 68. Row 2: Cummins, David, ' 68; David, Stephen, ' 70; Davies, Charles, ' 70; Eaton, Paul, ' 70; Eaton, Thomas, ' 69; Elliott, Max, ' 68; Ewing, David, ' 67; Farlee, Jim, ' 69; Goulet, Jarries, ' 70; Grasmick, Terrence, ' 70; Hagans, Donald, ' 69; Herse, Gary, ' 70; Hogg, Mark, ' 67; Horejsi, Lawrence, ' 70; Hughes, Ben, ' 70; Jacobs, Kent, ' 67; Jacobson, Charles, ' 70; Jacobson, Dale, ' 68. Row 3: Jones, David, ' 70; Kovanaugh, David, ' 70; Kirk, Theodore, ' 70; Knoll, Jeffrey, ' 69; Krenk, Leslie, ' 69; Krueger, Lowell, ' 70; Kunz- man, James, ' 68; Liewer, Paul, ' 68; Lau, R. B., ' 69; Lay, Gory, ' 68; Loyson, John, ' 70; Layson, Richard, ' 70; MacDonald, Chuck, ' 69; Maxwell, Lowrence, ' 68; McNergney, Robert, ' 69; McQuistan, Neal, ' 69; Meyer, Gary, ' 67; Miller, Kenneth, ' 69. Row 4: Muller, Gerald, ' 69; Noden, Michael, ' 69; Nelsen, Lee, ' 69; Nelson, Robert, ' 68; Nelson, Williom, ' 69; Olson, Dobie, ' 67; Pope, Wayne, ' 69; Pfeiffer, Donald, ' 69; Pittenger, James, ' 70; Rathjen, Lynn, ' 67; Rathjen, Roger, ' 69; Reppert, Steven, ' 68; Ridgway, John, ' 70; Solmon, Michael, ' 67; Schneider, Dennis, ' 69; Schwartz, Rodney, ' 68; Schwartz, Ron, ' 70. Row 5: Selzer, James, ' 69; Shaner, Randolph, ' 68; Show, James, ' 70; Splichal, Dick, ' 70; Sack, Ronald, ' 69; Steen, William, ' 70; Strasil, Ernest, ' 68; Sup, Ted, ' 67; Swanson, John, ' 67. Row 6: Thompson, Ray, ' 70; Thorson, Joel, ' 70; Walker, Rodney, ' 68; Westerberg, Roger, ' 69; Wethereli, Robert, ' 67; Whitney, Riel, ' 69; Wilson, Robert, ' 69; Vannoy, Edward, ' 69; Yost, Jomes, ' 68. 393 nil TKE ' s Treat Children To Pioneers Excursion With the advent of spring ' s warm weather, Tau Kappa Epsilon invited the Cedars Home children to an afternoon picnic and g-ames at Pioneers Park. Brothers held the event in conjunction with the National TKE Public Service Weekend. Service-minded Teke ' s combined a house Christmas dance with a party and gifts for the Lincoln Crippled Children. Black Lights and crepe paper created a ghostly atmosphere as spooky members attended the " Cellar Dweller. " Following one year as a colony, Tau Kappa Epsilon reached a total membership of 40 men. Hopes rose as the national fraternity proposed plans for activation of Rho chapter in the fall. James Vance, President Arts and Sciences, Beatrice Early ecclesiastical arrivals suitably file into a pew to await the opening services of the Lenten season. Making an unexpected entry into solitary confinement, a Procter notes the deliberoteness of Teke diligence. 394 TEKE tacticians ponder over solutions to problems while postponing thoughts of Tuesday morning tests. Ml h Row 1 ; Vance, James, president, ' 68; Holubar, Dennis, vice president, ' 69; Duncan, Donald, treasurer, ' 69; Aandohl, Dennis, ' 69; Albers, Ross, ' 68; Barnes, John, ' 68. Row 2; Chapman, Richard, ' 69; Cox, Alexander, ' 70; Halligon, Danny, ' 69; Kauffman, Dick, ' 69; Lantz, Harold, ' 70; Lindley, John, ' 70. Row 3: Lumbard, Garland, ' 68; Lutz, Rick, ' 69; Osborns, Richard, ' 70; Porks, Harold, ' 68; Pavelka, Ron, ' 70; Ralston, Richard, ' 70. Row 4: Reger, John, ' 70; Stoley, James, ' 69; Steinmetz, Richard, ' 69; Teply, James, ' 70; Teply, Larry, ' 69; Watkins, Robert, ' 70. 395 Jousting Triangle " knights " rapidly compute stress points in a strategic attempt to unseat the foe. 396 ' M V- I a f% dkd. ' JikJik Row 1: Strayer, Bob, president, ' 68; Holmes, Rory, vice president, ' 68; Graff, Lorry, secretary, ' 69; Burger, Thomas, treasurer, ' 68; Ahrens, Wayne, ' 67; Ander- son, Wayne, ' 68; Anderson, Harlan, ' 70; Barber, George, ' 70; Bleyhl, Karl, ' 70; Bruckman, David, ' 70; Buesing, Kenneth, ' 68; Bunik, Joseph, ' 70; Cohee, William, ' 69. Row 2: Grouse, Thomas, ' 69; DeLashmutt, Leslie, ' 70; Dewitz, Douglas, ' 69; Dorenback, Donald, ' 70; Drbal, Lawrence, ' 67; Fairchild, David, ' 67; Fuchser, Terry, ' 70; Goodman, Robert, ' 69; Glynn, Joe, ' 68; Group, Larry, ' 69; Halpain, Dole, ' 69; Hild, Richard, ' 70; Honke, Michael, ' 70. Row 3: Horn, Dennis, ' 68; Huffoker, Dennis, ' 70; Jolitz, Charles, ' 70; Johnson, Douglas, ' 69; Koup, James, ' 69; Klippert, Donald, ' 69; Kroon, Charles, ' 68; Kroon, David, ' 70; Lanning, Jim, ' 70; Lehigh, John, ' 69; Lentz, Harold, ' 70; Linsley, John, ' 70; Loshbough, Richord, ' 69. Row 4: Motzke, William, ' 70; Maresh, Larry, ' 70; Mettenbrink, Horlon, ' 68; Nefsky, Rodney, ' 70; Neumann, Roger, ' 70; Nigra, Dona, ' 70; Novacek, Dennis, ' 68; Pogge, David, ' 70; Price, Wayne, ' 70; Rath, Clifford, ' 68; Remmeng, David, ' 70; Renard, Hugh, ' 69; Riley, David, ' 70. Row 5: Rishowski, James, ' 70; Rttter- bush, Stephen, ' 70; Robacker, Charles, ' 69; Roberts, Jerald, ' 69; Rosacker, David, ' 70; Schuster, Michael, ' 69; Sims, Donald, ' 68; Snell, Randall, ' 68; Stuart, Johr,, ' 70; Supber, Frank, ' 67; Surber, Paul, ' 70; Sherman, James, ' 69; Taylor, Stephen. ' 70. Row 6: Titherow, Thomas, ' 70; Thompson, Arthur, ' 70; Vondras, John, ' 70; Walker, Stanley, ' 70. Row 7: Wittmann, William, ' 69. ' Grimalkins ' Unearthed In Triangle HC Exhibit Teaming ' with Sigrna Kappa, Triang-le won the second place Division II trophy for Homecoming displays. The scene " Relegate the Grimalkins " con- sisted of an NU gridman stationed on the house roof pulling a wildcat out of the ground. With an all-around house effort, the Nebraska chapter of Triang-le took the third-place award in National chapter performance competition. Partici- pation in campus activities and g-eneral org-aniza- tion made the basis for the award. Sports-minded brothers participated enthusi- astically in intra-mural fraternity football and finished in second-place. In party athletics, " a- mazed " members neg-otiated a labyrinth entrance to gain admittance to the " Castle Hassel " . Robert Strayer, President Engineering and Architecture, Palisade 397 J ¥ r% RESIDENCES Row 1: McGill, Eileen, president, ' 68, Schepers, Kendro, treasurer, ' 69; Adam, Mary, ' 70; Anderson, Cheryl, ' 70; Brown, Shirley, ' 68; Carter, Lynetto, ' 69; Crodduck, Sharon, ' 68; Crisp, Nancy, ' 69; Duba, Jeanne, ' 69. Row 2: Dyer, Jean, ' 69; Else, Mary, ' 69; Enderle, Katharyn, ' 70; Evans, Connie, ' 70; Faltys, Janet, ' 69; Fitz, Con stance, ' 69; Groetke, Jacquelyn, ' 70; Hass, Sherry, ' 70; Howard, Linda, ' 68. Row 3: Huebner, Susan, ' 69; Hynek, Jean, ' 68; Kaufmann, Jan, ' 67; Keil, Irene, ' 68; Krance, Mary, ' 70; Krause, Nancy, ' 69; Maas, Marilyn, ' 69; Mara, Nancy, ' 70; Meyer, Carolyn, ' 70. Row 4: Norton, Linda, ' 69; Novak, Eileen, ' 70; Nun, Mary, ' 69, Olanubi, Comfort, ' 70; Otteman, Joyce, ' 67; Pageler, LaRhea, ' 70; Pekny, Janet, ' 69; Pospichol, Patricia, ' 70. Refior, Beverly, ' 69. Row 5; Reinke, Roseann, ' 69; Rogers, LeAnn, ' 68; Schroeter, Janice, ' 68; Schwisow, Mar- garet, ' 68; Skleba, Sandra, ' 70; Smith, LouEtta, ' 68; Stock, Sharon, ' 70; Stryson, Leslie, ' 68; Vanicek, Leona, ' 68. Row 6: Vogt, Marlene, ' 68; White, Linda, ' 69; Wright, Rosanne, ' 70. Coeds blow diets and balloons as Burr residents prepare popcorn for Fedde arrivals. 400 Eileen McGill, President Home Economics, Omaha r y Burr East Competitors Vie for Pageant Crown Popularity, poise and talent comprised the se- lection criteria for the title " Miss Burr East " . An audience representing- both wing ' s of the complex served as pag-eant judg-es and elected Miss Sharon Cradduck the new title holder. Concern for " total education " marked Burr ' s g-uest speaker prog-ram. Lincoln ' s Dr. J. W. Ballew reviewed recent medical data in the field of gyne- cology while a YWCA panel discussion on " Coed Behavior at Public Events " informed coeds on the proper application of etiquette. Restless dormies retreated to the basement loung-e where ping- pong-, hootannanies, and pool created a relaxed atmosphere. Popcorn parties with Fedde streng-thened inter-dorm friendships while the women perfected cooking- talents. Overcoming cold feet in the two too crowded entry, on icily smiling Burr couple attempts on early thaw. Before hitting the books on a class-time blues theme, Burr East Rag pickers harvest a daily news crop. 401 Moms Serve As Chefs At Fedde Spring Outing Substituting a home-cooked bill of fare for cafeteria entrees, Fedde Hall parents provided a Potluck Picnic at Antelope Park. Theatrically inclined hallmates enacted a skit depicting a future reunion as mothers of Fedde " leg-acies " . To strengthen " family ties " , residents spon- sored Big and Little Sis Week. Upperclassmen surprised younger charges with a pre-dawn breakfast while the freshmen reciprocated with pantomine depicting humorous dorm scenes. Fedde underclassmen recognized graduating coeds with engraved silver charms at the Senior Banquet. The guest speaker at the annual dinner, brother of a resident, recounted Peace Corps ex- periences as an agricultural educator. Judith Loreman, President Home Economics, Stromsburg Envious coeds congratulote the year ' s first fiancee as the ringleader displays the engaging handiwork. Probing textile trunks to complete a Design project, coeds prepare to outfit paper models with ' leftovers. ' 402 Row 1: Huebner, Joyce, vice president, ' 68; Scherer, Gloria, secretary, ' 68; Adahada, Martina, ' 69; Bailey, Kathleen, ' 69; Bartuff, LaVonne, ' 67; Batie, Jeannine, ' 70; Cornell, Geralyn, ' 68; Detmer, Mary, ' 68; DeVasure, Judy, ' 68. Row 2: Dunn, Anne, ' 69; Dunn, Potricia, ' 70; Gangwish, Cheryl, ' 70; George, Evelyn, ' 67; Higgins, Linda, ' 70; King, Rosemary, ' 70; Leaver, Sue, ' 70; McNeff, Madalyn, ' 70; McQuin, Marcia, ' 68. Row 3: Meader, Jil ' 70; Mecklem, Coyne, ' 70; Mercer, Patricio, ' 69; Moberg, Kay, ' 68; Newton, Jeane, ' 70; Nichols, Carol, ' 69; Oliver, Nancy. ' 70; Ott, Sandra, ' 70; Parson, Laura, ' 69. Row 4: Phifer, Morilyn, ' 69; Schlitt, Patricia, ' 70; Settles, Carol, ' 67; Stevens, Carol, ' 69; Stout, Judy, ' 67. Row 5: Vanis, JoAnn, ' 67; Walker, Trudy, ' 68; Wicke, Bonnie, ' 68; Wiesemon, Beverly, ' 69. To herald the approaching yule, Fedde carolers rend the silent night with echoing joyous strains. 403 Silver Jubilee Honors Love Memorial Grads Anniversary celebrations commemorating- twenty-five years of cooperative living began with the purchase of two hundred Homecoming game seats for alums. Since the living unit ' s formation by Miss Margaret Fedde, resident Home Economics majors received experience in home management. Writing- to prospective residents during the summer, " Big- Sisters " explained g-eneral facts of colleg-e life. Hall work prog-rams rotated weekly, coordinating social functions with " home cooked " dinners for favorite boyfriends and professors. Spring drew residents to backyard picnics featuring homemade ice-cream, touch football and frisbees. Intramural interest inspired success in Spring Day tug-of-war and relays. Jane Palmer, President Home Economics, Omaha Row 1: Palmer, Jone, president, ' 68; Whitney, Jan, secretary, ' 68; Lewis, Dixie, treasurer, ' 67; Amen, Deborah, ' 70- Row 2: Clark, Carol, ' 70; Chalupsky, Sandra, ' 69; Cooksley, Mary, ' 67; Dey, Ardythe, ' 67. Row 3: Elson, Beth, ' 70; Fritz, Grace, ' 70; Goiter, Katherine, ' 70; Gustman, Cheryle, ' 69. Row 4: Haecker, Carol, ' 67; Howell, Linda, ' 70; Klingman, Margaret, ' 69; Krause, Kathy, ' 68. Row 5; Lefler, Marylin, ' 70; Lockhorn, Fayrene, ' 68; Ludvik, Bernice, ' 70; Mattson, Janet, ' 68. Row 6: Mazour, Janice, ' 69; Monson, Sh aron, ' 70; Morehead, Sharon, ' 69; Nelson, Janet, ' 70. Row 7: Nispel, Catherine, ' 69; Novotny, Carol, ' 69; Obrist, Joanne, ' 69; Paider, Arlene, ' 69. Row 8; Paulsen, Morion, ' 69; Rickertsen, Connie, ' 69; Rosentrater, Margie, ' 69; Schroeder, Linda, ' 69. Row 9; Schweiger, Catherine, ' 68; Seaver, Judith, ' 69; Vodvarka, Judy, ' 70. 404 Adding a new twist to an old-fashioned Yule custom, up-to-date Love Memorial taffy makers " pull-it-out. " Frantic Love coeds conduct exhaustive searches, but bulging purses conceal the elusive bus tickets. Armed with home economics strategy, cooperative chefs conduct culinary maneuvers. 405 « j Partaking of fruit from the Tree of Knowledge, coeds fight finals ' fatigue and jittery nerves. Pound Hall Presidents Council; Bacl Row: D. Delatour, D. Purinton, A, Aita, B. Heald, C. Vanderslice, P. Petersen. Second Row: A. Schmidt, J, Bull, A. Nutznion, M. Kohlmeyer, J. Ripp, Front Row: D. Soto, K, Linnerson, L. Sedlacek, secretary-treasurer; C. Schwartz, K. Allely, S. Smith. 406 Row 1: Anderson, Judith, ' 67; Ahlschwede, Sharon, ' 69; Ailes, Virginia, ' 70; Aita, Anne, ' 69. Row 2: Aksamit, Kathryn, ' 68; Allely, Karen, ' 68; Augustyn, Ellen, ' 67; Ayers, Mary, ' 70. Row 3: Baker, Roberta, ' 68; Barta, Sharon, ' 69; Bass, Janet, ' 68; Baxter, Barbara, ' 68. Row 4: Beeson, Suzanne, ' 69; Belsky, Cynthia, ' 68; Block- stone, Ann, ' 67; Blazek, Janice, ' 67, Row 5: Bockus, Beverly, ' 68; Briese, Constance, ' 69; Brunner, Christine, ' 69; Burnett, Maxine, ' 69. Row 6: Cassel, Constance, ' 69; Chandler, Barbara, ' 67; Christopher, Judy, ' 68; Ciemnoczolowski, Mary, ' 69. Row 7; Clark, Pam, ' 69; Clifford, Linda, ' 69; Cook, Sherry, ' 69; Costello, Linda, ' 69. Row 8: Crosby, Dianne, ' 67; Dalgleish, Janice, ' 69; D ' Allemand, Jane, ' 69; Delatour, DyAnn, ' 69. Row 9: Detlefsen, Jean, ' 68; Dunn, JoAnn, ' 69; Edgington, Sara, ' 67; Eisenhauer, Mary, ' 68, Pound Carnival Yields Funds for 1967 Formal Reminiscent of summer days at the county fair, the Cather-Pound Winter Carnival generated Midway excitement while returning a profit for the combined treasury. Residents approved sub- stituting the Carnival for a winter formal and supported a unified spring dinner-dance. To coordinate thirteen-story living, student assistants sponsored impromptu parties and dorm discussions. Hosting a program of informal speakers, the assistants invited Coach George Kelly to give a girls ' -eye-view of football play. Pound anticipated a Homiecoming victory as residents joined forces with Cather and WRA in display construction. Ignoring adverse weather conditions, the " fearless fowl " predicted a Kansas State " Wildcat " defeat from the Piper lawn. Behind protective pillars of a modern cafe society, scholarly refugees escape from dorm distractions. 407 m . Surprising the guest of honor with the real McCoy, hallmates throw a shower for the newly-engaged SA. Row h Ellis, Peggy, ' 67; Fellows, Linda, ' 70, Fifer, Susan, ' 70; Fischer, Kathleen, ' 70 Fitzpatrick, Linda, ' 69; Fox, Terrance, ' 69; Fuller, Barbara, ' 69; Giles, Sally, ' 70; Gross, Janet, ' 69; Gullberg, Julianne, ' 69; Gusfafson, Kay, ' 69; Hall, Cheryl, ' 69; Harris, Janet, ' 69; Hawley, Carol, ' 69. Row 2: Hays, Dori, ' 70; Helm, Janis, ' 70; Heimann, Jane, ' 69; Heise, Anna, ' 69; Jeitmonn, Dorothy, ' 69; Herron, Deanna, ' 69; Horowitz, Totiana ' 68; Hrabak, Lynn, ' 68; Irmer, Sharon, ' 67; Jacobson, Rosann, ' 70; Jareske, Patricia, ' 69; Jasnowski, Stella, ' 70; Jensen, Marilyn, ' 69; Jungbluth, Ellen, ' 70. Row 3: Kollos Elaine, ' 68; Keone, Marjorie, ' 70; Kiekhaefer, Linda, ' 68; Knutson, Gloria, ' 70; Klein Regis, ' 69; Kracke, Jeanine, ' 70; Kreshel, Linda, ' 70; Kuehner, Janice, ' 69; Kunz Shirlene, ' 67; Larsen, Gail, ' 67; Leibert, Linda, ' 69; Lewis, Perk, ' 69; Lezotte, Sandra ' 69; Linnerson, Kathleene, ' 67. Row 4: Lindsey, Mary, ' 67; Lockhorn, Lucille, ' 70; Losh Mary, ' 68; Lyie, Brendo, ' 69; Martin, Eileen, ' 67; Maurer, Phyllis, ' 69; May, Linda, ' 69, Meier, Linda, ' 67; Meyer, Diana, ' 68. Row 5: Moon, Bonnie, ' 67; Moseman, Janet, ' 68 Moss, Lorelei, ' 69; Nelson, Beverly, ' 70; Nevils, Cynthia, ' 70; Newton, Nancy, ' 70, Novotny, Barbara, ' 67; Nutzman, Ann, ' 69; Ochs, Beverly, ' 69. Row 6: Olsen, Ann, ' 69 Pahl, Bobbie, ' 69; Parsons, Mary, ' 69; Petersen, Patricia, ' 69; Peterson, Linda, ' 70 Petersen, Sharon, ' 67; Petty, Susan, ' 69; Pitts, Susan, ' 67. Bright lights illuminate the nightly dinner line-up as early comers attempt to avoid rush hour traffic. 408 Pound Student Assistants: Back Row: A Blockstone, S- VanDeWalle, L. Hrabak, J. Mosemon, S. Irmer, S. Wynkoop, J. Killham. Front Row: F. Holman, director; L. Wells, S. Greer, M. Ballard, D. Crosby, L. Walker. 409 f t Row 1: Pointer, JoAnn, ' 69; Pomoizl, Elizabeth, ' 69; Pospisil, Cheryl, ' 69; Powers, Cheryl, ' 70. Row 2: Pugh, Patsy, ' 69; Powers, Geroldine, ' 68; Rothgeber, Verna, ' 67; Reppert, Rachel, ' 70. Row 3: Rice, Kathy, ' 70; Ripp, Jerrine, ' 69; Robbins, Pam, ' 70; Roll, Linda, ' 68. Row 4: Ross, Diane, ' 67; Rothschild, Bonnie, ' 69; Solmen, Charlene, ' 69; Sarpen, Linda, ' 69. Row 5: Sato, Dorothy, ' 68; Schlechte, Mary, ' 69; Schmidt, Ann, ' 69; Schmidt, Dianne, ' 69. Row 6: Schou, Anita, ' 69; Slama, Carolyn, ' 67; Slocum, Linda, ' 68; Smith, Joycelyn, ' 70; Smith, Luanne, ' 69; Smith, Rita, ' 70; Smith, Shell, ' 69; Snyder, Morva, ' 69; Snyder, Patricia, ' 69. Row 7: Stenlund, Julie, ' 69; Stewart, Susan, ' 67; Stine, Ellen, ' 68; Sugana, Linda, ' 70; Swanson, Leota, ' 69; Swedlund, Phyllis, ' 69; Thomas, Donna, ' 68; Thomas, Elizabeth, ' 67; Thorell, Joan, ' 68. Row 8: VanCleave, Mary, ' 69; Vanderslice, Carol, ' 69; VanDeWalle, Susan, ' 67; Velte, Louetta, ' 68; Voecks, Linda, ' 69; Volzke, Cheryl, ' 69; Walters, Ann, ' 69; Weinert, Linda, ' 70; Wells, Linda, ' 68. Row 9: White, Janet, ' 69; Wight, Angela, ' 68; Wigton, Janet, ' 69; Wilkins, Beverly, ' 70; Worley, Patricia, ' 69; Wupper, Melinda, ' 67; Wynkoop, Sondra, ' 68; Zabel, Nancy, ' 69; Zimmerman, Ann, ' 70. 410 Pound Coeds Assimilate Synthetic Surroundings Discovering ' a plastic environment, Pound coeds adapted to rooms washable from desks to chairs. Dormitory living cast an additional lig-ht on the vinyl atmosphere, encouraging a pliable exchang-e of personalities. Dorm life ' s mechanical nature often went astray as elevators stranded victims between floors and low sinks caused a pain in the neck for hair washing-. Vying- for late morning- repose, Saturday sleepers tried to recapture dreams to the thud of sneakers drying in a near-by machine. Accepting a challenge from Gather competi- tors, Pound rallied for a touch football game, add- ing- ingenuity to interdorm sports and extracurric- ular Husker spirit. Eluding- cafeteria study, idle coeds focused on after-hours television privileges. Attired in " slipshod " evening wear, Halloween harlequins stage after-bewitching-hours slapstick. 411 Sandoz President ' s Council: Back Row; L, Olson, J. Lambelet, A. Meyer, A. Dixon, D. VanRiper. Front Row: S. Kinder, L. Dunlap, N. Fellows, AA. Brown. Crusading for cafeteria chivalry, an Abel gentleman gives gallant assistance to a Sandoz maiden. 412 Row 1: Miller, Jana, vice president, ' 69; Allen, Christine, ' 70; Anderson, Jane, ' 69; Ander- son, Susan, ' 70; Borden, Susan, ' 69; Bruensbach, Solly, ' 70; Brown, Linda, ' 69; Broz, Suzanne, ' 69; Buchholz, Kothy, ' 69. Row 2: Calvin, Cheryl, ' 69; Calvin, Jo, ' 70; Chaney, Janet, ' 70; Chapman, Cheryl, ' 67; Davis, Marilyn, ' 68; Dixon, Anne, ' 69; DrevM, Cheryl, ' 67; Epiey, Vicki, ' 69; Fisher, Diane, ' 67. Row 3: Frazier, Sandra, ' 67; Gehle, Mary, ' 68; Green, Pamela, ' 69; Ham, Sandra, ' 70; Harris, Sally, ' 70; Heibel, JoLene, ' 68; Heim, Diane, ' 68; Hendickson, Nancy, ' 68; Heybrock, Susan, ' 68. Row 4; Hillen, Mary, ' 69; Hoesch, Vicki, ' 70; Holmberg, Marilyn, ' 69; Hornbostel, Laura, ' 69. Row 5: Jackson, Helen, ' 68; Johnson, Connie, ' 70; Jones, Judith, ' 67; Kent, Patricia, ' 69. Row 6: Kinder, Sherry, ' 69; Kitt, Korrol, ' 70; Klima, Susan, ' 70. Leaving the embarrassed victim indecently disclosed, a towel bandit absconds with the revealing evidence. Sandoz Women Institute Primary Ruling Policies To solve problems inherent in organizing- a new living unit, Sandoz Hall coeds formed an ad- ministrative framework of floor-level governments. Enthusiastic residents contributed suggestions as appointed committees arranged scholarship, extra-curricular activity and social programs. Voting unanimously to establish corporate control, Sandoz and Abel created a joint governing council after November elections. The legislative body, composed of an elected cabinet and the floor presidents from both dorms, initiated activities. Choral tones echoed through the Union ball- room as Abel-Sandoz residents blended voices for the production of " Carousel. " Continuing to utilize musical talent, a voluntary mixed chorus rehearsed traditional carols and provided a holiday atmos- phere at the Christmas candlelight dinner. 413 Sandoz Hall Student Assistants: Back Row: A. Warren, S. Heybrock, D. Donelson, R. Wolfmeyer. Front Row; J. Hazlett, director, J. Urwiler, C. Drew, J. Jones. |Ff|igl Row 1: Kosch, Mory, ' 69; Kowal, Dorothy, ' 67; Kouber, Kristine, ' 70; Loughrey, Jeri, ' 70; Layman, Potricio, ' 68; Monion, Diane, ' 69; McDonald, Peggy, ' 70; Meyer, Ann, ' 70; Miller, Catherine, ' 70. Row 2: Miller, Elsie, ' 69; Mitchell, Judith, ' 67; Moseke, Carol, ' 67; Moore, Sandra, ' 70; Moorhouse, Marty, ' 70; Novak, Carol, ' 70; Olson, Glynn, ' 69; Olson, Lynne, ' 69; Paul, Colleen, ' 69. Row 3: Pierson, Sally, ' 69; Plummer, Susan, ' 68; Prester, Judith, ' 67; Rogowski, Shoryn, ' 69; Romanoff, Elizabeth, ' 67; Russell, Mary, ' 70; Schmidt, Jean, ' 69; Senff, Carol, ' 70; Senff, Cheryl, ' 69. Row 4; Simon, Vito, ' 69; Slizeski, Jacqueline, ' 70; Smith, Barbara, ' 70; Smithberger, Linda, ' 68; Snyder, CleTra, ' 70; Thackray, Marilyn, ' 69; Tuerk, Sandra, ' 69; Warren, Andrea, ' 68; Wells, Carolyn, ' 67. Row 5: Wemhoff, Shirley, ' 70; Werning, Donna, ' 69; West, Sharon, ' 69; Wielage, Sandra, ' 69. K . k 414 Novice launderers master the art of clean living as grime and dirt meet with a sudsy " Waterloo. " As rookie Gay Gibson attempts hair styling short cuts, Kerry Feltz visualizes substituting a butch for a bob. Speculative holders transact linen trades while a trusty broker operates stockroom exchanges. 415 Row 1: Abroham, Nancy, ' 69; Aksamit, Virginia, ' 68; Almy, Reesa, ' 70; Beiike, Marleen, ' 68; Beninger, Patricia, ' 70; Benson, Ann, ' 70; Bessinger, Lois, ' 70, Blomberg, Connie, ' 70; Braune, Irene, ' 68; Bresley, Sheryl, ' 70; Brockman Nancy, ' 68. Row 2: Burgard, Elaine, ' 70; Brown, Nancy, ' 67; Classen, Patricia ' 69; Davenport, Polly ' 68; Davis, Mary, ' 67; Dierking, Linda, ' 68; Ebsen, Nancy ' 69; Essay, Linda, ' 69; Fintel, Carmen, ' 69; Freed, Jean, ' 67; Freese, Janice ' 69. Row 3: Frye, Linda, ' 68; Gehrken, JoAnn, ' 67; Gordon, Julie, ' 68; Grosse Beverly, ' 70; Harshbarger, Kathryn, ' 69; Hauswirth, Linda, ' 69; Hay, Bonnie ' 68; Hendrickson, Minnie, ' 67; Hervert, Christine, ' 70; Hibbeier, Evelyn, ' 68 Miner, Georgia, ' 68. Row 4: Hueschen, Carole, ' 67; Jasa, Anita, ' 70; Jasa, Lor ene, ' 69; Jensen, Rebecca, ' 69; Johnson, Che ryl, ' 70; Junes, Diane, ' 69; Kellogg Karen, ' 70; Klein, Sharee, ' 68; Knoflicek, Kathie, ' 69; Kuskie, Ann, ' 69 LaVelle, Judith, ' 68. Row 5: Lehr, Donna, ' 68; Lowe, Felicia, ' 69; Mankin, Rose mary, ' 70; Maresh, Janet, ' 69; Martin, Nancy, ' 68; Martson, Nancy, ' 69, McGinness, Patsy, ' 70; McHarry, Karen, ' 70; Mcintosh, LaRayne, ' 69; McKaine Linda, ' 69. Row 6; McNeff, Sherry, ' 68; Melia, Judi, ' 69; Meyer, LaVoe, ' 68 Mihelic, Barbara, ' 68. ( ? " SBt- 1 h yt Appalled Newman Club fans eye jokers ' etchings, as a desecrated idol sprouts Centennial whiskers. 416 J - X. Bidding adieu to the Quad, window carolers sing a post-holiday swan song. RAM Initiates Tribunal To Air Selleck Gripes To procure resident collaboration on Selleck discipline decisions, RAM council established a Student Conduct Board. The informal hearing ' s pro- vided an outlet for student complaints and devel- oped constructive self-discipline in the dorm. Billboards " motivating- " Husker g-rid spirit and recorded pep music blared pedestrian enthusiasm during the pre-g-ame stadium trek. A paper mache RAM mascot rallied Selleck residents and fired up united support for the Homecoming blaze. Teaming- Valentine sentiment with philan- thropic effort, Selleck joined Alpha Phi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledges in support of the National Heart Fund. The " Heart Throb Hop " promoted interest in the project while a popular vote selected aKing-and Queen of Hearts from the freshman class. 417 Row 1: Monahan, Katie, ' 68; AAonson, Elizabeth, ' 69; Morton, Virginia, ' 69; Nol atsu, Susan, ' 70; Nelson, Barbara, ' 68 Oppliger, Ann, ' 68; Paulsen, Carol, ' 70; Pearson, Jean, ' 69; Pearson, Rosemarie, ' 68. Row 2. Pedersen, Jane, ' 70; Reichman, Sharon, ' 69; Renken, Sandra, ' 69; Richert, Suzanne, ' 70; Roblee, Rita, ' 70; Sabata, Carol, ' 69; Schirmer, Carole, ' 70, Shapiro, Kathy, ' 68; Shuck, Pamela, ' 69. Row 3: Siert, Rogene, ' 69; Smith, Marilyn, ' 69; Snell, Wilma, ' 70; Stark, Deborah, ' 69, Stephens, Karen, ' 68; Staver, Shirley, ' 68; Stubbendick, Carol, ' 69; Sullivan, Patricia, ' 70; Thompson, Sharon, ' 69. Row 4: Topp Mary, ' 68; Turner, Pamela, ' 69; Varner, Kathryn, ' 67; Viall, Barbara, ' 68; Walz, Margene, ' 70; Wassenberg, Patty, ' 68 Weeks, Gayle, ' 69; Williams, Mary, ' 69; Waid, Claudette, ' 70. Row 5: Zumpfe, Carolyn, ' 69. ■ . ftM Creditable food facilities in the Selleck snack bar assure cash on the fountainhead for fast service. Jan Cejka gets the hand of washday attachments as Pat Beninger winds up at the end of the rope. 418 Vofe Hanging one on for support, o ' Selleckted ' squad provides poster propaganda for an office aspirant. " i . ■• ' " Shouldering decoration duties for a February dance, Cupid ' s helpers collaborate on cafeteria camouflage. 419 WRH Asks Male View On Feminine Behavior To g ' ain insigHt on the workings of the mascu- line mind, Women ' s Residence Hall presented a Date Panel of four campus bachelors. Interrog-a- tion of the board disclosed opinions on an ideal date ' s qualities and first-date strategy. Christmas carols, candlelight and holiday dec- orations transformed a winter banquet into a yule- tide feast for the WRH Date Dinner. The atmosphere changed tempo after the meal as a combo pro- vided dance music for festive couples. Winter social activities resumed when resi- dents chose the theme " Scarlet Ribbons " for a February formal. Preceding the event, Lincoln de- partment stores sponsored style shows at the dorm reviewing the latest in formal attire. W mV " V I f Sherri Housewright, President Arts and Sciences, Austin, Minnesota Back Row: S. Pettis, secretary, S- Hansmire, S. Williams, S. Thompson, treas- urer; S. Shofstall. Front Row: AA. Billings, adviser; S, Lovgren, S, Housewright, chairman; N. Berne, C. Miller. 420 ; : - viSiStraasssKm ; WRA Student Assistants: Back Row: J. Schlechte, C. Jones, S. Thompson, A. Bolerson, C. Wilson. Second Row: P. Woster, G. Mitzner, C. Klingmon, J. Apperson, C. Fox. Front Row: D. Bernard, S. Sato, J. Johnson, C. Bischoff, M. Richmond. Row 1: Helgeson, Susan, vice president, ' 70; Adomson, Nancy, ' 70; Anderson, Barbara ' 70; Applegate, Donno, ' 70; Bartels, Jeanne, ' 70; Bortley, Sheila, ' 70; Berne, Nancy, ' 70; Bixby, Julie, ' 70; Burgess, Deborah, ' 70. Row 2: Cormody, Patricio, ' 70; Costater, Terri, ' 70; Cooksley, Susan, ' 70; Croys, Karen, ' 70; Grays, Sharon, ' 70; Douglas, Connie, ' 70; Douglass, Barbara, ' 70; Dresher, Linda, ' 70; Dye, Sharon, ' 70. Row 3: Eagleton, Patricio, ' 70; Elliott, Connie, ' 70; Flotung, Sandra, ' 70; Fleek, Diana, ' 70; Force, Borbaro, ' 70; Ford, Catherine, ' 70; Fortmeyer, Sandra, ' 70; Frey, Janice, ' 70; Giboney, Peggy, ' 70. Row 4: Gieseimon, Janet, ' 70; Gohl, Patricia, ' 70; Gratopp, Linda, ' 70; Hale, Linda, ' 70; Hortsell, Lois, ' 70; Hendriksen, Judy, ' 70; Hohneke, Linda, ' 70; Hughes, Lana, ' 70; Jacobs, Linda, ' 70. 421 Scheming pledges, on the lookout for active retribution, engineer an after-dark paper conspiracy. Harassed by date-seekers, a patient WRH operator manfully battles the " octopus. ' 422 .- ( Row 1: Johnson, Janet, ' 67; Kullbom, Janice, ' 70; Lichtenberg, Barbara, ' 70; Lind, Arlyce, ' 70. Row 2: Lovell, Sa ndra, ' 70; Lovgren, Sharon, ' 70; Marshall, Cynthia, ' 70; AAcDaniell, Scottie, ' 70. Row 3: Mitzner, Gayle-onn, ' 68; Morford, Carol, ' 70; Niclaus, Nancy, ' 70; Parde, Betty, ' 70. Row 4: Pearson, Cassandra, ' 70; Perimeter, Peggy, ' 70; Perry, Patricia, ' 70; Roob, Anne, ' 70. " Greenhorn " Residents Adapt To WRH Habitat Striving- for orientation to a new mode of life, WRH coeds learned the benefits and drawbacks of communal living-. New dormies enjoyed the sympathetic ear of fellow sufferers as home- sickness faded into independence. Thin-clad females scurried for cover, heeding- the " civil defense " evacuation signal — " man on the floor. " Unexpected male callers knocked at coeds ' doors as novice pizza deliverers accidently em- ployed door-to-door service. To g-ain experience in imaginative decoration, designing roomies created original interiors. High school mementos, clipping- collages and col- leg-iate trivia added personality to dorm uniformity. WRH evacuees pass muster as Sue Thompson checks the " troops " for proper fire-drill procedures. 423 Feminine combatants launch " software " probes as studying switches to raucous " pillow talk. " To competently unscramble perplexing algebraic problems, an experienced tutor quickly reveals troublesome solutions. Row 1: Riesselman, Kathryn, ' 70; Rusthoven, Modelyn, ' 70; Sato, Sharon, ' 67; Schaefer, Claudio, ' 70. Row 2: Schlechte, Janet, ' 67; Schmidt, Valerie, ' 70; Sintek, Ellen, ' 70; Slavik, Frances, ' 70. Row 3: Stratton, Susan, ' 70; Struve, Jeanette, ' 70; Suverkrubbe, Gail, ' 70; Thomsen, Cheryl, ' 70. Row 4: Voight, Virginia, ' 70; Wilson, Cherie, ' 68; Wester, Priscilla, ' 67; Zetocha, Berneice, ' 70. 424 Wayne Morton, President Arts and Sciences, Burcliard " Carousel " Presentation Sets Precedent At Abel In a co-operative effort with new neighbor Sandoz Hall, Abel residents presented " Carousel, " the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical of an 1873 New England amusement center. A large crowd at the Union Ballroom saw over 50 students take part in the first such production by an NU dormitory. Residents kicked off the year with a street dance the night before the Utah State victory. More than 3000 guests crammed the hall parking lot and danced to pop tunes by the Magnificent Mods. Taking part in the Homecoming competition, Abel residents added to campus football fever with " Kansas State Gets The Point. " Correctly predict- ing the outcome, the display portrayed a Ne- braskan plunging a huge pitchfork into a Wildcat. Abel Cabinet: Back Row: M. Brozeol, W. Morton, president; S. Jordon, P. Conarsky, Front Row; D. Shonko, secretory; G. Nees, J. Arundel, D. Sonley, treasurer. 425 Abel Floor Presidents: Back Row: J. Lurie, N. Mottson, L. Miller, B. Robart, D. AAitTlestadt. Front Row: J. Lisec, R. Louder, B, Chaloupka, R. Wyatt, R, Schneider. i ill lll Sports minded residents discover novel recreation when " basketball bowling " strikes Abel Hall alleys. Row 1; Morton, Woyne, president, ' 68; Arundel, Jomes, social director, ' 69; Jordon, Steven, publicity director, ' 68; Almy, Marvin, ' 67. Row 2: Armknechl, John, ' 69; Bankey, Daniel, ' 67; Barrett, Ronald, ' 70; Beach, Vernon, ' 71. Row 3: Beckmann, Ronald, ' 69; Bonsall, Kenneth, ' 70; Bown, Lyie, ' 70; Burcum, George, ' 69, Row 4: Bussmonn, Robert, ' 67; Chaloupka, Bill, ' 70; Chapman, Craig, ' 69; Chappell, Richard, ' 70. 426 n r: 1 - Row 1: Cook, David, ' 67; Davis, Kirk, ' 70; Eng, John, ' 70; Englemon, Dennis, ' 70. Row 2; Fauquier, Michael, ' 70; Ferry, Ronald, ' 70; Fetty, Curtis, ' 70; Fink, Bill, ' 70. Row 3: Foley, Thomas, ' 70; Ground, Stephen, ' 70; Haug, Steven, ' 69; Hildebrand, Miles, ' 70. Row 4: Hill, Robert, ' 69; Hilz, Edward, ' 68; Huss, Leonard, ' 67; Jacobsen, John, ' 70. To reach restricted areas from a precarious perch, an Abelite readies " lookout mountain " for night duty. Abel Student Assistants: Back Row: R. Easier, G. Benton, D. Schulte, R. Reckmeyer, R. Bellamy, J. Scholl, J. Webb. Front Row: R. Muschenske, residence director; M. Witt, D. Mclntyre, O. Mullen, W. Eddy, R. Arndt, residence director. 427 ' ■ .. ' -T ' Abel Manners Renewed With Female Additions Surviving ' the first year without female com- panionship, Abel residents hailed the opening " of Mari Sandoz Hall. The new dormitory extension added 450 g-irls to the all-male ranks, prompting " better manners and longer lunch lines. Late-studying- Abelites remained wide awake with the g-ently purring- Rock Island freig-hts only a few feet from the building-. Sleep conscious men united in unsuccessfully petitioning- the railroad company officials to reroute the trains. Study breaks sent Abel men scrambling- toward the snack bar, a haven of academic reprieve. Musically inclined residents g-athered around the piano and presented talents to captive audiences. In the solitude of Abel ' s darkened ' election centrol, ' a dejected Democrat watches the tide begin to turn. Row 1: Johnson, Ronald, ' 70; Jones, David, ' 69; Joy, William, ' 70; Kalber, David, ' 70, Row 2: Kelley, Dennis, ' 68; Kohl, Randy, ' 69; Luebbe, Duone, ' 69; Lurie, Jeffrey, ' 68. Row 3: Manning, James, ' 70; Miller, Miles, ' 68; Moslander, Billy, ' 70; Mullen, Owen, ' 67. Row 4: Mundhenke, Todd, ' 70; Murray, Daniel, ' 68; Noble, David, ' 68; Olds, Ronald, ' 70. Row 5: Otto, Timothy, ' 70; Peters, Gary, ' 69; Psota, Roger, ' 69; Reckmeyer, Richard, ' 67. Row 6; Schack, Randy, ' 70; Schlachter, Melvin, ' 67; Schledewitz, How ard, ' 70; Schneider, Ronald, ' 69. Row 7. Spivey, Clark, ' 69; Thurston, David, ' 70, Tinkham, Ronald, ' 69; Vanderbosch, William, ' 70. Row 8; Walker, Rodney, ' 70; Weist, Donald, ' 70; Williams, Jerry, ' 70; Wilson, Raymond, ' 67. Row 9: Wise, Charles, ' 70; Witt, Merlyn, ' 67; Wochner, William, ' 69; Wohlers, Arden, ' 69. Row 10; Wood, Walter, ' 70; Woody, William, ' 70. 428 In " Carousel ' s " death scene, Abel-Sandoz players assure Billy Bigelow that ' He ' ll Never Walk Alone. ' " Abel " residents discover keeping a clean establishment is the first step to becoming self-maid men. 429 Ag Men Take Trophy With " Li ' l Abner " Win " Li ' l Abner " returned to Ag Men as the house representative took top honors at the Sadie Hawk- ins dance. Helping " win the award, brothers com- bined to create the winning- skit and dialog-ue. To retreat from the fall semester ' s academic pressures, Ag- Men held the annual semi-formal party. Following dinner at the Holiday Inn, mem- bers and dates danced to music of the Henchmen. Celebrating Christmas with underprivileg-ed young-sters, the pledg-e class invited 23 first g-rade boys from the Malone Center to a Saturday after- noon house party. Gift exchang-ing- and a special visit from Santa Claus completed the activities. Michael Wobig, President Business Administration, Newman Grove Trailing by a slim margin as the final period starts, Ag Men hoopsters map strategy to pull out the win. 430 Faced with the rapidly approaching 8:00 deadline, a struggling scholar hammers out a " masterpiece. ' Row 1 : Wobig, Michoel, president, ' 67, Ahlquist, Gary, ' 68; Alexander, Boyd, ' 70; Allen, Robert, ' 69; Andersen, Stevan, ' 69; Beckner, Brian, ' 70; Beckner, Den- nis, ' 69; Bishop, Warren, ' 69; Burgert, Kenneth, ' 70; Carson, William, ' 68; Drudik, Anton, ' 67; Epiey, Eddy, ' 70; Erickson, Wayne, ' 69; Gerdes, Donald, ' 70. Row 2: Gerdes, Ronald, ' 70; Green, Larry, ' 70; Harlan, Phillip, ' 67; Hinrichs, Darwin, ' 70; Hodgson, Lennis, ' 69; Holeman, Dick, ' 70; Jarosik, James, ' 70; Jedlicka, Leonard, ' 67; Jedlicka, Michael, ' 69; Karo, Max, ' 69; Koss, Robert, ' 69; Leising, James, ' 68; Leising, Jerome, ' 68; Lore, Glen, ' 70. Row 3: McMunn, James, ' 70; Menke, Melvin, ' 70; Mehlin, Randall, ' 70; Micholski, Terrence, ' 67; Moenning, Larry, ' 70; Morrow, Charles, ' 70; Muller, Dennis, ' 70; Muller, Gary, ' 68; Mygren, Jerry, ' 70; Musser, Wesley, ' 67; Nathan, Kenneth, ' 68; Nelson, Doug, ' 68; Olson, Dennis, ' 69; Orender, Leon, ' 68. Row 4: Paulsen, Marvin, ' 68; Pohlmon, Charles, ' 68; Polage, Ronald, ' 68; Rickertsen, Dennis, ' 67; Scarlett, Thomas, ' 68; Schleicher, David, ' 70; Schmucker, Robert, ' 70; Schuize, Lorry, ' 68; Schuize, Loren, ' 69; Skokan, Robert, ' 68; Staro, James, ' 70; Starr, Eldon, ' 67; Stevens, Kenneth, ' 68; Stock, David, ' 69. Row 5: Turner, Walter, ' 70; Vandewalle, John, ' 67; Wells, Errol, ' 70; Whiteley, Bruce, ' 69; Wobig, Jim, ' 70. 431 Saddled with evening classes, brothers catch up on the outside world during an early dinner. Row 1: Frese, David, president, ' 67; Adams, James, ' 68; Anderson, Darwin, ' 70; Bartek, Gerald, ' 68; Best, James, ' 69; Bighia, Michael, ' 68; Brooks, Bradley, ' 70; Brueggemon, Kenneth, ' 70; Budler, Lawrence, ' 68. Row 2: Crum, Steven, ' 70; Dargurz, Michael, ' 69; Fricke, Wayne, ' 68; Hemberger, LaRue, ' 68; Hildebrandt, Henry, ' 70; Jorolimek, Terry, ' 70; Kemper, Morvin, ' 69; Kunkel, David, ' 70; Lerner, Paul, ' 68. Row 3: Manzel, Robert, ' 69; Mayer, Harlan, ' 68; Murphy, Jarnes, ' 67; Nielsen, Don, ' 69; Ohmstede, Henry, ' 69; Prange, William, ' 68; Rech, Terry, ' 70; Reinke, Lester, ' 69; Schroeder, Michael, ' 68. Row 4: Sheffield, Douglos, ' 69; Sledge, Frank, ' 70; Stroder, Gerald, ' 70; Strosburg, Kenneth, ' 68; Sullivan, Vincent, ' 69; Trausch, Thomas, ' 69; Wilkening, John, ' 69; Wolfe, John, ' 68. 432 David Frese, President Engineering and Architecture, Omaha BP Orients Freshmen To University Customs To acquaint new members with college life. Brown Palace introduced a probationary training program. Entering frosh received information on various aspects of the University by discussing etiquette, academics and campus organizations. Recognition of scholastic and athletic achieve- ment climaxed the co-op ' s spring banquet pro- gram. The house awarded plaques to the freshman and upperclassman earning the best grade aver- ages and also presented athletic trophies. Brown Palace ' s bowling team reached the Uni- versity playoffs by rolling to first place in the Ag Bowling League. The squad also scored the best three-game series and highest single game. Preparing for camp at the house instead of Fort Riley, Paul Lerner pushes to reach top shape. 433 Burr Enlarges Council With Frosh Delegation To insure freshman representation in Burr West government, the hall established Junior Burr Association of Resident Men. Composed of nine elected freshmen and three sophomores advisers, Junior BAR-M sponsored a roller skating- party, a pizza supper and a night of comedy films. Burr West and East entrepreneurs held a candy sale to raise money for dorm projects. Pro- ceeds from the drive led to the purchase of a stereo and records for the common lounge. Scoring five wins and two losses, residents fought into the intramural football playoffs. Burr rode to victory in the first two tournament games before losing in the dorm division finals. Kenneth Volker, President Agriculture, Humbolt In anticipation of New Orleans sunshine, winter-weary Burr men chuck the books and head south. 434 -3S MUHVTSS. ;S?aSffi ,»« " Penny pinching to conserve scarce coins, a Burr West resident plans re-use with strings attached. Row 1: Volker, Kenneth, president, ' 68; Abel, James, ' 68; Anderson, Glen, ' 69; Anderson, Wendell, ' 70; Becker, Ray, ' 67; Bergstrom, Stephen, ' 68; Berndt, Dale, ' 69; Boeckenhauer, Lauren, ' 67; Boeckenhauer, Mourice, ' 70. Row 2: Daberkow, Stan, ' 67; Fausch, Michael, ' 70; Fitch, Gary, ' 69; Hayek, Lyie, ' 69; Hibbeler, Gerold, ' 68; Juricek, Charles, ' 68; Kraeger, Glen, ' 67; Kubicek, Johnny, ' 69; Larsen, Lyle, ' 68. Row 3; Lindgren, Dale, ' 69; Malzer, Gary, ' 67; Pope, Ricky, ' 70; Puis, Ronald, ' 67; Riddell, Brian, ' 67; Ronnenkamp, Richord, ' 68; Rousey, Marvin, ' 68; Schultz, Stephen, ' 69; Shepherd, Terry, ' 69. Row 4: Snyder, David, ' 67; Surrott, Larry, ' 69; Vance, Ronald, ' 68; Woollen, Terry, ' 69. 435 James Ludwig, President Business Administration, Bellevue Gather Men Host Party With Night Club Setting With candlelight accenting a nig-ht club atmos- phere. Gather residents sponsored the dorm ' s first date dinner in the south cafeteria. Nate Branch ' s combo played music for dining- and dancing and the Three Day Ryders sang current folk songs. Government at Gather Hall gained new impor- tance as members took an integral role in the formation of the Inter-Dorm Council. Gather ' s Executive Gouncil also inaugurated joint meetings with Pound and WRA in addition to establishing the post of hall Activities Ghairman. Long awaited snack bar facilities came to Twin Towers in the spring as the Raymond Hall " English Pub " opened. The study break haven, with a 19th century motif, included a forty -foot beverage bar, dart games and wooden beams. Gather Executive Council: Back Row; H. league, A. Burnham, R. Finke, C. Spady, D. Petricek, L. Glode. Row Two: D. Wolff, J. Moseman, W. Kyser, B. Bailey, W. Gilpin. Front Row: J. Decker, J. Fryar, secretary; C. Hamper, J. Ludwig, president; W. Ryan, treasurer; D. Chamberlain, vice-president. 436 Cafher Student Assistants: Back Row: D. Yonney, H. Soloum, G. Heoston, R. Miff, G. Watzke, L. Wotzke, B. Chen. Front Row: R. O ' Dell, M. Bong, A. Crews, J. Pequette, A. Harms, B. Fox. Patton and Thoreau Houses: Row 1: Bartels, Roy, ' 68; Harms, Allan, ' 68; Mortinkus, Anthony, ' 70; Mil- stead, Robert, ' 70. Row 2: Orvis, Lorry, ' 70; Piper, Tom, ' 70; Rogge, Gary, ' 69; Siemers, Lonny, ' 69. Row 3: Argue, Harry, ' 68; Berry, Joseph, ' 68; Dorr, Herbert, ' 68; Kyser, William, ' 69. Row 4: Lefler, Francis, ' 67; Lyster, Charles, ' 69; Montgomery, Russell, ' 68; Yanney, David, ' 68. Returning empty-handed from the pheasant harvest, dejected Husker hunters anticipate chicken dinner. 437 Political pranks flourish in pre-election maneuvers when an attempted Republican roadblock backfires. Custer and Kennedy Houses: Row 1: Bohling, Dennis, ' 70, Crews, Alan, ' 67, Glode, Leonard, ' 69, Hoddix, Richard, ' 67, Helgoth, Roger, ' 70; Henry, Thomas, ' 69, Homon, James, ' 69; Kennedy, William, ' 69; Kolb, Paul, ■68. Row 2: Kuligowski, Edward, ' 70; Ludwig, Kenneth, ' 70; Minnick, Stephen, ' 70; Mueller, John, ' 69; Nitzel, John, ' 70; Pilger, Rex, ' 70; Plageman, Ronald, ' 69; Potmesil, Gary, ' 68; Pulhamus, Michael, ' 70. Row 3: Rideneour, Brian, ' 69; Rose, William, ' 69; Smaus, Ronold, ' 70; Swogerty, Jerry, ' 69; Tiaden, Norman, ' 68; Weaver, Gary, ' 70; Wickman, Alan, ' 68; Wilhelm, Michael, ' 69; Wilke, Lloyd, ' 69. Row 4: Yaghmai, Naser, ' 69; Settles, Dennis, ' 68. 438 - ymBSSBBt set Initiating a new member into the " 21 Club " ranks, experienced grads take Bill Ryan " to the drink. " Glenn and Frost Houses: Row 1: Briggs, Duane, ' 70; Briggs, Thomas, ' 69; Dunn, Douglas, ' 70; Finke, Ronnie, ' 68. Row 2: Fox, Bruce, ' 68; Furrow, Michael, ' 68; Loftus, Lawrence, ' 70; Luzio, Leon, ' 68. Row 3: AAcCrery, Jerry, ' 69; Ryan, William, ' 68; Bailey, Bruce, ' 70; Pavel, Gory, ' 69. Row 4: Powers, Paul, ' 71; Ramsey, David, ' 69; Shovlain, Gary, ' 69; Watzke, Garry, ' 67. Undaunted by construction, impatient Twin Towers residents give the incomplete snack bar a test-run. 439 With a confused conglomeration of smoking gear, Rich Burkhiser pipes-up for another. Unsuspecting target for simultaneous phone calls, Bill Collins bosks in a sudden surge of popularity. 440 Big Red advertisements tower over the plains, foreboding a Husker win over Missouri ' s Tigers. Carson, Penn, Pershing and Roger ' s Houses: Row 1: Bragg, AAichael, ' 70; Burnham, Larry, ' 70; Curtis, Gerald, ' 69; Frasier, William, ' 69; Fryar, John, ' 68; Hamner, Charles, ' 68; Janovec, Allen, ' 69; Johnson, Clinton, ' 69; Nitz, Dennis, ' 70. Row 2: Chamberlain, Donald, ' 67; Propst, John, ' 69; Wragge, John, ' 67; Amos, James, ' 67; Chen, Bing, ' 67; Doctor, Jerry, ' 68; Grenier, Stephen, ' 69; Hays, Patrick, ' 68 Hultquist, Jock, ' 68. Row 3: Lezotte, Robert, ' 67; McShane, James, ' 67; Metschke, Harlan, ' 67; Moldenhauer, Leslie, ' 70; Nichols, Harold, ' 67; Rasmussen, Edward, ' 70; Spady, Clair, ' 68; Williams, Larry, ' 70; Willman, James, ' 68. Row 4: Witt, Joseph, ' 68; Yurk, Klaus, ' 69; Deaver, Gary, ' 69; Ebke, Terry, ' 69; Fast, Fredrick, ' 70; Heitmann, Melvin, ' 68; AAcElroy, David, ' 69; McKibbin, Dave, ' 70; Moseman, John, ' 69. Row 5: AAoseman, John, ' 69; Weds worth, Ernest, ' 69; Olson, Court, ' 69; Waldman, Daniel, ' 69. 441 Bringing 18 years of practical experience to the job, Gather Hall ' s KP crew tackles after dinner drugery. Taking advantage of Gather Hall ' s new weight room, win-minded Bill Kyser fires a smashing backhand. Gather Centennial Bash Transforms Hall Decor Celebrating- Nebraska ' s hundreth year of state- hood at the annual decorated open house, the 12 floors of Gather turned into hangouts of the 1 860 ' s. A western atmosphere predominated with a chuck wag-on restaurant, stable and saloon taking- over the dorm. In the evening-, the Dark Nig-hts enter- tained for the " Centennial Dance. " For evening study breaks, the men nearly tipped the building over as all shifted to the west side, the lights went out and the binoculars went up. Residents found further entertainment as tele- visions became permissable in student ' s rooms and the hall activities council initiated a prog-ram of week nig-ht movies in the north cafeteria. Rushing rapidly to obstruct an overly-eager elevator, Tim Von Aschwege stretches to avoid the stairway. 442 Governor ' s and Pike Houses: Row 1: Foster, Ed, ' 69; Johnson, James, ' 67; Kovonda, Chris, ' 70; Kunz, Richard, ' 69; Manley, Eric, ' 69. Row 2: Mayfield, Jack, ' 70; Ragsdale, John, ' 70; Richter, James, ' 70; Waldmon, Rick, ' 72; Kelly, Robert, ' 69. Row 3: Klutman, Ronald, ' 69; Londgren, Keith, ' 70; Lenhart, Ronald, ' 70; Lessig, Verle, ' 69; Lofton, Charles, ' 68. Row 4: Meyer, David, ' 67; Omel, John, ' 70; Petricek, Dean, ' 68; Zumbrunn, Walter, ' 70. Flexing excess muscle power, Gather tuggers chance a mid-afternoon shave. 443 Corn Co-op Celebrates Many Colored 29th Year To increase the lure of study breaks, Corn- husker Co-op brig-htened the remodeled living- room with a newly-acquired color television set. The colorful house continued in brilliant hues by add- ing- a fresh coat of paint to the house exterior. Bring-ing- corn-fed Nebraska steaks direct from the farm to the U., members stocked a recently purchased freezer. Beefier meals built beefier brothers as the cook featured fresh meat every nig-ht of the week. Planning- 1968, the co-op arrang-ed prog-rams for the house ' s 30th anniversary. Alum coffees, a " Thirty-Year Dinner Dance, " and scholarship pro- g-rams comprised the festivities. Charles Olander, President Arts and Sciences, Lincoln Raiding the newly acquired freezer, Centennial-spirited men strive to satisfy early morning hunger. 444 Cooped in the co-op for non-aggressive dating tactics, brothers pay the price with a hand of Old Maid. Confused by the conflicting modes of campus dress, brothers struggle through problems of pocket attire. Row 1: Bilka, Benjamin, ' 69, Brogon, Byron, ' 70; Corstensen, Dale, ' 68; Coupland, Robbie, ' 70; Cordes, Donald, ' 69. Row 2: Deyloff, John, ' 70; Gerke, Dcryl, ' 69; Goiter, Gary, ' 68; Grazioni, Joseph, ' 68; Kodet, Edward, ' 68. Row 3: Mackie, Gory, ' 70; AAichels, Dale, ' 70; Wloritz, Jerald, ' 69; Novak, Joseph, ' 68; Olmer, George, ' 68. Row 4: Pesek, Thomas, ' 68; Quady, Philip, ' 67; Reifz, Ronald, ' 69; Schlotthauer, Dovid, ' 69; Schoen, Leroy, ' 68. Row 5; Sedlacek, David, ' 70; Smith, David, ' 69; Stehlik, Loren, ' 68; Walker, Larry, ' 69; Zoch, James, ' 69. Pioneer Captures First In Co-op Grade Contest For the second consecutive semester, Pioneer House won the Inter Co-op Scholastic Trophy. Pioneers retained the award by increasing- study time and requiring attendance at study halls. Rolling- to a record of eight wins and two set- backs, the house intramural football squad achieved the best season in four years. The grid- iron team gained a second place league finish and defeated three opponents in the University tourna- ment before losing in the semi-finals. In a service venture for the Whitehall Orphan- age, brothers brought the children to campus church services. Members spent the rest of the day entertaining the orphans at Pioneers Park. Alan Kehr, President Arts and Sciences, SicJney With a tumbling thermometer failing to foil the " super spray gun, " Pioneer men brave the cold and stay on a weekly wash schedule. 446 Despite promises to " make it for sure Monday, " weekend activities send the " cut count " upward. Row 1: Kehr, Alan, president, ' 67; Bockus, Richard, secre- tary, ' 68; Andersen, Buel, ' 69; Baumert, Fred, ' 70; Carhill, Kyle, ' 67; Curtiss, Alan, ' 70. Row 2: Doyle, Richard, ' 70; Fickenscher, Keith, ' 69; Havlovic, Jerome, ' 69; Hill, Doug- las, ' 70; Hill, Roger, ' 68; Jensen, Ronald, ' 69. Row 3: Jeub, Thomas, ' 69; Lodely, Dan, ' 69; Lohse, John, ' 68; Makovicka, John, ' 70; Rine, Thomas, ' 70; Rowe, Dennis, ' 69. Row 4: Rye, David, ' 69; Sutton, Harvey, ' 70; Treodwoy, Richard, ' 69; Turner, Charles, ' 68; Vallilee, Thomas, ' 69. Row 5: Wilkinson, Jim, ' 70; Winkler, William, ' 69; Winston, Vern, ' 70. Evicted from the house for causing excessive noise, Pioneers bring hand-superball to the Coliseum courts. 447 RAM Prolongs Hours For Weekend Visitors Taking- advantage of liberalized housing rules, Selleck Quadrangle held additional open houses on weekends and for the first time opened the doors at night to female guests. To spur interest in the visiting sessions, the RAM council awarded a ro- tating plaque to the best-decorated house. With a Halloween aura in the cafeteria, Selleck sponsored the Great Pumpkin Stomp. Couples danced to the music of the Nate Branch Combo and braved visits to the witch-haunted " spook room. " Five different groups entertained residents at the Wassail, the dorm ' s annual Christmas festivity. A special candlelight dinner completed the eve- ning of yuletide preparations. Ted Suhr, President Engineering and Architecture, Hooper Deceptive moves open up running room for a yardage-hungry halfback on Selleck ' s coed gridiron. 448 RAM Council: Back Row: B. Mihelic, P. Wassenberg, C. Sabata, S. Smith, B. Maine, T. Sindelar, T. Pluta, B. Shankland. Second Row: S. Thompson, A. Alsmeyer, I. Bjorklund, P. Shuck, M. Buhl, V. Watkins, C. Pennington. Front Row; P. Kaufman, G Weeks, L. Anderson, treasurer; T. Suhr, president; R. Dvorak, vice president; B. Fuller, L. McKoin, secretary. In the conversational atmosphere of pre-Wassail festivities, Selleck couples soak up Christmas spirit. 449 To polish putting techniques for springtime matches, two Quod linksters practice on the Selleck greens. In the midst of seasonal trick-or-treat atmosphere. Quad spooks swing at " The Great Pumpkin Stomp. " Selleck Student Assistants: Bock Row: J. Kobes, R. Bellamy, R. Lott, L. Moller, J. Donot, G. Scholz, G. Bereuter. Second Row: W. Ohi, C. Rieken, J. Perrin, D. Schluntz, C. Bolton, D. Sheffield, K. Costello. Front Row: D. Cook, D. Lehr, G. Lorenzen, AA. Hughes, C. Novak, A. Olsen, resident director; K. Stephens. 450 Row 1: Suhr, Theodore, president, ' 68; Bohensky, James, ' 69; Bellows, Donald, ' 67; Bernt, Jim ' 68. Row 2: Buecker, Thomas, ' 70; Contryman, Wesley, ' 68; Cram, Roy, ' 69; Oallal, Frank, ' 67. Row 3: Davenport, DeWayne, ' 70 Deertz, Carl, ' 70; Donat, Lorry, ' 69; Dudgeon, Richard, ' 70. Row 4: Dvorak, Rolland, ' 68; Englemcnn, Michael, ' 70; Evans, Earl, ' 67; Fisher, Gary, ' 69, Row 5: Folken, Ronald, ' 70; Fuller, William, ' 69; Gerber, Gordon, ' 68; Hardy, Willis, ' 68. Row 6: Hutchens, Jerry, ' 70; Hynes, Bernard, ' 70; Jess, Mike, ' 68 Lux, Ronald, ' 68. Row 7; McNoir, John, ' 68; Ne«fman, Nick, ' 70; Olson, Joe, ' 70; Otto, Frederick, ' 69. Row 8: Pennisi, Michael, ' 70; Peterson, David, ' 69, Schneider, Donald, ' 69; Sievers, Lorry, ' 70. Row 9: Stamps, Richard, ' 70 Stark, Lorvey, ' 70; Truss, Delmer, ' 70. Thumbing south to Bourbon Street and the bowl, a solicitous collegian advertises for " student old. " 451 Towne Club Introduces Seasonal Entertainment Taking- advantage of vacation opportunities, Towne Club incorporated an ice cream social, a hootenanny and a swimming- party into summer rush activities. The sorority for independent Lin- coln women terminated fall rush events with a church service and a pledg-ing- breakfast. To recog-nize service to the org-anization, Towne Club rewarded the outstanding- senior at the spring- Pearl Formal. The social chairman an- nounced the " Typical Towne Club Girl " by present- ing- the graduating member with a dozen roses. As a part of the year ' s philanthropy program, members volunteered one Monday night ' s work for the Red Cross " Operation Santa-Bag " project. Pa- perbacks, playing cards and personal items filled the red and green pouches as TC ' s prepared Christ- mas surprises for servicemen in Viet Nam. Teri Holtgrewe, President Teachers, Lincoln Halloween brings out the ghoul in TC pledges as club jesters caricature actives ' idiosyncrasies. 452 Row 1: Holtgrewe, Teri, president, ' 67, Dering, Dottie, vice president, ' 68; Axthelm, Donna, treasurer, ' 68; Aondahl, Elizabeth, ' 67, Arrigo, Kathleen, ' 68; Anderson, Rose, ' 69; Bartlett, Carol, ' 68; Berryman, Nancy, 70; Brouckmuller, Carolyn, ' 69. Row 2: Brouck- mutler, Marilyn, ' 70; Brown, Sharon, ' 70; Burgin, Victoria, ' 70; Cocek, Susan, ' 68; Carlile, Joyce, ' 70; Casper, Linda, ' 68; Crose, Catherine, ' 70; Curtin, Kathleen, ' 69; Dove, Barbara, ' 69. Row 3: Duerschner, Judith, ' 70; Dugon, Noncy, ' 70; Dunbar, Gloria, ' 69; Ebner, Sandra, ' 69; Ellerbeck, Janet, ' 68; Filbert, Marilyn, ' 67; Giebelhaus, Diono, ' 70; Hailing, Judy, ' 70; Hartmon, Judith, ' 67. Row 4: Hermone, Susan, ' 69; Hickey, Pamela, ' 70; Kersey, Marjorie, ' 70; Kruse, Carol, ' 70; Jackson, Patricia, ' 69; Jirkovsky Diane, ' 69; Johnson, Janelle, ' 69; King, Esther, ' 69; Kling, Patricia, ' 70. Row 5: Lane, Linda, ' 69; Likens, Marilee, ' 70; Long, Linda, ' 70; McAdoms, Connie, ' 70; McGill, Linda, ' 69; Mozurak, Cindy, ' 68; Mumgoard, Carol, ' 69; Nord, Shirley, ' 70; Olsen, Lovonne, ' 69. Row 6: Osborn, Annette, ' 70; Peterson, Mary, ' 69; Sanger, Martha, ' 67; Sasse, Sandra, ' 70; Schaefer, Susan, ' 70; Schessler, Marjorie, ' 69; Schlegel- milch, June, ' 69; Schmidt, Mary, ' 68; Schmitt, Sue, ' 69. Row 7: Schumacher, Leslie, ' 68; Schwindt, Connie, ' 70; Schwindt, Nancy, ' 69; Shelbourn, ' 70; Stasko, Chorlene, ' 68; Staska, Sally, ' 70; Stoughton, Barbara, ' 68; Tolley, Cheryl, ' 70; Vakiner, Notalee, ' 70. Row 8: Valcorcel, Luisa, ' 69; Wall, Marcio, ' 70; Wallin, Linda, ' 70; Ward, Linda, ' 68; Weber, Kothryn, ' 70; West, Patricia, ' 70; Wiechert, Jane, ' 68; Witcig, Mary, ' 69. 453 Robert Bogott, President Engineering and Architecture, Lincoln Unicorn Summer Float Advertises ' ' Khartoum " Contributing a 30 foot float to the NEBRASKA- land Days Parade last June, Unicorns announced the opening " of " Khartoum. " The display depicted the final defense scene from the motion picture making a U. S. premier in Omaha. For the fourth consecutive year, Unicorn stu- dents raised money through the door-to-door sales of Christmas boughs. Proceeds from the project purchased 15 books for the Malone Center. To maintain communications among Lincoln independents, members published a bi-weekly newsletter. " The UNICORN " provided a campus calendar and items on Unicorns ' activities. Row 1: Abbott, Lawrence, ' 67; Bogott, Anito, ' 70; Damke, Susan, ' 67. Row 2; DeBoer, Les, ' 68; Een, Carolyn, ' 69; Fuller, Dorothy, ' 69. Row 3: Gerlach, John, ' 67; Kudera, Judith, ' 69; Mcleod, David, ' 69. Row 4: AAoseman, Mark, ' 69; Nass, Beverly, ' 69; Prier, Rondall, ' 68. Row 5: Shaw, Vondra, ' 68; Vogt, James, ' 67; West, Paulo, ' 68. Struggling to meet an imminent deadline for " The Unicorn, " editors subordinate studies to push pencils and pica poles. 454 Recalling Mother Goose of post days, Unicorns introduce storybook characters to Malone children. Eager to proceed with the guest speaker, " Heroic " Bill Steen, an overflow crowd becomes a captive audience for old business. 455 ijjB(es 5?e5f CLASSES Combining precision and spirit, pom pon hopefuls rehearse the yell squad ' s fancy footwork routines. Hectic Collegiate Tempo Greets Freshman Class Making- the transition from hig-h school seniors to lowly freshmen, new arrivals adapted to the bustling- routine of University living-. The anticipated challenges of college life materialized into reality as frosh found individuality replaced by a social security number. Football frenzy invaded the campus as fresh- men filled the end zone seats with Big- Red spirit. Abandoning- g-ood times for studies, the frosh bubble burst with hour-exam results. Worker status pointed the way to future lead- ership positions for activity-minded recruits. Punctuating a full schedule with functions and coke dates, freshmen found that colleg-e life meant more than books and classes. Sunday dinner escorts revive ' noblesse oblige ' to polish social mores on AGR Mom Hobson. 458 Making a frigid 1 00-yard dash from Ferguson to 501 , chemistry novices brave the elements for a 7:30 lab. Persuaded by Rick Reinhardt to analyze a Tiparillo, Debbie Johnson brings femininity to a manly pastime. 459 Energetic Alpha Xi ' s bellhop for a sister as neophytes exchange dorm rooms for sorority quarters. Scrutinizing sophomores collect the " blues, " philosophically calculating slipping grade points. 460 As exams loom nearer, grade-conscious sophomores utilize cushioned comfort during a stiff study session. Soph ' ' Sages " Counsel First Year Neophytes With a year ' s experience, sophomores found new status as upperclassmen. Second year students, wearing an air of calculated nonchalance, advised campus newcomers with sophistical wisdom. Eager workers climbed the activity ladder to leadership positions as the privilege of participa- tion changed to responsibility. Finding " sopho- more slump " a reality, students carefully learned the intricacies of bridge bidding and made " tube Study demands grew heavier and majors deter- mined by a freshman whim came under minute in- spection as life plans took new shape. Juggling extracurricular and academic interest, all-night study sessions became common place as sophomore scholars mastered the fine art of cramming. Activities Queen candidates share pre-interview jitters prior to extracurricular interrogations. 461 Juniors Use Pass Fail To Supplement Credits Over halfway to earning ' a degree, juniors met the study demands of 200 level courses. Third year students qualified to reg-ister for Pass Fail courses and used the newly-instituted system for adding " credit hours toward g-raduation quotas. Twenty-first birthdays legalized old habits and provided new haunts for spending time and money. Checking bank accounts, juniors tried to decide whether New Years Eve in New Orleans meant sacrificing the semester break ski trip. As the number of classmates dwindled, junior women wondered when the special boy would come through with a pin or ring. Returning to the dorms at eleven o ' clock, coeds dreamed of senior status and a much-desired key. •musmwrntmsT. m,hua Jperal F naT i (hmmM Ash trays overflowing, ' crib rats ' hold seminars on FACts of life in a favorite course — Union 330. Substituting suds for studies, juniors join Monday ' s " 21 " club with birthday revelries. 462 FKST mmir due k " BMOC- BLOOD MOBILE ON , " MumBEitn.iHi Closing-hour countdowns herald one c.m. ' s approach as " KAT house " kittens purr a reluctant farewell. Spring and Thoreau lure a junior to the Walden-ness of Pioneers Pork. 463 Lincolnites Cite Values Of OfF-Campus Living Sympathizing- with the woes of dormie friends, Lincoln students grew to fully appreciate the vir- tues of home-cooked food and a dependable laundry service. Freedom from AWS rules and late-minutes offset the educational experiences of group living for Lincoln coeds. College commuters battled the parking- prob- lems with compact cars and transportation pools. The long-, cold trek to city campus proved an easy rationalization for cutting- wintery-morning 7:30 classes. Off -campus anonymity 6hanged to a feeling of belonging for commuting city students. Lincoln- ites provided dorm friends a permanent place for parties and over-nights. Breaking the monotony of booking by a " goody run, " Randy Markel takes time to stock up on study aids. Row 1: Abogunrin, Bomidele, ' 68; Adams, Morcia, ' 69; Alumkal, Morgaret, ' 70; Anderson, Arthur, ' 67; Anderson, Bruce, ' 68; Armbright, Larry, ' 67; Bass, Rosonne, ' 68; Bedient, Gene, ' 67; Benson, Maria, ' 67. Row 2: Blome, Russel, ' 68; Blum, Joe, ' 68; Bolton, Cloude, ' 69; Boye, Roger, ' 70; Bricker, Edward, ' 69; Brown, Carl, ' 68; Buterbaugh, Jim, ' 67; Carlson, Paul, ' 67; Carmichael, Roger, ' 67. Row 3: Chatfield, Alon; ' 67; Coleman, Langston, ' 67; Consolver, Joon, ' 67; Conway, Marilyn, ' 70; Cook, James, ' 67; Cunningham, Thomas, ' 68; Datz, John, ' 70; Deeds, Rosemary, ' 67; Deitchler, Marvin, ' 67. Row 4: Diers, Robert, ' 68; Dodd, Wilford, ' 68; Dzerk, John, ' 68; Elsberg, Lawrence, ' 67; Endorf, Donovan, ' 67; Feddern, Bonnie, ' 67; Felton, Jim, ' 70; Ferman, Dennis, ' 67; Fox, Paige, ' 67. Row 5: Frangenberg, Robert, ' 70; Frank, Ronald, ' 69; Friede, Allan, ' 67; Golyen, Richard, ' 67; Garcia, Higinio, ' 68; Gelbart, Abraham, ' 68; Gembler, Rosa, ' 67; Goldman, Gerald, ' 69; Greenawalt, Betty, ' 68. Row 6: Green, Charles, ' 67; Hammor, David, ' 67. 46 Row 1: Hanson, Julie, ' 67; Hawkins, James, ' 68; Heil, John, ' 70; Herman, Larry, ' 68; Hittner, Neal, ' 68; Hoberman, Bruce, ' 69; Hoberman, Kenneth, ' 69; Hoyt, Ross, ' 67. Row 2: Indra, Don, ' 68; Isley, Diane, ' 69; Jocobson, Richard, ' 70; Jambor, Kenneth, ' 67; Johnson, Martha, ' 68; Jones, Charles, ' 67; Kieffe, Cathryn, ' 67; Knothe, Gary, ' 67. Row 3: Korinek, Kathleen, ' 67; Korinek, Terrilyn, ' 70; Kouma, Dennis, ' 67; Krejdl, Betty, ' 67, Lake, Linda, ' 70. Row 4: Landow, Paul, ' 70; Lange, Lola, ' 70; Leach, Donnie, ' 69; Lindrud, Gretchen, ' 67; Lotman, Barry, ' 69. Campus-bound collegians retreat for weekend diversions from impersonal dorms to Lincoln havens. 465 Congenial Lincoln coeds congregate at Dave ' s for lunch-hour " girl talk. " Beckoned by the appeals of an unstickered violator, the campus constabulary delivers a costly judgement. Frustrated by light violaters going past the green, a class-bound commuter premeditates a tardy excuse. Row 1: Latrom, Jean, ' 67; Leichliter, JoAnn, ' 67; Mahoney, Sheril, ' 67; Maize, Paul, ' 70; Marcotte, Charles, ' 67; Mayper, Jeffrey, ' 69; McCoy, Evonne, ' 67; McDonnell, MaryJo, ' 67; McGuire, Diane, ' 68; Mendez, Miguel, ' 68; Meyer, Robert, ' 70; Milder, James, ' 70; Moess- ner, Harold, ' 67; Nelson, Robert, ' 67; Nelson, Thomas, ' 67; Nielson, Carl, ' 68; Ochsner, Norman, ' 67; O ' Gora, Richard, ' 67. Row 2: Oggel, James, ' 69; Ostmeyer, Stanley, ' 67; Paden, Sherilyn ' 67; Poxton, William, ' 68; Perry, George, ' 68; Peters, Moylon, ' 67; Petersen, Wayne, ' 68; Pickens, Robert, ' 68; Pollmann, Diedrich, ' 67; Probosco, William, ' 67; Prucha, James, ' 67; Rathe, Robert, ' 67; Raznick, Phil, ' 70; Richards, John, ' 70; Roberts, Elizabeth, ' 67; Robinson, John, ' 70; Roseberry, Mary, ' 67; Rung, Douglas, ' 67. Row 3: Rybin, Virginia, ' 67; Soil, Robert, ' 67; Samek, Thomas, ' 69; Schaefer, Thomas, ' 67; Scheppers, James, ' 67; Schessler, Dean, ' 69; Scheve, William, ' 67; Schiffern, Richard, ' 69; Schlegelmilch, Florence, ' 69; Schluntz, Roger, ' 67; Schnabel, Edward, ' 69; Sieck, Sondra, ' 67; Smith, Rock, ' 67; Smith, Susan, ' 70; Speedlin, Richard, ' 67; Spore, Robert, ' 67. Row 4: Springer, Carol, ' 67; Stranghoener, Robert, ' 67; Swonson, Dorryl, ' 67; Swonson, Larry, ' 69; Thomassen, James, ' 70; Thomassen, Ruth, ' 67; Toohey, Mary, ' 67; Trenkle, Gloria, ' 67; Turkel, Marshall, ' 69. Row 5; Vavak, Ray, ' 69; Voichahoska, Patricia, ' 67; Walters, Kathryn, ' 67; Warboys, Sharon, ' 67; Willits, Dee, ' 69; Wilson, Harry, ' 68; Wood, James, ' 67; Wzorek, James, ' 67; Zuerlein, Gene, ' 69. 467 Young Spouses Juggle Exacting College Tasks Feeling- the pressures of a heavy schedule, married students balanced household duties with scholastic endeavors. An eig-ht-hour campus day integrated with a part-time job prefaced domestic duties and demands for bedtime stories. Trial and error produced home-cooked meals and economic necessity wrought handi-man skills. As spouses learned the fine points of home enter- taining-, sing-le friends and in-laws acted as sub- jects in hospitality experiments. Lack of funds presented financial problems for couples, disproving the adag-e, " two can live as cheaply as one. " Anticipating the security of a reg-ular salary from a steady job, married stu- dents dreamed of g-raduation. Host Bob Ginn persistently aims for a " full house " as Yahtzce fans bone up on cubicle shooting skills. Greeted with husband-cooked entree ' s, Linda Layton finds advantages in playing a supporting role. 468 No sale on priceless study time for a baby-sitting father, while an eager progeny laps upon evening ' s knowledge. Row I: Beck, Hilma, ' 67; Boutwell, Richard, ' 67; Cooley, Linda, ' 67; Daniels, Leiand, ' 67; Deitchler, Susan, ' 67; Griffith, Noel, ' 67; Gyhra, Rebecca, ' 67; Hansen, Martin, ' 67. Row 2: Hendrix, James, ' 67; Hendrix, Judith, ' 67; Kelly, Robert, ' 67; Kelly, Sharee, ' 67; Kunc, Ginny, ' 67; Lacy, Joan, ' 69; Lisec, Thomas, ' 67; AAoione, Robert, ' 67. Row 3: McConnell, Richard, ' 67; Moon, Virginia, ' 67; Nicholson, Morton, ' 67; Ossian, Clair, ' 67; Phillips, Robert, ' 67; Robert, Marian, ' 67; Romick, Donald, ' 67; Shaffer, Ronald, ' 67. Row 4: Sievers, Dennis, ' 67; Sigler, Donald, ' 67; Spitzenberger, James, ' 67; Wagner, Peggy, ' 67; Zellers, Karyl, ' 67; Zetlers, Robert, ' 67. 469 NU Seniors Anticipate Occupational Selections Pondering- future employment, hopeful seniors com.pleted applications and faced rig-id interviews in an effort to find the perfect opportunity. Seven- teen years of education finally found practical application of theories and ideas. Anxious seniors numbered the days until grad- uation and prepared for " final " final exams. Fiance-free females panicked as last-ditch efforts failed to secure the coveted diamond ring. Mean- while, money-minded males puzzled over a choice between grad school and a tempting job offer. Coeds initiated the Senior Key System as AWS granted senior women the privileg-e of extended hours. Fulfilling Christmas wishes, the keys ar- rived in time for second semester use. Revealing signs of the Gamma Gamma selection, IFC and Panhel delegates brand a Greek portal. In wont of aid to alleviate parking lot congestion, a perplexed teacher ponders, " Hooky or tardy? " 470 Sobering pre-dawn refreshment at Don and Millies reveals a " sign of good taste " for post-date dining. fU fffW |iA3JI0fl!t . L . y s i ti- ■ Looking into an Olds, mobile-minded men dream of graduation gifts and a ' senior key ' to auto status. Row 1: Aondohl, Elizabeth, Lincoln, Teachers; Towne Club, NAEA, UNSEA. Abbott, Lawrence, Omaha; Dentistry; Unicorns; Xi Psi Phi. Adams, Connie, Lincoln; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; AAu Phi Epsilon; Madrigals; University Singers; UniversityOrchestro; Teenage Pro|ect. Adartts, Dwayne, Broken Bow; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle. Adams, Paul, Fairmont; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. Agee, Janie, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Row 2: Ahrens, Wayne, Grand Island; Engineering; Triangle; Chi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; ASCE. Allen, John, Omaha; Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Phalanx. Amos, James, Beaver Crossing; Arts and Sciences; University Band, Gamma Lambda. Anderson, Clarence, Hastings; Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Young Repub- licans; Phalanx. Anderson, Douglas, Bethesda, Maryland; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Anderson, Judith, Hortington; Home Economics; 4-H Club; Home Economics Chapter. Row 3; Armbright, Lorry, Dakota City; Teachers; Phalanx; UNSEA. Armstrong, Beverly, Lincoln; Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Angel Flight; AUF. Ash, Patrick, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. Atkinson, Barbara, Omaha; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi. Augustyn, Ellen, Loup City; Teachers; UNSEA; Newman Club; History Club. Boade, Susan, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Union. 471 k M Apartment-dwelling seniors stock up during a shopping spree as the " super marketers " learn the value of quantity buying. With spooking antics, four mystics in quizzical attire draw questioning stares from crib customers. 472 Seniors Row 1; Baldwin, John, Columbus; Pharmocy; Alpha Tau Omego; Innocents Society, Kappa Psi; Rho Chi. Boiler, John, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Theto Xi; Phi Eta Sigma; Arts and Sciences Honor Society; Nebraska Career Scholars. Bankey, Daniel, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Arnold Air Society. Bartruff, LaVonne, Eustis; Home Economics. Boumonn, Gwen, Hastings; Arts ond Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi. Baxter, Lynda, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. Beck, Carol, Kearney; Home Economics. Beck, Hilma, Greshom; Arts and Sciences. Becker, Roy, Chapman; Alpha Tou Alpha; 4-H Club. Beckmann, Barbara, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences and Teachers; Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Union; AWS Board. Bedient, Gene, Hemingford; Teachers; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonio; American Guild of Organists. Beebe, Kenneth, North Bend; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Cornhusker Staff; Alpha Zeto; East Union. Row 2: Beggs, Karen, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; UNSEA. Bellows, Donald, Grant; Arts and Sciences; Phi Beta Kappa; Gamma Lambda; Band. Bemis, Deanna, Rising City; Teachers; Kappa Delta; American Guild of Organists; Young Republi- cans. Benson, Maria, Wahoo; Teachers; UNSEA. Billiard, Jerri, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Alpha Iota; UNSEA; University Singers. Binegar, Marvin, North Platte; Teachers; Phi Gamma Delto. Birkmann, Lewiston, Lincoln; Phi Gamma Delta; Flying Club. Bischoff, Carol, Tecumseh; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Mortar Board; AWS Board; Tassels. Bitner, Barbara, Sidney; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Lambda Theta; Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Sigma Iota. Black, Diana, Fullerton; Home Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Orchesis. Blackstone, Ann, Bridgeport; Arts and Sciences; YWCA. Blozek, Janice, Emerson, Iowa; Arts and Siences. Row 3: Boawens, Willord, Panama; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. Boeckenhouer, Lauren, Wayne; Agriculture; Alpha Zeto; Block and Bridle. Boell, Lola, Hooper; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; Regents Scholarship; Business Administration College Student Advisory Board. Bolz, Farrell, Norfolk; Teachers; Delta Tau Delta; Varsity Football Manager. Boutwell, Richard, Shelburne Falls, Massachusetts; Arts and Sciences. Brandt, Allan, Lincoln; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi; Cornhusker Business Manager; Quiz Bowl. Brauer, Mary, Waverly; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; UNSEA; ACE. Brecka, Judith, Linwood; Teachers; Delta Zeto; UNSEA; Young Democrats. Bredemeier, Lana, Madison, Wisconsin; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; YWCA. Bredthauer, John, Grand Island; Teachers; Beta Sigma Psi; Brickson, Robert, Lincoln; Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. Row 4: Brock, Robyn, Hastings; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gammo. Brodd, Roger, Wahoo; Teochers; Delta Upsilon; Eligible Bachelor; SMENC. Bromm, Curtis, Tekamoh; Agriculture; FormHouse; Innocents Society; Student Senator; Union. Brown, Eric, Lexington; Arts and Sci- ences; Acacia; Tau Rho; Sigma Delta Chi; Young Republicans. Brown, Nancy, Sargent; Teachers; UNSEA. Burrows, Bev, Grand Island; Teachers; Chi Omega; UNSEA; YWCA; Union. Burtch, Nancy, Curtis; Teachers, Alpha Omicron Pi; UNSEA; ACE. Bushek, Leonard, Stoplehurst; Business Administration; Sigma Nu. Butera, Patrick, Loup City; Business Administrotion; Delta Sigma Pi. Byington, Robert, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Theta Nu. Bystrom, Irish, North Platte; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; N Club Sweetheart; YWCA. Campbell, James, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta. Row 5: Carhill, Kyle, Sidney; Arts and Sciences; Phalanx. Carlson, Natalie, Holdrege; Teachers; Zeto Tou Alpha; ACE; Red Cross Board; Honors Convocation. Carlson, Paul, Creighton; Business Administration; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma. Carmichael, Roger, Kimball; Engineering and Architecture; Pi Tou Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Carpenter, Roger, Overton; Pharmacy; Theta Xi; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. Corr, Daniel, North Platte; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Casey, Mary, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tou Alpha; Angel Flight. Cattau, Gayle, Columbus; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tou Delta. Chamberlin, Janet, Alliance; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; UNSEA. Chamberlin, Judith, Alliance; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; UNSEA. Chandler, Barbara, Nehawko; Arts and Sciences. Chopman, Cheryl, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Teachers; UNSEA; Physical Education Club; Rifle Club. 473 Seniors Plotting post-graduation routes, world-wide travelers envision foreign republic tours. ' cfps m Ti Action bound couples perform a last stand frolic at Pla-Mor as the end of the college life nears. 474 1 ' f: O A ' t.£ ( Row 1: Chatfield, Alan, North Platte, Arts and Sciences; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Christensen, Janet, Lincoln,- Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; UNSEA. Churchill, Charles, Omoho; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma. Clark, Carlton, Elwood; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta. Clark, Douglas, Omaha; Teachers; Acacia; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Mu Epsilon Nu; UNSEA. Clark, Dwight, Gothenburg; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Daily Nebraskan; College of Business Administration Advisory Board. Clark, Kenneth, Lincoln; Architecture; Beta Theta Pi; NHRRF. Cochran, Robert, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. Coleman, Langston, Washington, D.C.; Kappa Alpha Psi; Young Democrats; UNSEA, Colgan, John, Holdrege; Agriculture; Sigma Chi. Row 2: Connell, Janet, Bassett; Teachers; Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Red Cross; Little Sisters of Minerva. Conover, David, Lincoln; Business Adminis- tration; Delto Sigma Pi; Union; Varsity Debate Team. Consolver, Joan, Glenshav; ' , Pennsylvania; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Red Cross; Young Republicans. Cook, Gary, Omaha; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Cook, A. J., Lincoln; Engineering; Chi Phi; Sigma Tau; IFC; Pi Tau Sigmo. Cook, James, Beatrice; Arts and Sciences. Cooley, Linda, Elgin; Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon; American Phormaceuti- cal Association. Coufal, William, Schuyler; Engineering and Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; IEEE; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Senate Award. Crews, Alan, Bartlesville, Oklahoma; Arts and Sciences; Arnold Air Society; YMCA. Crites, Richard, South Sioux City; Teachers; Delta Upsilon. Row 3: Cruise, Don, Sidney; FormHouse; Builders; Kappa Psi; University Theatre. Curry, Steve, Ponca; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Eligible Bachelor; BMOC Finalist; Corn Cobs. Cutright, Janice, Sidney; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; UNSEA; ACE. Cutright, Jean, Sidney; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta, UNSEA; ACE. Cutshall, Bruce, Sioux Falls, South Dokoto, Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; N Club. Daberkow, Stan, Grand Island; Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; AUF; Agronomy Club. Dallal, Frank, Tehran, Iran; Arts and Sciences. Daniels, Leiand, Leigh; Engineering; ASCE. Dorland, Daletta, North Platte; Arts and Sciences and Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; AWS; Alpha Lambda Delta. Davis, Steve, Greeley, Colorado; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; BMOC Finalist; Omaha Wor ld Herald Scholarship. Row 4: Deeds, Rosemary, Lexington; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Tau. Deems, Mary Ann, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Cornhusker Editor; YWCA. Deger, Barbara, Fairbury; Teachers; Delta Gamma; UNSEA. Degroot, Charles, Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Low; Sigma Chi. Deines, Katherine, Lincoln; Alpha Xi Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Band; Orchestra. Deitchler, Marvin, Lincoln; Business Administration. Deitchler, Susan, Lincoln; Pi Lambda Theta; UNSEA; Educational Grant Scholarship. Deitemeyer, Kathy, Beatrice; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Beauty Queen Finalist. Denman, Dixie, Wood River; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. Dewitz, Clare, Wisner; Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Beta Lambda; UNSEA; Miss Army Finalist. Row 5: Dey, Ardythe, Fort Calhoun; Agricul- ture; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Builders. Dill, Alan, Scottsluff; Teachers; Delta Sigma Phi. Dirks, Beverly, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega. Dittmann, J. L.,_Beatrice; Business Administration; Sigma Chi. Doerr, Roger, Hastings; Business Administrotion; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Rho; Innocents Society. Domingo, Jan, Weeping Water; Agriculture and Home Economics; Kappa Delta; Tassels; UNSEA. Dougherty, Anita, Scottsbluff; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; ACE. Douglas, Roger, Crete; Teachers; Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Psi; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Drake, Halle, Livonia, Michigan; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Drbal, Law- rence, Blair; Engineering; Triangle; Sigma Tau. Row 6; Drew, Cheryl, Kearney; Arts and Sciences; Student Assistant; YWCA. Drudik, Thomas, Nelson; Agriculture; Ag Men; Block and Bridle. Durling, Daniel, York; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Theta; Career Scholar. Eads, Jackie, Nebraska City; Teachers; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Delta Delta. Edgington, Sara, Omaha; Home Economics. Ehlers, Jean, Millard; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega, Elliot, Susan, Beatrice; Teachers; Delta Gamma. Ellis, Peggy, Bellevue; Teochers; UNSEA; NOTE. Elsberg, Lawrence, Lincoln; Arts ond Sciences; Phi Alpha Theta; Career Scholar. Enstrom, Thomas, Oakland; Business Administation; Phi Gamma Delta. 475 1 Seniors I Higher math succumbs to forgotten childhood talents as a trio traces schoolbook figures on Abel ' s rink. Putting on a new front for third grade ' internship, ' Becky Hansen doctors a collegiate-style wardrobe. Senior door duty draws toward final closing hours before automation replaces lock tenders with keys. 476 Row 1: Evans, Earl, Arkansas; Business Administrotion; Selleck. Ewing, David, Wayne; Engineering; Theta Xi; Upper Class Regents; Honors Convocation 1963. Fairchild, Dave, North Platte; Engineering and Architecture; Triangle; Corn Cobs. Feddern, Bonnie, Pierce, Arts and Sciences. Feit, Lowayne, Blue Springs; Chi Phi; Circle K. Ferrara, Ginny, Wohoo; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Ne- braska Sweetheart Finalist; Union; Builders. Row 2: Filbert, Marilyn, Lincoln; Pharmacy; Towne Club; Kappa Epsilon; APhA. Fisher, Diane, Table Rock, Teachers; Sandoz; UNSEA; ACE. Focht, Diana, Lincoln; Teachers; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Builders. Fortkomp, Neil, Champion; B usiness Administration; Alpha Gamma Rho; Kosmet Klub. Fox, Paige, Lincoln; Teachers; UNSEA. Francis, Donald, Omaha; Engineering and Architecture; Acacia; Canterbury Club; Staff Architecture Prelim Magazine. Row 3: Frazier, Bud, Bellevue; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Frozier, Sandra, Republican City; Teachers; UNSEA; Physical Education Major Club. Freeman, Carolyn, Nebraska City; Home Economics; Mortar Board President; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Union. Frese, David, Omaha; Engineering and Architecture; Brown Palace. Friede, Allan, Nebraska City; Pi Tau Sigma Award; American Society of Mechanical Engineering, Fuller, Russell, Scottsbluff; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma. Row 4: Fulton, Robert, Beatrice; Dentistry; Beta Theta Pi. Galyen, Richard, Arkinson; Business Administration; Flying Club; Young Democrats. Ganser, James, Lincoln; Dentistry; Phi Delta Theta. Gerer, David, Lincoln; Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta. Gemor, Dennis, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Varsity Baseball. Gembler, Rosa, Nelson; Teachers College; NEA, UNSEA, ACE. Row 5: George, Evelyn, Aurora; Agriculture and Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Educa- tion Association; Agriculture Executive Board. Gepford, Karen, Atlanta; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; UNSEA; ACE; Red Cross Board. Gerlach, Kent, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Eta; Chi Phi; Builders, Ghormley, Margaret, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta. Gilbert, Donald, Omaha; Teachers; Pi Kappa Alpha; UNSEA; Builders. Glantz, Robert, Harvard; Teochers; Delta Sigma Phi. Glaser, Sherryn, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; UNSEA; Young Republicans; Gamma Delta. Glaubius Melanie, Wisner; Home Economics; Zeta Tau Alpho; Young Republicans. Gloze, Nancy, Broken Bow; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; UNSEA. Row 6: Glynn, Kathryn, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences ond Teachers; Koppo Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta. Goetowski, Charles, Lincoln; Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta. Goodman, Andrew, Lincoln; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. Gordon, Anne, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; UNSEA, Gottfredson, William, Norfolk; Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi. Grant, Carolyn, York; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; Lit tle Sisters of Minerva, Grant, Kenneth, Fremont; Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. Greene, Charles, Washington; Kappa Alpha Psi. Green, F. C, Dorchester; Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi; Kosmet Klub; Outstanding Collegiate Man Finalist; Cornhusker Eligible Bachelor, J965. Row 7: Griffith, Noel, Omaha; Architecture and Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; AIA. Guggenmos, Jock, Dorchester; Teachers; Delta Upsilon. Gyhro, Rebecca, Beatrice; Teachers; UNSEA. Haddix, Richard, Grand Island; Teachers; UNSEA. Haecker, Carol, Plymouth; Home Economics; Regents Scholar; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu. Hahn, Natalie, Polk; Agriculture and Home Economics; Phi Mu; Theta Sigma Phi. Hake, Lawrence, Platte Center; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta. Hall, Robert, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; NHRRF. Hammar, David, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences. 477 Seniors Sour traditions of unattached seniority proves a bitter price to pay for failure in big-game quarries. 478 Cadet Bee Peery counts down toward practice teaching ' s final stages. Row 1: Honsen, Neal, Omoho; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tou; Eta Kappa Nu. Hansen, Rebecca, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta, UNSEA; ACE. Hansmire, William, Fairbury; Engineering and Architecture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Innocents; Kosmet Klub. Hanson, Julie, Bertrand; Arts and Sciences; Nu-Meds. Hardee, Marilyn, Utah; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; 1966 Ivy Day Court; Tassels; Angel Flight. Harris, Morgene, Kimball; Arts and Sciences; Teachers; Kappa Koppa Gamma, Harrison, DeWoyne, Wayne; Teachers; Acacia; Young Democrats; Mu Epsilon Nu; UNSEA. Hartman, Judith, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club. Hastings, Karen, Elsie; Home Economics; Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Tou Rho; Omicron Nu. Row 2: Haynes, Lenore, Lincoln; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Angel Flight. Heckman, Mary, Lincoln; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; UNSEA, Hedgecock, Pamela, Grand Island; Teachers; Delta Gam mo; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; AWS; Dean ' s Advisory Board; Union. Hendrickson, Minnie, Brady; Teachers; UNSEA, Hendrix, Judith, Murdock; Teachers; NEA. Hestermann, Barbara, Adams, Teachers; Kappa Delta; Phi Beta Lambda; Young Republicans. Hicks, Barbara, Ralston; Teachers; Kappa Delta; UNSEA; ACE. HIadky, Ellen, Seward; Teachers; Delta Zeta; Pi Lambda Theto; Career ' Scholar; French Club. Hofeldt, Douglas, Coleridge; Business Administration; Delto Sigma PI. Row 3: Hogg, Mark, South Dakota; Dentistry; Theta Xi. Holtgrewe, Teri, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club; UNSEA. Holyoke, Thomas, Omoha; Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Kosmet Klub; Pi Sigma Alpha. Hoppe, Elizabeth, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Houfek, Dennis, Clarkson; Business Administration; Delta Upsilon. Hoyer, Virginia, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Teachers; Alpha Phi; UNSEA; WAA; YWCA. Hoyt, Ross, Lincoln; Architecture and Engineering; AIA; Builder Award. Huff, Leslie, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Theta Nu. Hughes, Morris, Humboldt; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Young Republicans. Row 4: Hulsebus, Al, Colorado; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theto. Huss, Leonard, Sargent; Teachers; Mu Epsilon Nu; Career Scholar; UNSEA. Hutchins, Steven, Lincoln; Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi. Hylond, Patricia, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; Sigmo Alpha Eta; CEC. Hyland, Sandra, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi; UNSEA. Hynes, Jock, Holstein; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Agriculture Economics Club. Irvin, Jane, Lincoln; Pharmacy; Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Epsilon; American Pharma- ceutical Association. Ismon, Danny, Corning; Engineering and Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; IFC. Jacobs, Kent, Seward; Business Administration; Theta Xi. Row 5: Jaixen, Mary, Madison; Home Economics; Delta Zeta; Omicron Nu. Jambor, Kenneth, Prague; Engineering and Architecture; ASMF; Engineering Toastmasters; Regent Scholar. Jensen, Janine, Milan, Italy; Sigma Kappa; Delta Omicron; Red Cross; Young Republicans, Johannes, Kenneth, Columbus; Arts and Sciences; Chi Phi; Theta Nu; NU-Meds. Johnson, James, Newman Grove; Alpha Tou Omega. Johnson, James, Omaha; Engineering; Sigma Tau; Etc Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon. Johnson, Janet, Oakland; Teachers; Pi Lambda Theta; Student Assistant. Johnson, Larry, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Union. Johnson, Milton, Gering; Arts and Sciences; Farmhouse; Theta Nu; IFC; Corn Cobs. Row 6: Johnson, Richard, Lincoln; Dentistry; Beta Theta Pi. Jonas, Larry, Dorchester; Agriculture; FarmHouse, Jones, Charles, Lincoln; Teachers; Mu Epsilon Nu. Jones, Donnelly, Omaha; Teachers; Chi Omega; Angel Flight; UNSEA; Young Republicans. Jones, Judith, Benkelman; Teachers; UNSEA; ACE; Union. Jones, Susan, Nebraska City; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi. Korre, Richard, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. Kaufmann, Jan, Albion; Agriculture and Home Economics; Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Alpha Lambda Delta. Kamler, Sandra, Geneva; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Pi Lambda Theta. 479 Seniors 1 mm IL l Wj WCillW V ¥ is s« is« n L , 11 ' - 1 1 k r cJ L ' r • I i 1 ai m ' Wayne Lunsford draws drinking money on-the-job while fulfilling dra ft orders with " tender " service. f Crowded quarters necessitate a space research program in graduate room furniture placement. 480 Row 1: Kehr, Alan, Sidney; Arts and Sciences; Pioneer House; Interco-op Council. Kelly, Shares, Curtis; Agriculture and Home Economics; Alpha Lambda Delta; NEEA; Omicron Nu. Kelly, Robert, Indianola; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpho. Kenagy, John, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Theto Nu; IFC. Kerchal, Sheryl, Palisode; Teachers; Phi AAu; French Club; UNSEA. Kersenbrock, Kaye, Ogollolo; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Phi Sigma Iota; Alpha Lambda Delta; Career Scholar, Killham, Judy, North Platte; Dentistry. Kinyoun, James, Clay Center; Arts and Sciences; Sigmo Phi Epsilon; Innocents Society; Theta Nu; Outstanding Collegiate Man Finalist. Klingner, Michael, AAcCook; Arts end Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; NHRRF. Knight, Kathleen, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Aquaquettes; Young Republicans. Knole, Jere, Gering; Business Administrotion; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Knothe, Gary, St. Paul; Agriculture. Koerber, James, St. Edward; Engineering; Delta Upsilon. Row 2: Kohlmeier, Randall, Craig; Dentistry; Phi Gamma Delta; Corn Cobs; IFC. Kortnek, Kathleen, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences, Kosch, Marcia, Beatrice; Teachers; Kappa Delta; UNSEA; CEC. Kostos, Nick, Omaha; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. Kouma, Dennis, Seward; Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineering. Kowal, Dorothy, Omoho; Teachers; Sandoz; UNSEA; AUF Kraeger, David, Plottsmouth; Agriculture; Burr Hall; Block and Bridle Club, Krejdl, Betty, Lincoln; Teachers; UNSEA. Kricsfeld, Barry, Omaho; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu. Kulish, Mary, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta; Angel Flight; Red Cross. Kunc, Ginny, West Point; Teachers; YWCA; UNSEA, Kunz, Shirlene, Talmage; Teachers; Pound Hall; UNSEA. Lahr, John, Blair, Teachers; Phi Gamma Delta. Row 3: Lake, Lauro, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Phi Mu; Alpha Lambda Delta; French Club. Lamb, Fred, Sterling; Business Administration; Beta Sigma Psi; Young Republicans. Lambert, David, Nemaha; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Rodeo Club. Lantz, William, Lexington; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club; Agriculture Executive Board. Lorsen, Gail, Central City; Teachers; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tau Rho. Larsen, Gary, Wohoo; Arts and Sciences; Beta Sigma Psi; Innocents Society; IFC; Theta Nu. Larson, Ruth, Newman Grove; Teachers; Chi Omega; UNSEA; ACE. Latrom, Jean, Lincoln; Teachers; Union; UNSEA. Low, Sandra, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; YWCA; UNSEA. Lawrence, Geraldine, Alliance; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; NHRRF. Layton, Roberta, Lincoln; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Union; Builders, Lefko, Jeffrey, Sioux City; Business Administration; Sigma Alpho Mu; Prince Kosmet Finalist; IFC. Lefler, Francis, Fairmont; Engineering; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Mu Epsilon. Row 4: Lewis, Dixie, Cambridge Agriculture and Home Economics; Love Memoriol Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Lewis, Mario, Golden Colorado; Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Lezotte, Robert, Ogallala; Architecture; Cather; AIA. Lichtenberg, Rosey, Cedar Bluffs; Teachers; Phi Mu UNSEA; Red Cross. Lind, Jonet, Holdrege; Teachers; Alpho Omicron Pi; UNSEA. Lindsey, Mary, Nehawko; Teachers; Pound Hall. Linnerson, Kathleen, Genoa; Teachers; Pound Holl; UNSEA. Lisec, Thomas, Crete; Engineering; ASME Toastmasters; Student Assist- ant; Arnold Air Society. Logemonn, Corol, Omaha; Home Economics; Phi Mu; HEEA; AHEA. Lonnquist, Robert, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Innocents Society; Red Cross. Loseke, Beverly, Columbus; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. Lott, Woody, Shreve- port, Louisiana; Business Administration; Pi Kappa Phi; Pershing Rifles; Semper Fidelis Society; Minute Man Award. Loutzenheiser, Nancy, North Platte; Teachers; Delta Gamma. Row 5: Luckey, Gerald, Columbus; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega. Lueders, Virgie, Lincoln; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta. Ludwig, Ellen, Cable, Wisconsin; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi, Maclay, Donni, Norfolk, Teachers; Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tassels. Magnuson, Veldon, Wayne; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. Mohoney, Linda, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Gammo Phi Beta; Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi. Mahoney, Sheril, Linc oln; Teachers; UNSEA, Malone, Robert, Crete; Business Administration. Molovoz, Tom, Fairbury; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Nu-Meds. Malzer, Gary, Nebraska City; Agriculture; Agronomy Club. March, Terry, Wayne; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. Mareotte, Chorles, Lincoln; Pi Sigma Alpha. Morantz, Ley, Hoskins; Teachers; Beta Sigma Psi; N Club. 481 :M k AM 14 1 ik , M Row 1: Martin, Eileen, Omaha; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Eta. Martin, John, Mason City, Iowa; Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. Mortin, Larry, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. Martin, Max, Pawnee City; Dentistry; Beta Theta Pi; Student Tribunal. Matt, Paul, Morristown, New Jersey; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. McColl, Carol, Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Delta; Sigma Alpha Eta; Union; Builders. McClyrtiont, Patricia, Holdrege; Teachers; Delta Gamma; French Club; UNSEA. McConnell, Richard, Kearney; Architecture; AIA. McCoy, Evonne, Omaha; Teachers. McDonnell, Mary Jo, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Alpha Chi; Daily Nebraskan Staff. McGinnis, Ronald; Agriculture; Sigma Chi. McPhail, John, Omaha; Busi- ness Administration; Phi Kappa Psi. McShane, James, Cheyenne, Wyoming; Arts and Sciences. Meier, Linda, Redlands, California; Home Economics; Union; YWCA; Young Republicans. Meier, Sorah, Minden; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; UNSEA; Angel Flight; Young Democrats. Row 2; Menke, Bruce, Crete; Chi Phi; ASME. Merten, James, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha. Metschke, Harlan, Snyder; Teachers; Mu Epsilon Nu. Meyer, David, Wisner; Arts and Sciences. Meyer, Gary, Beatrice; Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi; Mu Epsilon Nu; Daily Nebraskan Staff. Michael, Connie, Omaha; Home Economics; Kappa Delta. Michalski, Terrence, Etyria; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Builders. Miller, Clayton, Elmwood; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Block ond Bridle. Miller, Jane, Davenport; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Tassels; UNSEA. Miller, John, Aurora; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Agronomy Club. Miller, Richard, Corning, Iowa; Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association; Builders. Miller, Stanley, Lincoln; Engineering and Architecture; Beto Sigma Psi; Union; IFC; Gamma Delta. Milligan, Robert, Hooper; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Omega; Innocents Society; AUF; Corn Cobs. Minier, William, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; IFC; Doily Nebraskan Staff. Mitchell, Judith, Cozad; Teachers; UNSEA. Row 3: Moeller, Alan, Wisner; Agriculture; Sigmo Nu; IFC Moes, Donald, Osmond; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. Moessner, Horold, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Phi Eta Sigma; NU-Meds; Pi Mu Epsilon. Monnich, Herman, Wheotriole, Colorado; Arts and Sciences; Chi Phi; Tau Rho. Moon, Bonnie, Shelby; Teachers; Council for Exceptional Children; UNSEA. Moon, Virginia, Holdrege; Teachers; NCTE; UNSEA. Moore, Byron, Greshom; Teachers; Acacia; Mu Epsilon Nu; UNSEA; Young Republicans. Morgan, Carol, Orleans; Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Rodeo Club; Physical Education Club; UNSEA. Morris, Carole Joan, Gordon; Teachers; Alpha Phi; UNSEA; Red Cross. Moseke, Carol Jean, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Teachers; Alpha Lambda Delta; Physical Edu- cation Club; Regents Scholarship. Morton, Stephen, North Platte; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. Muehling, Raymond, Beatrice; Dentistry; Delta Tau Delta. Mullen, Owen, Nebraska City; Business Administration; Quiz Bowl. Munter, Mike, Laurel; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Wildlife Club. Murphy, James, Wolboch; Engineering and Architecture; IEEE. Row 4: Musser, Wesley, Oakdale; Agriculture; Phi Eta Sigma; Corn Cobs; Alpha Zeta. Myers, Richard, McCook; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta. Nau, Richard, Springfield, Massachusetts; Arts and Sciences; Beta Sigma Psi; Kosmet Klub; IFC. Nelson, Robert, Omaha; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Psi; Nebraska Career Scholar. Nelson, Thomas, Boncroft; Teachers; American Chemical Society. Newton, Dick, Ponco; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Theta Nu; Student Tribunal. Nichols, Horold, Brock; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Theta Upsilon. Nicholson, Morton, Herman; Engineering and Architecture; Triangle; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon; Nebraska Blue Print. Niehaus, Betty, Holdrege; Teachers; Chi Omega; People to People; UNSEA; ACE. Row 5; Novotny, Barbara, Bellevue; Teachers; UNSE A; AUF. Novotny, George, Schuyler; Engineering and Architecture; Delta Upsilon; Sigma Tou; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE. Nutzman, Margaret, Kearney; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta. O ' Donnell, Nancy, Omaha; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beto; Little Sisters of Minerva; Cadence Countesses; Physical Education Club. Oestmann, Rita, Auburn; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; UNSEA. O ' Gara, Richard, Laurel; Business Administration. O ' Kief, Jim, Woodlake; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. Oldaker, Lynda, Kimball; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; UNSEA. Olson Virgil, Pawnee City; Arts and Sciences and Teachers; Theta Xi. Row 6: Olson, Larry, Fremont; Teochers; Phi Delta Theta. Olson, William, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Builders. Ormesher, Ted, Valentine; Business Administration; Sigma Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma. Osborne, Dennis, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; IFC. O ' Sheo, Michael, Scottsbluff; Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta; Varsity Tennis. Ossian, Cloir, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Arts and Sciences; AAAS; Paleontological Society; Society of Vertebrate Paleontology. Ostmeyer, Stan, Dakoto City; Arts and Sciences. Ostwinkle, Claudia, Lincoln; Teachers; Delta Gamma; Dean ' s Advisory Board; ACE; UNSEA. Ott, Jack, Orleans; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. 482 A r £ Seniors -V ' I Welcomed home by a " watchdog-to-be, " Bob Hoppe and George Kaplan submit to canine capers. 483 Seniors Mementos of a four-year journey symbolize superficialities and senior milestones. Itinerant coeds shoulder a cargo of necessities for the migration from dorm to apartment living. 484 Row 1: Oft, Laura, Nebraska City; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta. Otteman, Joyce, Scribner, Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Packard, Vickt, Omoho; Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Builders; Gamma Alpha Chi; N Club Sweetheart Attendant. Paden, Sherilyn, Omaha; Teachers; UNSEA. Parker, Dale, Lincoln; Business Administration; Beta Theto Pi. Povelko, David, Lincoln; Business Administration; Chi Phi. Peck, Dorothy, North Platte; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; UNSEA; ACE. Penington, Charles, Columbus; Arts end Sciences; Chi Phi. Penterman, Barbara, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; UNSEA; Young Republicans. Row 2: Peery, Bee, Waverly; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Theta. Peters, Caryl, Nebraska City; Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Miss Nebraska Pageant; Union; UNSEA. Peters, Maylon, Aurora; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha; SNEA. Peterson, Constance, Omaha; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Angel Flight; Panhellenic. Peterson, Sharon, Bertrand; Teachers; UNSEA. Phillips, Robert, McCook; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. Pitts, Susan, South Sioux City; Teachers; Pi Lambda Theta; UNSEA. Pollmann, Diedrich, Beatrice; Arts and Sciences; Aviation Club, Potter, Susan, Omaha; Arts and Sci- ences, Alpha Omicron Pi. Row 3: Powers, Susan, Grand Rapids, Michigan; Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi. Prester, Judith, Mitchell; Teachers; UNSEA; NCTM. Prucha, James, Lincoln; Business Administration; Vorsity Men ' s Glee. Psoto, Ronald, Ord; Engineering; Daily Nebraskan; ASUN; Young Republicans; AIA. Puis, Ronald, Louisville; Agriculture; Block and Bridle Club; Livestock and Meats Judging Teams. Quady, Philip, Norfolk; Arts and Sciences. Quinnett, Lois, Scottsbluff; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Daily Nebraskan; Angel Flight; Little Sisters of Mmervo. Rahn, Janet, Burke, South Dakota; Gamma Phi Beta; Pi Eta Sigma. Rankin, Carolyn, Omaha; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Jr. IPC Queen; Cadence Countesses; Panhellenic; Union. Row 4: Rathe, Robert, Beatrice; Business Administration. Rathgeber, Verno, Omaha; Teachers; UNSEA; ACE. Rothjen, Lynn, Beatrice; Teachers; Theta Xi; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Dean ' s Advisory Board; UNSEA; Honors Convocation. Rasmussen, John, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Kosmet Klub; Innocents Society. Ready, Michael, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Gymnastics Team; Omaha World Herald Internship Scholarship. Reagan, Susan, Omaha; Teachers; Delta Gamma. Reams, Betsy, Omaha; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; UNSEA; Little Sisters of Minerva; Family Project. Rebman, Russell, Aurora; Arts and Sciences and Teachers; Sigma Nu. Reckmeyer, Richard, Arlington; Arts and Sciences; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Assistant. Row 5: Reimers, Thomas, West Point; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeto; Phi Eta Sigma; Block and Bridle Club; 4-H Scholarship Av ard. Rembolt, Joseph, Grand Island; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. Renier, Joanne, Omaha; Business Administration; Kappo Alpha Theta; Phi Chi Theta; Best Dressed Coed Finalist; Miss University of Nebraska. Rhynalds, Polly, Western; Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Nebraska Sweetheart finalist; Angel Flight; Daily Nebraskan. Riddell, Brian, Oakland; Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Scholarship. Rieken, Carolyn, Tekamah; Agriculture and Home Economics; Delta Zeta; Student Assistant; Builders; YWCA; Young Republicans. Riggs, Cathy, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Member of Peace Corps. Robert, Marian, Lincoln; Agriculture and Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu. Roberts, Donald, Beatrice; Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. Row 6: Roberts, Elizabeth, West Point; Teachers; UNSEA; Phi Beta Lambda. Roberts, Mary, Nebraska City; Business Administration; Alpha Phi; Phi Beta Lambda; UNSEA. Robertson, Bar- bara, Benkelman; Teachers; Kappa Delta; Daily Nebraskan; CFDP; Young Democrats. Rodgers, Richard, Flora, Illinois; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. Rogers, Wallace, Mitchell; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Circle K. Rolfe, Barbara, Sioux City, Iowa; Teachers; Kappa Alpho Theta; ACE. Roman- off, Elizabeth, Bellevue; Home Economics; Home Economics Club. Romick, Donald, Gering; Business Administration. Rood, Mary, Columbus; Teachers; Kappa Delta; Young Democrats; UNSEA. 485 Row 1 : Roseberry, Mary, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences; Wesley Foundation; COR. Rosenquist, Stephen, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Coreer Scholar; American Philological Association; Quiz Bowl. Roslund, Gerald, Valley; Engineering; Alpha Gamma Rho; Mechanical Engineers. Ross, Diana, Sioux City, Iowa; NEA; Red Cross; Union, Young Republicans. Rudot, Cheryl, Platte Center; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; UNSEA; Union; Orchesis. Rudolph, Rosemary, Lincoln; Alpha Phi; UNSEA; Builders; Union. Rung, Douglas, Lincoln; Teachers; UNSEA. Rutz, Thomas, Lincoln, Teachers; Delta Tau Delta; Mu Epsilon Nu; UNSEA. Ryan, Betty, Omaha; Teachers; Phi Mu; UNSEA. Row 2: Rybin, Virginia, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Omaha World Herald Internship Scholarship. Sagehorn, Elliott, Lincoln; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. Salem, Charles, Lincoln; Business Administration; Phi Delto Theta; Daily Nebraskan. Sail, Robert, Holdrege; Teachers. Salmen, Fredric, Bellevue; Engineering and Architecture; Sigma Nu; Men ' s Glee Club. Salmon, Michael, Wakefield; Engineering and Architecture; Theta Xi; Regents Scholarship; Upperclass Regents Educational Grant. Salzman, Janet, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; Builders; Union; UNSEA; Delta Upsilon Sweetheart. Sanger, Martha, Lincoln; Teachers; Towne Club. Santoro, Robert, Barrington, Illinois; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; N Club; Gymnastics Team. Sasso, Candy, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board; Builders; AWS. Sato, Sharon, Mitchell; Home Economics; Daisy Chain; Deans Advisory Board; Omicron Nu. Schaaf, Terry, Hastings; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Innocents Society; ASUN; Debate; Publications Board. Schaefer, Thomas, Smithfield; Business Administration. Row 3: Scheppers, James, Snyder; Teachers; Mu Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma. Scheve, William, Beatrice; Business Administration; Corn Cobs. Schlachter, Melvin, Hastings; Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Rho; ASUN; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Kappa Alpha. Schlechte, Janet, Utica; Arts and Sciences; NU-Meds. Schlukbiet, Alan, San Diego, California; Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi. Schluntz, Roger, Alma; Architecture; Sigma Tau; American Institute of Architects; Band. Schmad, Timothy, Omaha; Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; UNSEA. Schmadeke, Jane, Albion; Teachers; Delta Gamma. Schmitt, LeAnn, Omaha; Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha Eta. Schooley, Carolyn, Lincoln; Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta. Shurtz, Vicki, Hastings; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha. Schuster, William, Phillips; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Agriculture Economy Club. Schroeder, David, Omaha; Busi- ness Administration; Pi Koppo Alpha; IFC. Row 4: Schroer, Joseph, Lincoln; Delta Sigma Phi; AlChE. Schriven, Charles, Scotlsbluff; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. Seiko, Linda, Hastings; Dentistry, Zeta Tau Alpha. Sennentz, Winnie, Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi. Seggles, Carol, North Bend; Agri- culture and Home Economics; Kappa Phi; HEEA; Young Democrats. Shadbolt, Sherrill, Merriman; Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Young Republicans. Shaffer, Ron, Humboldt; Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Economy Club. Shaw, Linda, Bassett; Teacfiers; Alpha Xi Delta; Cadence Countesses; UNSEA. Shoemaker, David, Ord; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Tau Alpha; Builders. Sicklebower, Marian, Gothen- burg; Teachers; Kappa Delta; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Delta Omicron; Angel Flight. Sieck, Sondro, Malcolm; Teachers; Phi Beta Lambda; UNSEA. Sievers, Dennis, Fremont; Engineering and Architecture; Sigma Tau; ASAE; Alpha Epsilon; Sharp Scholarship. Sigler, Donald, Lincoln; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha. Row 5: Skaggs, Robert, Richmond, York, England; Engineering and Architecture; Sigma Chi. Slama, Carolyn, Omaha; Teachers. Smith, Diane, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Cornhusker Beauty Queen; Ivy Day Court; Homecoming Queen Finalist; AWS. Smith, Rock, Imperial; Teachers Phi Beto lambda. Snyder, Dovid, Roca; Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Student Senate; Agriculture Executive Board. Sommers, Wallace; Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta. Specht, James, Lyman; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club; Keim Scholarship. Speedlin, Richard, Lincoln Arts and Sciences. Spitzenberger, James, O ' Neill; Business Administration; Young Democrats. 486 Seniors Taking advantage of total education opportunities, weekend critics review " Lovers Back to Back. " Seniority authorizes ASUN inner-office privileges as Joan McClymont holds a studious conference. 487 Seniors I I Veiled in misty tiers. Tori Haynes mirrors nuptial reflections, anticipating a trip down the bridal path. 488 Four years of knowledge spur investigations as a senior contemplates life ' s placement possibilities. Row ■. Spohn, Sally, Lincoln; Home Economics; Delta Gamma. Spore, Robert, Lexington; Arts and Sciences. Sprieck, Terry, Pilger; Arts and Sciences; Chi Phi. Springer, Carol, Phillips; Teachers; UNSEA. Stranghdener, Robert, Arlington; Teachers; UNSEA. Slangle, Richard, Scottsbluff, Teachers; Phi Kappa Psi; MEN; UNSEA. Starr, Eldon, Stapleton; Agriculture; Ag Men; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club. Steckley, Edwin, Kansas City, Missouri; Teachers; Chi Phi; UNSEA; Union. Steinmeyer, Sarah, Tecumseh; Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Red Cross; NHRRF. Row 2: Stelzwe, Dennis, Elk Creek; Business Administration; Beta Sigma Psi; ASUN; Jr. IPC. Stephenson, Cheryl, Foils City; Teachers; Alpha Phi; UNSEA; Red Cross. Stevens, Jerry, Grant; Agriculture; FormHoose; Block and Bridle. Stewart, Susan, Wymote; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Eta. StickeU, Robert, Hastings; Teachers; Sigma Nu; N Club. Stickler, Jeanne, Corona del Mar, California; Kappo Koppa Gamma; NHRRF. Stickney, Robin, Pierceton, Indiana; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Student Tribunal; Theta Nu. Stites, Janet, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; NHRRF; Young Republicans. Stout, Judy, Winnebago; Home Economics. Stratton, Lowell, Bayard; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. Strong, Harold, Rushville; Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. Struyk, Bill, Sheldon, lowo; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Kosmet Klub; IFC. Sudduth, Dovid, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Kappo Sigma. Sup, Ted, Lincoln; Business Administration; Theta Xi. Surb Frank, Omaha; Engineering; Triangle; Sigma Tou. Sutera, James, Lincoln; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. Swanson, Dorryl, Amelia; Agricuitu Swanson, Jim, Clay Center; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. er, re. 489 Row 1: Swonson, John, Fremont; Pharmacy; Theta Xi; Builders; Phi Eta Sigma. Swoboda, Betty, Norfolk; Teachers; Alpha Delta Pi; Union; YWCA. Torbutton, Joan, Biloxi, Mississippi; Teachers; Delta Zeta; ACE; UNSEA. Totman, Pete, North Platte; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; N-Club. Taylor, Lawrence, Tecumseh; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. Tedesco, John, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; Young Republicans. Tetro, Kathleen, Brady; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta; CEC. Thienel, Robert, Shelton; Engineering; Acacia. Thomossen, Ruth, Butte; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Lambo Delta. Row 2: Thompson, Brian, Ames, Iowa; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma. Thompson, Elizabeth, Omaha; Teachers; UNSEA; Union; YWCA. Thompson, Sue Ellen, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences and Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. Thomsen, Burton, Superior; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma. Thomsen, Ronald, Bostwick; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma. Thurber, Joanne, Burwell; Home Economics; Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Union; Omicron Nu. Timmermier, John, Elkhorn; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma. Tippets, Ed, AAilwaakie, Oregon; Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Builders. Tonniges, Dennis, Seward; Business Administration; Beta Sigma Psi, Row 3: Topp, Dale, Pilger; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma. Toohey, Mory, Grand Island; Teachers; UNSEA. Trenkle, Gloria, Chadron; Arts and Sciences; Union, YWCA; Young Democrats. Trumble, Judith, Papillion; Home Economics; Chi Omega; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Lomba Delta. Trupp, Barbara, Hastings; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; NHRRF. Tudor, Anne, Des Moines, Iowa; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. Tuenge, Rodger, North Platte; Dentistry; Phi Kappa Psi. Turner, Marjane, North Platte; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; UNSEA. Turner, Susan, Omaha; Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; ASUN; Red Cross. Row 4: Uden, Cheryl, Bruning; Home Economics; Alpha Omicron Pi; HEEA. Unger, Carol, Hastings; Business Administration; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Urwiler, Joyce, Laurel; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; UNSEA. Vance, Michael, Ashland; Teachers; Chi Phi; Young Republicans. Vandewalle, John, Albion; Pharmacy; Ag Men; Kappa Psi. VonDeWalle, Susan, Cedar Rapids; Teachers; UNSEA. Vanis, JoAnn, David City; Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Vonnier, Jerald, Hildreth; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; IEEE. Varner, Kathryn, Columbus; Teachers; UNSEA. Row 5: Viterna, Larry, Verdigre; Agriculture; FarmHouse; Alpha Zeta. Vodra, Don, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. Vogt, Jomes, Seward; Engineering; UNICORNS. Voichohoske, Patricio, Fullerton; Arts and Sciences; Career Scholar; F5NCC. Voss, Don, Omaha; Architecture; Beta Theta Pi; AIA; ASUN. Wagner, Peggy, Ord; Home Economics; Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Alpha Lambda Delta. Wake, James, Seward; Business Administration; Sigma Chi; NHRRF. Walburn, John, Cambridge; Pharmacy; Sigma Nu; Young Re- publicans. Walker, Dennis, Sioux City, Iowa; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; N-Club. Row 6: Wall, Milan, North Platte; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Career Scholars. Walla, Jane, Columbus; Teachers; Kappa Delta; USNEA; Young Republicans. Wolla, Vance, Columbus; Teachers; Kappa Delta; ACE; Young Republicans. Wolt, Renord, Lincoln; Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. Walters, Kathryn, Lincoln; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Iota. Walters, James, Omaha; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta, NHRRF; Daily Nebraskan. Walton, Donald, Hebron; Business Administra- tion; Delta Tou Delta. Warboys, Sharon, Lincoln; Teachers; UNSEA. Watson, Bryan, Humboldt; Business Administration; Phalanx. 490 Seniors With no men allowed, Lana Walker recruits a mechanical bellboy to facilitate a final evacuation. Post-graduation plans unfold as pre-interview jitters dissolve into dreams of the future. 491 1 Seniors Row 1 : Watzke, Gary, Falls City; Arts and Sciences; Phi Alpha Theta; History, Club; Phi Eta Sigma. Weatherholt, William, Stanton; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Young Republicans. Weerts, Richard, Columbus; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Kosmet Klub. Wehrbein, Gene, Louisville; Agri- culture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Corn Cobs. Wehrbein, Theodore, Plattsmouth; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; East Union; 4-H Club; Weill, Norman, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu. Weimer, Diane, Lincoln; Teachers; Chi Omega; UNSEA; Delta Phi Alpha; Regents Scholarship. Wells, Carolyn, Lexington; Arts and Sciences. Wentink, Shirley, Lincoln; Business Administration; Phi Mu; Phi Chi Theta. Row 2: Westerberg, Karen, Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; ASUN Senator; UNSEA; Builders. White, Betsy, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Builders; Pi Mu Epsilon. Wiebusch, Harold, Broken Bow; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma. Wieckhorst, Sherry, Nebraska City; Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Young Republicans; UNSEA. Wilken, Jane, Columbus; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Tau Rho. Williams, Edwyno, Alliance; Teachers; Delta Gamma; UNSEA; NHRRF. Wilson, Raymond, Cincinnati, Ohio; Arts and Sciences. Wilton, Dennis, Superior; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Varsity Dairy Club. Wiltse, Mary, Falls City; Teachers; Chi Omega; UNSEA; ACE; Red Cross. Row 3: Winterer, Erma, Gering; Teachers; Kappa Delta; Mortar Board; Ideal Nebraska Coed; Panhellenic. Wisnieski, Diana, Dodge; Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Lambda Delta; Union; UNSEA. Witt, Merlyn, Falls City; Engineering; ASME. Wolf, Thomas, North Bend; Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. Wobig, Michael, Newman Grove; Business Administration. Wolf, Dennis, Lincoln; Engineering and Architecture; Beta Sigma Psi; Corn Cobs. Wood, James, North Platte; Teachers; Mu Epsilon Nu; NHRRF; UNSEA. Wooster, Barbara, Omaha; Teochers; Delta Delta Delta; ACE; UNSEA. Wright, John, Scottsbluff; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. Row 4: Wulf, Lynn, Blair; Agriculture; Farmhouse; 4-H Club; Dairy Science Club; East Union. Wupper, Melinda, Omaha; Teachers; UNSEA. Wzorek, James, Northampton, Massachussetts; Teachers. Yeager, Janis, Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta. Yost, Dorothy, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Red Cross. Yost, Ronald, Harvard; Teachers; Alpha Tau Omega. Zellers, Koryl, Omaha; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. Zellers, Robert, Bellevue; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. Zieg, Robert, Lincoln; Arts and Sciences; Acacia. 492 Oonnie Jones eyes a spectrum of tapers before selecting a pinning herald for Monday night duties. 493 494 College of Medicine Seniors Row 1; Adier, Jerry; Ahlstrand, Richard; Anderson, John; Armstrong, Alvin; Boillie, E.; Boinbridge, Gordon. Row 2: Beerline, Donald; Bliese, Kathleen; Bressler, Bruce; Brewster, Frank; Brodkey, Morris; Buckendorf, William; Buhl, Jan; Curnow, Randall; Eakins, Kent; Early, Kenhall; Edelman, Jerry; Engelbart, Richard, Row 3: Felt, Gerald; Gammel, Donold; Girst, William; Glover, Rex; Hovet, William; Holloway, David; Jocobs, Roger; Jacobsen, Loren; Johnson, Bruce; Koiman, Harold; Kehn, Brent; Krause, Duone. Row 4: Langhus, Shirley; Lausterer, Jock; Lauvetz, Robert; Moca, Richard; Marks, Galen; Marshall, Ronald; McFee, John; McLean, George; McMillan, Donald; McMillan, Thomas; Niimi, Roy; Northvuall, William. Row 5: Patterson, Henry; Pearson, Jack; Pease, Gary; Penny, L.; Quintero, Peter; Richard, Jock; Rutz, Tim; Spader, Bryan; Svueet, Charles; Tesch, Ronald; Thompson, Norman; Tibbels, Thomas. Row 6: Tiemonn, William; Toot, Byron; Townsend, Donald; Turek, Raymond; Vance, Gory; Vosik, William; White, Thomas. 495 Senior Nurses Row 1: Adams, Betty Ann, Blue, Connie; Colglosier, Bertha; Croskrey, Mary. Row 2. Duffel, Beverly; Echtenkamp, Donna; Holmberg, Sharon; Junker, Helen, Row 3: Lombrecht, Joyce; Lilley, Carol; AAenke, Kathy; Moehling, Sue. Row 4: Thomas, Joan; Thompson, Carol; Vance, Louise; Wilkinson, Carolyn, Row 5: Zillig, Nancy. ' wfr 496 Medical Technology and X-Ray Students Row 1: Abel, Terry; Ambrose, Jan; Augustyn, Korlo; Biere, Marcio; Bisbee, Mary Louise; Buchholz, Karen; Chaloupko, Jerri. Row 2: Conroy, Jeanne; Dahlkoetter, Carlene; Danahy, Susan; Decker, Sondi; Dennard, Gwen; Dickenson, Sue; Gallagher, Patricia. Row 3: Grothe, Linda; Heimann, Judy; Heitzmann, Jan; Helm, Sarah; Holys, Betty; Hostetter, Marcia; Krumme, Terri. Row 4: Larmore, Joy; Larson, Sue; Leach, Beth; Marks, Jo Ann; Meier, Ellie; Miller, Shirley; Potter, Barbara. Row 5: Smith, Linda; Suck, Marlene; Whitney, Kay; Willet, Miriam; Zelterman, Joan. 497 Sophomore Nurses I Row 1 : Bacon, Judy; E ?lsan, Sandra; Bishop, Linda; Brainord, Diana; Eihusen, Shirley. Row 2. Ewerth, Connie; Gregg, Suzanne; Hall, Mary; Konive, Roberta; Koe- foot, Gretchen. Row 3: Krumland, Karen; Loudon, Catherine; Ludden, Cherie; Manthey, Carolyn; AAarkham, Jan. Row 4: Martin, Pamela; McLaughlin, Mary; O ' Dea, Ann; Osborn, Kathryn; Palmer, Patricio. Row 5: Petersen, Sharon; Shaffer, Judith; Smith, Margery; Stevens, Ashley; Stowell, Jean, Row 6; Sydow, Karen; Tresnok, Jane. Junior Nurses Row 1: Anderson, Nancy; Bates, Barbara; Channel, Linda; Christensen, Karen; Cornette, Trudy; Curtiss, Janseen. Row 2: Henson, Margaret; Heyne, Sheilia; Hoffman, Angie; Hollstein, Roxanne; Johnson, Virginia; Kent, Linda. Row 3: King, Jerry; Lindsay, Kathleen; Litz, Linda; Mattson, David; McLeod, Sharon; Redding, Sharon. Row 4: Solmen, Kathy; Thomason, Julie; Von Seggern, Lynn; Wester- berg, Mary; Yocom, Becky. 499 Congratulations to the Class of 67 FROM AN OLD NEBRASKA INSTITUTION Serving American Families Since 1905 OFFERING LIFE ACCIDENT HEALTH HOSPITALIZATION THE MIDWEST - INSURANCE COMPANY OF LINCOLN. NEBRASKA ELCE SON We Specialize in Reference Library Binding, Manuscripts, Books and Magazines. Established in Lincoln, Nebraska, since 1917 2626 North 48th Street - Phone 466-2628 WHERE THE WHEELS GOm Lincoln Omaha FOR FINE FOOD They all roll to a Schimmel Hotel or Motor Hotel! (Hub of civic, social and campus activities) Whether it ' s for a snack after the show, a lovely dinner before an evening of dancing or a ban- quet for a hundred — each Schimmel Hotel has the fine food and facilities to accommodate you. HOTEL BLACKSTONE HOTEL CORNHOSKER INDIAN HILLS INN Omaha Lincoln Omaha 502 THE NEBRASKA BOOK STORE Your source for: Art, Architecture and Engineering Supplies School Supplies Textbooks— New and Used Paperbacks College Outlines Records Greeting Cards Postal Substation 1135 R Street 503 i . ' -=«HIV- HI I THE BANK THAT ' S CLOSEST TO THE CAMPUS HOME OF CORNHUSKER • MJj ® ACCOUNTS National Bank of Commerce Member FD I.e. I N LINCOLN 504 uidkem QUENTIN ' S Fine fashions from every angle 505 Your patronage has been appreciated. . .May your Future Be A Rewarding One. UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Nebraska Union CHURCH HOME AND HOSPITAL Baltimore, Maryland " unique opportunity to obtain superior quality training for clinical practice " Internships: Rotating, Medical, Surgical Residencies: Medicine, Surgery, Ob-Gyn For information, write to Director of Medical Education Church Home and Hospital Baltimore, Maryland 21231 WHITEHEAD OIL COMPANY 3537 Randolph Ph. HE 5-3S09 There ij a Whitehead Oil Station conveniently located near you. 506 SERVING OVER 86,000 CUSTOMERS IN NEBRASKA WITH DEPENDABLE, ECONOMICAL i. GAS The Gas Company WEAVER-MINIER COMPANY Insurance Counselors Commerce and Industry (m) Lincoln Omaha 507 THE NEBRASKA UNION provides for your enjoyment Cafeteria, Crib Colonial Dining Room See Us For Your Catering Needs Barber Shop Specializing In College Style Hair Cuts Nebraska Union -City Campus Games Area Bowling, Billiards, Cards Program Events Lectures, Films, Music Programs, Trips 508 Planning With Pride Learning to make good finan- cial decisions is the constant challenge of the young bus ness or professional man. The quality of these decisions will shape his financial develop- ment. Security Mutual men under- stand this and are prepared to provide information and guid- ance which will last a lifetime. Life insurance in today ' s world has new meanings. Quick-action, single-purpose purchases are out. Planning for the whole needs of the man and his family is in. This is what we mean by " Planning With Pride. " Let a Security Mutual Man help you meet the challenge of financial planning for a lifetime. Columbus Hastings Kearney Kimball Lincoln McCook Omaha John Scottsbluff Ivan K. Milbourn Dale E. Gill Forrest L. Stock MikeS. Vencill n Leising- C.L.U. Emory W. Putz J. Nebbia-C.LU. Harold L Holdt Career opportunities in life insurance are available in the " Growing World of Security Mutual. " Those who qualify can look forward with confidence to a rewarding and interesting life-time experience. If you are interested, talk it over with a Security Mutual Man at any of our offices in Nebraska -or contact me. N. R. Hoelk, Vice President and Director of Agencies 200 North 15th Street Lincoln, Nebraska SML SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE NEBRASKA 509 KINGSCREST Drive-In Restaurant 1 0th and South 432-2878 KINGS Drive-In Restavra 40th and South 488-0985 and ROYAL ROOSTER Golden Fried Chicken TUBS - BUCKETS - BOXES TO GO WHY NOT USE THE VERY FINEST... M E A D O W G O L D DAIRY PRODUCTS! 510 r T Plumbing OUTmoded? Give WENTZ a cal WENTZ Plumbing and Heating Contracting Plumbing Repairing 2949 Cornhusker Hiway Phone 434-6354 Books and Supplies To The CORNHUSKERS Is the Ambition of The Campus Book Store PIZZA from the PIZZA HUT 1245 R Lincoln, Nebr. 46th O 489-4601 EAT IN CARRY OUT open I 1:30 daily 322 So. 9th 432-6364 (in gas light) EAT IN CARRY OUT open 4 fo I2.-30 daily 511 Da 1311 M STREET LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 432-7517 Lee D. Cool Lincoln Harold Joyner Lincoln Murv Barry Lincoln Dick Welch Lincoln A. H. Peters Lincoln William Anderson Lincoln Paul Yule Lincoln Wilbur Heinke Lincoln Dale Johnson Lincoln Carroll Knight Lincoln Floyd Crossley Lincoln Rick Kubler Lincoln Steve Adams Lincoln Arvid Barth Hastings Ray Curry Grand Island Richard E. Durling York Darrell Hinze Broken Bow Stewart Mosiman Fairbury Donald Doyle Beatrice Carl Holcomb Broken Bow John Wilson Hastings Paul Freygang Kearney Doris Armstrong Beatrice Your U of N student Insurance Carrier for 1 965-66 Mutual OF OMAHA MUTUAL OF OMAHA INSURANCE COMPANY Life Insurance Affiliate: United of Omaha Home Office: Omaha, Nebraska V. J. Skutt, Chairman of the Board D. D. Ulfers, President 512 fy ' ttC " ' MIDWEST ' S f CONVENTION CENTER r rp « • Pershing yyjl Municipal Wigs and Hair Styling with the College Woman In Mind 1306 N Street 131 So. 14th Street 504 So. 13th Street 513 £ B A S K A WELCOME TO KflP ' BEGINS Pm 7Veic(Mtc t C E T £ 1867-1967 f A L Calendar of Summer Events MEMORIAL DAY-YOUTH DAY May 30 Fort McPherson REDEDICATION OF STATE CAPITOL June 14 Lincoln NEBRASKAIond DAYS June 18-25 Lincoln NATIONAL CENTENNIAL HAMFEST June 24-25 North Platte CENTENNIAL COMMEMORATIVE STAMP July 29 Lincoln ASH HOLLOW PAGEANT July 20-30 Ogallala RERUN OF THE PONY EXPRESS August 16 Gothenburg ENDURANCE TRAIL RIDE August 16-21 Sidney CENTENNIAL PARADE September 2 Lincoln CENTENNIAL STATE FAIR September 2-9 Lincoln photos courtesy Nebraska State Game Commission 515 And there is. We put the emphasis on a vigorous, open minded approach to tomorrow ' s problems. A free exchange of new ideas is one of the reasons why Bankers Life Nebraska can provide even better service to new policy- owners, and create more promising careers for young people. BANKERS LIFE NEBRASKA Life I Health I Annuities Pensions . Individual and Group 516 GREEN FURNACE PLUMBING COMPANY, INC 2747 North 48th-466-2377 " MODERNIZE, DON ' T APOLOGIZE " ' Serving Lincolnland Since 1921 " Diana Focht Photographed By Ken Schmieding of HAMILTON ' S STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photographers Corner 14th and P Streets 432-2426 517 H A WOLF COMPANY, INC. REALTORS MORTGAGE BANKERS INSURANCE COUNSELORS Apartment shopping? See H. A. Wolf first. REAL ESTATE SINCE 1904 Omaha -1704 Douglas Lincoln -Fed. Sec. BIdg. o ' Save Now For Future Needs Loans For Any Worthwhile Purpose Free Customer Parking Complete Insurance Service Safe Deposit Vault 126 No.n Lincoln, Nebraska Clothes for the College Man 518 TWO GREAT CORNERS TO RANK ON Main Bank 12th N Drive-In, Walk-In Bank 13th L Lincoln ' s bank where they care about YOU. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Sl Trust Company of Lincoln Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation V ■ ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD YOO WANT TOGO • Vacations • Job Interviews • Conducted or Independent Tours Let our 21 years of experience help you plan your air, rail or steamship reservations- your hotel accommodations - rent-a-car requirements - and tour arrangements. We specialize in arranging group tours of any size to your specific requirements. East Lobby First National Bani Building Phone 432-7531 27 Gateway Shopping Center Phone 434-5902 A Division of FIRST NATIONAL BANK Trust Company of Lincoln 519 COLONIAL CONTINENTAL Serving CONTINENTAL BUFFET Featuring U.S. Choice Prime Rib of Beef — Borbecued Ribs — Fried Chicken All You Can Eat Delicious... Sizzling STEAK AND SEAFOOD ALA CARTE MENU Private Dining Room Party and Conference Rooms Call 434-2820 Lincoln 56TH CORNHUSKER HIGHWAY John Boosalis. Owner We ' re Right Underfoot (without being in the way) 3 Campus Locations • Pound-Cather Halls • Abel Hall • Selleck Quadrangle PLUS Pickup and Delivery At All Fraternities and Sororities 520 Congratulations! You ' ve successfully achieved another goal. You ' re ready to begin reaching for future successes. But . . . how do you measure success? Not with a caliper or a yardstick or a stopwatch . . . not by the acre or the ounce or the cubic foot. Success is intangible ... it is the sum of your personal goals and aspirations, sorted into positions of reiati e importance. Whatever you establish as your criteria of success, you will need to exercise self discipline. Ambition alone is not enough . . . even coupled with intelligence and talent. Self discipline is essential to direct your energies and abilities into productive channels ... to provide you with initiative and perserverance. Develop this quality . . . you will enjoy a more rewarding life, a more successful life. " ' Ambition is just the desire to succeed. The world is full of anihilious failures — all desire and no discipline. Self discipline is perhaps the most important cjualiiy an intelligent person can develop in order to reach his goals. ' From an address by William A. Hewitt, Chairman, Deere Company. JOHN DEERE John Deere Company, Omana, Nebraska B1CZ 521 ' Clothing for the Complete Gentleman fat Captain ' s Utalb UNIVERSITY Of NEBRASKA -- LINCOLN phone ?-?04? n?7 R slreet Congratulations to Graduating Seniors from The DIAMOND BAR AND GRILL Red and Ted 522 What the Protecting Hand Means For You OCD.MEN ACCIDENT AND LIFE CO WPaN 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 Hond 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 A MUTUAL LEGAL RESERVE COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1690 523 Index Aandahl, Dennis, 395 Aandahl, Elizabeth, 453. 471 Abbott, Judith, 250, 313 Abbott, Lawrence, 454, 471 Abbott, Roy, 119 Abel, James, 435 Abel, Rog-er, 367 Abel, Terry, 497 Abel, Victoria, 333 Abernathy, Barbara, 319 Abogunrin, Bamidele, 41, 464 Abraham, Kent, 92, 255 Abraham, Nancy, 255, 416 Abrahams, Marshall, 382 Abrahamson, Hugh, 382 Achelpohl, Nancy, 127 Acker, George, 211, 361 Ackerman, Ruth, 247 Ackerson, Bi uce, 349 Adahada, Martina, 41, 403 Adam, Jerilyn, 56, 315 Adam, Mary, 400 Adams, Barbara, 247, 313 Adams, Betty, 496 Adams, Cheryl, 77, 208, 211, 313 Adams, Connie, 65, 333, 471 Adams, Dwayne, 363, 471 Adams, James, 91, 93, 432 Adams, Janet, 117 Adams, Marcia, 464 Adams, Mary, 66 Adams, Paul, 356, 471 Adams, Sherrill, 333 Adamson, Catherine, 339 Adamson, Jane, 317 Adamson, Nancy, 247, 421 Adkins, Jan, 211, 324 Adkins, Wilbur, 387 Adler, Allan. 375 Adler, Douglas, 59 Adler, Jerry, 494 Aegerter, Pamela, 250, 310 Agee, Janie, 328, 471 Agena, Lavonne, 250 Ahlmann, Harold, 279 Ahlquist, Gary, 91, 431 Ahlschwede, Barbara, 246, 313 Ahlschwede, Robert, 271, 363 Ahlschwede, Sharon. 407 Ahlstrand, Richard, 372, 494 Ahrens, Celia, 315 Ahrens, Wayne, 89, 90, 397, 471 Ailes, Gary, 249, 251, 346 Ailes, Margaret, 104 Ailes, Virginia, 407 Aita, Anne, 406, 407 Akerson, Barbara, 49 Aksamit, Kathryn, 407 524 Aksamit, Virginia, 416 Alberding, Mary. 310 Albers, Ross, 395 Alberts, Steve, 44 Alberts, Carol, 331 Alberts, Kathryn, 333 Albright, Charles, 39. 41 Alderson, Royce, 324 Alexander, Boyd, 431 Alexander, Milo, 211 Alfson, Jane, 304 Allan, Timothy, 122, 129 Allely, Karen, 406, 407 Allen, Christine, 413 Allen, Douglas, 89 Allen, Francis, 269, 293 Allen. Harry, 29 Allen, John, 214, 385, 471 Allen, John, 387 Allen, Judy, 339 Allen, Philip, 254 Allen, Robert. 42, 44, 431 Allen, Scott, 355 Allers, Ann, 313 Allers, Laverne, 269, 270, 271 Alley, William, 382 Allcoco, Paul, 291 Alloway, John, 361 Almquist, Jolyne, 119, 319 Almy, Horace, 226 Almy, Marilynn, 211, 331 Almy, Reesa, 416 Almy, Marvin, 226, 426 Alsmeyer, Athene, 449 Alumkal, Margaret, 464 Amack, William, 346 Ambrose, Jan, 497 Amelang, Loren, 390 Amen, Deborah, 404 Amen, William, 42, 363 Amend, Judith, 117 Amos. James, 441, 471 Amundson, Janice, 333 Anderson, Buel, 447 Andersen. Jerry, 42. 44. 237, 363 Andersen, Stevan, 43 Anderson, Alan, 343 Anderson, Arthur, 464 Anderson, Barbara, 421 Anderson, Bruce, 254, 464 Anderson. Carl, 91, 93 Anderson, Carolyn, 308 Anderson, Cheryl, 400 Anderson, Clarence, 387, 471 Anderson, Douglas, 351 Anderson, Douglas T., 381, 471 Anderson, D., 286 Anderson, Gena, 310 Anderson, Glen, 435 Anderson. Harlan. 397 Anderson, Jan, 127, 252 Anderson, Jane, 317 Anderson, Eileen. 249, 413 Anderson, John A., 359 Anderson, John P.. 67, 375, 494 Anderson, Judith, 407. 471 Anderson, Kim, 279 Anderson, Larry, 218, 449 Anderson, Linda, 247 Anderson, Marde, 328 Anderson, Mark. 101 Anderson, Nancy, 499 Anderson, Nels, 388 Anderson, Richard, 384 Anderson, Robert, 375 Anderson, Roger, 351 Anderson, Ronald, 113 Anderson, Rose, 453 Anderson, Steve, 431 Anderson, Susan, 413 Anderson, Thomas, 340 Anderson, Wayne, 397 Anderson, Wendell, 435 Anderson, William, 355 Andreasen, Twila, 73. 208, 316 Andrews, Carol, 328 Andrews, Donna, 333 Andrews, Gregory, 105. 214. 244, 367 Andrews, Kathleen, 326 Andrews, Martin, 125 Andrews, Steven, 59, 393 Anstine, Kathryn, 333 Anthony, Prudence, 315 Anton. William. 387 Anzalone, Alfred. 387 Apperson, Judith, 421 Applegate, Donna, 421 Arff, Dwayne, 43, 345 Arfmann, William, 349 Argue, Harry, 230, 437, 438 Armbright, Larry, 464, 471 Armitage, James, 255 Armknecht, John, 426 Armstong, Alvin, 269, 375, 494 Armstong, Allen, 293 Armstrong, Beverly, 127, 224, 316, 317, 471 Armstrong. Brian, 387 Armstrong, Joe, 271, 384 Armstrong, Katherine, 324 Arndt, Richard, 427 Arnold. Patricia, 308 Arnold, William, 353 Aronson, John, 25 Aronson, Nancy, 335 Arrigo, Kathleen, 453 Arrowsmith, Dennis, 355 Arthur. Sandra, 308 Arundel, James, 211, 218, 255, 425, 426 Asbury, Gary, 381 Ash, Patrick, 396, 471 Ash, Timothy, 396 Ashman, Carl, 271 Ashton, Dudley, 247 Ashwood, Richard, 349 Aspen, Michael, 286, 287, 351 Atkins, Mary, 339 Atkinson, Barbara, 333. 471 Atwater, Helen, 77 Audas, Mary, 321 Augustin, Kathleen, 218, 239, 255. 328 Augusty n, Ellen, 247. 407, 471 Augustyn, Karla, 497 Austin, Patricia, 104, 333 Austin, Ron, 59, 67 Avolio. Frank, 279 Axelsen, Gregory, 388 Axthelm, Donna, 453 Ayers, Mary, 407 Ayres, Jerry, 381 B Baack, Thomas, 280, 281 Baade. Clifford. 122 Baade. Susan, 304, 471 Babcock, Allen, 279 Bachus, Bruce, 104, 105 Backenberg, Steven, 365 Backhus, Richard, 447 Backland, Mark, 367 Bacon, Judy, 498 Baer, Jeanne, 304 Bailey, Bruce, 436, 439 Bailey, Kathleen, 403 Bailey, Stephen, 248, 351 Baillie, Eugene, 494, 375 Bainbridge, Gordon, 375, 494 Baird, Gerald, 119 Baird, James, 113 Baird, Judith, 328 Baker, C. Kelley, 228, 393 Baker, David, 363 Baker, Mary, 127, 319 Baker, Norman, 129 Baker, Roberta, 104, 407 Baker, Roy, 116 Balderson, Alice, 421 Baldwin, John, 346, 473 Baldwin, Kenneth, 346 Baldwin, Richard, 367 Baldwin, Robert. 384 Balfour, Neil, 343 Ballard, Meredith, 252, 313, 409 Bailer, John, 393. 473 Balsiger. Charles, 387 Baltensperger, Bradley, 340 Bang, Michael, 59, 437 Bankey, Daniel, 126, 127, 420, 473 Bannerman, Laree, 331 Banta, Richard, 244, 388 Bantz, Nancy, 313 Barber, George, 397 Barber, Jacqueline, 333 Barber, Kathryn, 319 Barber, Maria, 304 Bare, Larry, 396 Barends, Bob, 116, 269, 291 Barenston, Regina, 107, 291 Bargen, Margret, 337 Barnes, Donald, 269, 297 Barnes, John B., 42 Barnes, John H., 395 Barnes, Richard, 363 Barnes, Roger, 387 Barney, Norman, 44, 345 arney, Ronald, 59 Barnhart, William, 396 Barnica, Richard, 387 Barrett, Ronald, 426 Barrett, Susan, 307 Barrows, Glenice, 17, 131, 304 Barta, Sharol, 77, 407 Bartee, Robert, 211, 253, 255, 349 Bartek, Gerald, 432 Bartels, Jeanne, 421 Bartels, Roy, 437 Barth, Roy, 326 Bartholomew, Noyes, 361 Bartle, Margaret, 304 Bartlett, Carol, 213, 453 Bartley, Sheila, 421 Bartling, Ivan, 38, 42, 44 Bartling, Randall, 42 Bartruf f, Lavonne, 403, 473 Basler, Rodney, 104, 105, 427 Bass, Janet, 77, 407 Bass, Rosanne, 464 Bassett, Craig, 351 Bastian, Jeff, 59, 116, 367 Bastian, George, 33 Bates, Barbara, 499 Batie, Jeannine, 403 Batter, J., 105 Batty, Stephen, 367 Bauer, Jane, 308 Bauer, Janice, 326 Bauer, Judy, 308 Bauer, Kathryn, 77 Bauer, Linda, 250 Bauer, Sherry, 116 Bauer, William, 371 Bauermeister, Robert, 343 Bauermeister, Ronald, 343 Baughman, Roger, 343 Bauman, Gwen, 308, 473 Baumann, Walter, 43, 363 Baumert, Fred, 93, 447 Baxter, Barbara, 116, 407 Baxter, Charles, 214, 355 Baxter, Lynda, 304, 473 Bayer, Barry, 384 Beach, Vernon, 426 Beachler, Kent, 388 Beachly, Susan, 104, 211, 324 Beall, Constance, 242, 304 Beall, Stephen, 59 Beam, Earl, 387 Beasen, Sandra, 498 Beasing, William, 393 Beaty, Joseph, 125 Beck, Carol, 473 Beck, Gerald, 44, 45, 345 Beck, Hilma, 469, 473 Beck, Richard, 384 Becker, Herbert, 387 Becker, Ray, 43, 435, 473 Becker, Robert, 42 Beckman, Robert, 228, 393, 396 Beckmann, Barbara, 117, 213, 224, 239, 315, 473 Beckman, Lynn, 313 Beckmann, Ronald, 426 Beckner, Brian, 431 Beckner, Dennis, 431 Bedient, Carolyn, 208, 247, 249, 308 Bedient, Gene, 67, 464, 473 Bednar, Richard, 438 Beebe, Kenneth, 229, 342, 343, 473 Beebe, Russell, 298 Beecher, Barbara, 319 Beecher, Robert, 351 Beecher, Samuel, 271, 367 Beelaert, Michael, 343 Beeman, Kenneth, 349 Beerbohm, Larry, 67, 349 Beerline, Donald, 372, 494 Beermann, Charla, 221, 319 Beers, Beverly, 313 Beeson, Suzanne, 407 Beezley, Janill, 304 Beggs, Karen, 324, 473 Beggs, Walter, 115 Behnken, Scott, 214, 384 Behrens, Kathryn, 315 Beilby, Diane, 333 Beilke, Marleen, 416 Beins, James, 112, 113 Beland, Benjamin, 279 Beland, Leon, 271 Beldin, Lawrence, 355 Bell, Winston, 67 Bellamy, Raymond, 450 Bellamy, Ronald, 427 Bellows, Donald, 473 Belmont, James, 130 Belsky, Cynthia, 407 Beltzer, Stephen, 365 Belz, Larry, 92 Bemis, Deanna, 326, 473 Bender, Jane, 321 Beninger, Patricia, 416,418 Benjamin, Jerrold, 381 Benkelman, Barbara, 485 Benker. Barbara, 304 Bennett. Allen, 27 Bennett, Dorothy, 229 Bennett, Karen, 63, 339 Bennett, Richard, 26 Bennett, William, 375 Benson, Ann, 416 Benson, Jane, 310 Benson, Maria, 464, 473 Benson, Patti, 315 Benton, Gary, 427 Benton, James, 254 Benze, Pat, 39 Beran, Richard, 116, 269, 293 Beranek, Brian, 388 Berck, Elvira, 247 Bergen, Wanda, 117, 235 Berger, Brian, 286 Berger, Diana, 127, 313 Berger, Gayle, 319 Bergstrom, Stephen, 435 Bernard, Diane, 127, 315, 421 Berndt, Dale, 42, 43, 435 Berne, Nancy, 211, 420, 421 Berney, Richard, 388 Bernhard, Sandra, 308 Bernhardt, Ruth, 127, 235, 255, 317 Berriman, Jay, 91, 92 Berry, Boyd, 112, 113 Berry, Joseph, 437 Berryman, Elizabeth, 304 Berryman, G., 59 Berryman, Nancy, 453 Bervin, Edward, 119, 242, 255, 382 Beshore, Jane, 328 Besom, Jean, 230 Bessinger, Lois, 416 Best, James, 432 Best, Robert, 271, 367 Bethel, Cheryl, 307 Bettger, Robert, 393 Belts, Larry, 356 Beverage, Roger, 388 Bieck, Gary, 384 Bielke, L., 279 Biere, Marsha, 497 Bierman, Richard, 88 Biernbaum, John, 384 Biese, John, 129 Biesecker, Gary, 375 Biggs, William, 88, 91, 93 Bighia, Michael, 432 Bigler, David, 104, 105 Biles, Elizabeth, 230, 246, 248, 310 Biles, William, 384 Bilka, Benjamin, 445 Billiard, Terri, 63, 339, 473 Billings, Margaret, 420 Binegar, Marvin, 396, 473 Binger, Jan, 49, 315 Bingham, David, 396 Bingham, George, 396 Bioku, Samuel, 42 Bird, Linda, 76, 77 Birkmann, Lewiston, 125, 396, 473 Bisbee, MaryLouise, 497 Bischoff, Carol, 213, 225, 235, 313, 421, 473 Bishop, Colonel James, 120, 122 Bishop, Linda, 498 Bishop, Susan, 328 Bishop, Warren, 89, 431 Bitner, Barbara, 324, 473 Bitner, Kristin, 239 Bixby, Juli a, 421 Bjorklund, Irene, 449 Black, Catherine, 211, 319 Black, Diana, 250, 473 Black, Edward, 92 Black, Sandra, 242, 255 Black Susan, 242, 252, 333 Blacker, Lani, 131, 247 Blackstone, Ann, 407. 409, 473 Blackwell, John, 365 Blair, Bruce, 381 Blair, Gary, 101 Blanchard, Bruce, 67 Blankenship, William, 365 Blaschke, David, 340 Blatny, Richard, 375 Blazek, Janice, 407, 473 Blevens, Robert, 351 Bley, Loren, 365 Bleyhl, Karlen, 397 Bliese, Kathleen, 494 Block, Andrea, 246 Block, Lawrence, 363 Block, Suzanne, 307 Bloedorn, Brenda, 313 Blomberg, Constance, 416 Blome, Russel, 464 Blomendahl, Herbert, 356 Bloom, Dennis, 351 Blount, Beverly, 319 Blount, Thomas, 365 Blue, Connie, 496 Blue, Peggy, 117, 131, 235, 246, 250, 310 Blum, Joe, 464 Blunn, C, 41 Bly, Nancy, 313 Boatman, Janet, 304 Boawens, Willard, 473 Bockus, Beverly, 104, 407 Bockus. Richard, 219 Boczar, Barbara, 104, 304 Bode, Charles, 116, 305 Bodell, William. 355 Boe, Steven, 371 Boeckenhauer, Lauren, 41, 44, 435, 473 Boeckenhauer, Maurice, 435 Boehm, Thomas, 371 Boell, Lola, 307, 473 Boelts, Norman, 76, 356 Boesiger, Fredrick, 38, 41, 363 Boggus, Francis, 211 Bogott, Anita, 454 Bogott, Robert, 88, 91, 93, 454 Bohacek, Laree, 339 Bohaty, Michael, 279 Bohling, Cheryl, 317 Bohling, Dennis, 438 Bohn, John, 355 Bolay, Peter, 367 Bolich, Genia, 112, 339 Bollwitt, Eugene, 104 Bolton, Claude, 450, 464 Bolz, Farrell, 359, 473 Bomberger, B., 279 Bonahoom, Robert, 351 Bond, Richard, 345 Bonde, Mary, 304 Bondegard, Patsy, 339 525 Bonderson, Loren, 91, 92 Bonner, Lyle, 349 Bonofede, Sam, 59 Bonsall, Kenneth, 426 Booth, Dawn, 116 Borchman, Neal, 371 Borden, Martin, 382 Borden, Susan, 413 Bordy. Harold, 214, 382 Boreson, Keo, 65 Borg-ialli, Orval, 266, 291, 296 Borner, Charles, 269, 299 Bosley, Barbara, 211, 324 Botts, Jack, 71 Boumann, Robert, 377 Bourne, R., 76 Bourne, Dr. Richard, 77 Bouse, David, 92 Boutwell, Richard, 469, 473 Bouwens, Willard, 356 Bowen, Phillip, 211, 252, 351 Bowers, James, 355 Bowers, Colonel William, 120 Bowman, Barbara, 255, 315 Bown, Lyle, 426 Boyd, John, 396 Boye, Roger, 464 Boyer, Albert. 343 Boyer, Jane, 249, 319 Boyer, John, 255 Boyles, Ann. 213, 242. 249. 319 Bozarth, Gayle, 339 Bradford, John, 381 Bradford, Michael, 353 Bradley, Ann, 317 Bradrick, Maurice, 381 Bradrick, Michael, 388 Bragg, Michael, 104, 211, 255, 441 Braig, Robert, 396 Brainard, Diana, 498 Branch, Nate, 280, 281, 282, 283, 284 Branch, Randy, 346 Brand, Robert, 269, 297 Brandt. Allan, 2 17, 288, 231, 355, 473 Brandt, Linda, 326 Brauckmuller, Carolyn, 453 BrauckmuUer. Marilyn. 453 Brauer, Mary, 317, 473 Brauer, Siegfried, 349 Braun, Audrey, 339 Braun, Marvin, 382 Braun, Paulette, 308 Braune, Irene, 416 Bray, Eileen, 119, 324 Bray, Judy, 39 Brayton, Ann, 328 Brazer, John, 372 Brazer, Thomas, 279, 367 Brecka, Judith, 321, 473 Breckenridge, Adam, 23 Bredemeier, Lana, 310, 473 Bredthauer, Joan, 127, 308 Bredthauer, John, 349, 473 526 Breed, Gale, 384 Brennan, Patricia, 331 Brenneman, Max, 375 Brennfoerder, Dwight. 92 Bresley, Sheryl, 416 Bressler, Bruce, 372, 494 Brewer, Doug, 293 Brewer, Keith, 340 Brewster, Frank. 375, 494 Brichacek, G , 271 Brichacek, Melvin, 396 Bricker, Edward, 92, 464 Bricker, Linda, 235 Brickson, Robert. 346. 473 Briese. Constance, 407 Briggs, Duane, 439 Briggs, Thomas, 211, 439 Brill, Franklin, 371 Brisson, Kenneth, 367 Bristol, Philip, 381 Brock, Robyn, 328 Brock, Ruth, 315, 473 Brockman, Nancy, 416 Brockmeier, Dale, 351 Brodd, Roger, 361. 473 Brodecky. James. 113 Brodkey. Morris. 494 Brodman, Diane. 331 Broedemeier, Terrence, 381 Brogan, Byron, 445 Brogden, David, 393 Brogden, Robert, 393 Brolyer, Mary, 313 Bromm, Curtis, 38, 44. 208, 226, 363, 473 Bronson, James, 381 Bronson, John, 393 Brooks, Bradley, 432 Brooks. Michael, 361 Brott, Patricia, 56 Broutman, Leslie, 221, 308, 256 Brower, Diane, 307 Brown, Carl, 42, 464 Brown, David, 390 Brown, Douglas, 381 Brown, Eric, 71, 72, 214, 331, 340, 473 Brown, Frederick, 381 Brown, James, 90 Brown, J., 89 Brown, Linda, 413 Brown. Margaret. 211. 235, 412 Brown, Nancy, 416, 473 Brown, Robert, 351 Brown, Russell, 25 Brown, Sharon, 453 Brown, Stephen, 384 Browne, William, 384 Brownlee, John, 351 Broyhill, Craig, 367 Broz, Suzanne, 413 Bruckman, David, 397 Brueggemann, Kenneth, 432 Bruensbach, Gary, 59 Bruensback, Sally, 413 Brugh, Geroge, 396 Brugh,Van, 331 Bruha, Joyce, 49, 331 Brumley, Steven, 101 Brumm, Jodine 307 Bruning, Gail, 307 Brunk, Kenneth, 271. 387 Brunner, Christine, 255,407 Bryant, Donald, 264 Bryan, James, 39 Bryan, M., 27 Bryant, Don, 271 Brzezinski Walter, 288, 377 Buch, Edmund, 367 Buchanan, William, 84, 90 Buchholz, Kathy, 413 Buchholz, Karen, 497 Buckendorf, William, 375, 494 Buckland, Robert, 375 Buckler, George, 271 Buda, Joseph, 27, 367 Buda, S., 271 Budler, Law rence, 432 Buell, Janet, 131, 308 Buell, Roger, 359 Buey, Cheryl, 321 Buesing, Kenneth, 90. 397 Buhl. Clayton, 375 Buhl, Jan, 494 Bulger, Ann, 328 Bunde, Bruce, 387 Bunik. Joseph, 397 Bonner, Kathryn, 304 Buntain, David, 211, 351 Buntz, James, 229, 244, 371 Bunz, Carol, 304 Burbridge, Gail, 104. 214. 244 Burbridge, Robert, 105 Burchill, George, 76. 269 Burcum. George. 255. 426 Burdic. Mike, 279, 351 Burdic, Steven, 351 Burford, Russel, 211, 371 Burgard, Elaine, 250, 416 Burger, Thomas, 397 Burgert, Kenneth, 43, 431 Burgess. Deborah. 421 Burgin. Victoria. 453 Burgland, Connie. 333 Burket, Charles, 384 Burkhiser, Donald, 440 Burkley, Barbara, 304 Burmood, Dwayne, 42 Burnett, Maxine, 127. 229, 407 Burnham. Arlie. 436 Burnham, Larry. 441 Burns, Lyle, 349 Burow, Kenneth, 237 Burr, Jeanne, 339 Burrell, Nancy, 317 Burroughs, Timothy. 381 Burrows. Beverly, 315, 473 Burtch, Nancy, 308, 473 Burton, Elizabeth, 65 Burton, Robert, 44 Busacker, Patricia, 72 Busboom, Judy, 127, 235, 246, 310 Bush, Donna, 313 Bush, Jane, 250, 319 Bushek, Leonard, 387, 473 Buss, Richard, 122 Bussmann, Robert, 426 Butera, Patrick, 356, 473 Buterbaugh, Jim, 464 Butler, Eric, 340 Butler, John. 131 Butterfield, David. 278 Butz, Catherine, 319 Butz, Robert, 387 Buzek, Terryl. 307 Byington. Robert. 105. 351, 473 Bykerk, Lynne, 208, 339 Bystrom, Patricia, 328, 473 c Cacek, Susan, 453 Cacek, Terrance, 44. 345 Cada, Kenneth, 53 Caddy, Lance, 104 Cadwallader, Rex. 387 Caldwell, Judith, 64 Callan, Catherine, 253, 255 Callaway, Cynthia, 39 Callen, Douglas, 396 Callen. James, 387 Calvin, Cheryl, 413 Calvin, Jo Ann, 413 Cameron, Terry. 363 Camp, D., 130 Campbell, Carol, 326 Campbell, Dwane, 237 Campbell, James, 367 Campbell, James, M., 42, 44, 345, 473 Campbell, Richard, 361 Campbell, Willie, 269, 280, 281, 283, 284, 285 Canarsky, Leonard, 271 Canarsky, Paul, 218, 255, 425 Cannon, Diane, 39 Canon, Harry, 28 Cansler, James, 384 Carbone, Beverly, 304 Carhill, Kyle, 447, 473 Carlile, Joyce, 131,247,453 Carlow, Leslie, 42 Carlson, Carl, 349 Carlson, Cris, 42 Carlson, Dale, 118 Carlson, Janet, 73 Carlson, Marvin, 38, 41, 44, 343 Carlson. Natalie. 339. 473 Carlson, Paul, 76, 464, 473 Carlson, Richard, 42 Carlson, Susan, 116 Carlstrom, Dee, 308 Carmichael, Roger, 91, 92, 464. 473 Carmody, Patricia, 421 Carpenter, Dennis, 129 Carpenter, Randall, 393 Carpenter. Roger. 393. 473 Carr, Daniel, 381, 473 Carraway, Gary, 214, 244, 393 I Carroll, Mic hael, 357 Carson, Georg-e, 355 Carson, Judith, 304 Carson, William, 431 Carstens, Kaye, 271, 275 Carstensen, Dale, 219, 445 I Carter, Joan, 335 Carter, Lynette, 400 Carter, Robert, 279, 377 Carter, Sharon, 77, 313 Carter, William, 396 Casbeer, T., 271 Case, John, 387 Casey, Lawrence, 279 Casey, Mary, 339, 473 Caskey, Susan, 236 Casper, Carolyn, 310 Casper, Linda, 453 Cass, Donald, 355 Cassel, Connie, 407 Cassidy, Beverly, 333 Castater, Terri Lyn, 421 Caster, Robert, 125 Caswell, Paul, 255 Cates, Jack, 375 Cather, Cathie, 310 Cattau, Gayle, 359, 473 Cauble, Kenneth, 286, 287 Caudill, Arlene, 65 Cederberg-, Carroll. 375 Cederberg-, Glenn, 129 Cejka, Janice, 310, 418 Cellar, Sarah, 310 Cerny, Gene, 88, 91, 92 Cerny, Randy, 349 Cerven, Mary, 63 Chader, Harold, 67 Chaffin, Leslie, 304 Chaillie, Terry, 92 Chaloupka, Jerri, 497 Chaloupka, Robert, 211,426 Chaloupka, William, 426 Chalupsky, Sandra, 43. 404 Chamberlain, Donald, 436, 441 Chamberlain, T., 297 Chamberlian. Mary Anne, 321 Chamberlin, Janet, 307, 473 Chamberlin, Judith, 307, 473 Chandler, Barbara, 407, 473 Chaney. Janet, 413 Channel, Linda, 499 Chapin, Carolyn, 310 Chapin, Charles, 104 Chapin, James, 104, 105 Chapman, Cheryl, 247, 413, 473 Chapman, Craig ' , 426 Chapman, Richard, 395 Charbonneau, William, 67 Charleville, Mary, 317 Chase, Marcia, 126, 127, 307 Chatfield, Alan, 464, 475 Chatfield, Linda, 131 Chatt, Michael, 363 Chen, Bing-, 53, 88, 91, 93 Chen, Jean. 437, 441 Cheney, Thomas, 384 Cherry, Cynthia, 235, 328 Chesley. Rodger, 39 Chevalier, Jimmy, 84, 88, 91, 92, 93 Childs, Richard, 384 Chilvers, Charles, 356 Chittenden, Linda, 337 Chmelka, David, 367 Christensen, Anita, 116 Christensen, Catherine, 250, 331, 127 Christensen, Donald, 351 Christensen, Elizabeth, 326 Christensen, Glen, 387 Christensen, Janet B., 307 Christensen, Janet L.. 475 Christensen, Janice, 66 Christensen, Joann, 239 Christensen, Kristine, 333 Christensen, Linda, 112 Christensen, Mark, 56. 353 Christensen, Martha, 310 Christensen, Richard, 381 Christensen, Ronald, 388 Christensen, Bruce, 351.359 Christiancy. Gary, 45 Christiansen, J., 250 Christol, James. 387 Christopher. Judy. 407 Christopherson. Burton. 293 Churchich, Robert, 260,263, 265, 271. 272, 274, 275, 277, 297 Churchill, Charles, 365, 475 Churchill, Melvin, 255, 349 Cipriano, Joe, 267, 280, 281, 282 Cisney, Claire. 393 Clair. Martha. 250 Clark, Bonnie, 104 Clark, Carlton, 359. 475 Clark. Carol. 404 Clark, Doug-las, 118, 340, 475 Clark, Dwig-ht, 76. 356, 357, 475 Clark. Edwin. 355 Clark. Gerald, 353 Clark, Harvey, 216. 346 Clark, James, 346 Clark, Kenneth, 351, 475 Clark, Larry, 279 Clark. Pamela. 407 Clark, Stuart, 72 Clarke. Marilyn. 331 Classen, Patricia, 416 Clastandoff, Beverly, 326 Clementson. Terry, 359 Cleveland. Catherine, 333 Cleveland, Patricia, 211,313 Clifford. Linda. 407 Clifton, Constance, 333 Climer, Michael, 365 Clippert. G., 53 Cloug-h. David. 88, 89, 90 Cochran. Robert, 396, 475 Cochrane, Robert, 363 Cockle, Cynthia, 319 Cockle. Sally. 251, 324 Coe, Thomas, 365 Coffee, Sara, 328 Cogg-swell, James, 372 Cohee, William, 397 Colburn, Donald, 351 Cole, James, 129, 353 Cole, Jeffery, 367 Cole, Stephen, 56 Coleman, Lang-ston. 271, 464, 475 Coleman, Michael, 361 Coleman, Rick, 271, 272. 274 Coleman, Thomas, 365 Colgan, James, 384 Colgan, John, 384, 475 Coleglasier, Bertha, 496 ColgTove, Duane, 44 Colin, Ronald. 355 Colins, Richard, 375 Colleran, Kevin, 101 Collins, Dennis, 59 Collins, L., 286 Collins, Marshall, 361 Collins, William, 440 Collura, Richard, 216, 361 Compton, Constance, 247 Compton, Laurance, 361 Condon, Jack, 90 Condon, James, 129 Coney, Charles, 72 Conley.F., 56 Connell. Janet, 221, 225. 248. 314. 315, 475 Connelly, Daniel, 353 Connors, Michael, 86, 87, 90, 393 Conover, David, 356, 475 Conrad, John, 387 Conroy, Gerald, 390 Conroy, Jeanne, 497 Conroy, James, 390 Consolver, Joan, 464, 475 Contryman, Wesley, 90, 254 Converse, Nancy, 131. 235, 247, 256, 308 Conway, Marilyn, 464 Conway, Robert, 365 Cook, Alan, 293 Cook. Alan J., 88, 91, 92, 214, 353, 382, 475 Cook, David, 122. 427 Cook, Dianne. 450 Cook. Gary, 340, 475 Cook, Gary W., 381 Cook, James, 464, 475 Cook, Sherry, 407 Cook, Thomas, 288, 371 Cooksley, Kenton. 39. 43, 129, 343 Cooksley, M., 49, 404 Cooksley, Susan, 421 Cooley.Linda, 112, 113,469, 475 Cooper, James, 361, 390 Cooper, Lily, 43 Cooper, L., 271 Cooper, Sue, 247, 256, 319 Cooper, Charles, 90 Copeland, Luree, 247 Copeland, McKinley, 279 Copenhaver, Thomas, 388 Copple, Hal, 396 Copple, Neale, 69, 231 Cordes, Donald, 445 Cordes, William. 349 Corg-on, Michael. 268, 271 Corman, Richard, 43 Corn, Cecelia, 221, 304 Cornell, Geralyn, 403 Corner, Robert, 356 Cornette, Trudy, 499 Corr, Leslie, 118 Corrig-an, Carol, 127 Corrig-an, Casey, 241, 307 Cory. William, 384 Cosgrove, Darrell, 39 Cosier, Julie, 324 Costello, Katheen. 450 Costello. Linda, 407 Costello, Susan, 116 Costin, Katherine, 319 Cotner, Keith, 384 Cotner, Suone, 315 Coufal, Alan, 43, 343 Coufal, Nancy, 56, 315 Coufal, William, 359, 475 Coupland, Robert, 445 Cowden, Salley, 317 Cox, Alexander, 39, 395 Cox, Allen, 39, 59 Cox, Henry, 25 Cradduck, Sharon, 49, 400 Craig-, Gerald, 41 Craig, Ronald, 375 Crawford, Daniel, 84, 88, 91, 93 Crays, Karen, 421 Grays, Sharon. 421 Crews, Alan, 125, 437, 438, 475 Crisp, Nancy. 400 Criss. Berneeta. 321 Crist, Don, 390 Critchfield, Donald, 72 Critchlow, Jane, 319 Critchlow, Paul, 271 Crites, Richard, 361, 475 Crofford, Mary, 308 Cronk, Daniel, 346 Cronkite, Carla, 73, 307 Croskrey, Mary, 496 Crook, David, 295 Crosby, Diane, 247, 250, 407, 409 Crose, Catherine, 435 Crouse, Thomas, 397 Crowe, L., 45 Crowl, William, 387 Crown. D., 255 Cruise, Don, 112, 113,475 Crum, Steven, 432 Crumley, Wilma, 231 Culwell, Terrell, 388 Cummins, David, 229, 393 Cunningham, Esther, 49 Cunning-ham, L, 48 Cunning-ham, Thomas, 464 Cunning-ham, William, 365 527 Curnow, Randall, 372, 494 Curran, Dennis, 365 Currie, Alexander, 353 Curry, Barbara, 65, 304 Curry, Steven, 475 Curry, Susan, 324 Curry, Ward, 388 Curry, William, 355 Curtin, Kathleen, 230, 435 Curtis, Gerald, 441 Curtis, Vernon, 39 Curtis, William, 279 Curtiss, Alan, 447 Curtiss, Janeen, 499 Cushman, Deborah, 324 Cutright, Janice, 475 Cutright, Jean, 475 Cutshall, Bruce, 293. 384, 475 Cutshall, Don, 293, 384 D Daberkow, Stanley, 44, 249, 435, 475 Dahlsten, Donna, 235, 337 Daiss, Bill, 271, 367 Dalby, Richard, 355 Dale, Alice, 315 Dalg-leish, Janice, 112, 113, 407 Dallal, Frank, 475 Dallemand, Jane, 407 Dalling, Pamela, 239, 255, 324 Dam, Helen, 326 Damke, Susan, 39, 454 Damkroger, Henry, 346 Damm, James, 281, 284 Danahy, Susan, 497 Daniels, Gene, 116 Daniels, Leland, 469, 475 Dankert, Mark, 349 Dargurz. Michael, 432 Darland, DaLetta, 213, 246, 307, 475 Darling, Don, 345 Darling, Richard, 345 Dasenbrock, Thomas, 361 Datz, John, 464 Daubert, James, 365 Davenport, Polly, 416 Davenport, Richard, 346 Davern, Donald, 377 David, Richard, 384 David, Stephen, 393 Davidson, John, 255 Davidson, Linda Lee, 304, 331 Davies, Charles, 393 Davis, Donald, 365 Davis, Eddie, 39 Davis, Garald, 67, 361 Davis, Harold, 43, 44, 345 Davis, John, 83, 90 Davis, Kirk, 427 Davis, Marilyn, 413 Davis, Marvel, 331 Davis, Mary Anna, 230, 235, 310 528 Davis, Mary Patricia, 416 Davis, Rex, 43, 363 Davis, Richard. 92, 263, 273, 276, 277 Davis, Stephen, 59, 384, 385, 475 Dawson, Robert, 214, 291, 371 Dean, Joann, 328 Dean, Kathryn, 64 Dearmont, John, 363 Deaver, Gary, 441 Deboer, Leslie, 45, 454 Deck, Paul, 381 Deck, Robert, 381 Decker, Glenn, 382 Decker, John, 436 Decker, Sandi, 497 Deeds, Rosemary, 464, 475 Deems. Mary Ann, 225, 228, 246, 310, 475 Defnal, Linda, 310 Defreese, Nancy, 65 Deger, Barbara, 319, 475 Degroot, Charles, 76, 384, 475 Dehlkoetter, Carlene, 497 Deines, Katherine, 65, 313, 475 Deitchler. Marvin, 464, 475 Deitchler, S., 117, 469, 475 Deitemeyer, James, 351 Deitemeyer, Kipley, 351 Deitemeyer, Mary, 328, 475 Deitemeyer, Susan, 21 1, 328 Delaney. Daniel. 271 Delashmutt. Leslie, 397 Delatour, Dyann, 406. 407 Dell, Susan, 308 Demay, Christina. 339 Denman. Dixie. 475 Dennard. Gwen. 497 Denzler, Timothy, 361 Depa, Roman, 72 Deputron, Adrian, 250. 307 Derickson. Pamela. 331 Dering, Dorothy, 49, 131, 235, 453 Dermyer, Thomas, 367 Deterding, Roy, 361 Detlefsen. Barbara. 239. 319 Detlefsen, Jean, 407 Detlefsen, Ronald, 396 Detmer. Mary. 403 Devaney. Bob, 160.266,270, 271, 273, 277 Devasure, Judy, 48, 403 Devereux, Susan, 324 Devier, Susan, 319 Devoe, Dee, 317 Dewey, Patricia, 324 Dewitz, Clare, 308, 475 Dewitz. Douglas, 397 Dey, Ardythe, 404. 475 Deyloff, John, 445 Dick, Carol, 315 Dick, James, 92 Dick. William. 76 Dickerson, Sue, 497 Dickinson. Lloyd, 346 Dickinson, Robert, 343 Diedrichs, Norma, 333 Dierking, Linda, 416 Dierks, Denise, 319 Diers. Robert, 464 Diesing. Michael, 381 Dieterich. Martha, 104, 324 Dietrich, William, 381 Diffendaffer, Gary, 363 Diffenderfer, Susan. 119, 199, 315 Dill, Alan, 355, 475 Dillon, Leroy, 343 Dinklage, Joyanne, 76, 307 Dirks, Beverly. 304, 375 Dirks, Diane, 255, 313 Disney, Michael, 291 Dittmann. Joe, 384, 475 Dixon, Anne, 412, 413 Dixon, Maurice. 255 Doan, Barbara, 251, 319 Doan, Roger, 361 Dobberstein, Robert, 113 Dobbins, Eddie, 56 Dobson, Dennis, 291 Dobson, Duane, 290 Doctor, Jerry, 441 Dodd. Wilford, 464 Dodge, Michael, 279 Dodson, Jacquelin, 313 Doering, Janet, 315 Doerr, Barbara, 211, 315 Doerr, Roger, 56, 208, 211, 227, 475 Doeschot, David, 42 Doeschot, Linda, 64 Dokulil, Linda. 308 Dolan, Ronald. 101 Dolezal, Kenneth, 42 Domeier, Dennis, 388 Domeier, Patricia, 131. 310 Domingo, Janice, 326, 475 Donaldson, Carl, 26 Donaldson, Phyllis, 255 Donat, James, 450 Donelson, Diane, 116, 414 Donnan, Janet, 235, 247, 250, 255, 328 Donovan, Donald, 388 Doran. Thomas, 72, 353 Dorenbach, Donald, 397 Dorman. Victoria, 304 Dornhoff, G., 88, 91, 93 Dornloss, A., 53 Dorr, Herbert, 437 Dort, Nancy, 319 Dort, Suzanne, 319 Dose, Sandra, 72, 339 Dosek, John, 371 Dosek, Kathryn, 324 Dotson, Karen, 119, 328 Doty, Thomas, 353 Doud, Dennis, 372 Dougherty, Anita. 328, 475 Dougherty, Terry, 365 Douglas, Constance, 421 Douglas, Roger, 116. 118. 351, 475 Douglass, Barbara, 250, 421 Douglass, Carrie. 328 Douthit. Larry, 363 Dove, Barbara, 453 Dovel, Kathy, 317 Dowd, William, 377 Dowding, William, 353 Dowe, Susan, 324 Dowling. Dan, 59, 365 Dowling, Rebecca, 324 Dow ney, James, 387 Doyle, Richard, 113, 447 Drake, Frances, 328, 475 Drakulich, Ronald, 279 Dral, Lawrence, 475 Drayton, Ann, 307 Drayton, Joan, 326 Drbal, Lawrence, 84, 88, 90, 397 Dredge, Earl, 118 Dreeszen, Craig, 44, 119, 255, 345 Dresher, Linda, 421 Dresselhaus, William, 88, 90. 93. 255 Drew. Cheryl. 119,413,414, 475 Drew, Wendy, 319 Drew s, Rodney, 59 Drickey, Michael, 129 Driewer, Connie, 321 Drodow. John, 56 Drohman, Patricia, 112, 113 Drudik, Anton, 431 Drudik. Thomas. 41, 43, 475 Dryden, Dan, 396 Duba, Jeanne, 43, 400 Duchek, Douglas, 253 Ducker, Mary, 247, 250. 310 Ducker. Robert. 367 Duckworth, William, 214, 380, 381 Duda, Fred, 271, 279 Dudden, Daniel, 387 Dudley, Duane, 353 Duerschner, Judith, 250, 453 Duffek, Michael, 356 Dufful, Beverly. 496 Dugan, Nancy, 453 Duhachek, Kay, 339 Duis, John, 387 Dunbar, Gloria. 453 Duncan, Donald, 395 Duncan, Susan, 221, 328 Dunekacke, Roger, 116 Dunlap, Cheryl, 317 Dunlap, Lynn, 255, 412 Dunn, Anne, 43, 403 Dunn, Douglas, 439 Dunn. Joann. 407 Dunn. Kathleen, 313 Dunn, Patricia, 403 Dunn, Richard. 70 Durbon, Marilyn, 326 Durham, James, 67, 361 Durling, Dan, 381, 475 Durrie, Mary, 230, 310 Duven, Daniel, 288, 351, 395 Dvorak, Rolland, 67. 218, 449 Dvorsak, Anthony, 279 Dwyer, Robert, 42 Dyas, Richard, 371 Dye. Paul, 381 Dye, Sharon, 247, 421 Dye, William. 264 Dzerk, John. 464 E Eads. Jaclyn. 53, 117, 317, 475 Eagleton, Patricia, 421 Eakens, Doris, 310 Eakin, Susan. 250 Eakins. Kent, 315, 375, 494 Early, Kenhall. 372, 494 Eaton. Nancy, 317 Eaton, Paul, 393 Eaton, Thomas, 87, 393 Ebel, Susan, 247. 326 Eberly. Jean. 319 Ebert. Greg-ory. 211, 371 Ebke, Terry, 441 Ebmeier, Susan, 337 Ebner, Dorothy, 339 Ebner, Sandra, 453 Ebsen, Nancy, 416 Echtenkamp, Donna. 496 Eddy, William, 427 Edelman, Jerry, 494 Edging-ton, Sara, 407, 475 Edson. Ronald. 387 Edstrom, Michael, 361 Een. Carolyn, 454 Eggleston, Dennis, 42, 43, 363 Egle. Cynthia, 235. 331 Eglehoff. Annelle. 104 Ehlers, Jean, 304, 475 Ehrlich, Douglas, 359 Eicher, Janice. 315 Eichhorn. Kathleen. 249, 324 Eickhoff, Bruce, 237. 239. 388 Eichmeier, Linda. 304 Eidswick. J.. 53 Eihusen, Shirley, 498 Eisenhart, Ellen, 116, 308 Eisenhart, Fredric, 398 Eisenhart. Russell, 353 Eisenhauer, Mary, 407 Eiserman, Louis, 371 Eldred, Carolyn, 211, 235, 333 Eldridge, Larry, 88, 91, 93, 363 Eliason. Margaret, 76, 339 Ellerbeck, Janet, 453 Ellermeier, Richard, 349 Elles, Charles, 340 EUingson, Donald, 129 EUingson, Orin, 343 Elliott, Catherine, 317 Elliott, Connie, 421 Elliott, Curtis, 76 Elliott, Karolyn, 313 Elliott, Max, 393 Elliott, Richard, 372 Elliott, Robert, 52, 381 Elliott, Susan, 319, 475 Ellis, Louise, 52 Ellis, Peggy, 408, 475 Ellsworth. Joseph. 346 Elsberg. Lawrence. 464. 475 Else, Mary. 250, 400 Elson, Beth, 404 Emery, Susan, 315 Empkey, Frank. 281, 377 Enderle, Kathryn, 43, 400 Endorf, Donovan, 464 Eng, Carl, 427 Engel, Thomas, 349 Engelbart, Richard, 375 Engelhaupt, Dale, 365 Engelkimier, Gene, 88. 91, 92 England, Stephen, 41, 363 Engel, T., 216 Engleman, Dennis, 427 Enstrom, Thomas, 398, 475 Ensz, Robert, 359 Epley, Edd, 43, 431 Epley, Vicki, 413 Erbach. David, 56 Ericson. K., 88. 93 Ericksen, Alice. 310 Erickson, Charles, 361 Erickson, Danford, 363 Erickson, Jean, 339 Erickson, Jerald, 253 Erickson, Keith, 42, 53 Erickson, Wayne, 43, 431 Ernst, David, 371 Ernst, Robert. 96 Essay. Linda, 416 Estergard, Dale, 39 Etmund. David. 67 Eubse. Sara, 131 Evans, Ann, 324 Evans. Connie, 400 Evans, David, 119 Evans. Earl. 486 Evans. Gwen, 211, 230, 313 Evans. Judith. 331 Evans. Margaret. 307 Evans, Vicki, 304 Evelane, Bruce, 43, 363 Evenson, Margaret, 127, 251, 308 Evers, Susan. 317 Eves. Jeffrey. 381 Evinger, James, 351 Ewerth, Connie, 398 Ewing, David, 393, 486 Ewing, Gary, 353 Ewing, Kathryn, 250, 319 Faaborg, Loren, 363 Faesser. Victor. 255 Fagan, Peggy, 250, 308 Faier, Jerome, 130 Fairchild, David, 84, 88, 91. 93. 397, 486 Fairchild, Roger, 359 Fallon, Gay, 333 Falter, Janet, 247 Faltys, Janet, 400 Farber, Wayne, 388 Farlee, Jim, 393 Farran, Barbara, 317 Farrer, Nikki, 137, 319 Farris, Pamela, 313 Fast, Fredrick, 254, 441 Faught, John, 396 Faquier, Michael, 427 Fausch. Michael, 42, 435 Fauss, Jean. 112. 113, 225. 249. 324 Fecht. Ronald, 294. 295 Peddern. Bonnie. 416. 464 Fegley, James, 388 Feit, Lawayne, 353, 486 Felber, Alfred, 361 Fellows, Linda, 408 Fellows, Nancy, 412 Felt. Gerald, 375, 494 Felton, James, 464 Feltz, Kerry. 310, 415 Fenin, M.. 56 Fenimore. Betsy. 310 Fenster. Karen, 39. 313 Fenstermacher. Jay, 371 Fentiman, Tynette, 331 Fenton, William, 101 Ferguson, David, 381 Ferguson, John, 104 Ferguson, Kay, 307 Ferman, Dennis, 464 Fern, Julie, 230, 331 Ferneau. Thomas, 254 Ferrara, Virginia. 486 Ferrarini. Kenneth. 367 Ferris, Donald, 244, 363 Ferris, P., 250 Ferris, Stanley, 363 Ferry, Ronald, 427 Petty, Carol, 339 Petty, Curtis, 427 Fey, Lois, 39 Fiala. Adrian. 271, 371 Fickenscher, Keith, 447 Fidler. Janice, 307 Fiehn. Larry, 254 Fierro, Alberto, 265 Fifer, Susan. 408 Filbert, Diane, 326 Filbert, Marilyn, 453, 486 Fink, Kathryn. 43 Fink, William, 211, 427 Finke, Ronnie. 112, 113, 436, 439 Finkey, Marilyn, 307 Finell, Cleo, 127, 339 Fintel, Carmen, 416 Fischer, Bradley, 56 Fischer, Cletus, 268, 271. 279 Fischer, Fred, 56 Fischer, Kathleen, 408 Fischer, Nancy, 317 Fischer, Paul, 67, 367 Fisher, Diane, 413. 486 Fisher. Marjorie. 335 Fisher, Wayne, 89 Fisk, Carol. 307 Fisk. Susan. 326 Fisk, Teri, 321 Fitch, Gary. 435 Fitz. Constance. 400 Fitzgerald. D.. 271 Fitzgerald, James, 361 Fitzpatrick, Linda, 408 Flack. Mary, 127, 255, 304 Flansburg, Virginia, 324 Flasnick, Robert, 71, 381 Flatung, Sandra, 421 Flaugher, Jocarrol, 56 Flebbe, Elizabeth, 239, 319 Plebbe, Sandra, 319 Fleek, Diana, 421 Fleek, Joann, 308 Fleming, Richard, 32 Flemming, John, 355 Fletcher, Christine, 307 Flint, Charles, 41 Floerchinger, Martin, 361 Flood, Joyce, 321 Flower, Jerry. 359 Floyd, Stephanie, 333 Fluent, Stewart. 84. 91, 92 Focht, Charles, 353 Focht, Diana, 117, 225, 242, 333, 486 Foley, Thomas, 427 Folmer. Stephen. 367 Folsom. Susan, 319 Fontane, Richard, 396 Forbes, Miriam, 247 Forbes, Vernon, 67 Force, Barbara. 421 Force, Jack, 90 Force. Rigel, 230, 343 Ford. Catherine, 421 Ford, Robert, 361 Foreman, Cynthia, 310 Forney, Bruce, 384 Forsyth, Ian, 390 Fortkamp, Neil, 244, 343. 486 Fortmeyer. Sandra. 421 Foster. Edward, 443 Foster, Larry, 116. 118. 214, 251, 293, 346 Pouts, Karin, 331 Pouts. Mary, 310 Fouts, Susan, 310 Fowler, Ronald, 44 Fowles. Roseann, 235, 242, 255 Fox, Bruce, 437, 439 Fox, Carlann, 117, 421 Fox, Hazel. 247 Fox, Paige, 464, 486 Fox, Terrance, 408 Frakes, Robert, 116, 118 Fraley, Peggy, 304 Francis, Carol. 326 Francis. Donald. 340. 486 Frangenberg, Robert, 464 Frank, Ronald, 464 Frasier, Mark, 59 Frasier, William, 441 Frazier, Clarence, 486 Frazier, Donald, 288, 388 Frazier, Mark, 365, 384 Frazie, Sandra, 413, 486 529 Frear, Jacquelyn, 331 Frear, Jane, 256, 310 Frede, James, 371 Frederick, Scott, 371 Fredrickson, Gaylen, 361 Fredrickson, Stephen, 387 Freed, Jean, 416 Freed. Michelle, 324 Freeland, Robert, 113 Freeman, Carolyn, 224, 239, 328, 486 Freeman, Jacquelyn, 65,328 Freese, Janice, 416 Freimuth, Nancy, 324 Fremarek, Steve, 388 French, Carole, 113 French, Carroll, 112 French, Paula, 39, 43 Frese, David, 92, 219, 432, 433, 486 Frey, Janice, 421 Frick, Gerald, 388 Fricke, Wayne, 432 Frickel, Garold, 41 Frickle, Phyllis, 331 Friede, Allan, 92, 464, 486 Friede, Patrick, 89 Friedlander, Bruce, 382 Friendt, Glenn, 365 Fries, Dale, 388 Fries, Wayne, 88, 89 Friesen, Byron, 39 Friesen, Vernon, 39 Fritz, Grace, 404 Fritzler, Nancy, 235, 371 Froehlich, Lee, 381 Frohm, Stuart, 71 Frolik, Eicon, 37, 38 Frost, Larry, 59, 271 Frost, Robert, 343 Fry, Carrol, 317 Fryar, John, 436, 441 Frye, Linda, 416 Fuchs, Roger, 363 Fuchser, Larry, 43, 363 Fuchser, Steven, 349 Fuchser, Terry, 397 Fudge, Beverly, 317 Fudg-e, Janet, 339 Fuenning, Samuel, 30 Fuller, Barbara, 408, 449 Fuller, Dale, 116 Fuller, Dorothy, 247, 255, 454 Fuller, Russell, 214, 366, 367, 486 Fuller, William, 361 FuUner, Stanley, 349 Fulton, Robert, 351, 486 Furman, Duwayne, 118 Furrow, Michael, 439 G Gabel, Malenna, 315 Gaddis, Albert, 346 Gaddis, R., 291 Gaeth, Ernest, 76, 356 Gaeth, Kenneth, 269, 288, 351 530 Gaillard, Jeffrey, 351 Galbraith, Claudia, 321 Galbraith, Denis, 271, 346 Gall, Clark, 42 Gallagher, Patricia, 497 Gallagher, Steven, 387 Gallentine, Richard, 127, 361 Galley, Robert, 361 Galloway, Robert. 269, 298 Galven, Richard, 464, 477 Gammel, Donald, 372, 494 Gangwish, Cheryl, 403 Ganser, James, 367, 477 Gant, Martha, 250 Garbers, Duane, 113 Garcia, Higinio, 464 Garcia, Raymond, 291 Gardner, Kerrol, 49, 339 Garner, William, 39 Garrett, Pamela, 304 Garrison, Wayne, 346 Gartner, Wilfred, 359 Garton. William, 101 Gaskins, Kenneth, 244, 365 Gatewood, Joe, 388 Gatto, Daniel, 367 Gauger, Wendell, 231, 271 Gebhardt, Donald, 67 Geddes, Kenneth, 279 Gehle, Mary, 413 Gehrken, Joann, 416 Geier, David. 359, 477 Geier, Donald, 359 Geier, Jake, 116, 266, 293 Geisler, Roger. 349 Gelbart, Abrahan , 464 Gemar, Dennis, 388, 477 Gambler, Rosa, 464, 477 Gemelke, Duane, 340 Gemelke, Ronnie, 340 George, Evelyn, 38, 43, 48, 49, 403, 477 George, John, 387 Georgi, Carl, 97 Gepford, Karen, 322, 477 Gerdes. Donald, 431 Gerdes, Loree, 255 Gerdes, Ronald, 431 Gerelick, Howard, 382 Gergen, Gary, 9 1 Gerke, Daryl, 131, 445 Gerlach, John, 308, 454 Gerlach, Kent, 353, 477 Geske, Norman, 30 Gewecke, Thomas, 388 Ghormley, Margaret, 317, 477 Gibbons, Constance, 310 Gibbs, Allison, 387 Gibbs, Linda, 308 Giboney, Peggy, 421 Gibson, Cynthia, 304 Gibson, Mary, 310, 415 Gibson, Robert, 111 Giebelhaus, Diana, 453 Gierhan, Stanley, 349 Giese, Daniel, 365 Gieselman, Janet, 421 Gifford, Robert, 371 Gilbaugh, Robert, 396 Gilbaugh, Steven, 396 Gilbert, Barbara, 247, 315 Gilbert, Donald, D., 376, 377 Gilbert, Donald S., 477 Gilbert, Richard, 384 Giles, Bruce, 71. 229. 361 Giles, Sally, 408 Gille, Valerie, 307 Gillaspie, Robert, 384 Gilles, Mark, 371 Gillespie, Terry, 346 Gilmour, Gary, 112 Gilpin, Craig, 59 Gilpin, Thomas, 353 Gimple, Deanna, 247. 324 Gingery, Robert, 105 Ginn. Robert. 232. 468 Girard, Madeline, 221 Girst, William. 494 Gist. Martin, 346 Gist, Thomas, 346 Givens, Edward, 88, 91, 92 Glaesemann, William, 343 Glantz, Robert, 354, 355, 477 Glascock, Jacqueline, 232 Glaser, Sherryn, 339, 477 Glathar, Dwaine, 345 Glaubius, Melanie, 339, 477 Glaze, Nancy, 317, 477 Gleason, Ellory, 340 Gleaves, Earl, 44 Gleeson, Dennis, 125 Glenn, Jerry, 90, 349 Glenn, Roberta, 242, 324, 326 Gless, Darryl. 214, 237, 388 Glode, Michael, 255, 436, 438 Glover, Karen, 65 Glover, Rex, 494 Glover, Roxie, 250, 308 Glover, William, 59, 76, 254, 356 Gloy, Donald, 343 Glynn, Joe, 92, 127, 397 Glynn, Kathryn, 328, 477 Godown, Mary Jo, 324 Goedert, Linda, 308 Goeschel, Dennis, 216, 387 Goethe, Prudence, 337 Goetowski, Charles, 396, 477 Goetz, Carl, 288, 371 Gogela, Louis, 396 Gohl, Patricia, 421 Going, Rodney, 356 Goings, Dianna, 307 Goings, Pamela, 307 Gold, Frank, 216, 388 Gold, Stephen. 340 Goldenstein, Marcia, 319 Goldman, Gerald, 464 Goldstone, Larry, 351 Goiter, Gary A., 93, 359, 445 Goiter, Gary G., 359 Goiter, Katherine, 404 Good, Harry, 267, 299 Good. Merlene. 66 Goodding, James, 43, 363 Goodding, Richard, 44 Goodenberger, Daniel, 363 Goodenough, Larry, 359 Goodman, Andrew, 382, 477 Goodman, Lita, 335 Goodman, Robert, 397 Goodsell, Rebecca, 331 Gorder, Paul, 67 Gordon, Anne, 307, 477 Gordon, Julie, 416 Gordon, Richard C, 395 Gordon, Richard L, 288, 384 Gorz, H. J., 143 Gotfredson, William, 357, 477 Gottschalk, Lynn, 232. 317 Gottschalk. Martha, 333 Gould, Stephen, 372 Goulet, James, 113, 393 Gound, Stephen, 427 Gove, Ann, 315 Gradwohl, Dr. John, 141 Graff, Gene, 112, 113 Graham, Barbara, 313 Graham, Carol J., 246 Graham, Carol L., 313 Graham, Donald, 367 Graham, John, 396 Grams, Leroy, 42 Grams, Robert, 42 Granata, Susan, 56 Grant, Carolyn, 307, 477 Grant, Daniel, 86 Grant, Douglas, 88, 91, 92 Grant, Kenneth, 359. 477 Grantzinger, Joe, 346 Graske, Roxann, 39 Grasmick. David. 67 Grasmick. Terrence. 393 Grasso, James, 88. 91, 92 Grattopp, Linda, 421 Grattopp, Robert, 286, 388 Gray, Gary, 367 Gray, Mary, 65 Graziani, Joseph, 445 Green, Barton, 216, 384 Green, Charles, 294, 295, 297, 464 Green, Francis Claire, 244, 392, 393, 477 Green, George, 113 Green, Larry, 271, 431 Green, Michael, 271 Green, Pamela, 413 Greenan, James. 372 Greenawalt, Betty, 464 Greene, Charles, 477 Greenfield, Paige, 119, 324 Greenwood, Dale, 363 Greer, Shara, 409 Greer, Thomas, 208 Gregerson, Marcia, 326 Greg ' g, Suzanne, 498 Gregory, Bennett, 269, 271, 274, 277 Grell, Stanley, 271 Grenfell, Robert, 279 Grenier, Stephen, 119, 441 Grether, Henry, 99, 252 Griffeth, Gary, 353 Griffin, Carolyn, 331 Griffin, Norma, 235 Griffin, Sandra, 117 Griffith. Noel, 469, 477 Grinage, Janet, 308 Groelz, Ross, 43. 44. 345 Groeteke, Jacquelyn, 400 Groeteke, Nancy, 331 Groff, Larry. 88, 90, 397 Groom, Barbara, 337 Groom, Carol, 337 Gross, Janet, 408 Grosscup. Mary. 235, 248 Grosse, Beverly, 416 Groteluschen, Suzanne, 308 Grothe, Linda, 497 Grothe, Susan, 308 Groulik, Fredrick, 230, 355 Group, Larry, 397 Gruett, Michael, 67 Grunczewski, Carla, 131, 333 Gueck, Barbara, 248, 324 Guenzel, Robert, 346 Guggenmos, Jack, 361, 477 Gullberg, Julianne, 408 Gunderson. Gene, 112, 113 Gunderson, Robert. 361 Gunlicks, James, 119. 211 , 216, 371 Gundlicks, Kendal, 67 Guretzky, James, 214, 378, 387 Guretzky, Judy, 339 Gust, William, 375 Gustafson, Kay, 255, 408 Gustman, Cheryle, 43, 90, 404 Guthery, John, 381 Guthrie, John, 91 Gyhra, Rebecca. 469, 477 H Haack, Alan, 59 Haasch, Richard, 271, 371 Haase, Russell, 308 Hasse, Thomas, 396 Hobson, Merk, 23 Haddiz, Richard, 438, 477 Haecker, Carol, 49, 404, 477 Haessler. George, 388 Hagans, Donald, 393 Hagedorn, Ruth, 73, 339 Hagen, Joel, 384 Hagin, Dennis, 269, 295 Hagood. Joyce, 337 Hahn, James, 41, 45 Hahn, Janine, 321 Hahn, Natalie, 72, 331, 477 Haines, Vicki, 247 Hakanson, Vicki, 249, 308 Hake. Lawrence, 359, 477 Hake. Wayne, 44, 345 Halbridge, Bruce, 382 Halbridge, Neil, 382 Hald, Margo, 331 Hale, Linda, 421 Hall, Cheryl, 408 Hall, Jerry, 118, 119 Hall. John, 248, 351 Hall, Mary, 498 Hall, Raymond, 119 Hall. Richard. 351 Hall. Robert P., 56, 57 Hall, Robert R., 365, 477 Hall, Sue, 328 Hall, Wayne. 119, 388 Hallgren, Frank, 25 Halligan, Danny, 395 Hailing, Judy, 43, 453 Halm, Mark. 388 Halpain, Dale, 347 Halter. Douglas. 59 Ham. Gordon, 372 Ham, Sandra, 413 Hamer, Larry. 367 Hamer. Robert, 219, 396 Hametz, Charlene, 308, 350 Hamilton, Barbara, 317 Hamilton, J., 52 Hamilton, William, 365 Hammar, David, 464. 477 Hammer. Linda, 321 Hamner, Charles, 436, 441 Hancock, John, 351 Hancock, Terry, 351 Hancock, Victor, 353 Handschuh, Denese, 328 Haneline, Michael, 387 Hanich, Michael, 211, 351 Hanna, Peggy, 246, 326 Hannan, Thomas, 381 Hanscom, T.. 295 Hansen, Becky, 313 Hansen, Cheryl, 250. 310 Hansen, Dale, 288 Hansen. Deborah, 235, 313 Hansen, Donald, 349 Hansen, Donald L., 92 Hansen, Douglas, 90 Hansen, Edward, 271 Hansen, Jean, 304 Hansen, Lavern, 271 Hansen, Linda, 304 Hansen, Loren, 343 Hansen, Martin, 469 Hansen, Neal, 88, 91, 93, 377. 479 Hansen, Rebecca, 479 Hansen, Richard, 381 Hansen, Roger, 381 Hansen, Suzanne. 339 Hansen, Thomas, 384 Hansen, William, 388 Hansmire, Susan, 211, 333, 420 Hansmire, William, 88, 89, 90, 227, 388, 244, 479 Hanson, Barry, 371 Hanson, John, 104 Hanson, Juliet, 465, 479 Hanson, Linda, 308 Hanson, Millard, 43, 345 Hanson. Robert, 384 Hardee, Marilyn. 127, 235. 308, 479 Harden, Connie, 331 Hardessen, Mary, 210. 304 Hardin, Clifford, 22 Harding, Anita, 310 Harding, Bruce, 59, 27 1,371 Harding, Stephen, 279 Harlan, Phillip, 431 Harley, Roderick, 375 Harms, Allan, 59, 91, 93,437 Harms, David, 381 Harms, Larry, 361 Harms, Robert, 349 Harms, Teresa, 317 Harr, Raymond, 279, 381 Harris, David, 279 Harris, Gary, 375 Harris, Janet, 116, 408 Harris, Lynda, 307 Harris, Margene, 326, 479 Harris, Pamela, 321 Harris, Robert, 104, 384 Harris, Ronald G., 254 Harris, Ronald L.. 296, 297 Harris, Sally, 413 Harris, Terry, 279 Harrison, Dewayne, 56, 118, 340, 479 Harrold. Daniel. 359 Harrold, John. 390 Harshbarger. Kathryn, 416 Hart, Robert, 356 Hartman, Cleve, 104 Hartman, Daniel, 381 Hartman, Judith, 453, 479 Hartmann, Al, 373 Hartmann, Klaus, 375 Hartmann, Ronald, 365 Hartsell, Lois, 421 Hartung, T. E., 44 Hartung, William. 293 Hartwig. Crystal. 307 Harvey. David. 211 Harvey, Lowell, 372 Harvey, Raymond, 295 Harvill, Roger, 59, 67 Hash, Jay, 365 Haskell, David, 39 Haskins. F. A., 143 Hass, Sherry, 400 Hasse, Thomas, 396 Hasselquist, Keith, 291 Hastings, Karen, 49, 72, 173, 306, 307, 479 Hastings, Richard. 91 Hastings. Thomas. 396 Hatasaka, Sam. 113 Hatfield, Samuel, 125 Hathaway, Pamela, 235 Hatten, Douglas, 387 Haug, Steven, 427 Haun, Jacqueline, 333 Haunes. Lenore, 317 Hauptman, Gordon, 59 Hauschild, Harry, 112, 113 Hausserman, Robert, 372 Hauswirth, Linda, 416 Havekost, Miles, 346 Havlovic, Jerome, 447 Hawk, John, 356 Hawkins, James, 279, 465 Hawley, Carol. 408 Haworth, Donald, 91 Hay, Bonnie, 416 Hayek, Lyle, 435 Hayen, David, 384 Hayes, Ellen, 333 Hayford, Kenneth, 349 Haynes, Lenore, 479 Haynes, Tori, 488 Haynie, Dorothy, 319 Haynie, Harry, 31 Hays, Dori, 250, 408 Hays, Patrick, 441 Hay ward, Keith, 279 Hazlett, J.. 414 Head, Elizabeth, 337 Headley, Larry, 295 Heald, Betty, 235, 406 Healy, James, 343 Heaston. Gary, 437 Heath, Judy, 315 Heckman, Mary, 317, 479 Hedgecock, Pamela, 213, 224. 239. 319, 479 Hedges, James, 356 Hedges, Thomas, 346 Heffler, Susan, 304 Hegarty,Don, 349 Hegg-en, William, 371 Heibel, Jolene, 413 Heiden, George, 248, 357 Heikes, Russell, 92 Heil, John, 465 Heil, Mark, 42 Heileman, Carol, 326 Heim, Diane, 413 Heim, Janis, 104, 408 Heimann, Jane, 408 Heimann, Judy, 497 Heine, Carolynn, 116 Heinicke, Gary, 67, 349 Heinicke. Ronald, 349 Heinke. Paula, 119, 328 Heinke, Terry, 308 Heintzelman, Mary. 328 Heise. Anna. 255, 408 Heitmann, Dorothy, 408 Heitmann, Melvin, 441 Heitzmann, Jan, 497 Heizenrader, Nancy, 315 Helgeson, Susan, 104, 421 Helgoth, Roger, 438 Hellbusch, James, 349 Hellbusch, Leslie, 269, 295, 359 Heller, James, 126, 127 Hellerich, Douglas, 254 Hemberger, Larue, 219, 432 Heming, Susan, 328 Henderson, Kathleen, 251, 324 Henderson, Susan E., 119 Henderson, Susan K.. 339 Hendrickson. Nancy, 413 Hendrickson, Kathleen, 326 Hendrickson, Minnie, 416, 479 Hendriksen, Judith, 421 Hendrix, James, 469 Hendrix, Judith, 469, 479 Hendrix, Susan, 255 Hendry, John, 377 531 Henkel, Carol, 34 Henneman, Alice, 43, 48, 49 Henninger, Audrey. 339 Henrichs, Linda, 339 Henrickson, Nancy, 73 Henry, Thomas, 438 Hensley, Patricia, 255, 319 Henson, Margaret, 499 Henthorne, John, 211, 388 Hentzen, Charles, 53, 88, 90 Herg-enrader, Robert, 297 Herman, Bruce, 356 Herman, Larry, 465 Hermone, Susan, 453 Hermsen, Kenneth, 355 Herron.Deanna. 255, 408 Herse, Gary, 393 Hertzler, Vicki, 339 Hervert, Christine, 416 Herzog-, James, 343 Hess, David, 355 Hesse, Thomas. 396 Hesson. James, 293 Hester, Meredith, 251 Hestermann, Barbara, 326, 479 Heybrock. Susan, 73, 413, 414 Heying. Frank, 39 Heyne, Sheila, 499 Hibbeler, Gerald, 42, 416, 435 Hickey, Pamela, 453 Hicks. Barbara. 326. 479 Hiddleston. Janis. 250 Hiederhaus. Ronald. 353 Higginbotham. Ed., 116, Higg ' inbotham, Ed.. 116. 267 Higgins, Linda, 403 Highland, Susan, 319 Hild, Richard, 397 Hildebrand. Miles. 427 Hildebrandt. Henry. 342 Hill, Charles. 39 Hill, Douglas, 447 Hill, Gary, 56 Hill, Martha. 247 Hill. Robert Allen, 255 Hill. Robert Arthur. 44, 269, 271 Hill, Robert. 427 Hill. Roger. 447 Hill, Thomas, 381 Hille, Dale. 92 Hillen, Mary, 413 Hilsabeck, Richard. 230, 381 Hilton, Janice, 249. 319 Hilz. Edward. 427 Himelic. Jim. 290. 381 Hinos. Thomas, 365 Hiner, Georgia, 416 Hinrichs, Carol, 307 Hinrichs, Craig, 340 Hinrichs. David. 365 Hinrichs, Darwin, 44. 431 Hinricks, Jon, 372 Hirsch, Edward, 31 Hirsch, Neil, 39, 361 532 Hittner, Neal, 465 Hiza, Douglas, 104 Hladky. Ellen, 321, 479 Hoberman, Bruce, 465 Hoberman, Kenneth. 465 Hoberman, Larry, 375 Hobert, Kenneth, 118. 363 Hoegemeyer, Ann, 49 Hoegemeyer. Thomas. 42. 363 Hoelscher. John, 396 Hoeman, Terry, 92, 355 Hoemann. Jean, 249, 317 Hoenig, Jacklyn, 307 Hoesch, Vicki, 413 Hoesing, Gary, 343 Hoesing, John, 372 Hofeldt, Douglas, 356, 429 Hoffman, Angle, 499 Hoffman, Byford. 387 Hoffman, Charles, 59, 67 Hoffman, Gary. M.. 291 Hoffman, Gary N., 346 Hoffman. James, 41 Hoffman, Jeanette, 339 Hoffman. Lawrence, 361 Hoffman. Nancy, 324 Hoffman, Rose, 49 Hoffman, Timothy, 361 Hoff master, Anne, 310 Hoffmaster, Jon, 351 Hogg, Mark, 393. 479 Hohensee, Eugene. 208, 214. 361 Hohneke. Linda. 421 Hoig. Cynthia, 421 Hoig, Clayton, 279 Holbein, Larry, 43, 343 Holcomb. Marilyn. 331 Holechek. Ronald, 129 Holeman, Dick, 43. 431 Holland. Kathy, 310 Holland, Kenneth, 353 Holland, Kenneth, 353 Hollaway, J., 295 HoUe. Larry, 255, 349 HoUingsworth, Gary, 355 HoUoway. David. 494 Hollstein, Roxanne, 499 Holly. Carol. 310 Holm, Karen. 319 Holm, Nancy, 326 Holman, Mary. 250, 409 Holman, Richard, 381 Holman, Sudie, 131, 319 Holmberg, Marilyn. 413 Holmberg. Sharon. 496 Holmes. Rory. 92. 397 Holmgren, Mary, 230, 328 Hoist, Wayne, 91, 93 Holstein. Linda. 315 Holstein. Dorthea. 43 Holtgrewe, Teresa, 452, 453 479 Holtz, Roger, 346 Holubar. Dennis. 395 Holyoke. Edward. 375 Holyoke, Thomas, 53, 244, 361 Holys, Betty, 497 Homan, James, 438 Homolka, Douglas. 351 Honke. Michael, 397 Hoobler, Roy, 356 Hookstra, Kerry, 387 Hooper, Joanne, 327 Hopewell, Barbara, 319 Hopkins, Dennis, 255 Hoppe, Elizabeth. 328. 479 Hoppe. Robert. 483 Horejsi, Lawrence, 393 Horn, Dennis, 347 Hornbacher, William. 271 Hornbostel, Laura, 66, 413 Horner, J., 42 Horowitz, Titiana, 408 Hosford, Barbara, 328 Hoskovec, Michael. 293 Hostetter, Marcia, 497 Hosteller, Wanda. 313 Hottovy. Paulette, 43, 326 Hottovy. Ronald. 343 Hotz. Linda. 339 Houfek. Dennis, 361 Hough, Robert, 52, 479 Houghton, Jonathan, 346 Houghton. Susan. 321 Housel. Cathy. 127 Housewright. Carol. 250, 315 Housewright. Sherri, 250, 315, 420 Housley, Rodger, 353 Houtchens, Jerry. 69 Hovet, William. 494 Howard, Jeannine. 251. 324 Howard, Linda, 400 Howell, Linda, 43, 404 Hoy, Dennis, 387 Hoyer, Virginia, 256, 310. 479 Hoyt, Letitia, 246, 315 Hoyt, Ross, 92, 465, 479 Hrabak. Lynn, 408. 409 Hrock. Michael, 353 Hruban. Paulette. 331 Hubbard. Pamela, 255, 317 Hudson, Jean, 63, 247 Huebner. James. 359 Huebner, Joyce, 403 Huebner, Susan, 400 Hueschen. Carole. 416 Huey. Wai. 90 Huey. Yee, 90 Huff, Leslie, 367, 479 Huffaker, Dennis, 397 Hughes, Ben. 393 Hughes. Dorothy, 247, 250 Hughes, James, 91 Hughes, Karen, 304 Hughes, Lana, 246, 421 Hughes, Linda, 313 Hughes, Martha, 256. 326 Hughes, Marvin, 44, 363 Hughes, Morris, 381, 479 Hulsebus, Al, 367, 479 Hulsebus, Gordon, 367 Hultgren, Heide, 39 Hultquist, Jack, 441 Hummel, Mitzi, 310 Humphrey, Dwight, 44 Humphrey, Jack, 353 Hunnel, William, 390 Hunt, Mary, 255, 315 Hunteman, Janet, 43 Hunter. Anne, 328 Hunter, Lucinda, 131, 255, 317 Hunter, Margaret, 247 Hunter. Sandra, 131. 317 Hurd, John, 367 Hurich, Leeta, 73, 313 Hurlbutt, Robert, 255, 367 Hurst, Richard, 367 Hurt, Jill, 328 Huss, Leonard, 118, 119, 427,479 Hutchins, Joel, 372 Hutchins, Steven, 351, 479 Hutsell, Sanford, 129 Hyland. Patricia, 66. 307. 479 Hyland, Sandra, 310, 479 Hynek, Jean, 400 Hynes, Jack, 356. 479 I Icenogle. Lanny, 388 Icenogle, Thomas, 232, 396 Ideus. Elroy, 116 Ifland, Sandra. 331 Ihle, Gail, 324 Iliff, Roger, 437 Inbody, Rett, 279 Indra. Donald. 465 Ingram. Linda, 304 Inguanzo, Jose, 53, 88, 91, 93 Inness, Ronald, 353 Ireland, Ralph, 79 Irey, Clark, 229, 396 Irey, Jean, 317 Irmer, Sharon, 408, 409 Irons, Timothy, 388 Irvin, Catherine, 113,317 479 Irvine. Charles, 1 12, 371 Irving. Linda, 247, 235, 256, 250, 322 Irvin, Linda, 310 Iseman, Toni, 328 Isley, Diane, 465 Isman, Danny, 358, 359, 479 Itkin, Janice, 229, 335 Itkin, Philip, 211, 216, 382 Iverson. James, 367 Iverson, Ross, 351 Jabenis, Jon, 382 Jackman, David, 396 Jackson, Gary, 92 Jackson, Helen, 413 Jackson, Linda, 221, 310 Jackson, Marilyn, 319 Jackson. Patricia, 453 Jackson, Roger, 355 Jackson. Sharon. 304 Jacobs, Gary, 255 Jacobs, Kent, 393, 470 Jacobs, Linda, 421 Jacobs, Patricia, 308 Jocobs, Roger, 375, 494 Jacobsen, Delrae, 43, 343 Jacobsen, John, 437 Jacobsen, Loren, 494 Jacobsen, Roger, 356 Jacobson, Charles, 90, 393 Jacobson, Clarence, 87, 89, 393 Jacobson, Donald, 67 Jacobson, Michael, 279 Jacobson, Susan, 48, 252, 313 Jahde, Merle, 44, 345 Jaixen, Mary, 321, 479 Jakobsons, Irene, 308 Jambor, Kenneth, 92, 93, 465, 479 James, David, 355 James, John, 371 James, Stacey, 250, 310 Jamison, Donna, 321 Jamison, William, 56 Janda, Harold, 390 Janik, Leonard, 271 Janike, Edward, 28 Jankey, Douglas, 295 Janovec, Allen, 441 Janovsek, Richard, 93 Janssen, Cheryl, 313 Janzen, Ronald, 43 Jarasik, James, 431 Jarchow, John, 361 Jareske, Patricia, 408 Jarmon, Sherwin, 271 Jarolimek, Terry, 432 Jasa, Anita, 116, 416 Jasnowski, Stella, 408 Jaspersen, Jean, 246 Jay. Robert, 42, 353 Jedlicka, Elaine, 248, 326 Jedlicka, Leonard, 89, 431 Jefferies, James, 390 Jeffrey, Linda, 315 Jens, Warren, 293 Jenkins, Larry, 53, 88 Jenkins, Nancy, 321 Jenkins, Susan, 211, 333 Jennings, Jon, 56 Jensen, Bruce, 371 Jensen, Gregory, 346 Jensen, James, 136 Jensen, Janine, 64, 337, 479 Jensen, Kent, 44, 45, 67, 291 , 343 Jensen, Linda, 248 Jensen, Marilyn, 230. 408 Jensen, Nancy, 317 Jensen, Rebecca JoAnne, 416 Jensen, Roland, 41 Jensen, Ronald, 447 Jentges, Danelle, 242, 249, 322 Jepsen, Holly, 333 Jepsen, William, 371 Jess, John, 59, 208 Jett, David, 371 Jeub, Thomas, 447 Jewell, Duane, 214, 244, 343 Jewett, Vernon, 56 Jirkovsky, Diane, 453 Johannes, Kenneth, 353, 479 Johannes, Merle, 279 Johansen, Darryl, 346 Johnsen, Mickey, 292 Johnson, Bonnie, 324 Johnson, Bruce, 375, 494 Johnson, Carol, 211, 213, 324 Johnson, Carol, 39 Johnson. Carole, 255 Johnson, Cheryl, 416 Johnson, Clinton, 441 Johnson, Constance, 104, 413 Johnson, Cynthia, 317 Johnson, Darrel, 113 Johnson, Deborah, 310, 459 Johnson, Douglas, 397 Johnson, Douglas, 366 Johnson, Edward, 92, 93 Johnson, Elwood, 346 Johnson, Judge, 101 Johnson, James. 76, 479 Johnson, James, 88, 91, 93, 443, 479 Johnson, James E., 346, 396 Johnson, James R., 361 Johnson, James, 324 Johnson, Janelle, 453 Johnson, Janet, 421, 423, 479 Johnson, John, 53. 293 Johnson, Joyce, 337 Johnson, Judith, 117 Johnson, Karen, 317 Johnson, Katherine, 313 Johnson, Keith, 113 Johnson, Kile, 298 Johnson, Kim, 381 Johnson, Larry, 53,211,214, 226, 239, 350, 351 Johnson, Larry H., 237 Johnson, Linda, 310 Johnson, Malcomb, 293 Johnson, Mark, 214 Johnson, Mark D., 388 Johnson, Martha, 465 Johnson, Maureen, 211,331 Johnson, Michael W., 92 Johnson, Milton, 362, 363. 479 Johnson, Nancy, 250, 333 Johnson, Patricia A., 339 Johnson, Patricia C, 255 Johnson, Richard, 45 Johnson. Richard E., 479 Johnson, Richard P., 351 Johnson, Ronald B., 356, 428 Johnson, Ronald G., 356 Johnson, Ronald L., 356 Johnson, R.. 269, 298 Johnson, Stanley, 359 Johnson, Terry, 351 Johnson, Thomas D., 346, 377 Johnson. Thomas W., 358 Johnson, Virginia, 499 Johnson, William, 356 Johnston, David, 346 Johnston, Janice, 307 Johnston, Paul, 346 Jolitz, Charles, 397 Jonas, Larry, 363, 479 Jones, Becky, 313 Jones, Brent, 346 Jones, Bruce, 293, 353 Jones, Charles E., 118, 479 Jones, Charles S.. 286, 388. 465 Jones, Christina, 421 Jones, David B., 393 Jones, David H., 428 Jones, Diane, 324 Jones, Donna, 339 Jones, Donnelly, 116, 315, 493 Jones, Jacquelyn, 315, 479 Jones, Judith, 413, 414, 479 Jones, Karen. 127, 239, 310 Jones, Kenneth, 90, 237, 346 Jones, Martin, 381 Jones, Rebecca, 211 Jones, Robert, 387 Jones, Sheryl, 313 Jones, Susan, 333, 479 Jones, Susanne, 324 Jordan, William, 59 Jordon, Steven, 71 Jorgensen, John, 214, 244, 388 Jorgensen. Maryann. 242, 255, 319 Jorgensen, Michael. 242 Jorgenson, Dr. Theodore, 140, 142 Jost, Bonnie, 247 Joy, Jackie, 131 Joy, William, 428 Jubeck, T., 271 Juffer, Kristin, 131,315 Julian, Claire, 339 Junes, Diane, 416 Jungbluth, Ellen, 408 Jungck, Richard, lOl Junker, Helen, 496 Jurgens, Leon, 76, 356 Jurgens, Marshall, 96 Jurgens, Terri Jo, 211, 328 Juricek, Charles, 208, 435 K Kahler, A., 42 Kaiman, Harold, 494 Kain, Frances, 339 Kaisershot, Alfred, 116 Kalamaja. Mary, 315 Kalber, David, 428 Kalin, Sharon, 310 Kallos, Elaine, 213, 408 Kalvoda, Norman, 356 Kamler, Sandra, 117, 217, 317, 479 Kanive, Roberta, 498 Kapecky, N., 44 Kaplan, George, 483 Karel, Larry, 361 Karnopp, Dennis, 101 Karo, Max, 431 Kare, Richard, 396, 479 Kassing, Kay, 49 Kastanek, Loren, 41 Katelman, John, 382 Kathrein, William, 214, 288, 377 Katz, Steven, 382 Kauber, Kristine, 414 Kauffman, Dick, 395 Kaufman, Peggy, 218, 449 Kaufman, Richard, 372 Kaufmann, Janice, 43, 49, 213. 224, 342, 400, 479 Kaulins, Andis, 363 Kaup, James. 397 Kautaman. Tim, 59 Kavanaugh, David, 393 Keane, Marjorie, 408 Kearns. Kathryn, 127. 304 Kearns. William, 136 Keating, Patricia, 13, 304 Keefe, Colin, 353 Keepan, Kathryn, 339 Keep, Gary, 255 Keep, Rex, 387 Keetle, Alan, 343 Keetle, Roger, 345 Kehm. David, 359 Kehn, Brent, 494 Kehr, John, 219. 447, 481 Keidel, Richard, 113 Keil, Irene, 400 Keim, Ardith, 246, 324 Keim, David, 351 Keim, Mary, 127, 310 Keim, Robert, 351 Keller, Douglas, 387 Keller, Ken, 32 Keller, Michael, 387 Kelley, Dennis, 428 Kelley, Kathryn, 328 Kelley, Robert, 346 Kelley, Thomas, 346 Kellison, Chery, 52 Kellogg, Karen, 416 Kelly, Gerald, 271 Kelly, George, 269 Kelly, Nancy, 321 Kelly, Robert J., 468, 481 Kelly, Robert R., 443 Kelly, Robert W., 42 Kelly, Sharee, 469, 481 Kelly, Sheila, 304 Keim, Brent, 372 Kemble, Stephen, 355 Kemist, Gregory, 388 Kemist, Julaina, 119, 333 Kemper, Marvin, 432 Kempkes, Bruce, 293 Kenagy, John, 214,368,396, 481 Kenagy, William, 396 Kennedy, Ann, 235, 247, 324 Kennedy, Catherine, 76,331 Kennedy, Garth, 89 Kennedy, William, 438 Kensinger, Howard, 355 Kent, Linda, 499 533 Kent, Patricia, 242, 413 Kerchsl, Sheryl, 221, 331, 481 Kermoade, Darrell. 361 Kerr, Richard, 269 Kerrey, William, 249, 396 Kersenbrock, Kaye, 221, 310, 481 Kersey, Bernard, 356 Kersey, Marjorie, 453 Ketteler, Gary, 365 Ketteler, Steven, 365 Kevag-y, B., 288 Keyser, Gayle, 307 Kieffe, Cathryn, 465 Kiekhaefer, Linda, 408 Kierstead. Roberta, 56 Killham, Judy, 409, 481 Killinger, Stanley, 361 Kitzer, Tom, 388 Kimberlin, Sally, 250, 324 Kimberlin, Vicki, 324 Kimmel, Miles, 271 Kinder, Sherry, 412, 413 King-, Esther, 433 King-, Geoffrey, 356 King, Jerry, 499 King, John, 361 King, Jon, 72 King, Kent, 343 King, Rosemary, 43, 403 King, Terry, 365 Kingston, Duane, 116 Kinkead, Jane, 339 Kinney. Jane, 339 Kinney, Jane Anne, 310 Kinsey, Robert, 363 Kinyoun, James, 174,226, 239, 242, 387, 389, 481 Kirby, Diane, 307 Kirk, Theodore, 393 Kirkland, Ronald. 265, 27 1 Kiser, Mary, 310 Kissler, Wayne, 269, 297, 387 Kitt, Karrol, 413 Klauschie, Carol, 247 Kleager, Andrew, 396 Kleager, Richard, 396 Klein. John, 210 Klein, Lindell, 356 Klein, Regis, 116, 408 Klein, Sharolyn, 416 Kleinschmit, Martin, 345 Kleppinger, Michael, 361 Klessig, Cheryl, 314 Klima, Susan, 413 Klimes, Jane, 127, 208, 235, 315 Kling, Carli, 319 Kling, Patricia, 453 Klingebiel, Jack, 351 Klingenberg, Catherine, 333 Klingman, Carol, 421 Klingman, Margaret, 404 Klingner, Michael, 367 Klingner, Nichaik, 481 Klinker, James, 377 Klinker, John, 367 Klintberg, Jeffrey, 381 534 Klippert. Donald, 397 Klopfenstein, T., 41 Klotz, Peggy, 328 Kluender, Douglas, 349 Klusman, Sally, 317 Klutman, Walter, 443 Knapp, Robert, 396 Knebel, Larry, 351 Knecht, David, 340 Knight, Bonnie, 116 Knight. George, 119, 367 Knight, James, 39, 346 Knight, Joan, 249, 310 Knight, Kathleen, 250, 328, 481 Knight, Robert, 112, 113 Knispel, Clifford, 39 Knoflicek, Kathie, 416 Knoles, James, 28 Knole, Jere, 461 Knoll, Jeffrey, 393 Knolle, Neil, 295, 367 Knothe, 465, 481 Knott, Nancy, 337 Knowles, Blair. 361 Knox, Gregory, 396 Knudson, Lyle, 363 Knutson, Gloria, 408 Knutzen, Mary, 315 Kobza, Daniel, 271 Koefoot, Gretchen, 498 Kodet, Edward, 92, 445 Koerber, James, 361 Koerting, LuJean, 255 Kohl, Randy, 428 Kohler, Randall, 481 Kohlmeier, Randall, 237. 396 Kohlmeyer, Ann. 250, 328 Kohlmeyer, Monreve, 116, 406 Kohout. Christopher, 371 Kohtz, David, 361 Koile, Lynn, 307 Kolb, Carol, 308 Kolb, Paul, 438 Kominsky, Marcia, 335 Koom, Larry, 382 Koozer. Robert, 112, 113 Korba, Robert, 101 Korinek, Kathleen, 465 Korinek, Terrilyn, 465 Korshoj, Jerry, 351 Kort, Bai-ry, 382 Korte, Donald, 129, 387 Korte, Janet, 310 Kortnek, Kathleen, 481 Kortus, Joel. 286 Korwek.T., 116 Kos, Dennis, 88, 90 Kos, John, 367 Kosch, Jane, 304 Kosch, Marcia, 326, 481 Kosch, Mary, 414 Kosman, Di, 204 Koss, Robert, 431 Kostos. Nick, 367, 481 Kot, Pamela. 247, 256, 326 Kottas, Mary, 331 Kottas, Marylyn, 331 Kouma, Dennis, 42, 465, 481 Kovand, Chris, 443 Kovar, Ernest, 116 Koves, Charlene, 65 Kowal, Dorothy, 414, 481 Kozial, Alan, 361 Koziol, Dennis, 88, 91, 93 Kracke, Alan, 353 Kracke, Jeanine, 408 Kraeger, David, 41, 435, 475 Krajcwski. Anthony. 387 Krajnik, Duane, 43, 345 Kramer, Aileen, 39 Kramer, Carol, 246, 313 Kramer, William, 80 Krance, Mary, 400 Krause, Duane, 375. 494 Krause. Kathleen. 404 Krause, Nancy, 43, 400 Krauss, Gale, 326, 365 Krauss, James, 367 Kravesit, Lovey, 45 Krebs, Donald, 365 Krebs, Steve, 295 Krejdl, Betty, 465, 481 Krenk, Leslie, 393 Kreshel, Linda, 408 Kress, Christine, 328 Kreuscher, Wayne, 71, 232, 393 Kricsfeld, Barry, 382, 481 Kreig, Bonnie, 310 Krieger, Judith, 331 Krieger, Thomas, 88, 91, 92, 353 Kriz, Barbara, 310 Krobot. Charles. 112 Kroeger. Duane, 244, 349 Kroese, T., 116 Krondak, William, 129 Kroon, Charles, 397 Kroon, David, 90, 397 Krueger. Candace. 247 Krueger, Candace, 247 Krueger, Lowell, 393 Krumme, Terri. 497 Kruse, Carol, 453 Kruse, Jon, 42 Kryger. Susan, 304 Kubicek, Johnny, 43, 435 Kucer. Avril. 339 Kucera, Dianne, 211, 313 Kuchera, Robert, 291 Kuck, Gary, 388 Kudera, Judith, 247. 454 Kudrna. Jeanne. 56, 315 Kudrna, Roger, 269. 271 Kudron, David, 294, 295 Kuehl, Alan, 271 Kuehner, Cheryl. 255 Kuehner. Janice. 408 Kuester. Kathy. 221. 235. 307 Kuethe. Kathleen, 333 Kufel, Joseph, 118 Kugler, Linda, 353 Kuhlman, Henry. 45. 343 Kuhr. Emily, 331 Kuklin. Victor. 382 Kuligowski. Edward. 438 Kulish, Mary, 127, 248, 481 KuUa, Carrie, 328 Kullbom, Janice, 423 Kunc, Suzie, 211, 333, 481 Kunce, Virginia, 469 Kunkel, David, 432 Kunz, Richard. 443 Kunz, Shirlene, 408, 481 Kunzman, James, 393 Kuper, Marcia, 108 Kushner, Jeffrey, 242, 382 Kushulinski, Lydia, 116 Kuska, Kathleen, 119, 324 Kuskie, Ann, 416 Kusserow, Kenneth, 271 Kuster, Curtis, 59, 363 Kyle, Robert, 356 Kyles, Douglas, 365 Kyser, William, 436, 437, 442 Laase. Leroy, 54. 56 LaBelle, Judith. 315 Lacy. Joan, 469 Lade, Linda, 116 Ladely, Dan, 447 Laessle, Michael, 349 Lage. Paul, 365 Lagerberg, Steven, 104 Laging, Duard, 54 Lahey. Patrick. 279 Lahr, John, 396, 481 Lahr, S.. 49 Laible, Rodney, 377 Laing-, Martha, 250, 333 Laird, Donna, 304 Lake, Laura, 331, 481 Lake, Linda, 465 Lamb, Ivan, 349, 481 Lamb, Kenneth, 293 L ambeleth, Judith, 218. 412 Lambert, David, 343. 481 Lambert, Dennis, 131 Lambert, Joseph, 381 Lamberty, Michael, 349 Lambrecht, Joyce, 496 Lammli, Walter, 255 Lamp, JoAnne, 317 Lamphear, Charles, 75 Lamphiear, Susan, 339 Landes, Mary, 319 Landgren, Keith, 443 Landis, David, 216, 384 Landolt, P., 104 Landow, Paul, 465 Landwehr, Keith, 377 Lane, Linda, 453 Lane, Robert, 384 Langdon, Jerome, 269, 290, 291 Langdon, Kathryn, 328 Lange. Lola. 116, 465 Langford, James, 351 Langhoff, Charles, 244, 367 Langhoff, Sandra, 317 Lang ' hos, Shirley, 494 Lankford, Robert. 248 Lanning. James. 397 Lantz, Harold. 395 Lantz. Stuart, 280, 281 Lantz. William, 38. 41, 343, 481 Larmon, Courtney, 131 Larmore, Joy, 497 Larsen, Frank, 387 Larsen, Gail, 408, 481 Larsen, Gailyn, 101 Larsen, Gary, 175, 214, 226, 237, 349, 481 Larsen, Jelen, 211,235,315 Larsen, Jo Ann, 235, 255, 321 Larsen, Lyle, 435 Larsen, Sheila, 39, 43 Larson, Alan, 279, 388 Larson, Jeanette, 315 Larson, John, 351 Larson, Lynn, 235, 331 Larson, Ruth, 315,481 Larson, Sue, 230, 497 Lasch, Robert, 137 Lassen, Robert, 349 Latrom, Jean, 467 Lattin, Judith, 119, 481 Lau, Robert, 269, 299, 393 Laug-en, Robert, 104 Laughrey, Jeri, 414 Lausterer, Jack, 372, 494 Lausterer, Scott, 371 Lautenschlager, Karen, 431 Lauvetz, Robert, 494 Lavelle, Judith, 247, 256, 416 Law, Sandra, 339, 481 Lawler, Patricia, 221, 255, 307 Lawless, Judith, 317 Lawrence, Daniel, 112 Lawrence, Donna, 1 13, 256, 308 Lawrence, Geraldine, 308, 481 Lawton, Everett, 56 Lawver, Leslie, 42, 44, 345 Lay, Gary, 393 Layman, Patricia, 414 Layson, John, 393 Layson, Richard, 393 Layton, Linda, 468 Layton, Roberta, 339, 481 Leach, Beth, 497 Leach, Donnie, 116, 465 Leach, Jerry, 363 Leamer, Linda, 230, 247, 255, 310 Leaver, Sue, 43, 403 Leavitt, Robert, 349 Leber, Abe, 382 Lechtenberg-, Victor, 42 Lee, Annette, 63 Lee, Rog ' er, 355 Lefko, Jay, 76, 2 14, 227, 382, 383, 481 Lefler, Francis. 88, 91, 93, 437, 481 Lefler, Laurel, 53 Lefler, Marylin, 464 Leg ' band, Carlene, 321 Leg-band, David, 346 Lehig-h, John, 397 Lehman, Jerry, 279 Lehr, Donna, 416, 450 Leibert, Linda, 255, 408 Leichliter, JoAnn, 467 Leichnew, Constance, 77 Leigh, Anne, 230, 317 Leising, James, 41, 42, 43, 431 Leitner, John, 387 Leitner, Rog ' er, 281,351 Lelchook, Doris, 335 Lemaster, Stanley, 398 Lemburg, Lanny, 116 Lenke, Gary, 361 Lengeling, Joseph, 92 Lenhart, Ronald, 443 Lennis, H., 41 Lentz, Donald, 59 Leonard, Sally, 235, 315 Lepp, Linda, 326 Lerner, Paul, 432,433 Lerner, Sheldon, 382 Leroy, Michael, 384 Lessig, Pamela, 247 Lessig, Verle, 443 Letzotte, Robert, 481 Leupold, Michael, 359 Lever, Robert. 377 Levinson, Ruth, 247 Lewis, Ardis, 117 Lewis, Dixie, 404, 481 Lewis, Dwayne. 49 Lewis, James, 84, 89, 90 Lewis, Maria, 481 Lewis, Marshall, 382 Lewis, Priscilla, 408 Lewis, Stephen, 353 Ley, Michael, 359 Lezotte. Sandra, 408, 441 Libal. Gene, 41. 43. 291, 343 Lichtenberg, Barbara, 423 Lictenberg, Rosella, 221, 330, 331, 481 Lieberman, Trudy, 73, 334, 335 Liewer, K., 393 Ligg-ett, Lee, 288, 371 Liggett, Robert, 271 Likens, Marilee, 453 Lilley, Carol, 496 Lilidahl, Richard, 361 Lilidahl, Rog-er, 361 Limbo, Susan, 308 Lincoln, Linda, 315 Lind, Janet, 308, 481 Lind, Richard, 44 Lindahl, Loren, 76, 237, 343 Lindekug-el, Phil. 130 Lindg-ren, Dale, 42, 435 Lindg-ren, Kermit, 129 Lindley, John, 395 Lindquist, Diane, 53, 339 Lnidquist, Tycha, 127, 250, 328 Lindruo, Gretchen, 465 Lindsay, Kathleen, 499 Lindsey, Mary, 408, 481 Lindvall, Keith, 343 Line, James, 286 Link. John, 248 Linnerson, Kathleene, 406, 488, 481 Linsely, John, 397 Lints, Robert, 271 Lippert, James, 353 Lippstreu, Kenneth, 355 Lisec, James, 426 Lisec, Thomas, 92, 93, 469, 481 Liss, Lawrence, 295 Little, King, 211, 216, 351 Little, Rodney, 116 Litwin, Lynda, 339 Litz. Linda, 499 Livers, Nancy, 131, 308 Livers, Tymothy, 129 Lockhart, Glen, 365 Lockhart, Larry, 365 Lockhorn,Fayrene, 404 Lockhorn, Lucille, 408 Lofton, Charles, 443 Loftus, John, 439 Log-emann, Carol, 331, 481 Log-emann, Sidney, 239, 387 Log-ue, Michael, 381 Lohaus, Jeanne, 319 Lohse, John, 447 Long, Linda, 453 Long, Mary, 331 Long, Robert, 116 Lonnquist, Robert Ladd, 211, 227, 237, 248, 351, 481 Looker, Daniel, 253, 351 Loomis, Lorraine, 308 Loos, James, 340 Loose, Terry, 367 Lore, Glen, 431 Loreman, Judith, 402 Lorenz, Mary, 49, 315 Lorenzen, Gary, 450 Loseke, Beverly, 304, 481 Loseke, David, 44 Lowell, Terry, 65 Lucas, Stephen, 343 Luckasen, John, 372 Luckey, Gerald, 346, 481 Lucky, Crystal, 104 Lucy, Robert, 129 Ludden, Cherie, 498 Ludi, Steven, 381 Ludlow, Kathy, 317 Ludvik, Bernice, 404 Ludwig, Ellen, 333, 481 Ludwig, James, 218, 436 Ludwig, Kenneth, 438 Luebbe, Darrell, 59 Luebbe, Duane, 428 Lueck, William, 41 Lueders, Virgie, 317, 481 Luehrs, Rog ' er, 41, 255, 363 Luehrs, Joanna, 319 Luhe, Christine, 119, 213, 328 Lumbard, Garland, 395 Lund, Mary, 211 Lund, Michael, 363 Lund, Norman, 387 Lund, Stanley, 92 Lundak, Edward, 28 Lundquist, Gloria, 337 Lung-er, Kathy, 308 Lunsford, Wayne, 384, 480 Lundy, Frank, 29 Lurie, Jeffrey, 426, 428 Lussetto, Minnie, 308 Luther, Clayton, 265, 297 Lutz, Rick, 395 Lutz, Theresa, 119 Luzio, Leon, 439 Lyle, Brenda, 408 Lynn, Laura, 127, 242 Lyon, Carolyn, 307 Lyon, Michael, 381 Lyon, Philip, 59 Lyon, Randall, 387 Lyons, Carol, 328 Lyons, Gary, 129 Lyster, Charles, 437 M Maack, Gary, 387 Maas, Carole, 321 Maas, Marilyn, 400 Maca, Richard, 494 MacArthur, Donald, 388 MacDonald, Charles, 393 Mack, Newton, 104, 353 Mackie, Gary, 445 MaClay, Donna, 319, 481 Madison, Paul, 111, 112, 113 Madole, Elizabeth, 211 Madson, Carol, 211,319 MaGee, Wayland. 345 Maggiore, Hal, 69 Magg-ioro, John, 372 Magnuson,Veldon, 356,481 MaGuire, James, 377 Mag-affy, John, 351 Mahar, Judith, 73, 127, 228, 242, 322 Mahel, Craig-, 377 Mahoney, Linda, 73, 224, 249, 481 Mahoney, Sheril, 467, 481 Maine, Bruce, 449 Maione. Robert, 469 Maixner, Robert, 384 Maize, Paul, 467 Majors, Ronald, 393 Makonicka, John, 447 Maione, David, 42, 363 Maione, Linda, 326 Maione, Robert, 481 Malovoz, Mark, 388, 481 Maly, Marg-uerite, 235 Malzer, Gary, 42, 435, 481 Manary, David, 367 Manion, Diane, 414 Mankin, Rosemary, 416 Manley, Eric, 443 Manning, James, 428 Manthey, Carolyn, 131, 247, 498 Manzel, Robert, 432 Mara, Nancy, 43, 400 March, Terry, 365, 481 535 Marchello, Linda, 326, 327 Marcotte, Charles, 467, 481 Maresh, Janet, 416 Maresh, Larry, 397 Mackham, Jan, 498 Markel, Randall, 384 Marks, Galen, 494 Marks, Jo Ann, 497 Marlowe, Charles, 244, 361 Marolf, Doug-las, 384 Maronde, Donna. 313 Marotz, Loy, 349, 481 Marsh, Richard, 56 Marsh, Sherry, 64 Marsh. William E., 101 Marsh, William R., 104, 216, 355 Marshall, Cynthia, 423 Marshall, John, 249 Marshall, Jennifer, 239, 322 Marshall, Ronald. 375, 494 Marshall, Stephen, 1 12, 1 13 Martin, David. 118 Martin, Edmund, 66 Martin, Edward, 361 Martin, Eileen, 408, 482 Martin, John, 346, 482 Martin, Joyce, 131, 331 Martin, Judith, 331 Martin, Larry, 355, 482 Martin. Max, 248, 351. 482 Martin, Nancy, 416 Martin, Pamela, 498 Martin, Samuel, 351 Martin, S., 286 Martin, Stephen. 346 Martinez, O., 295 Martinkus, Anthony, 437 Martinson, Craig, 237 Martinson, Dan, 90 Martson, Nancy, 416 Marx, Evelyn, 119 Marx, James, 382 Maser, Lisa, 319 Mason, Judith, 250 Mason. Larry. 381 Masters. Frank, 90 Matejka, Sharon, 116 Mather, Wyman, 129 Mathews, Steven, 237, 247, 365 Mathis, Gerald, 39 Matousek, Maxine, 304 Matsko, Georg-ia, 331 Matt, Paul, 384, 482 Matthews, Allen, 390 Matthews, Constance, 321 Matthews, Stephen, 384 Mattson, David, 499 Mattson. Debra. 310 Mattson, Janet, 404 Mattson, Norman, 426 Matzke, Rex. 67 Matzke, William, 397 Maurer, Patricia, 246, 310 Maurer, Phyllis, 408 Maus, M., 218 Maust, Max, 377 Mawhiney, Robert, 279 Maxwell, Lawrence. 53, 393 May, Candace. 160, 213 May, Janice, 337 May, Lawrence, 118 May, Linda, 408 May, Michael, 340, 359 May, Robert. 387 May. Stephen, 292, 293 Mayberry, Kenneth, 355 Mayer, Harlan, 432 Mayfield, Jack, 443 Mayfield, James. 377 Mayfield, Paul, 346 Mayne. James, 131 Mayper, Jeffrey, 467 Mazour, Janice, 43, 404 Mazurak, Cynthia. 235, 453 McAdams. Constance, 453 McBride, Jack, 29 McCabe, G., 116 McCaffree, Floyd, 384 McCall. Carol, 66, 326, 482 McCall, Sabra. 253 McCarthy, John, 361 McCarthy, Michael, 356 McCartney, Robert, 104. 214, 255, 390 McCarty, Bryan, 390, 391 McClatchey, Merrill, 363 McClay, Donna, 235, 319, 481 McClure, Ronald, 365 McClymont, James, 371 McClymont, Joan. 208. 221. 324, 487 McClymont, Patricia, 319, 482 McCollister, John, 119, 211, 351 McCome, Glenn, 384 McConathy, John. 346 McConkey. Charles. 143 McConnell. Campbell Dr.. 140 McConnell. Mac. 396 McConnell, Nancy, 235, 255 McConnell, Richard, 469, 482 McCord. David. 254 McCord, Gary. 38, 119, 343 McCord, James, 269, 271 McCormick, Mary. 112, 113 McCown, John, 361 McCown, Robert, 59 McCoy. Evonne, 467, 482 McCoy, Jack, 351 McCoy, Judy, 308 McCoy, Robert, 129 McCrery, Jarry, 104, 439 McCuistion, Martha, 250, 317 McCuUoch, Barbara, 66 McCullough, Joan, 315 McDaniel, John, 90 McDaniell, Scottie, 423 McDonald, Diane, 213, 221, 242 McDonald, Peggy, 414 McDonnell, Mary, 467, 482 McDowell, Jane, 39, 248 McDowell, Judith, 313 McElroy, David, 59, 67, 441 McFarland, James. 396 McFarren, Glenn, 118 McFee, John, 315, 494 McGaffin, Sheryl, 307 McGep, John. 387 McGhee. Donnie. 279 McGhie. Carla, 119, 339 McGill, Eileen, 49, 400, 401 McGill. Janice. 315 McGill. Linda. 453 McGinn, Charles, 377 McGinn, Patrick, 279, 293, 359 McGinness, Patsy, 416 McGinnis, Ronald, 384, 482 McGough, Anne, 248, 315 McGough, Eug-ene, 346 McGowan, Mike, 367 McGrew, Deanna, 337 McGire, Fred, 345 McGuire, Mary, 467 McGuire, Sandra, 337 McHarry, Karen, 416 McHatton, James. 39 McHenry, John, 351 Mcintosh, Larayne, 416 Mcintosh, Steve, 56 Mcintosh, Thomas, 210 Mclntyre, D., 427 Mclntyre, Mary, 304 McKain, Linda, 416, 449 McKeag, Douglas. 351 McKee, Martha, 56. 255. 339 McKenna, Joseph, 388 McKenzie, Jacquelyn, 255 McKenzie, Joan, 221, 326 McKibbin, Charles, 441 McKinzie, Charles, 365 McLead, H.,256 McLean, Georg-e. 372, 494 McLain, Larry, 59, 67 McLaughlin, Gary, 359 McLaughlin. Mary. 498 McLaug-hlin. Richard. 216. 359 McLeod, David, 340, 454 McLeod, Helen, 116, 339 McLeod, Sharon, 499 McMahill, Albert, 361 McManus, Mary, 251 McMaster, Margo, 211,231, 255, 315 McMillan, Donald, 494 McMillan, Thomas, 494 McMullen, Bruce, 375 McMunn, James, 431 McNair, Michael, 367 McNair, Patrick, 59, 367 McNeff, Madalyn. 43, 403 McNeff, Sherry, 116, 416 McNerg-ney. Robert. 393 McNickle. Bruce. 356 McPhail. Gay. 324 McPhail, John, 371, 482 McPherren, Lloyd, 286 McPherson, John, 129 McPherson, Melodee, 211, 315 McQuin, Marcia, 403 McQuistan, Neal, 393 McReel. Constance. 326 McShane, James, 441, 482 McVay, John, 351 McVey,P.,76 Meader, Jill. 403 Meag-her, Harry, 271 Means, Steven, 355 Mecklem, Coyne, 403 Meduna, Robert, 361 Meeboer, Richard, 387 Meeske, John. 116 Megrave, Greg-ory, 390 Mehlin. Randall. 431 Meyer. Joel. 300. 301 Meier. EUie. 497 Meier, Kenneth, 387 Meier, Kenneth E., 89. 116 Meier. J., 116 Meier, Linda, 408, 482 Meier, Sarah, 324, 482 Meising-er, Kenneth. 67 Melia. Judith, 416 Melton, John, 268, 271, 279 Melton, Wayne, 345 Mendez, Miquel, 467 Menlez, Bruce, 353, 482 Menke, Kathy, 496 Menke, Melvin. 431 Menke, Richard, 349 Menze, James. 349 Menzies. Gordon. 396 Meradith, Jo Ann, 308 Mercer, Patricia, 43, 403 Merritt. Jerry, 118 Merten, James, 377, 482 Meshier, William. 390 Messersmith, Calvin, 363 Messick, William, 299, 353 Messineo, Diane, 127 Messier, Neeld, 359 Metcalf, Steven, 355 Metcalfe, Stuart. 359 Metschke, Harlan, 118,441, 482 Mettenbrink, Harlan, 90, 397 Metz, Katherine, 308 Metz, Nancy, 117 Metz, William, 388 Metzger, John Smedley, 217, 381 Metzg-er, Victoria, 131, 315 Meyer, Ann, 412, 414 Meyer, Carolyn, 400 Meyer, Darrell, 349 Meyer, David, 443, 486 Meyer, David John, 371 Meyer, Diana, 408 Meyer, Gary, 393 Meyer, Gary L., 486 Meyer, Gloria, 310 Meyer, Lavae, 416 Meyer, Lloyd, 242, 255, 365 Meyer, Robert, 467 Meyer, Roni, 331 Meyer, Sharon, 317 Meylan, Wayne, 265, 270. 271, 272, 273 Michael, Connie, 326, 486 536 Michalski, Terrence, 42, 242, 431, 486 Michels, Dale, 445 Mielak, Gary, 92 Mihelic, Barbara, 416, 449 Milbourn, Douglas, 349 Milder, Georgine, 335 Milder, James. 467 Miles, Robert, 76 Militzer, Walter, 51 Miller, Bonnie, 337 Miller, Catherine, 414 Miller, Cecilia, 339 Miller, Charles, 75 Miller, Cheryl, 420 Miller, Clayton, 363, 486 Miller, Douglas, 105, 239 244, 252, 365 Miller, Elsie, 414 Miller, Elizabeth, 253, 313 Miller, George, 30 Miller, Georgia, 319 Miller, James, 396 Miller, Jana, 211, 413 Miller, Jane, 324, 486 Miller, Jerry, 43, 363 Miller, John, 42, 245, 486 Miller, Kenneth, 92, 393 Miller, Kenneth R., 365 Miller, Leroy, 426 Miller, Marlyce, 428 Miller, Nancy, 63 Miller, N., 59 Miller, Richard, 359, 482 Miller, Richard Howard, 359 Miller, Richard Ralph, 359 Miller, Robert, 216, 279 Miller, Roger, 365 Miller, Robert Lynn, 112, 113, 255 Miller, Ronald, 44 Miller, Sharon, 77 Miller, Shirley, 319, 497 Miller, Stanley, 349, 412 Milligan, Barbara, 313 Milligan, Clark, 346 Milligan, Robert, 226, 237, 249, 345, 346, 482 Mills, Bill, 343 Mills, E., 268 Mills, John, 361 Mills, Morns, 41, 42, 345 Millsap, Thomas, 295 Milstead, Robert, 437 Miner, Brune, 377 Mingle, Dr. John, 52 Minick, David, 359 Minier, William, 214, 229, 398, 482 Minnick, Stephen, 438 Minor, Wilfred, 278 Minthorn, Thomas, 355 Mischnick, Carol, 104 Misner, Jo. 64, 116 Mitchell, Cheryl, 304, 317 Mitchell, Grant, 129, 354 Mitchell, Judith, 414, 486 Mitchell, Loarovd, 279 Mitchell, Mary Jo. 331 Mitchell, Stephen, 367 Mitchell, Virginia, 307 Mittlestadt, Donald, 426 Mitzner, Gayle-Ann, 421, 423 Mobert, Kay, 403 Mobley, William, 211, 388 Modrell, Jacqueline, 310 Moehling, Sue, 496 Moeller, Alan, 387, 482 Moeller, Don, 387 Moeller, Lary, 359 Moenning, Larry, 431 Moes, Donald, 356, 482 Moessner, Harold, 467, 482 Mohr, Jean, 326 Mohr, Judith, 326 Moldenhauer, Leslie, 441 Moles, Wayne, 214, 393 MoUer, Kathleen, 119, 333 Moller, Lynn, 59, 67, 450 MoUison, John, 59 Molzek, M., 41 Monahan, Katherine, 418 Mongerson. Martin. 271, 279 Monnich, Herman. 72, 353, 482 Monor, Wilbred. 279 Monson. Craig, 361 Monson. Elizabeth. 39, 418 Monson, John, 359 Monson, Sharon, 404 Montgomery, Russell. 437 Moon, Bonnie, 408, 482 Moon, Virgiania, 469, 482 Moore. Andrew, 346 Moore. Byron, 118, 340, 482 Moore, Dennis, 284 Moore, Everett, 43, 363 Moore, Frances, 112, 113 Moore. Robert, 271, 377 Moore, Robert V., 367 Moore, Sandra, 414 Moore, Stephen, 125 Moorhouse, Martha, 414 Moran, Janet, 315 Moran, Jeane, 337 Morauec, Carol, 315 Moredick, Sandra, 315 Morehead, Sharon, 404 Morehouse. Genie, 324 Moreland, Mark. 384 Morford, Carol. 113. 423 Morgan, Carol, 247, 337, 482 Morgan, Carolyn. 112. 339 Morgan, David, 42 Morgan, Scott, 4 1 Morgan, Thomas, 242. 255. 351 Morin. J., 59 Moritz, Jerald, 445 Morley, Candace, 307 Morley, James. 87, 365 Morris, Carole. 310. 482 Morris, Julia, 73, 229, 321 Morris, L., 44 Morris. Robert. 105 Morris. Stephen, 84. 88, 92 Morrison, Dennis, 271 Morrison, James, 242 Morrow. Charles, 431 Morrow, Patricia, 235, 249, 324 Morrow, Sara, 324 Morrow, Thomas, 387 Morton, Steven, 356, 482 Morton, Virginia, 418 Morton, Wayne, 218, 425, 426 Moseke, Carol, 247, 414, 482 Moseman, Janet. 408, 409 Moseman. Jim. 371 Moseman. John, 436, 441 Moseman, Mark, 92, 454 Moses, James, 365 Moslander, Billy, 428 Moss, Lorelei, 408 Mosser, L., 279 Motl, Donis. 308 Mousel, Richard, 387 Mowrer, Larry, 361 Mudgett, Carol, 228, 310 Muehling, Raymond, 359, 482 Meuller, John, 438 Mueller, Marvin, 265, 271, 359 Mueller, Sharon, 221, 337 Muenchau. Jeanine. 339 Muetzel, Michael, 346 Muff, Richard, 118 Mulder, Daniel, 353 Mulder, Roger, 396 Muller, Captain Arthur, 120 Mullen, Owen, 427, 428, 482 Muller, Dinnis, 43, 431 Muller, Gary, 53, 118, 119, 208, 237, 431 Muller, Gerald. 87. 393 Mulliken. Becky, 38, 48, 49 Mullin, Frances, 307 Mumgaard, Carol. 453 Mumm. Kenneth, 349 Mundhenke, Todd, 428 Munson, Stephen, 387 Munter, Mike, 343, 482 Munter, Thomas, 343 Murphy, B., 116 Murphy, James, 432, 482 Murphy, Jane, 328 Murphy. Patrick. 361 Murray, Daniel, 126, 127, 428 Murray. David, 359 Muschenske, R., 427 Musgrave, William, 396 Musil, Larry, 116 Musselman, Ann, 211, 315 Musselman, Ann E., 324 Musser, Lawrence, 388 Musser, Wesley, 431, 482 Myers, Barbara, 339 Myers, Charles, 371 Myers, Laura, 331 Myers, Linda, 331 Myers, Morris, 39 Myers, Richard, 367, 482 Mygren. Jerry, 431 Myhren, Robert, 388 Myser, Laurel, 333 N Naber, Sandra, 307 Nachtigal, Dennis, 359 Naden, Michael, 113, 393 Naeve, Michael, 249, 252, 346 Nagel, Kenneth, 255 Nakatsu, Susan, 418 Nan. Gregory, 349 Nantkes, Steven, 349 Naploiello, David, 130 Narish, Louis, 271 Narveson, Robert, 76 Nass, Beverly, 454 Nathan, Kenneth, 91, 431 Nau, Richard, 214, 244. 348, 349, 482 Neal. Donna, 247 Neal, Stephen, 367 Nebuda, Robert, 91. 92 Nedrow. Nancy, 326 Nees, Glenn, 425 Nefsky, Rodney, 397 Neibauer, Gary, 265, 297, 371 Neid, Patrick, 356 Nelson, James, 116 Nelson, Lee, 393 Nelson, Barbara, 418 Nelson, Beverly, 119, 408 Nelson, Christian, 255 Nelson, Curtis, 351 Nelson, Daniel, 396 Nelson, David, 365 Nelson, David M., 44 Nelson, Douglas, 38, 53, 387, 431 Nelson, Elodie, 307 Nelson, Glen. 67 Nelson, Jane, 116 Nelson, Janet, 404 Nelson, Jean, 307 Nelson, Joe, 355 Nelson, Larry, 39 Nelson, Linda, 321 Nelson, Mary, 211, 307 Nelson, Milton, 38 Nelson. Robert. E.. 393 Nelson, Robert G.. 467, 482 Nelson. Sherye, 307 Nelson, Steven, 88, 91, 92, 299, 371 Nelson, Suzanne, 317 Nelson, Thomas, 467, 482 Nelson, Wanda, 326 Nelson, William, 393 Nemec, Jack, 345 Nerison. Janet. 333 Nerud, Michael, 41, 343 Ness, Velma, 326 Neubauer, Nancy, 333 Neumann, Roger, 397 Neumeister, Nesha, 208, 255, 322 Nevils, Cynthia, 408 Newnouser, Jayne, 308 537 Newman, Dorothy, 39 Newton, John, 367, 248, 482 Newton, Jeane, 403 Newton, Nancy, 408 Newton, Susan, 307 Newville, Sally. 315 Nichols, Carol, 403 Nichols, Harold, 441, 482 Nichols, Ray, 126 Nicholson, Alice, 319 Nicholson, Brenda, 319 Nicholson, J. Morton, 84, 86, 87, 88, 89, 90, 93, 469, 482 Nicholaus, Nancy, 423 Nicoll, Bruce, 29 Niehaus, Betty, 315, 482 Nielsen, Donald, 432 Nielsen, James, 349 Nielson, Carl, 467 Niemann, Keith, 345 Nigra, Dana, 397 Nigro, Louis, 39 Nilsson, Timothy, 356 Nispel, Catherine, 404 Nitz, Dennis, 104, 441 Nitzel, John, 438 Nix, Nancy, 250, 304 Nixon, David, 387 Nixon, G., 291 Noble, David. 428 Noecker. Robert, 355 Nogel, Randolph, 351 Nohr, Susan, 56 Nolan, Don, 242, 361 Nolan, Marshall, 390 Norberg, Barbara, 310 Nord, Nancy, 230. 324 Nord, Shirley. 453 Norden. Steve. 384 Norlen, David, 39 Norris, Robert, 384 Norskov, Juliana, 63, 307 Northouse, Cameron, 387 Northrup, Robert, 381 Northwall, William, 372, 494 Norton, Linda, 400 Nott. Betty. 76, 77 Novacek. David, 90 Novacek, Dennis, 84, 88, 397 Novak, Carol Rae, 450 Novak, Carol Sue, 414 Novad. Eileen. 400 Novak, Ernest, 445 Novak, Gerald, 382 Novak, Russell, 259 Novotny, Barbara, 408, 482 Novotny, Carol, 404 Novotny, Danna, 221, 255, 321 Novotny, George, 88, 91, 93, 361, 482 Novotny, Raymond, 361 Novotny, Thomas, 67, 104, 390 Nowak, Toni, 127, 235, 255, 313 Null, Cynthia, 337 Nun, Mary, 400 538 Nutt. Nikki, 324 Nutzman, Ann, 218, 406, 408 Nutzman, Margaret, 322 482 Nye, John, 367 Nye, Michael, 361 o Oates, Kent, 248, 315 Oberg ' , Sherilyn, 66, 221, 326 Oberle, Kathleen, 326 O ' Brien, James, 353 Obrist, Joanne, 404 Ochs, Beverly, 408 Ochsner, James, 57 Ochsner, John, 355 Ochsner, Norman, 467 O ' Conner, 324 O ' Conner, R., 279, 319 Odbert, Michael, 44 O ' Dea, Ann, 498 Odell, Richard, 437 O ' Donnell, Nancy, 322, 482 Oeltjen, Jarret, 101 Oestmann, Rita, 119, 308, 482 O ' Gara, James, 388 O ' Gara, Richard, 467, 482 Og-den, Frances, 131, 333 Ogfden, Jon, 90 Og ' g ' el, James, 467 O ' Hanlon, John, 381 O ' Hara, Thomas, 367 Ohi, William, 91, 450 Ohmstedte, Henry, 432 O ' Keefe, Lyne, 127, 322 O ' Kief, James, 384, 482 Olander, Charles, 219, 444 Olanubi, Comfort, 400 Oldaker, Lynda, 317, 482 Olds, Ronald, 428 Olds, Sandra, 104, 255 Oliver, Nancy, 403 Olmer, Georg-e, 445 Olmsted, Linda, 234 Olney, John, 372 Olsen, Anabelle, 119, 408, 450 Olsen, Daryl, 367 Olsen, D., 56 Olsen, Keith, 44 Olsen, Lavonne, 453 Olson, Curtis, 441 Olson, Cynthia, 310 Olson, Dennis, 431 Olson, Dobie, 393 Olson, Gerald, 208, 214, 237, 381 Olson, Glynn, 414 Olson, Jane, 412 Olson, Larry, 367, 482 Olson, Lynn, 235, 414 Olson, Robert, 44 Olson, Virg-il, 482 Olson, William, 361, 482 Omel, John. 443 Oppliger. Ann, 418 Opprhoff, Laura, 321 Orouna, Joseph, 278, 279 Orender, Leon, 112,113,431 Origer, William, 255, 351 Ormesher, Teddy. 76. 384, 452 Orr, Jeffrey, 101 Orvis, Lawrence, 437 Osberg, James, 269, 271 Osborn, Annette. 453 Osborn. Dennis, 387 Osborn, Kathryn, 398 Osborn, Raymond, 371 Osborn, Ronald, 377 Osborne, Dennis, 482 Osbo rne, Richard, 395 Osborne, Thomas, 216, 268, 271 O ' Shea, Peter, 396, 482 Ossian, Clair. 469, 482 Ost, Maynard, 113 Osterg-aard, Terry, 67 Ostmeyer, Stanley, 467, 482 Ostrow, Stanley, 382 Ostwald, Susan, 247 Ostwinkle, Claudia. 319,482 Oswald, Pamela, 119, 339 Oswald, Robert, 269, 291 Othmer, Donald, 137 Ott, Jack, 356, 482 Ott, Laura, 313, 485 Ott, Sandra, 43. 403 Otteman, Joyce, 49. 400. 485 Otto, Fredrick, 119 Otto, Pamela, 339 Otto, Timothy. 428 Overholt, Lynn, 217, 333 Owens, Gerald, 122 Owens. Michael. 343 Pachman, Susan, 221, 335 Packard, Vicki, 319, 485 Packett, Virg-il, 216, 381 Paden, Sherilyn, 467, 485 Padron, Victor, 112, 113 Pag-elar, Larhea, 43, 400 Pahl, Jo Ann, 127, 221, 228, 312, 313 Paider, Arlene, 404 Paine, James, 365 Palmer, Jane, 49, 73, 242, 404 Palmer, Patricia. 498 Palmer, Vicki, 304 Palmer, William R., 359 Panning-, James, 44, 216, 345 Rape, Wayne, 393 Pappas, Thomas, 271, 384 Parag-as, Rodney, 359 Parde, Betty, 423 Pardee, David, 346 Pardubshy, James, 53, 91, 92 Park, Robert, 129 Parker, Dale, 288, 351, 485 Parker, Donna, 339 Parker, Joseph, 239 Parker, Kate, 319 Parker, Linda. 213,221. 249, 322 Parker, Robert, 385 Parks, Harold, 395 Parks, Susan, 331 Parks, Steve, 372 Parks, Thomas, 349 Parrott, Janice, 313 Parson, Laura, 43, 403 Parson, Pricilla, 65 Parsons, Mary, 408 Pasquale, Mary, 339 Patefield, Linda, 48 Patrick. Frank. 276 Patten, Jimmy, 71 Patterson, Delores, 331 Patterson, Glenn, 279 Patterson, Henry, 372, 494 Pattison, Kay, 319 Patton, Jerry, 269, 271 Paul, Colleen, 414 Paul, John, 381 Pauley, Bruce, 371 Pauley, Cindy, 235, 242, 322 Paulsen. Carol 418 Paulsen, Marian, 43, 404 Paulsen, Marvin, 43, 89, 431 Paulsen, James, 39, 343 Pavel, Gary, 439 Pavelka, David, 353, 485 Pavelka, Ronald, 395 Pavoris, Edward. 271 Paxton, William, 229, 467 Pearson, Bradley, 381 Pearson, Cassandra, 423 Pearson, Doran, 42 Pearson, Herbert, 90 Pearson, Jack, 375, 494 Pearson, Jean, 418 Pearson, Rose, 418 Pease, Gary, 375, 494 Pechous, Leslie, 91, 93 Peck, Dorothy, 304. 485 Peden, Kenneth, 286 Pederson, 418 Peery, Barbara, 304, 479, 485 Pelisek, Catherine, 247, 339 Pelkner, Thomas, 349 Pelser, Kathryn, 37 Pening-ton, Charles, 485 Penny, Larry, 375, 494 Penny, Thomas. 205. 271, 276, 346 Penny, Margaret, 247 Pennington, Charles, 353 Pennington, Cheryl, 449 Penterman, Barbara, 307, 485 Pequette, James, 437 Perkins, Keith, 384 Perkins, Ray, 263 Perkins, Suzanne, 328 Perlman, Gary, 382 Perimeter, Peg-gy, 423 Perrin, Jean, 450 Perry, Georg-e, 467 Perry, Lyle, 388 Perry, Patricia, 423 Perry, Philip, 381 Perry, Samuel, 371 Pershing, John, 387 Person, Kent, 101 Pesek, Thomas, 44, 445 Pester, Judith, 250, 315 Peter, 129, 349 Peters, Barbara, 211, 324 Peters, Caryl, 324, 485 Peters, Gary, 67, 428 Peters, John, 118 Peters, Max, 42 Peters, Maylon, 467, 485 Peters, Michael, 353 Petersen, Ellen, 308 Petersen, Gary, 244, 361 Petersen, Gary, 249 Petersen, Gary, 359 Petersen, Kurt, 271, 359 Petersen, Lyle, 345 Petersen, Mona, 333 Petersen, Patricia, 116, 406, 408 Petersen, Sharon, 498 Petersen, Wayne, 42, 467 Peterson, Alan, 101 Peterson, Charlotte Marie, 333 Peterson, Christina, 315 Peterson, Constance, 332, 333, 485 Peterson, Daniel, 359 Peterson, Gale, 343 Peterson, Kenneth, 104 Peterson, Linda, 310, 408 Peterson, Mary, 453 Peterson, Nancy, 119, 217, 319 Peterson, Robert, 42 Peterson, Robert, 387 Peterson, Sharon, 408, 485 Peterson, Stephen, 39 Peterson, Susan, 308 Peterson, Suzanne, 304 Peterson, Vicki, 211, 333 Peterson, Wesley, 39, 42 Petricek,Dean, 1 16,436,443 Petsch, Thomas, 367 Petska, Darrell, 43 Petteng-ill, Candice, 304 Pettis, Susan, 420 Petty, Susan, 408 Pfeifer, Ronald, 214, 349, 367 Pfeiffer, Donald, 393 Pfeiffer, Ronald, 251 Pfister, Barry, 359 Phalen, Thomas, 356 Phelps, Susan, 73, 208, 229, 328 Phifer, Marilyn, 39, 403 Philips, Kay, 339 Phillips, Carol, 337 Phillips, Joan, 313 Phillips, Linda, 307 Phillips, Nelvia, 317 Phillips, Patricia, 328 Phillips, Richard, 387 Phillips, Robert, 469, 485 Phillips, Sandra, 319 Pickens, Robert, 214, 271, 467 Pickering, Thomas, 387 Pieper, Paul, 39 Pieper, Selma, 307 Pierce, Robert, 255 Pierson, Douglas, 359 Pierson, Sally, 414 Piersinger, Gregory, 91, 93 Piester, David, 351 Pilger, Rex, 438 Pillsbury, Cathrine, 250, 328 Pinkerton, Jeannie, 211, 328 Piper, Thomas, 437 Pittenger, James, 264 Pittenger, James S., 393 Pittenger, Janet, 119, 333 Pitts, Susan, 408, 485 Pizzo, Samuel, 371 Place, Kathleen, 137, 315 Plageman, Ronald, 438 Plambeck, Lynn, 216. 343 Plant, Michael, 351 Please, Gary, 387 Plessman, Alan, 253, 255 Plettner. Steven, 387 Plum, D., 89 Plummer, Paul, 119 Plummer, Susan, 414 Pluta, Thomas, 449 Poch, Keith, 126, 127 PodoU, Gaynelle, 104, 255, 321 Pogge, Raymond, 397 Poggemeyer, Ronald, 271 Pohlenz, Margaret, 308 Pohlman, Catherine, 127, 235, 319 Pohlman, Charles, 38, 42, 44, 431 Pohlman, Floyd, 346 Pohlman, Mardell, 247, 255, Pointer, Jo Ann, 410 Polage, Ronald, 431 Poland, Linda, 77, 255 Polhemus, 63 Polikov, Leon, 382 Pollmann, Diedrich, 467, 485 Pomajzl, Elizabeth, 410 Pomajzl, Michael, 343 Pomajzl, Stephen, 41, 343 Pope, Ricky, 435 Pospichal, Patricia, 400 Pospisil, Cheryl, 410 Posvar, Robert, 388 Potmesil, Gary, 438 Potter, Barbara, 497 Potter, Carol, 119, 218, 304 Potter, Celia, 117 Potter, G., 281 Potter, Herbert, 31 Potter, James, 286, 382 Potter, Mary, 304 Potter, Susan, 308, 485 Potts, Bill, 76, 387 Povondra, Harold, 291 Powell, James, 130, 377 Powell, Kent, 384 Powell, Nancy, 307 Powell, Peggy, 307 Powell, Rodney, 230, 255, 363 Power, Patricia, 104 Powers, Cheryl, 410 Powers, Geraldine, 64, 410 Powers, Paul, 439 Powers, Susan, 33, 485 Prange, William, 53, 432 Pratt, Allyn, 42, 343 Pratt, Peyton, 367 Prchaska, R.,42 Prebyl, Calvin, 365 Preece, Joy, 313 Prentiss, John, 288 Presern, Donald, 116 Pressler, James, 355 Prester, Judith, 414, 485 Preston, Cynthia, 304 Preston, Richard, 59, 363 Price, Jack, 254 Price, Kenneth, 216 Price, Samuel, 397 Prier, Lynn, 56, 454 Primmer, Mary, 63 Prince, Martin, 382 Prior, Ronald, 44 Prior, Stephen, 131 Probasco, Nancy, 77, 208, 235, 242, 249, 255, 328 Probasco, William, 91, 467 Proett, Fred, 230. 381 Propst, John, 441 Prucha, James, 59, 467, 485 Prudhon, Dale, 89 Psota, Roger, 91, 428 Psota, Ronald, 485 Ptacek, Lynn, 217, 319 Ptacek, William, 355 Pugh, Patsy, 410 Pulhamus, Michael, 438 Puis, Delbert, 41 Puis, Ronald, 41, 435, 485 Puis, Victoria, 333 Pumphrey, Roger, 388 Purdy, Eldon, 345 Purinton, Denise, 77, 406 Pycha, Carol, 339 Q Quady, Philip, 445, 485 Quaring, Darrell, 41 Queen, Carol, 307 Quigley, Jacqueline, 313 Quinlan, Ann, 317 Quinn, Frank, 365 Quinnett, Lois, 43, 229, 315, 485 Quinten, Karl, 59, 271, 377 Quintero, Peter, 375, 494 Quitmeyer, David, 39, 349 R Raab, Anne, 423 Radant, Larry, 39, 43 Radcliffe, Walter, 211, 253 Rademacher, Gary, 255 Radii, Janice, 331 Radke, Richard, 384 Raetz, Dennis, 118 Rager, Scott, 365 Ragsdale, John, 443 Rahe, Robert, 388 Rahn, Janet, 485 Rains, David, 396 Ralston, Jane, 119, 333 Ralston, Richard, 395 Ramp, Paul, 67 Ramsay, David, 439 Ramsey, Barbara, 211, 313 Ramsey, Craig, 67 Randel, Melvin, 39 Randell, Terry, 113 Raneri, Ross, 92 Rankin, Jane, 333, 485 Rapley, Kathryn, 304 Rapp, Mimi, 328 Rash, Pamela, 250, 333 Rash, Sherene, 131 Rasmussen. David, 56, 216, 340 Rasmussen, Edward, 44 1 Rasmussen, Harold, 340 Rasmussen, John, 227, 244, 370, 371 Rasmussen, Kandie, 324 Rasmussen, Kent, 88, 91, 92 Rasmussen, William, 293, 371, 485 Rath, Clifford, 92, 397 Rath, Douglas, 388 Rath, Raymond, 388 Rathe. Robert. 467, 485 Rathgeber, Verna, 410, 485 Rathje, Edward, 345 Rathjen, Lynn, 113, 229, 393, 485 Rathjen, Roger, 393 Rau, Larry, 351 Rauert, Deloris, 77 Rauscher, Bruce, 359 Rawie, Kenneth, 390 Rawie, Mary, 304 Rawlings, Trudy, 333 Ray, Steven, 388 Raymer, Bruce, 255 Rayraondi, Michael, 271 Raznick, Phillip, 467 Readhead, Paul, 359 Ready, Mike, 293 Ready, William, 381, 485 Reagan, Susan, 319,485 Reams, Elizabeth, 333, 485 Rebensdorf, Sally, 250 Rebman, Russell, 387, 485 Rebman, Verla, 428 Rech, Terry, 432 Reckmeyer, Richard, 427, 485 Redding, George, 72 Redding, Sharon, 499 Rediger, Kay, 230, 242, 319 Remond, Lucia, 319 Reed, Christie, 319 Reed, Kenneth, 129 Reed, Sally, 328 539 Reed, Stephen, 384 Reeder, Lloyd, 42, 44, 218 Reeder, Robert, 42 Reedy, David, 387 Reeves, Randall, 279 Refior, Beverly, 400 Reg-er. John, 395 Reher, Ronnie. 345 Rehm, Rodney, 353 Rehmeier, Randall, 384 Reich, Jerome, 88, 91 Reichman, Sharon, 418 Reid, Jon, 365 Reid, Leslie, 328 Reif, Joyce, 39, 313 Reiling-, Candyce, 317 Reimers, Thomas, 41, 44, 214, 344, 345, 477 Reinhardt, James, 359 Reinhardt, Rebecca, 333 Reinhardt, Richard, 211, 384, 459 Reinig, Michael, 104 Reinke, Lester, 543 Reinke, Roseman, 400 Reinking-, Jeff, 211, 388 Reinking-, John, 388 Reiser, Richard, 365 Reising-, Tom, 293 Reisinger, Linda, 339 Reitan, Donald, 217, 396 Reitz, Ronald, 255, 445 Rembolt, Joseph, 351, 477 Rembolt, Rita, 321 Remington, Thomas, 381 Remmenga, David, 397 Remmers, Kenneth, 49, 349 Rempe, Bernard, 92 Renard, Hug-h, 87, 397 Renier, Joanne, 324, 477 Renken, Sandra, 418 Renne, Edith, 331 Renne, Judith, 331 Renner, Mark, 367 Rentz, Susan, 333 Rentzel, Ronmey, 232 Reppert, Julia, 331 Reppert, Rachel, 410 Reppert, Steven, 393 Rerman, L., 42 Reta, John, 267, 288 Reutzel, Romney, 315 Reyonlds, John, 353 Reynolds, Lois, 66, 337 Rezabek, Edward, 381 Rhodus, Robert, 356 Rhylander, Kenneth, 237, 340 Rhynalds, Paula, 127, 221, 336, 337, 385 Rice, Kathy, 410 Rice, Vicki, 317 Richard, Jack, 375, 444 Richard, John, 467 Richardson, Kay, 39 Richardson, Susan Le Gay, 328 Richardson, Susan Leigh, 304 Richart, Clair, 250, 317 540 Richert, Suzanne, 418 Richmond, Marsha, 242, 313, 421 Richnafsky, Dennis, 271 Richter, James, 443 Rickertsen, Bryan, 363 Rickertsen, Connie, 43, 404 Rickertsen, Dennis, 41, 43, 219, 431 Richter, James, 443 Riddell, Brian, 41, 44, 435, 485 Ridder, C, 116 Riddle, Kathryn, 315 Ridenour, Brian, 255, 438 Ridgway, James, 393 Rieg ' er, James, 88, 91, 93 R eiger, Joline, 315 Rieken, Lois, 321, 450, 485 Riekes, Carl, 382 Rierro, A., 271 Riesselman, Kathryn, 424 Rife, Calvin, 254 Rigg-le, Susan, 333 Rig-gs, Cathy, 328, 485 Rig-gs, Judith, 315 Rig ' gs, Larry, 118 Rilea, Rose, 247 Riley, David, 44, 397 Riley, Nancy, 313 Riley, William, 255 Rima, Richard, 255 Rine, Thomas, 447 Ring, Floyd, 396 Ring, Steven, 217, 355 Ripp, Jerrine, 406, 410 Rishel, Dianna, 64, 339 Ritterbush, Stephen, 397 Roach, Cheryl, 339 Robacker, Elbert, 397 Robart, William, 426 Robbie, Barbara, 304 Robbins, John, 359 Robbins, Pamela, 247, 410 Robert, Marian, 49, 469, 485 Roberts, Bonnie, 131, 307 Roberts, Elizabeth, 116,467, 485 Roberts, David, 126, 127 Roberts, Donald, 359, 485 Roberts, Jerald, 397 Roberts, Lloyd, 116 Roberts, Marlene, 116 Roberts, Mary, 310, 485 Roberts, Raymond, 59 Roberts, Sally, 38 Roberts, Stephen, 367 Roberts, William, 351 Robertson, Barbara, 326 Robertson, Candance, 307 Robertson, E., 253 Robertson, Joan, 326 Robertson, Stephen, 359 Robinson, Benjamin, 346 Robinson, John, 467 Robinson, Lynn, 116 Robinson, Lynne, 324 Robinson, Donald, 42 Roblee, Rita, 418 Robtham, William, 45 Rochford, Stella, 221, 321 Rock, Quentin, 90 Rockwell, Marg-aret, 313 Rodgers, Juliann, 104, 315 Rodg-ers, Richard, 485 Roe, Glenn, 45, 343 Roehrs, William, 349 Roesler, T., 75 Rogers, James, 361 Rogers, John, 375 Rogers, Leann, 49, 400 Rog-ers, Sue, 304 Rogers, Wallace, 356, 485 Rog-g-e, Beth, 326 Rogge, David, 255 Rogg-e, Elaine, 119,225,331 Rog-ge, Gary, 437 Rogowski, Sharyn, 414 Rohlfs, Larry, 91, 93 Rohlfsen, Gary, 211, 388 Rohrs, Ronald, 346 Roisen, Maynard. 91 Roker, Harold, 42 Roland, Anne, 317 Rolees, M., 89 Rolfe, Barbara, 324, 485 Rolfsmeier, Kathryn, 308 Rolich, G., 119 Roll, Linda, 410 Rolofson, Jeanne, 308 Rolston, Lynn, 119, 308 Romanik, Marc, 382 Romanoff, Elizabeth, 414, 485 Rombach, C, 297 Romick, Donald, 469, 485 Romisch, Bonnie, 326 Romjue, Milton, 351 Ronnenkamp, Richard, 42, 435 Rood, Mary, 326, 485 Roper, Dana, 356 Rosacker, David, 397 Rose, Diane, 486 Rose, Linda, 248 Rose, Mary, 205, 208, 213, 242, 255 Rose, Robert, 367 Rose, Scott, 216, 367 Rose, Susan, 339 Rose, William, 438 Roseberi-y, Mary, 467 Rosekrans, Dee, 365 Rosen, Paul, 382 Rosen, Paula, 335 Rosenbaum, Gary, 382 Rosenberg, Elaine, 52 Rosenberg, John, 52 Rosenberg-, Maynard, 382 Rosenberg-er, Holly, 315 Rosenquist, Stephen, 384, 486 Rosentrater, 235, 404 Roslund, Gerald, 343, 486 Ross, G. Robert, 23 Ross, Dennis, 255 Ross, Diana, 410 Ross, James, 268, 271 Ross, Jane, 231, 235 Ross, Linda, 65, 131, 255, 313 Ross, Lorraine, 56 Ross, Marg-aret, 326 Ross, Sharon, 235, 319 Ross, Stephen, 384 Ross, Dyrbrn, 129 Ross, Susan, 73, 221, 317 Russel, George, 252, 346 Russel, Gilbert, 249 Russell, Mary, 414 Rusthoven, Madelyn, 424 Ruthroff, John, 355 Rutz, Thomas, 118, 359, 486 Rutz, Tim, 375, 494 Ruwe, David, 343 Ruzanic, Arthur, 387 Ruzanic, Rodney, 387 Ryan, Betty, 331, 486 Ryan, Patricia, 324 Ryan, Steven, 396 Ryan, William, 439 Rybin, Virginia, 52, 73, 467, 486 Rye, David, 447 Rynearson, William, 436 Saal, Donald, 355 Sabata, Carol, 418, 449 Sack, Ronald, 393 Sackles, Cynthia, 308 Safford, Jennifer, 310 Sagehorn, Elliott, 356, 486 Salem, Charles, 367, 486 Salem, Deborah, 339 Salem, Kathy, 499 Salisbury, Karen, 250, 310 Salisbury, Linda, 324, 326 Sail, Robert, 467 Salmen, Charlene, 410 Salmen, Fredric, 90, 387, 486 Salmon, Michael, 393, 486 Saloum, Herb, 437 Salzman, Janet, 307, 486 Samek, Thomas, 467 Sampson, Leo, 279 Samuelson, Charles, 208, 211 Sandall, James, 371 Sandberg-, Gayle, 319 Sander, Dean, 41, 44 Sander, Drue, 363 Sander, Lee, 44 Sanders, Marilyn, 331 Sanders, Ronald, 42 Sanders, Stuart, 372 Sanderson, Newel, 39, 43 Sandhorst, Bruce, 355 Sandford, Gary, 387 Sanford, Susan, 335 Sanger, Martha, 453, 486 Sanko, Theodore, 298 Sanley, Daniel, 425 Santoro, Robert, 292, 293, 388, 486 Sarpen, Linda, 410 Sasse, Sandra, 453 Sassen, Sharre, 304 Sasso, Cassandra, 213, 225, 242, 308, 486 Satchell, Thomas, 90 Sato, Dorothy, 49, 218, 406, 410 Sato, Sharon, 421, 424, 482 Satterthwaite, Walter, 384 Saunders, Lynn, 335 Saunders, Ruth, 211, 239, 255, 310 Scannell, Terence, 297 Scantlebury, Thomas, 286 Scarlett, Thomas, 41, 219, 431 Schaaf, Terry, 208, 211,227. 388, 486 Schack, Randy, 428 Schackelford, Duane, 113 Schaefer, Claudia, 247, 250, 424 Schaefer, Romelle, 235, 255, 333 Schaefer, S., 271 Schaefer, Susan, 453 Schaer, Charles, 365 Schafer, Norman, 372 Schaffhausen, Linda, 310 Schanou, Glenn, 343 Schanou, Robert, 38, 42, 343 Schapiro, Harlene, 335 Schatz, James, 384 Schatz, Stephen, 349 Schaula, S., 271 Scheer, Connie, 331 Scheer, John, 116, 269, 293 Scheffel, Sharman, 328 Schellpeper, Carole, 307 Schlem, Stanley, 44, 345 Schepers, James, 42, 44 Schepers, Kendra, 255, 400 Scheppers, James, 43, 53, 118,467,486 Scherer, Gloria, 49, 403 Schessler, Dean, 467 Schessler, Marjorie, 116, 453 Schuessler, Richard, 381 Schuessler, Tom, 385 Scheve, William, 467, 486 Schick, Vicki, 328 Schiffern, Richard, 467 Schilt, Sally, 310 Schindler, Ronald, 44 Schirmer, Carole, 418 Schlachter. Melvin, 56, 211, 428, 486 Schlatter, Michael, 346 Schlechte, Janet, 421, 424, 486 Schlechte, Mary, 255, 410 Schledewitz, Howard, 428 Schlegel, Sharon, 235, 339 Schlegelmilch, Florence, 467 Schlegelmilch, June, 453 Schleicher, David, 43, 129, 431 Schlife, John, 116 Schlitt, Patricia, 403 Schlothauer, Janice, 315, 388 Schlutthauer, David, 445 Schluckebeir, Lynn, 67 Schlueter, Carol, 307 Schlukbier, Alan, 390, 486 Schluntz, Dianne, 450 Schluntz, Rog-er, 42, 88, 467, 486 Schmad, Timothy, 388, 486 Schmadeke, Jane, 319, 486 Schmadeke, Linda, 337 Schmadeke, Marilyn, 308 Schmidt, Ann, 406, 410 Schmidt, Dianne, 255, 410 Schmidt, Jean, 414 Schmidt, Margaret, 211, 246, 324 Schmidt, Mary, 453 Schmidt, Terry, 288, 315 Schmidt, Thomas, 353 Schmidt, Valerie, 424 Schmieding-, Deanna, 64, 337 Schmitt, Sue, 255, 453 Schmucker, Robert, 118, 431 Schnabel, Edward, 467 Schnack, Robert, 43, 345 Schneg-elberger, Barbara, 113 Schneider, Dennis, 393 Schneider, Gary, 353 Schneider, Larry, 116 Schneider, Paul, 271 Schneider, Richard, 426 Schneider, Ronald, 428 Schneider, Shirlee, 252, 313 Schneider, Terry, 92 Schneiderwind, Barry, 56 Schneiderwind, Ted, 346 Schobert, Roland, 361 Schoen, Leroy, 445 Schoening, Janine, 328 Schoening, Lynda, 328 Schofield, David, 361 Schole, Bernard, 44, 345 Scholl, John, 118, 427 Scholz, Gordon, 92, 450 Schoneberg, Craig, 44 Schooley, Kathryn, 250,317 Schooley, Carolyn, 317, 486 Schory, Chryse, 304 Schott, Linda-Rae, 247, 250 Schou, Anita, 410 Schou, Sheri, 66, 247, 346 Schreiber, Mark, 208, 371 Schrieber, Marlene, 335 Schrekinger, John, 210, 249, 363 Schrewer, Larry, 384 Schrivever, Lee, 88, 92 Schrimpf, Robert, 396 Schroeder, David L., 485 Schroeder, David T., 377 Schroeder, Gary, 112, 113 Schroeder, John, 112 Schroeder, Linda, 404 Schroeder, Michael, 432 Schroer, Donna, 326 Schroer, Joseph, 90,91, 355, 486 Schroer, Lee, 229, 355 Schroeter, Janice, 400 Schuetz, Leo, 363 Schulte, Dennis, 84, 88 Schulte, John, 371 Schulte, Robert, 427 Schultz, Albert, 89, 90, 122, 129 Schultz, C. Bertrand, 30, 2 1 4 Schultz, David, 89 Schultz, Donna, 304 Schultz, Nancy, 337 Schultz, Stephen, 66, 435 Schultz, Susan, 339 Schultz, Thomas, 371 Schultze, Pamela, 317 Schulz, Calvin, 359 Schulze, Larry, 42, 431 Schulze, Richard, 208 Schumacher, Carol, 56 Schumacher, Leslie, 453 Schumacher, Matthew, 101 Schumacher, Patricia, 217, 310 Schurtz, Vicki, 486, 322 Schuster, Michael, 397 Schuster, William, 345, 486 Schwab, Allen, 346 Schwalb, Nancy, 335 Schwaner, William, 363 Schwartz, C, 406 Schwartz, Rodney, 393 Schwartz, Ronald, 393 Schwartzkopf, Christine, 310 Schwenke, Eugene, 375 Schwindt, Constance, 453 Schwindt, Nancy, 453 Schwisow, Margaret, 43, 400 Scott, Jay, 295 Scott, Kaye, 119, 307 Scott, Peter, 295 Scott, Richard E., 363 Scott, Richard K., 239 Scott, Richard L., 215 Scott, Robert, 231 Scow, Steven, 388 Scriven, Charles, 371, 486 Seagren, John, 140 Seaton, Fern, 73, 307 Seaver, Judith, 42, 404 Sebby, Kenneth, 104 Seda, Joseph, 127 Seda, Peter, 361 Sederavicius, George, 293, 346 Sedivy, Allen, 363 Sedacek, David, 445 Sedacek, Linda, 406 Sedlak, Richard, 42, 43, 363 See, Richard, 361 Seevers, Robert, 346 Seewald, Wolfgang, 353 Seggles, Carol, 486 Seidell, Sherrill, 247 Seller, Robert, 372 Selk, Gene, 41, 43, 44, 363 Seiko, Linda, 339, 485 Selmer, Carl, 268, 271 Senf, Gloria, 307 Senff, Carol, 414 Senff, Cheryl, 414 Senkbeil, Lynn, 270, 271, 277 Sennentz, Winifred, 310, 486 Sennett, John, 39, 343 Senseney, David, 208 Settell, Judith, 313 Settles, Carol, 403 Settles, Dennis, 295, 438 Severeide, Diane, 339 Severin, Sheryl, 310 Sevigne, Frank, 267, 295 Shadbolt, George, 387 Shadbolt, Sherrill, 336, 337, 486 Shadley, Jerald, 293 Shafer, Cheryl, 112, 113 Shaffer, Judith, 498 Shaffer, Ronald, 44, 469, 485 Shafiee, Ali, 112, 113 Shaner, Randolph, 393 Shaneyfelt, Richard, 361 Shank, John, 353 Shankland, Robert, 218,449 Shanks, Duane, 39 Shannon, Gary, 361 Sharpe, Tony, 266, 269. 297 Sharrar, Mary Jo, 319 Shattuck, Cathie, 53, 56, 211, 217, 252 Shaver, Glen, 281, 367 Shavlik, Lawrence, 343 Shaw, James, 393 Shaw, Linda, 131, 313, 485 Shaw, Vondra, 73, 454 Sheeran, Jean, 331 Sheffield, Dori, 450 Sheffield, Douglas, 432 Shelbourn, Karen, 453 Shelledy, Sarah, 127, 317 Shelley, Nancy, 304 Shephard, Terry, 435 Sherlock, Lonnie, 295 Sherman, James, 90 Sherman, James M., 397 Sherman, R., 56 Shildneck, Sally, 337 Shildneck, Susan, 337 Shimonkevitz, Susan, 304 Shipman, Gary, 43 Shoemaker,David, 41, 345, 485 Shoemaker, Diane, 326 Shoemaker, Fredric, 396 Shofstall, Betsy, 317 Shofstall, Susan, 420 Shonka, David, 218, 425 Shonsey, Michael, 381 Shook, Nanci, 328 Shovlain, Gary, 439 Shreck, James, 244, 351 Shuck, Dale, 346 Shuck, Pamela, 418, 449 Shukla, Ravindra, 113 Shurtleff, Donald, 71, 396 Shurtz, Victoria, 73 Sicklebower, Marian, 64, 127, 225, 321, 326, 486 541 Sicklebower, Sheri, 64, 117, 127, 235, 248, 255, 326 Siebert, B.,216,396 Sieck, Sondra, 116, 467, 486 Siemek, Raymond, 359 Siemers, Claudia, 304 Siemers, Lanny, 347 Sierks. Gary, 43 Siert, Rog-ene, 418 Sievers, Dennis, 88, 89, 469, 486 Sigler, Donald, 42, 469, 486 Sig-ler, Ernie, 271 Silver, Gary, 396 Simmons, Barbara, 328 Simmons, Carolyn, 333 Simmons, John, 255, 351 Simmons, Kathleen, 211, 524 Simmons, Ronnie, 281, 285 Simon, Vita, 414 Simons, Linda, 335 Simpson, Eugene, 293 Simpson, Juliet, 247 Sims, Donald, 397 Sinclair, John, 92, 255 Sindelar, Gary, 92 Sindelar, Terry, 449 Sindelar, Thomas, 255 Sindt, Russell, 44, 237, 363 Sinkey, Kristin, 319 Sinder, Keith, 387 Sintek, Ellen, 424 Sirek, Richard, 356 Sitorius, Cynthia, 235, 319 Sitorius, Jane, 307 Sitorius, Susan, 213, 235, 239, 307 Sitzman, Larry, 390 Sitzman, Ricky, 390 Sivers, Roger, 356 Sixta, Ann, 337 Skag-gs, Robert, 384. 486 Skinker, Robert. 130 Skinner, David. 346 Skinner. Gail. 213, 242. 304 Skinner. Robert, 44, 345 Skleba, Sandra, 400 Skokan, Robert, 42, 45, 431 Skoog, Danny, 384 Skorupa, Allan, 387 Skrivanek, Loren, 345 Slack, John. 244, 365 Slader, Norman, 377 Slama, Carolyn, 410, 486 Slavik, Frances, 424 Sledg-e, Frank, 59, 129, 432 Slizeski, Jacqueline, 414 Slocum, Linda, 410 Slutheit, Diana, 247 Small, LaVerne, 113 Smaus, Ronald, 438 Smikle, Tomi, 353 Smiley, Ellen, 304 Smith, Barbara Jean, 414 Smith, Barbara Jeanne, 247 Smith, Cynthia, 328 Smith, David, 445 Smith, Dennis, 388, 293 Smith, Diane Lee, 213, 310, 486 542 Smith, Gary, 388 Smith, James, 269 Smith, Janet, 331 Smith, Joycelyn, 410 Smith, Judith, 321 Smith, Leslie, 339 Smith, Linda, 497 Smith. Louetta, 400 Smith, Luanne, 455, 410 Smith. Lucas, 129 Smith, Marg ' ery, 498 Smith, Marilyn, 418 Smith. Mary, 119 Smith, Pamela, 211, 315 Smith, Rita, 410 Smith, Robert. 388 Smith, Rock, 116, 467, 486 Smith, Rodney, 76 Smith, Sandra, 307 Smith, Sheila, 406, 410 Smith, Stephen, 361 Smith, Steven, 449 Smith, Stuart, 382 Smith, Susan, 467 Smith, Thomas, 271 Smithberg-er, Linda, 414 Snell, Randall, 91, 92, 397 Snider, Jack. 59 Snoberger. Delbert. 351 Snoberger. Donald, 351 Snodhorst, Georg ' e, 293 Snowden, James, 129 Snyder, Adrian, 88 Snyder, Archie. 90 Snyder, Charles, 353 Snyder. Cletra, 414 Snyder, Danny, 346 Snyder, David, 435 Snyder, David Wayne, 38, 44, 208 Snyder, Gary, 387 Snyder, Helen, 255, 224 Snyder, Kenneth, 363 Snyder. Marva, 116, 410 Snyder, Patricia, 410 Snyder, W., 116 Sohl, Dennis, 387 Sommer, Janis, 308 Sommer. Mary, 339 Sommers, Wallace, 367, 486 Song-er, Judith, 64, 321 Song-er, Michael, 372 Sorensen. Beverly, 324 Sorensen, Frank, 28 Sorensen, John, 365 Sorensen, Phil, 238 Sorensen, Roger, 367 Sorensen, Steven, 288 Sorensen, Stuart, 367 Sorensen, Todd, 365 Sorrel, James, 387 Soshnik. Joseph, 23 Soterin, Rebecca, 310 Soukup, Nyla. 127, 310 Sowder, Sharon, 308 Spader, Bryan, 375, 494 Spady, Clair, 436, 441 Spear, William, 101 Spech, Jerry, 49 Specht, James, 42, 44, 345, 486 Specht, Terry, 42. 345 Speedlin, Richard, 467, 486 Spellman, Richard, 101 Spencer, Robert, 44 Spiker, Leonard, 396 Spilker, Thomas, 38, 363 Spitzenberger, James, 469, 486 Spivey, Clark, 428 Spivey, Joan, 52, 298 Splichal, Richard, 393 Spoenneman, Mary, 221, 337 Spohn, Sally, 318 Spore, Robert, 467 Sprague. Gary, 349 Sprag-ue, William, 59. 67 Sprieck, Terry, 353 Springer, Carol, 467 Sprock, George, 67 Spurgin, Mark, 359 Staats, Bruce, 381 Stading-, Ronald, 388 Stahr, Orval, 349 Staley, James, 395 Stall, Rodney, 384 Stanek, William, 396 Stanilav. Max. 355 Stangle, Richard, 371, 489 Stanley, Priscilla, 317 Stanner, James, 346 Staples, Lynne. 326 Stara, James, 42, 431 Stark, Deborah, 418 Stark, Delroy, 356 Stark, Roger. 211, 351 Starr, Eldon, 41, 431, 489 Starrett, Frederick, 381 Stasch, Pamela, 317 Stasiowski, James, 346 Staska. Charlene, 453 Staska, Sally, 453 Staver, Shirley, 418 Steckley, Edwin. 353, 489 Stedman, Stephen, 44 Steel, Shirley, 326 Steen, John, 353 Steen, William, 393, 455 Stehlik, Loren. 39, 67. 445 Stein, Barbara, 319 Steinbrook, Mary, 326 Steinbruck, David, 44 Steinheider, John, 351 Steinman, Jacob, 382 Steinmetz, Richard, 395 Steinmeyer, Sarah, 333 Stelzer, Dennis, 349 Stenberg, Donald, 363 Stenlund, Julie, 255, 410 Stentz, Terry, 388 Stephens, Karen, 418, 450 Stephens, Mary Jo, 328 Stephenson, Cheryl, 310. 489 Stephenson. Dana, 279, 371 Stephenson, Mary Lou, 119 Sterner, Jan, 339 Steven. Jordon, 426 Stevens, Ashley, 498 Stevens, Carol, 403 Stevens, Eric, 112, 113 Stevens, E., 281, 268 Stevens, Georg-ia, 43, 48, 119, 304 Stevens, Jeanne, 49 Stevens, Jerry, 41, 363 Stevens, Kenneth, 431 Stevenson, James, 387 Stevenson, James H., 269 Stevenson, Jesse, 216, 387 Stewart, Lyle, 361 Stewart, Susan, 66, 410, 489 Stickelman, Chat, 346 Stickels, Robert, 269, 297, 387,489 Stickler, Jeanne, 328, 489 Stickney, Richard, 351 Stickney, Robin, 351, 489 Stig-g-e, Russell, 271, 359 Stilwell, Catherine, 328 Stine, Ellen, 410 Stinebaug ' h, William, 365 Stingley, Beverly, 221. 255, 317 Stites, Janet, 319. 489 Stith, Carel, 262, 271 Stock, David, 42, 431 Stock. Sharon, 400 Stockton, Mary, 317 Stockwell, Christopher, 232 Stohlmann, JoAnn, 53 Stohlmann, Robert, 343 Stohlmann, Susan, 307 Stolcpart, Rick, 355 Stolldorf, Joan, 326 Stoltenberg, Carolyn, 247. 256. 333 Stolzenburg ' . Dennis, 365 Stone, Anthony, 365 Stone, Becky, 328 Stone, Bruce, 133 Stone, Charles, 281 Stone, Randolph, 396 Stoner, John, 88, 89, 90 Stoner, Judith, 321 Stoner, Kathryn, 310 Stork, Delyn, 255, 363 Stork, Terence, 363 Stoughton, Barbara, 453 Stout, Judy, 403 Stowell, Jean, 498 Stader, Gerald, 432 Strand, Carol, 211, 213, 324 Strand, James, 365 Strang-hoener, Robert. 467 Stranthan, Michael, 365 Strasburg ' , Kenneth, 219, 432 Strasil. Ernest, 113. 281, 393 Strateman, William, 367 Stratton, Lowell, 396 Stratton, Susan, 424 Strayer, John, 92, 93. 393 Strayer, Robert, 84, 88, 91, 92, 208, 214, 397 Strecker, Dana, 73, 230 Strobel, Cory, 365 Stroh, Mary. 321 Strong-. Diane, 304 strong-, Harold, 396, 489 Stroy, Patricia, 308 Struthers, Anne, 326 Struve, Jeanette, 424 Struyk, William, 214, 244, 365, 489 Stryson, Leslie, 400 Stuart, John, 397 Stuart, Mary, 112, 113, 248, 337 Stuart, William, 367 Stubbendick, Suzanne, 418 Stubbs, Brian, 279 Stucky, Craig-, 104, 255, 390 Stutheit, Arlin, 112, 113 Stutheit, Diana, 235, 250, 256 Stutheit, Sharon, 117 Suck, Marlene. 497 Sudduth, David, 365, 489 Suder, Annette, 131, 310 Sugand, Linda, 410 Suhr. Rodney, 356 Suhr, Theodore, 218, 448, 449 Sukovaty, Jack, 42, 343 Sukup, Robert, 42. 255, 363 Sullivan, Denton, 281, 351 Sullivan, George, 247, 271 Sullivan, Patricia, 317 Sullivan, Patricia Lee, 418 Sullivan, Vincent, 432 Sundberg, Robert, 390 Surber, Frank, 88, 91, 92, 397, 489 Surber, Paul, 397 Surratt, Larry, 45, 435 Sutera, James, 367, 489 Sutter, William. 101 Sutton. Harvey. 447 Sutton. Robert. 52 Sutton, Stephen, 39 Suverkrubbe, Gail, 424 Suverkrubbe, Russell, 345 Svajgr, Larry, 43, 343 Svoboda, Jerry, 365 Swagerty, Terry, 438 S-waim, Cheryl, 117. 131. 333 Swanson. Darryl, 467, 489 S vanson, Greg, 361 Swanson, James, 346, 489 Swanson, Jane, 43, 326 Swanson, Joel, 87, 237, 247, 365 Swanson, John, 393, 490 Swanson, Kris, 319 Swanson, Larry, 467 S-wanson, Leota, 410 Swanson, Raymond, 381 Swanson, Robert, 39, 346 Swanson, Sue, 326 Swedlund, Phyllis, 410 Sweet, Charles, 375, 494 Sweet, Fredric, lOl Sweetman, Charles, 269, 299, 346 Switzer, Judith, 251, 328 Swoboda, Betty, 307, 490 Sydow, Karen, 498 Sydow, Sylvia, 313 Sykes, Phillip, 92 Taddiken, Craig, 353 Talbot, Ronald. 254 Talbott. Timothy, 41, 343 Talich, Larry, 43, 363 Talley, Cheryl, 453 Tallman, Mary, 252, 328 Tallon, Joyce, 326 Tank, Paul, 44 Tank, Rodney, 359 Tanner, Ronald, 353 Tarbutton, Joan, 321, 490 Tarbutton, Kent, 269, 295 Tarpley, Rita, 328 Tassler, Judith, 248, 249, 315 Tatman, Peter, 271, 365,490 Taube, Andrew, 105 Taucher, Robert, 269, 271 Taylor, Bruce, 390 Taylor, Cork, 384 Taylor, David, 390 Taylor, Donald. 112. 113 Taylor. John, 349 Taylor, Lawrence, 355, 490 Taylor, Pamela, 331 Taylor, Stephen, 397 Taylor, Susan, 321 Taylor, Timothy, 129 Taylor, William, 353 Teague, Harold, 436 Tedesco, John, 390, 490 Tedesco, Michael, 390 Teel, Dewey, 42 Tegtmeier, Richard, 41, 384 Tente, Dennis, 387 Teply, James, 395 Teply, Larry, 290, 291, 395 Ternes, Richard, 113 Terrell. Ronald. 39 Terwilliger. Sonja. 255 Tesch. Ronald, 375, 494 Tetherow, Thomas, 397 Tetro, Kathleen, 490 Thacker, Robert, 351 Thackeray, Marilyn, 414 Thayer, Vickey, 211, 313 Theis, Richard, 353 Theisen, Diane. 210 Thoendel. Victor. 375 Thienel, Robert, 340, 490 Thinnes, Gary, 343 Thomas. Brian. 387 Thomas, Dean, 375 Thomas. Donna. 410 Thomas. Elizabeth, 410 Thomas. Gregory. 388 Thomas. Joan. 496 Thomas, John, 384 Thomas, Ronald, 42 Thomason, Julie, 499 Thomassen, James, 467 Thomassen. Ruth, 467, 490 Thompson, Arthur, 397 Thompson, Brian, 345, 490 Thompson, Carol, 496 Thompson, Craig, 41 Thompson. Elizabeth, 490 Thompson, Gary, 279 Thompson, James, 355 Thompson, John, 340 Thompson, Leif, 39 Thompson, Larry, 269 Thompson, Nancy, 328 Thompson, Norman, 375, 494 Thompson, Ray, 393 Thompson, Richard, 208 Thompson, Rodney, 355 Thompson, Ronald, 490 Thompson, Sandra, 304 Thompson, Sharon, 418, 420, 449 Thompson, Sue, 421, 490 Thompson. Susan, 315 Thompson, Tommie, 306 Thomsen, Burton, 42, 44, 345,490 Thomsen, Cheryl, 424 Thomsen, Ronald, 345 Thon, Ronald, 269, 290, 291 Thorell, Dennis, 269, 271 Thorell. Joan. 410 Thorne, Nancy. 250. 328 Thornton, Marcia, 255, 337 Thorson, 216, 393 Thrausch, Thomas. 432 Thurber. Joanne, 48 49,315, 490 Thursten, David, 428 Tiaden, Norman, 118, 438 Tibbels, Thomas, 372 494 Tidball, John, 384 Tidball, Thomas, 384 Tidrick, Virginia, 333 Tiemann, Norbert, 20, 238 Tiemann, William, 375 Timmerman, Trudy. 235 Timmermier. John, 365. 490 Tinan, Dorothy. 213.328 Tinkham, Eugene, 428 Tinstman, Nancy, 250, 324 Tinstman, William, 387 Tippetts, James, 361, 490 Tipton, Robert, 67 Tipton, Thomas, 208 Tluent, S.. 88 Tobin, James, 67 Todd, Jane, 317 Todd. Robert. 396 Toebben, Gary, 43. 363 Toebben, Karen, 235. 324 Tonjes, Henry, 349 Tonniges, Dennis, 349, 490 Toohey, Mary, 467, 490 Tooley, William, 359 Toot, Bryan, 494 Topliff, Paul, 279 Topp, Dale, 345, 490 Topp, Mary, 418 Torrence, William, 76 Torrens, Ralph, 286 Townsend, Donald, 494 Trachtenbarg. Janet, 211, 335 Traver, Thomas, 293 Travnicek, Gary, 381 Treadway, Richard, 447 Tredway, Lora, 211, 328 Tremain, Allen, 346 Tremayne, Roger, 363 Trenkle, Gloria, 467, 490 Tresnak, Jane, 498 Tricker, Edward. 211 Trickey, Emily, 73 Trimpey, Lynn, 67 Tritt, Cheryl, 229 Trombla, Jennifer. 231 Troop, Nancy, 326 Trotter, Kathleen, 117 Trotter, Robert, 35 1 Trowbridge, Dana, 365 True, Karen, 116,117 Trumble, Judith, 43. 48, 49, 315,490 Trumble, Sandra, 339 Trupp, Barbara. 66, 119, 328, 490 Tubbs, Lorretta, 63 Tucker, Robert, 208, 242, 359 Tudor, Anne, 324, 490 Tuenge, Rodger, 371, 490 Tuenge, Rodney, 371 Tuenge, Suzanne, 319 Tuerk, Sandra, 414 Tums, J.. 112 Tunnell. William, 390 Tupper, Robert, 377 Turek, Raymond, 372, 494 Turkel, Marshall, 467 Turner. Brenda, 310 Turner, Charles, 447 Turner, Marjane, 490 Turner, Pamela, 418 Turner, Susan, 210, 221, 248, 323, 490 Turner, Tim, 340 Turner, Walter, 43, 431 Turpyn, Richard, 340 Tvrdik. Ronald, 76 Tyree, Collette, 313 Tyrrell, Leslie, 388 u Uchtmann, John, 118 Uehling,Fred, 356 Uher. Christine, 333 Uher.David, 381 Ulbright, Jon, 377 Uldrich, Jules, 41 UUand, Diane, 304 Ullstrom. Galen, 299, 365 Ulrich, Steven, 76, 254, 356 Umberger, Vicky, 131, 250, 324 Underwood, Jean, 339 Underwood, William, 377 Unger, Carol, 76, 490, 326 Unis, Joseph, 372 Unrath, James, 271 Unthank, Patricia, 310 Urwiler, Joyce, 335, 414, 490 Uzendoski. Michael. 365 543 Vaclavek, Mary, 304 Vactor, Frank, 279 Vahl, Vila, 339 Vahlkamp, Alana, 308 Vakiner, Natalee, 453 Vakoc, Jean, 235, 242, 249, 308 Valcarcel, Luisa, 250, 453 Valdez, James, 361 Valdez, Richard, 361 Vales, Joyce, 315 Vallicott, Virginia, 250, 333 Vallilee, Thomas, 447 VanBoskirk, Ronald, 129 Vance, Gary, 375, 494 Vance, James, 214, 395 Vance, Louise, 496 Vance, Michael, 353, 490 Vance, Ronald, 43, 435 Van Cleave, Mary, 410 Vanderbosch, Steven, 428 Vanderloo, David, 356 Vanderslice, Carol, 406, 410 Vandewalle, John, 431, 490 Vandewalle, Susan, 247, 409, 410, 490 Van Home, Patricia, 324 Vanicek, Leona, 400 Vanis, JoAnn, 49, 490, 403 Van Ness, Roberta, 321 Van Neste, Robert, 32 Vannier, Jerald, 84, 88, 91, 93,388,490 Vanriper, Donna, 412 Van Steenberg-, Ann, 217, 310 Van Zago, Vincent, 355, 230 Vap, James, 384 Vap, Judith, 308 Varner, Kathryn, 418, 490 Varvel, Victoria, 63 Vassar, Phillip, 279 Vautravers, Richard, 255 Vavak, Ray, 467 Vavricek, Charlene, 48, 49, 242 Vavricek, Gordon, 42 Velte, Louetta, 116, 410 Viall, Barbara, 418 Vifquain, Gary, 396 Villwock, Janet, 307 Viterna, Larry, 42, 363, 490 Vitosh, Michael, 388 Vlach. Harold, 44 Vlach, Susanne, 43 Vlasak, Kathleen, 339 Voboril, Joe, 361 Vodicka, Charles, 131 Vodra, Donald, 304, 490 Vodvarka, Judy, 404 Voecks, Linda, 410 Vogel, George, 39, 92 Vogt, James, 454, 490 Vogt, Marlene, 400 Vogt, Richard, 53 Voichahoske, Patricia, 467, 490 Voigt, Virginia, 424 Volk, Gary, 211, 351 Volk, Meredith, 39, 43, 343 544 Volker, Kenneth, 44,45,434, 435 Volzke, Cheryl, 77, 255, 410 VonAschwege, Tim, 92, 255, 442 Vondrak, Nicholas, 372 Vondras, John, 397 Von Seggern, Dale, 281 Von Seggern, Donald, 346 Von Seggern, Lynn, 109, 499 Vosik, William, 372, 494 Voss, Donald, 351, 490 Voss, Kenneth, 349 Votava, Bart, 346 Voudras, J., 90 Vrbka, Robert, 42 Vrtiska, Ivan, 92 w Waak, Lonnie, 349 Wachholtz, Larry, 203, 269, 270, 271, 272,277 Wacker, Dan, 349 Wade, Karen, 333 Wade, Kathy, 333 Wadsworth, Ernest, 441 Waggoner, Shirley, 230, 235, 242, 253, 307 Wagner, Charlene, 250, 253 Wagner, Charles, 349 Wagner, James, 384 Wagner, Michael, 59 Wagner, Peggy, 48, 49, 225, 469, 490 Wagner, Robert, 281, 367 Wahe, James, 104 Wahlgren, Gary, 44, 210, 226, 237, 363 Wahlgren, Roger, 41, 343 Wahlgren, William, 129 Waid, Claudette, 418 Wake, James, 384, 490 Walburn, John, 389, 490 Walcott, Ann, 324 Walcott, Stan, 355 Wald, Steven, 382 Waldman, Rick, 443 Waldmann, Daniel, 441 Walenz, Steven, 90 Walker, Dennis, 269, 295, 490 Walker, Dorothy, 211, 324 Walker, Lana, 409, 491 Walker, Larry, 445 Walker, Letitia, 250, 307 Walker, Marlaine, 339 Walker, Rodney, 428, 393 Walker, Stanley, 90, 397 Walker, Trudy, 403 Wall, Marcia, 453 Wall, Milan, 211, 381, 490 Walla, Jane, 326, 490 Walla, Vance, 326, 490 Wallace, Carol, 255, 326 Wallace, Cynthia, 315 Wallace, Louise, 250, 308 Wallen, Janette, 319 Wallen, Stanley, 43, 44, 45, 345 Wallin, Jerry, 390 Wallin, Linda, 453 Wallin, Michael, 244, 381 Walls, Daniel, 271 Walt, Leslie, 249, 319 Walt, Renard, 396, 490 Walter, Alex, 269, 297 Walter, Carol, 339 Walters, Ann, 410 Walters, James, 367, 490 Walters, Janice, 119 Walters, Kathryn, 63, 467, 490 Walton, Don, 359 Walz, Margene, 418 Wamsley, Kenneth, 269 Wanek, Donald, 211, 388 Wanek, James, 388 Warboys, Sharon, 467 Ward, Ann, 313 Ward, Linda, 248, 453 Ward, Sandra, 304 Ward, Shirley, 242, 307 Warner, Nancy, 304 Warner, T., 42 Warp, Susan, 304 Warren, Andrea, 211, 213, 414 Warren, Charles, 361 Warren, Karen, 247 Warren, Richard, 91 Warren, Terry, 39, 346 Washing-ton, Joseph, 271 Wassenberg, Patty, 235, 418, 449 Wasson, Arell, 318 Waters, Julie, 310 Watkins, Brian, 387 Watkins, Robert, 395 Watkins, Vickie, 211, 449 Watson, Patricia, 333 Watson, Thomas, 343, 377 Watzke, Garry, 52, 437, 439, 492 Watzke, Larry, 437 Wear, C, 116 Weatherholt, William, 365, 492 Weaver, Gary, 367 Weaver, James, 367 Webb, Jack, 216, 390 Webb, Richard, 427 Weber, Janice, 229, 317 Weber, Jerry, 254 Weber, Kathryn, 453 Weber, Robert, 293 Webert, Sally, 250 Webster, Charles, 271, 273, 275 Webster, Nan, 131, 324 Webster, Steven, 367 Wedberg, Carol, 313 Weeks, Craig, 105 Weeks, Gayle, 255, 418, 449 Weerts, Richard, 244, 365, 492 Wegener, Richard, 349 Wehrbein, Gene, 41,44,214, 343, 492 Wehrbein, Theodore, 343, 492 Wehrman, Cheryl, 307 Weichel, Kenneth, 343 Weichman, Denton, 346 Weik, Larry, 346 Weiler, Kathleen, 66 Weill, Norman, 382, 492 Weimer, Allan, 396 Weimer, Diane, 315, 492 Weiner, Edward, 382 Weiner, Howard, 382 Weinert, James, 88, 91, 93 Weinert, Linda, 410 Weinman, Robert, 271 Weiss, Cheryl, 335 Weiss, Donald, 42 Weiss, Donna, 313 Weiss, James, 92 Weiss, Linda, 313 Weist, Donald, 428 Wells, Carolyn, 414, 492 Wells, David, 129 Wells, Ellen, 119, 319 Wells, Errol, 43, 431 Wells, James, 112 Wells, Linda L., 307 Wells, Linda M., 310 Wells, Linda S., 56, 409, 410 Wells, P., 112, 113 Welsch, Kathleen, 333 Welsh, Carol, 313 Wemhoff, Shirley, 414 Wendell, Ann, 39, 43 Wendell, Dianne, 53 Wendt, Karen, 213, 313 Wenke, Mary, 252 Wennersten, James, 367 Wentink, Shirley, 77, 331, 492 Wentzel, Sharon, 56 Wenzl, Lawrence, 356 Werner, Marjorie, 304 Werning, Donna, 414 Wertz, James, 388 Wertz, John, 244, 388 Wescott, Jane, 333 Wesslund, William, 387 West, Cheryl, 39, 304 West, Nick, 299 West, Patricia, 453 West, Paula, 454 West, Sharon, 414 Westerberg, Karen, 208, 22 1 , 313, 492 Westerberg, Mary, 499 Westerburg, Roger, 393 Westerhoff, Sue, 56, 308 Westerhold, Keith, 387 Westering, Mary, 324 Westerman, Susan, 304 Westervelt, Susan, 319 Westphal, Gary, 346 Wetherell, Robert, 393 Weyers, Susan, 255 Weymouth, Patricia, 141 Wheeler, Kim, 279 Whidden. Shirley, 49 Whitaker, William, 39 White, Betsy, 242, 308, 492 White, Bruce, 216, 382 White, Gary, 291 White, Gary C, 41, 363 White, Gregory, 355 White, Janet, 410 White. Linda, 400 White, Rock ey, 384 White. Sally, 33 White, Susan, 315 White, Thomas. 375, 494 Whited, Lawrence, 351 Whiteley, Bruce, 431 Whitmore, Larry, 365 Whitney, Barbara, 307 Whitney, Charles, 388 Whitney, Janet, 49, 404 Whitney, Kay, 497 Whitney, Riel, 393 Whitney, Verneda, 33 Whitsitt, Robert, 59 Wicke, Bonnie, 403 Wickless, James, 59 Wickman, Alan, 438 Wiebe, Roxanne, 44, 42 Wiebusch, Harold, 365, 492 Wiechert, Jane, 43, 49, 453 Wieckhorst, Sherry, 313, 492 Wielag-e, Sandra, 250, 414 Wiemann, Sharon, 308 Wiese, Janice, 112, 113 Wiese, Michael, 361 Wiese, Ronald, 237, 343 Wiese, Tom, 211, 351 Wieseman, Beverly, 43, 21 403 Wiggins, Gail, 337 Wight. Angela, 410 Wightman, Deborah, 247, 308 Wighton, Janet, 410 Wilbur, Glory, 313 Wilburn, Rebecca, 315 Wilcox, Charles, 59 Wilcox, Clark, 67 Wilcox, Garlord, 361 Wild, Becky, 324 Wiley, Ann, 239, 242, 255, 319 Wilhelm, Lynn, 42, 343 Wilhelm, Michael, 438 Wilke, Lloyd, 438 Wilke. Wendye, 310 Wilken, Jane, 72, 73, 317, 492 Wilkening, John, 432 Wilkes, Richard, 367 Wilkins, Beverly, 410 Wilkins, Joanne, 321 Wilkenson, Carol, 496 Wilkinson, Jim, 447 Wilkinson, John, 67 Wilks, Jerry, 271 Will, David, 387 Williams, Dorothy, 117, 326 Williams, Edwyna. 319. 492 Williams, Gregg, 279 Williams, Jerry, 428 Williams, JoEllen, 246 Williams, John, 216, 353 Williams, Karen. 326 Williams. Larry. 441 Williams, Mary, 418 Williams, Nancy, 117 Williams, Susan, 211, 324, 426 Williams, Theron, 361 Willis, Keith, 211, 255, 363 Willis, Richard, 371 Willits, Delores. 467 Willits, Jo, 66 Willman, James, 441 Willson, Scott, 365 Wilson, Beverly, 337 Wilson, Cherie, 421, 424 Wilson. Harry, 269. 270. 271, 272, 273, 276, 467 Wilson, Joan. 321 Wilson, Larry, 255 Wilson, Marsha. 319 Wilson, Raymond, 42, 428, 492 Wilson, Robert. 72, 393 Wilson, Roger, 363 Wilton, Dennis, 45, 345, 492 Wiltse, Mary, 315, 492 Wimmer, David, 349 Wimmer, Stephen, 237, 349 Winchell, Walter, 361 Windle, Ann, 213, 235, 304 Windle, Judith, 333 Windrum. Steven. 355 Wine, Dorene. 335 Wingert, Gloria, 56, 250, 304 Winkelman, Rosemae, 39 Winkler, William, 447 Winkworth, John. 208 Winslow. Victoria. 73 Winston, Vern, 447 Winter, Douglas, 365 Winter, Rebecca, 317 Winterburn, Donna, 326 Winterer, Erma, 117, 221, 225, 324, 326, 327, 492 Winters, Charles, 269, 271. 272 Wirth. Eileen, 229 Wirth. John, 255, 363 Wirth, Rosangie. 255. 307 Wise. Charles. 428 Wise, Susan, 310 Wiseman, Ronald, 382 Wishnow, Emanuel, 54 Wisnieski, Diane, 221, 339, 492 Wisnieski, Janet, 339 Wisnieski, Marian, 324 Witcig, Mary, 453 Withrow, Taylor, 133 Witt, Carolyn, 313 Witt, Clark, 375 Witt, Joseph, 127.441 Witt, Merlyn, 92, 427, 428, 492 Wittmann, William, 397 Wittson, Cecil, 103 Wivedeman, Susan, 92 Wobig, Michael, 219, 430, 431, 492 Wochner, William, 428 Woerman, Robert, 41, 44, 345 Woest. Robert. 353 Wohlers, Arden, 428 Wolf, Dennis, 349, 492 Wolf, Garry, 112, 113 Wolf, Marilyn, 64 Wolf, Nancy, 304 Wolf, Tom. 359, 492 Wolfe, John, 432 Wolff, Daniel, 436 Wolfmeyer, Ruth, 414 Wolford, Russel, 343 Wolvin. Beth, 112, 113 Wolvin, Bette, 235, 324 Womacque. Lynn, 317 Wood, Ernest, 467 Wood, Eric, 387 Wood. Jerold, 118 Wood, Katherine, 65 Wood, Kenneth A., 133 Wood, Kenneth J., 343, 492 Wood, Nancy. 308 Wood, Pamela, 208, 239, 242, 319 Wood, Walter, 428 Woodburn, Donald. 216. 363 Woodbury. Harry. 116 Woodhull, Diane, 310 Woodring, Michael, 112, 113 Woods, Linda, 339 Woods, Richard, 279 Woodside, Wayne, 89 Woody, William, 211, 428 Woollen, Terry, 435 Wooster. Barbara, 317, 492 Workhoven, Nicholas, 375 Workman, Jerry, 356 Worley, Patricia, 410 Worms, Brent, 211, 351 Wortman, Cynthia, 313 Wortman, Michael, 351 Woster, Dorothy, 326 Woster, Priscilla, 421, 424 Woten, Jeanne, 43 Wragge, John, 441 Wragge, Pamela. 160. 198, 203, 307 Wray, Gene, 43 Wray, Terry, 349 Wright, Carolyn, 313 Wright, Jack, 90, 297 Wright. John D.. 88, 89 Wright, John F., 384, 492 Wright, Mary, 317 Wright, Rosanne, 43. 400 Wright, Red, 116 Wulf, Lynn, 363, 492 Wunderlich, William, 346 Wupper, Melinda, 410. 492 Wyatt. Reginald, 426 Wyer, Gayle, 328 Wynkoop, Sandra, 409, 410 Wynn, Mike, 271 Wzorek, James, 467, 492 X X.Malcolm, 1965 Y Yaghmai, Mohammad- Taghi, 438 Yakel. Martha, 308 Yanney, David, 119, 437 Yannon, Nestor, 271, 346 Yant, Roger, 361 Yeager, Janis, 247, 324, 492 Yearley, Mike, 343 Yetman, Charles, 92, 93 Yetman, Susan, 235, 256, 339 Yetter, Walter, 328 Yocum, Becky, 499 Yokel, John, 59 Yost, Carl, 26, 122 Yost, Dennis, 396 Yost, Dorothy, 324, 492 Yost, James. 393 Yost, Margaret, 248 Yost, Nancy, 250 Yost, Richard, 39, 43, 346 Yost, Ron, 492 Young, Crystal, 49, 315 Young, Dwight, 41 Young, Janice, 33 1 Young, Lloyd, 271 Young, Marvin, 42 Youngscap, Richard, 92 Younkim, David, 239 Youngblut. Stephen, 279, 384 Yurk, Klaus, 441 Zabel, Nancy, 410 Zach, James, 445 Zajic, William. 371 Zangari. M., 297 Zies, Diane, 116 Zellers, Karyl, 469, 492 Zellers, Robert, 469, 492 Zemke, Jan, 308 Zersen, William, 295 Zetocha, Berniece, 424 Zetterman, Joov, 497 Zetterman, John. 396 Zicafoose. Kirby, 42 Zieg, Robert, 340, 492 Ziegenbein, John. 367 Ziegler. Mike, 271 Zier, Jo, 307 Zillig, Nancy, 496 Zimmer, Ivan. 269, 271 Zimmerman, Ann, 410 Zimmerman, Carol, 211 Zimmerman, James, 384 Zimmerman, Linda, 225, 337 Zimmerman, Philip, 118 Zimmers, Steve, 371 Zink, Dennis, 112, 113 Zobel, Don, 93 Zoerb, Larry, 39 Zook. Mary, 337 Zuerlein, Eugene, 44, 467 Zumbrunn, Walter. 443 Zumpfe, Carolyn, 418 Zuspan, William, 387 Zwonechek, Fred, 359 545 Organizations Index Acacia 340 Agriculture Executive Board 38 AgMen 430 Ag ' ronomy Club 42 Air Force 125 All University Fund 249 Alpha Chi Omeg-a 304 Alpha Delta Pi 306 Alpha Gamma Rho 342 Alpha Gamma Sig-ma 344 Alpha Lambda Delta 255 Alpha Phi 310 Alpha Phi Omeg-a 254 Alpha Tau Alpha 42 Alpha Tau Omeg-a 346 Alpha Xi Delta 312 Alpha Zeta 44 American Institute of Architecture 92 American Society of Mechanical Eng ' ineers 92 American Pharmaceutical Association 113 American Society of Agricultural Engineers 90 Angel Flight 127 Aquaquettes 250 Army 122 Associated Students of the University of Nebraska 208 Associated Women Students 212 Athletic Department 264 Beta Sigma Psi 348 BetaTheta Pi 350 Block and Bridle 40 BLUE PRINT 86 Brown Palace 432 Burr East 400 Burr West 434 Builders 242 Cadence Countesses 131 Gather Hall 436 Chi Epsilon 90 Chi Omeg-a 314 Chi Phi 352 Concert Band 61 Corn Cobs 236 CORNHUSKER 228 Cornhusker Co-op 444 DAILY NEBRASKAN 232 Debaters 56 Delta Delta Delta 316 Delta Gamma 318 Delta Omicron 65 Delta Sigma Phi 354 Delta Sigma Pi 356 Delta Tau Delta 358 Delta Upsilon 360 Delta Zeta 320 FarmHouse 362 Fedde Hall 402 4-H 43 Gamma Lainbda 59 Gamma Phi Beta 322 Head Coaches 266 Home Economics Chapter 48 Howell Theater. 57 In noce nts Society 226 Institute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers 91 Inter- Dorm Council 218 Interfraternity Council 214 Junior Interfraternity Council 216 Junior Nurses 498 Kappa Alpha Theta 324 Kappa Delta 326 Kappa Epsilon 112 Kappa Kappa Gamma 328 Kappa Psi 112 Kappa Sigma 364 Kosmet Klub 244 KUON 70 Lambda Tau 104 Madrigals 59 Marching Band 60 Masq uers 56 Medical Seniors 494 Medical Technolog-ists 497 Mortar Board 224 Mu Epsilon Nu 199 Mu Phi Epsilon 64 Navy 132 N-Club 269 Nebraska Union 238 NU Meds 104 Omicron Nu 49 Orchesis 250 Orchestra 62 Panhellenic 220 People-to-People 247 Pershing Rifles National Headquarters 130 Pershing Rifles Regional Headquarters 131 Phi Beta Kappa 52 Phi Beta Lambda 117 Phi Chi 374 Ph Phi Phi Ph Ph Ph Ph Chi Theta 77 Delta Theta 366 Epsilon Kappa 1 17 Eta Sigma 255 Gamma Delta 368 Kappa Psi 370 Mu 330 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 67 Phi Rho Sigma 372 Phi Upsilon Omicron 49 Pi Beta Phi 332 Pi Kappa Alpha 376 Pi Kappa Phi 378 Pi Lambda Theta 116 Pi Mu Epsilon 53 Pioneer Co-op 446 Pi Sigma Alpha 53 Pi Tau Sigma 91 Quiz Bowl 217 Red Cross 248 Research 140 Rho Chi 113 Rodeo Club 39 Senior Nurses 496 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 380 Sig-ma Alpha Eta 66 Sigma Alpha Iota 63 Sigma Alpha Mu 382 Sigma Chi 384 Sigma Delta Chi 72 Sigma Delta Tau 334 Sigma Kappa 336 Sigma Nu 386 Sigma Phi Epsilon 388 Sig-ma Tau 88 Sigma Xi 52 Sinfonia 67 Student Tribunal 217 Tassels 234 Tau Kappa Epsilon 394 Tau Rho 72 Theta Chi 390 Theta Nu 105 Theta Sigma Phi 73 Theta Xi 392 Towne Club 452 Triangle 396 Unicorns 454 Union Program Council 238 Universi ty of Nebraska Foundation 31 University Singers 59 Varsity Men ' s Glee 58 Wildlife Club 44 Women ' s Athletic Association. 256 Women ' s Physical Education Club 247 X-Ray Technicians 497 Yell Squad 251 Young Democrats 252 Young- Women ' s Christian Association. 246 Zeta Tau Alpha 338 546 1967 CORNHUSKER Staff Editor Mary Ann Deems Business Manager Allan Brandt Associate Editors David Cummins, Kelley Baker Managing Editors Maxine Burnett, Judy Mahar, Carol Mudgett, JoAnn Pahl, Bill Paxton, Lee Schroer, Ken Beebe Business Assistant Bob Beckman Panel Editor Jan Weber Section Editors Academics Cathie Cather, Ken Force, Mary Holmgren, Fred Proett, Jidie Thatcher Activities Mary Lynne Durrie, Judy Mahar Administration Joe Swoboda Athletics Rodney Powell Classes Linda Learner, Ann Leigh Fraternities Jean Besom, Vince Van Zago Research Sue Filer Residences Harry Argue, Linda Leamer, Shirley Waggoner Sororities Mary Ann Davis, Kay Rediger Student Scenes Rich Hilsabeck Faculty Adviser Professor Wilma Crumley Photography Photographic Productions, Miller and Paine Studios, J. Richard Voges, Jack Riggle, U.S. Army, U.S. Navy, U.S. Air Force, Nebraska Centennial Commission, Journal-Star Publishing Co., Omaha World-Herald, Nebraska Game Commission, Mike Hayman, Wide World Photos, Topeka Capital Journal, NEBRASKAland Magazine, Joslyn Art Museum Lithographer Inter-Collegiate Press Mission, Kansas Typesetters Petersen Typographers Lincoln, Nebraska Acknowledgements Robert K. McFarland, Publications Board, Nebraska Union, Lucille Miles, John Rosenberg, Albert C. Book 547 548 In Retrospect A year of awakening and change — the first in a long time. Seeds of discontent, sown by a small group of malcontents, are usurped and remolded by respectable " gunners " for a critical public. The beginning of a Midwestern Berkeley is born in the heart of the Bible Belt where the University is no greater than the state and the state is great only in comparison with its past. Radicals ' ideas and the establishment ' s know- how combine in a frontal attack on the unfeel- ing but often-felt forces of administration. " In loco parentis, " the thinking man ' s nemesis, drives button-down men with button-down minds to join with society ' s button-clad rejects. The questioning student learns to wonder out loud in his search for a student ' s University. 549 Typography: Headlines, 24 30 Century Schoolbook Roman Body copy, 10 12 Clarendon Light Roman A Student Scenes copy, 12 Spartan Bold Italic A Picture captions, 9 10 Spartan Bold Roman A Keys, 8 Spartan Book and Spartan Medium Royalty, 8 Craw Modern and 1 8 Heritage; Athletic records, 10 Caledonia Bold; Division page copy, 24 Craw Modern; Theme copy, 16 20 Century Schoolbook Roman; Index, 9 Clarendon Light Roman A. Printed on 80 pound Warren Cumber- land Gloss. 550 ,,T-? ' . •- ' - " J. ■


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

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

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

1961

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

1964

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

1965

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

1966

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.