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

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 564

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 564 of the 1968 volume:

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AI u I .V 'C 3' L, u. 1 , ? 'A Ks' ,p Ms. . 4 ' .Iggy JY ,. ,-"4 M' ir' mf' W ,gi . All M' ' ' 'Pi 1, iaA,,,h. .r 5? ga 'lr H wr .,, im ff- W . 1' ' " '- M 4 fi T' v .N i " F . fwfr rim '31 "' Higfll eff, i t ring? M 'W 1 WV y 4 -, -M W A M, , W, ,M ,, xg, i lr M I gi s W I if ' if 6, 4, WK, V ij in wi My M You wake up one morning with a large bird on your shoulder, and you know it's not an albatross. Why o why o why o did you ever leave Ohio? There's a quiz tomorrow and an hour exam and a paper and a lab and a field trip and you really don't give a damn but ofcourse you have to keep up that grade average so mommy and daddy won't think they're wasting money and is that really a 24-hour bridge game next door? Run to class, hit those books, screw this rat race. And tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow. Oh hell. -H I is M Get your culture this week? Market's gone up, so come along with me and see the sights - drink, live, laugh, love and be happy fand follow the bouncing ball, "When the red, red robin comes bob, bob, bobbin' l l "I a ong, a oong... . l'm a trend-setter, I know because I read Time every week. lt's in, in, in. You use hair spray? Wheee! CORN ' 4- K :ffl -- ef: s' -HUT JY WAR MOVIE iEL51?.'fEHJEEED t 1 all i 6 ... L - O Q' N x -Qu 2 To ' ,,.,.,,, "" " : Y? ' ' ' - - .- K 1 n ,Ya-. 551. Wz2,:,,m A' w 1- ,il .W , , I!,!,..wzx-Xb, 1 1 4 ' ANR , 0 1 21. x' NX ww ' , N., 1 1 Xmagf , ,Wg I' 'I ' 1 1, 4 , , , , X , 1 X, . 5 A f' ,gm J- x X X , M11 1 x'g,, I Y lx 'Q 1 ,R VH! Y W' fx u- ' ,, 'ily 'V' W4 .,,' A 3 1 , X I L 'x,7 1966!-. Xkwgm' Q:-R-'W X ' ' H A-. , L 4 yi ,J fx Q -vm. 5 MW., H. 'fl' 'K X 'fl-7' H47-f Q N ',,xu:m3 kj X 1 hfjf, -1 ph 'F EW A QWUW, i silw V. ,A L, qw .W ' 41---1. K af. X ,N 'md 1 W WDM-W M , WJ' We 1"'fl33,-my 7 , na- ' xv fi N I. .3 3, , L - N. , Y ,Mig J-ML: WM M I v J' ' : M ' L 1 f ' fm PQ! A q ,ML-'eg V v I X I i . I . 4 : fe' Q w AE . " . 'U 1 , 1 1 ' 1:9 1 V D K 9156115 1 'A ' ' - 'iii 2.51 A 133' Q9 f TX If "QE, 'Q' wt f 3,5 I -as K. 'Q Jim' " M 'Z Tam " M J5 .11 ' iff! Y WJ V57 M',1,,m 9 if ' Q 1 Q cofffpwfp ,N . mf W X , ,W , QA N5 yf , fx .Qs Q xr-,f S L,-Q -Q2 f1"f 'akin Few fhings surpass old wineg and they may preach Who please-the more because they preach in vain Lef us have wine and woman, mirfh and laughfer, Sermons and soda wafer fhe day after. Lord Byron if v 11--Y'- 1f -ff Y- --f ABA ' 3 W sk Whaf's going on here? l think if's just awful. Whaf are they frying fo do? "Move on over or we'll move on over you." The idea! The nexf thing you know fhey'll sfarf a Sexkual Freedom League. You can'f fell fhe boys from The girls these days. Deep in your hearf, you know Terry's right. Oh yeah. Play if again, Sam. Q' . se-. ww : , . iv' 1 ' :,..'H. , , 9 - A. W I- qi, ff ,?f?,-'1im.H- ' ' Q Wi ' '. .-Q ...n ,. ' ' fini. A Rv riff.. '-', V. 'X NN? 1. V 1 A ,M . 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G 54 on CQ'-f" ""' xsfsrl' ,fx I Q' ' Y'y4v' Q' Q r Xt .Fai 'cf' f I 1.f I E' ns: Q , . ,Y ff V3.1 mb- o . QQOJ , , lin, J' s lX.'!'4'1Q" . .hx ffm .N 'I"1Tlv,Jf.! X f f I .ka '.. X A fx C'3,0" I' iii' G 1 ofa qv 'Af X vfffz Come now, what does love require? You know, you've heard it thousands of times before - moon, June, spoon, croon. lt's what the world needs now. Surely you're making it too difficult. A pin, a kiss, like this? Swoon, soon, love's old sweet song, together. When the spirit moves you fyes indeed, yes indeed, yes indeedl. And that's it. So simple, childish really. Too simple for some of us. Q! L-1 Wx .i 5 ? . , .fn 1.1 lr.. F' .pr - QW' - X . nf-5 chin? Fi? t ph h ,ul 35' A O J? r 0 Tl 's '. Q - - 4 -. - ' 'V 11 'D , , .. :WJ 5 , I F 'wl--3 ,ll ' Tf'151 f f .5 I l K if .sh 1 I u Lsg'-f mu - fi: 3? Xl- r af, 12?- 7 'XM 3 'S Il 'K-7' 9 use fp.. X Fig nf' v , sf 11 'V' -I f.l v S' ,fx if A 4554, ln,,, WS. ,faf 31 .sf ""Q ... .--., 1- M ig 1 xr? 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"'n,1 -4.5 V, O ' "qi: nm, 1 I. un Av., , tv "" W swf- T' . ,fa Mi -1. we! ,2- X x , 1 "Q-E' . -w..-.mf-wqawff-f+v'-+-' -- - A From ghosties and ghoulies and long-legged beosties and things that go bump in the night, good lord deliver us. Scottish Invocation qi?" 25" -E 4 3- xii' 'W' A X r vzftal -s It ' ri Us i S ' ? 5 if F ul-sl Quiet please! We're busy working through properchannels, demonstrating responsibility, building for real student power, approaching problems in a mature atmosphere of mutual respect, and furthermore we feel that it is in the best interests of all sectors of the University community - administration, faculty, students and Regents - to operate in this way so that we will be able tozzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz ik we it-sua-3 E Q, L ,N Thaf corpse you planfed lasf year in your garden, Has if begun fo sprouf? Will if bloom fhis year? T. S. Eliof Student senators undertake campaign to modify ASUN's "do nothing" label ' Seeking to discard its Mickey a chance to express their views on Mouse image, ASUN used ad hoc behalf of specific foreign countries. committees, volunteer associates and Realizing that increased revenue extended campus surveys in an at- would be needed for more new pro- tempt to represent student interests grams, ASUN adopted a funding sys- more effectively. tem which appropriated a 30? "tax" Expanding into areas of student allotment from each studentfs fees. A,,,.f concern outside the University, the With this new found wealth, the Sen- Senate devoted a week to reviewing ate hired a full-time secretary, used the war in Vietnam. In a second pro- computers to determine the Home- gram stressing an international coming and ASUN election winners, theme, a Model U.N. gave delegates and raised Senate executives' salaries. 3 li With a firm grasp of the situation, Dick Schultze tells spellbound listeners about NU's government. E E 9 -. --Ju A n ,E '1Yi,rf, . if? i -F ix '- if? Eff' Yr nfl 5 W M - -Jfv'.,2:2:f,f'Ef.. R E E v RQ ,ir W , tw - Z? 53 " a 2i to 4 S' . H, Q 1 'A XS. Holding ASUN senators to schedule, Mrs. Poulson reviews the timetable. . ., f,i.,,f K ti ,,. Jggtcgtg, t, T H, ,- . Pima ,M J, , .W-H aEiL.. .L,,4f- ,, - . . ii sf- las. , 1:2 1 A 2, . 1, .Lp vig w Q N 3-, . 5 'if' Senator George McGovern scores U.S. policies during Vietnam Week. W Educators bombard students with salvo of Vietnam warstatistics. Ltg4,,:A Tit? AE? Caticusing on the Arab-Israeli question, the Afro-Asian delegates determine their bioc's positions. Senate political maneuvers prevalent as ASUN approves draft resolution Always alert to protect the student, .-XSUN quickly responded when Selective Service Director Lewis Her- shey issued a directive saying anyone interfering with military recruiting should be reclassified. Taking a rirni stand, the Senate approved a strongly-wtxrded resolu- tion outlawing recruiting at NU until the directive was revoked. lfollowing two days ol' reconsider- ation and political maneuvers, the old resolution was scrapped and a new one passed which reprimanded Hershey but said nothing about mili- tary recruiting on campus. Student liberties also became an issue when ASUN helped forni a six- inember eonnnittee to aid in imple- nlenting the Bill of Rights. After a presidential statement emphasizing that nothing could be done without Board of Regents permission, the Senate assured students it would seek greater representation in University policy-making at all levels. Two of the University's "concerned 5'2" prepare to vote in Vietnam referendum. Representatives plot new political tactics following a heated Assembly discussion. i Clarifying ballots, liaison officers question lndia's stand AWS releases University coeds with new found freedoms :ri AWS representatives, preaching the doctrines of mother University, prac- ticed new ways to give Coeds increased academic and social freedom. Sweeping changes were planned to alter thejudicial and legislative make- up of the AWS organization. A con- stitutional convention met weekly to study the possibility of replacing the old AWS board with a president, cab- inet and house of representatives. In another AWS approved expan- sion, the University's exculsive key club gained new members as juniors finally received keys. During a week focused on coeds, AWS captured the attention of the University. Displays, seminars on drugs and sex, and lectures on the new morality explicated the theme "The American Woman, l967." Using impeccable taste and a well-monied A iil iil c hecking account, ten coeds won their way onto AWS' best-dressed list. With new found freedom in hand, a junior utilizes her key. In , 1 le. swf l AWS participants explain their organizations singular power structure to visiting delegates. Q Wg , .i WJSFPF- ,Q Klip ,t.tAL ,i SP 'I all-4 in , . Q min We 0 v.. 5- fu-" .. 'tar ff 5 il. 5 155? fx Pt -V ' 3 J 1 , 1' ,Q trifl e , sw' , .. wb . , ,, l . , I i 31" A Q D X Lining the Union stage, the Best Dressed Coeds AWS dinner's first course includes tips on "coed powers sport bows, gloves and style-conscious srniles. Floored by a heap of paperwork, representatives concentrate on writing a Junior Panhel report. Panhellenic scuttles rotation system to give sororities vote on top offices Panhellenic adopted major consti- tutional changes, including revisions in the method of selecting officers, in a year-long effort to revitalize its organizational structure. Under the new plan, ofhcers would be selected by a vote of Panhellenic representatives rather than by the former rotation method. Other facets of the new program included the implementation of house officer meetings and upgrad- ing of the scholastic averages needed for pledging and initiation into a local sorority chapter. In activities within the University- community, Panhellenic joined with other campus groups to temporarily stymie any deferred rush program. The council contributed to the cam- paign by conducting several months of careful research to devise new ar- guments and possible alternatives to deferred rush. I ' x 1.- N 1 Q t BE x . .W ANIME A delegate helps amass the volumes of research needed for the Panhellenic deferred rush report. "st . Llghfg N, if .gf l l 3? ln a hastily called President's Council meeting, executives ponder the problems of sorority row. Playing the part of middleman, a representative canvasses house opinion on a Panhellenic issue. IFC blocks deferred rush program, seeks improvement of Greek system Deferring work on a wide range of comments, IFC immediately set to other projects, Interfraternity Coun- work on such ancient problems as cil spent the lion's share offirst semes- integration within an almost white ter straining to defeat the proposed system, fraternity scholarship, and deferred rush system. improvement of constructive pledge After hearing a variety of well- training programs. worn arguments, the Board of Re- IFC used the remaining time and a gents agreed to wait two years before 385100 budget to organize the annual again considering any deferred rush Greek Week, featuring a concert with program. In response to Regents' several nationally known entertainers. . 1 'l M P' if Yr - Q. ,S , 2. 3 : 'F -, , Q xr 1 rf'- Seeking answers to Regents' criticisms, IFC and Panhellenic start combined Greek conferences t W sf- . I , ff -P , ag. ' ' My. U K 4 t if , lp I ' , .. ilifg' 1 , 5 J Q, ' ' ' T C ' 't Rep. Dick Dosek fields questions as IFC .. q I ff! 4 studies possible attacks on deferred rush. ri 'W 5 Politics and extemporaneous excellence capture votes for an IFC office seeker. 11,,',!N.15.: A ,ZQJIZLA , 1.23m L . C AM A f -' ?iie1 f - I ia if A x , gf: jg 1-1"f -' gf 1 'Till E' fs, Q' -7 4, f-:fly ,. K k 44. -.Any M - .,,. Q ,M X f ew' ' 1 1? , I, av. . hi 1 S 'I-we H : i"f5'ff?,B,"T'f' P- L: -- 13'--' .,,11+:,.- ' ' 'f 'fl' ,tw21t215mJ "5.fvfZI. gf ,ta , - .W N . 1,534 W,-sf HW niggas f2?,t,5rx'?ff ffl-4242-s,'SHH7 ., fl, .. '- 3 exrsfaagfmw .i.1 'F 7'5if?.?'X 'iff E ' is - . - W- 3, -, N 'a':,3,e.' 1, E., . 1' ' Tidfg gift'-vigil' 1 5 F ., ,.,i , President Hohensee debates IFC stand on deferred rush Success of IDA's year-long efforts hinges on open-door policy decision Meeting behind tightly closed doors, the Inter-Dormitory Associa- tion led the charge against the open door policy of Dean Helen Snyder's Faculty Senate subcommittee on so- cial affairs and activities. Alter convincing administrative ol'- licials to accept open houses, the association immediately objected to the controversial section five, which required doors to he kept open dur- ing coed visitation. IDA executives denounced the regulation as an inva- sion of privacy and an unnecessary restriction. Despite frequent de- mands by students, the subcommittee repeatedly refrained from reconsid- ering the measure. In addition to dealing with the dean's committee. IDA discussed admitting new members, set up a procedure for withdrawal from the organization, and backed the Greek drive against deferred rush. Students show open-door etiquette in a dorm-sponsored open house. ICC campaign seeks to strengthen co-op's campus status li lCC'ers discuss merits of ideas gathered at the national co-op convention. Improving the image ot' the co-op and turning a self-admitted do- nothing group into a productive or- ganization served as the dual goals ofthe Inter-Co-op Council. ICC extended its activities on a national scale to meet its established objectives. Twenty council members attended a national convention in which discussion centered on expand- ing the system. Armed with ideas gathered at the conclave, ICC concentrated on in- creasing interest in co-ops among NU students. The council's efforts paid off when several men asked ICC about starting a sixth co-op. With the prospect of a growing role for co-ops, ICC became one of several organizations to make signifi- cant alterations in its constitution. Major changes centered on the elec- tion of ofticers and council repre- sentatives for the group. Junior Greeks examine pleasures, pains of pledgesntp All-night work sessions, hazing, Monday night sneztks. lineups-all the things that tnztke pledge training exciting-were the topics ol' discus- sion ztsqlunior lnterfrztterttity Council conducted in-depth reseztrch on "Pledge Trztining and the Greek Fresltnutnf' With help from pietitfssitiimt agencies, the council's evaluation cox'- ered the spectrum ol' events lrotn rush to Help Week. Cluestionnztires and interviews gave pledges at unique opportunity to express their ideas on nconstructive pledgeshipf' Looking to next yeur's work :ls Rush Week counselors, members learned how to help litltering fresh- men tnztke their choices about the fraternity system. As part ol' another project to aid Greeks, this titne sorority underelztss- tnen, Il-'C l'or the first titne in- cluded pictures oli lrztterttity' pledges in its iil'CSllIIlllI1 identificzttion hook. Composite endeavor helps Jr. IFC eornpiete freshman identification book X S fi ,,T...,+- H Q' 1 D ,pg .C Junior IFC, working toward initiation, compiles scrapbooks of fraternity clippings. s e r s i rrr it f ' 4 tif " W I I 1, Court members assume the roles of barrister, defendant and trialjudges during a mock hearing. Judges seek to inform students about Court's purpose Law books aid Chief Justice Steve Brumiey in writing a Court opinion. Student Court's most important judgment centered on why it did not receive a request to rule in one case during the entire year. Court justices determined that their inactivity occurred because students did not realize how Court could help them. The justices con- centrated on informing the Uni- versity community about Court's principal job of ruling on disputes involving campus organizations and their members. Publicity in the DAILY NEBRAS- KAN and inclusion in an all-Univer- sityjudiciary study helped insure that a similar information gap would not exist in future years. To illustrate the actions of Court, members referred to its last case, which concerned stu- dents who voted more than once in ASUN elections. Tribunal strives to achieve goal of greater student justice judgment by peers strengthened administrative discipline for some students charged with violating Uni- versity rules as members of Student Tribunal heard and made recommen- dations on an expanded number of offenses against NU rules. Following an appearance before administrative olhcials, student in- volved in unusual cases came before Tribunal so that such incidents could be viewed from both the student's and the University's point ofview. Research, questions, and discus- sion allowed Tribunal to familiarize itself with individual cases. Members then advanced recommended solu- tions to officials so that more equi- table disciplinary actions might be taken against offenders. Proving itself effective to NU ofli- cials, Tribunal received an increased case load in a continuing attempt to make more improvements in the ad- ministration of Universityjustice. ":i"sI'- - , .t i 4 " r if Q , iz,-,LIZ-T EH - :U -0 in '- . A ' e- '.--S-1 ' i ' , , U . is 4- QL, A fi 1-'ripe ,Z Caught in the act, an offender faces administrative discipline. ' rffeisff ,if Ag, 1 A,-W Unusual facets of the case need Tribunal deliberation. After the hearing, members examine possible solutions. f academics S M 782555 F' Q QM ff ,-:H V ' h ' 5- Ng! . B rt " ' llfnfb . .1 Qi ggqmt. ' QF! 'i, . EEE? LE M", Q E H 5' ' I,:e:i.:',5i .....s iii n i, - A 5 E 1 M U Q, in 1 81 X m W meh ff .7 E , 'fri H. Q VL ., , '5 , - E mzaisb ww- gan " Z ' ,Q E 'QQ ' f we gm 'M as? M 'V fx 3 m i V H5 5 E i M :F , ,- ei' .25eQT"i'2'c. I .. '95 E E wg ff ' 51" :ss 4 Exif 1? -angie: :kg -Ag,-1 'rj -.'f'1v- Yi? -. H . W its 'SHS J , Eg 1 T E ksggl f5'?llfQrq,g'1..UfF'i,:z.-, ...Lim-"N, will ,,,,, .xl he f lp, X 1 H - OW W . AV ,r -K X, ff 4 f 1 ' . L r fp! f ,'F 6. , . v."f', 6 xy ,gf fi ' ' A-L W :L D 1 all hd V,-f-hos! 6 x 1 . dnt pdf . v 'r hg.,-fi f0f w 1 an I me M Q hl . gg Nfwi 9 f xg is-Eggw is Y X z N ,, -affix-Ssgw V 'Us isis '1 - msn? V ,E 9' 1 ,, , Y' Q' f- as , .:, gi ,. - S i ' rl A .f J 1 X we QA H5551 Au- - '54 4 w BW' A sl J 1. 4. we Q -J E f A asm: f -' 1 J If Y N' A Z ii Q. "lv" ff .. A " 1 ,, ' k N " X' la .fl 'THQ f'-In'l- 4 llll Sli ul, l 'A' 5 C ' JJ 111,111 '41 'lb ' 'UQ' ' l " "' vi A - .1 , L ia , lluulg QQ I'- " I ,KIYSSE x. ' ' 1 , s . f Q - - gp-.ls fmliyvfi- will f- ' 'Jil !'QQlA 3' +710 s l I1 ,y i f l y Qs., goes is ,C u 47 ' W ff i-an we ,IL , 1 ., , ., ,I wg, lm' fli.-l'7'-Ig wfvweywdv as nl , Q Y , ,ggi . , I. Y if-4:5 N . V i f-iefiii'-S -'- if -------P W Jag ., . . MUS' 4 , . U ' rpg, WW: T.. , V, i -I 4 My ' ,4-xi .5 . sgfi.,IJl1'fW: I ' if - s - .gsfitf - it 4 fx N uf E ' 4 , 4 I Q I .1 5 25.1 Let us go then, you and l, through four years of classes, expecting either nursemaicls or heroes and somehow managing to get what we least expect. Sometimes l sleep fmaybe most of the timel, but occasionally somebody wakes me up or fEurekalj l do it myself. l want to get my mind right, but no one tries to answer my most important question: Does it beat shufflin' off to Buffalo? ..!""g "- ,,f 1,-9 Q m Public schools are the nurseries of all vice and immoralify. Henry Fielding A ,ff 1 , - , . w V 7 - ' X NoDoz if vm 32.21 .-a L S' 1 Qg1f-A- - ,g -.- ----, f- .. -gy . . - - . , ,P . , .x- ,: : W, K... Z ' i'e',,f Z. 222. -1, Q22 'Shelf' W . 7 i' . - --'- 1 - 7 Vx - - 15? M - 3 2 i --. f 'A' f+- " x 7'3'PZ'Q 'L .' ir w qig- ' fx. ' Eiga., E. '-L . ..,.l3?::' KF, K 55, W - f 2 . 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I3 ii-ig Prospective patients present "One, two, tie your shoe" in the Dental Lounge Theater. Matching funds raise 34.25 million to bridge dental gap 'r"'--m--my XREMWFE i:a,?s::n .ea sf' Lab introduces aspiring freshmen to four years of indentured service. Matching funds from the United States Public Health Service financed the completion of the 354.25 million College of Dentistry Building. Two months prior to the building's de- dication in early November, dental students began classwork and limited clinical activity. Clinic positions Filled quickly as expanded facilities nearly doubled the number of entering freshmen and provided room for 10-20 more dental hygiene students. The college's 166 students manned new equipment. featuring color co- ordinated cubicles equipped with 140 air-driven mobile drill units. Bi- lateral construction of' the 84-station clinic allowed right and left-handed students to continue work without changing equipment. Connecting the clinics with the classrooms, closed- circuit TV completed the new school's improvements. ,Q S . Q K 1 - L E tt ' Mggciqaal 5- .. , K -- " E E 5: -3 5 'sw me'-I e..s M2 ,,i, Hg rcfegf. 5 t sr -3-se as ws is 53? me al . 2-AEM mm, xi AMES E texte' Steady hands are instrumental in guiding delicate drill work as students attack cavities bit by bit. 1 M .. . in ii QE will r ml? pf. R .--.. if ,z vp- sw' is ufiwzzsf mi 2 or " ' ' W 4 W HM .,,f,,, , :gp "k :amy X ' ZZ W sig? JY? ww: ucv sgszfem visig 'sw lime we ' N . 3, in ez .134 Q52 SA A 3 z I E , P? lE l 7' 2 my Wigs 5 I .K ' yu egg-W5 F X 5,1 49- M f W 'nf f" ' :ggi Y! -.in ,,1ET',r-' 'Q vu-ii LJ " - 'rf ,, "ss ' zz 5 ,C E ,gy W affg 1 if , :age-Fesesxgii g 7 ,ag if iff? i fig A my .,.,.: V , ' - l i Z sg. miegf i Y M 3 9" E Wmewf n - if fe, 3 -it ,'::g,., ,E ,V :Qi .3 i .T ' A- mr me 5 H 3 ' - ' 'le in Surrounded by a robot-like drill squad, Dean ireland surveys the dental clinic. S1 E if me .. V,,.V,, ,M 'vas WS, vi mi A ru is if Rocking chair comfort rnitigates the onslaught of orthodontic overhauling equipment. wil f l if XX -X W 1 hx 4:5 s Y V. ' Q8-' 5 QS'-Txifffg-if Far! , xx 0 I 6 ,aa- wi it X Watching rising roentgens, a dent student views an X-ray session through lead impregnated glass. College of dentistry faculty submits curriculum revisions A young patient gleans hygiene tips direct from the rnodei's mouth. ln tt series ol refresher rourses lor practitioners, the University ol' Ne- braska Dental College presented guest lecturers in April and May. Dr. Harry Sichcr ol' Loyola l'nixt-rsity opened discussion with students on growth and human development. Centering on the practical asperts ot dentistry, Dr. Sigmund Stahl ol' New York University outlined his ap- proach to wound healing. In follow- up fashion, Dr. Perry Radcliff' ofthe University ol' California reported on research periodontology. Keeping pace with the t'ollcge's expanded physical plant, the faculty began development of several curric- ulum changes. The proposed re- visions emphasized the patienrs oral nealth rather than the mechanical teclmicalities of dental care. Small group activity was recommended to correct the impersonal nature of the large lecture hall. me 4-r A ima ,agxxxxanxmxxmtnm ss , A i 'i I , i Y fi.. -HN s. Preluding a painless appendectom y, nursing neophytes conduct an inspection of the intestinal tract. 3- 'TJ 'iv , ,Qi Home visitation sessions add to a nurse's understanding of the GP's problems. School of Nursing expands facilities to meet faculty needs 5 l 4 Keeping pace with Med School ex- pansion, a record 53 sophomore stu- Hf 1 dent nurses registered for the fall term, bringing the total School of 'il l Nursing enrollment to 127. Expansion required the conversion of one large hall into three furnished classrooms designed to double as con- ference rooms. Students also wit- nessed the metamorphosis of dorm rooms into faculty oflices. The can- ' G, teen equipped with new furniture and psychedelic wallpaper also re- flected the physical plant's renovation. Following last year's pilot project, sophomore nursing and medical stu- dents participated in a comprehensive home care plan. Teams of two visited out-patients selected by the medical Social Service director. Following the home visit, students presented their impressions of the relationships be- tween home situations and the health of the individual. Q mi sz- if 22 '9 www 'xgii M i L Rena Boyle, Associate Dean of Nursing, scans lecture plans. 49 SNAP recruits new Omaha nursesg Lambda Tau holds tea for freshmen "Breakthrough to Nursing," a pro- gram under the direction of the Na- tional Student Nurses' Association, chose Omaha as one of its three tar- gEt cities. In Nebraska the program was designated as the Student Nurse Action Project. Aimed at involving Nebraska nurses in improving the ed- ucational and cultural level of dis- advantaged young people, SNAP workers participated in city-wide tutoring and recruitment projects. Recruitment in another Held of medicine occurred on the Lincoln campus as Lambda Tau members sponsored a fall tea for incoming freshmen in medical technology. Dur- ing the year the technologists' honor- ary sponsored tours to St. Elizabeth's Hospital in Lincoln and the Univer- sity Hospital in Omaha. Dr. Reed of the microbiology department in- formed the organization of recent advances in organ transplantation. if? ' in . li. L? Atv it .FQ . r f t -f Backhand slamming nets a point in team play-offs. Catching up on culinary crafts, student nurses sample their wares in a creative cooking course. w .- E A' . 4 '. ' 'sr al lg .lr 5. r, ,Hr . rea! Students learn bandaging techniques as classmates wrap up a first ard course ef fi lambda Tau Back Row: 1. Preece, S. Schlegel, P. Otto, 1. Nelaon, N. Fritzler. Third Raw: L. Tillinghast, B. Vilda, M. Vos- teen 1. Maline J. Vaverks, R. Levos. Second Row: B. Pechacek, M. Ailes, 1. Ludi, R. Schaefer, C. Messinger, 1. Helimann, J. Hahn. Front Raw: A. Eglehoff, 0. Marnrrrr, s. olds, presidentg G. Podau, treasurerg P. Swedlund K. Haumont. fhadr 'QW fb, ,,. V, ,ff Practicing procedures in a pharmacology lab, students perform a profusion on an anesthetized rat. ff in ii my if Lecture hall discourse dominates the lives of freshman and sophomore medical students. Construction operations rejuvenate Nebraska IVIed School Visible results of the extensive Medical School building program ap- peared on the Omaha campus as work on the Basic Science building and Eppley Radiation Center neared completion. Adding to the confusion of construction were the University Hospital and clinic wing projects scheduled for completion in late 1968. Expanded facilities provided room for 92 freshman medical students, the largest class in recent years, with eventual expansion to 110 in 1969. The number and percentage of en- tering female students also reached a new high as 10 girls registered in the '67 freshman class. With the aid of Health, Education and Welfare funds, the Medical Cen- ter began development of a regional center for rehabilitation of emphy- sema patients. The program will of- fer a multi-disciplinary approach to the problem of rehabilitation. Dean Wittson and student survey the campus construction program off ,rxxag it new Eg i i i 7, ! , . f , A s A. Assisted by el SCU Omf C V OSCOPY, Stethoscopic skill speeds the pace of a brief checkup a researcher scans lab slides. or-:L+ . XM is A tickle and a smile aid these medical students conducting intensive care oscilloscope observation. NU-lVleds slate orientation field trips for pre-med students In an effort to prepare University pre-med students for the barrage of application forms concurrent with medical entrance exams, NU-Meds presented a fall orientation program. Guest speaker was Dr. Mary Henn, Director of Admissions of the Uni- versity College of Medicine. Accom- panied by a junior and sophomore from the Omaha campus, Dr. Henn familiarized members with the basic entrance requirements and necessary procedures for registration. Members inspected Lincoln Gener- al's sophisticated cardiovascular ob- servation center during a December tour of the recently completed hospi- tal. On an April field trip, students attended the annual pre-med orienta- tion day on the Omaha campus. NU-Meds monitor Lincoln Generafs new cardiovascular center. Theta Nu: Back Row: R. Gunn, R. McCartney, J. Apthorpe, M. Frazier, R. Russell, C. Nelson. Front Row: C. Stucky, F. Proett, G. Andrews, president: L. Glode, secretaryg S. An- drews, treasurer. Theta Nu sponsors Free University class on drug usage Collaborating with the Nebraska Free University, members of Theta Nu sponsored a course entitled "Stim- ulants and Depressants" during first semester. Eight lecturers, including local physicians and members of the University faculty, covered the his- tory of addictive drugs. ln the area of non-addictive stimulants, special attention was given to hallucinogenics and related synthetic compounds. Following first semester's success- ful class, Theta Nu's planned a second semester course in human reproduc- tion, a lecture series which proved popular in previous Nebraska Free University sessions. During the year, members received practical guidance from Lincoln practitioners specializing in several areas. The program, which was de- signed to aid pre-med students in selecting a specialty, included partici- pation in clinics and house calls. ffl-' iiyi' -f .1 1- H 'sl , . H 5 if Q ,411 Compounding a pharmaceutical solution, a student lab technician examines fermenting process. 49' A pharmacy intern concentrates on serving the public by preparing prescriptions. Pharmacists take a trip to investigate narcotics research l f ' 'W ,f Preparing for an experiment, Dean Gibson weighs ingredients. investigating the Eli Lilly Labora- tories at Indianapolis and Abbott Labs in Chicago, future pharmacists examined research-in-progress by ob- serving the discovery and isolation of drugs from raw materials to Fin- ished products. To introduce these lab procedures to the University, and to acquaint the public with basic pharmaceutical methods, the College held an open house in conjunction with National Pharmacy Week in October. Displays showed the steps involved in manu- facturing and testing tablets, and demonstrated the reaction of rats to narcotics and depressants. To put student knowledge to prac- tical use, a compulsory internship un- der an accredited apothecary taught applications of pharmaceutical skills. This I2-month apprenticeship re- quired four consecutive summers during college or one year follow- ing graduation. Rho Chi enlightens University through drug abuse project With emphasis on student-to- student contact, Rho Chi members I presented a program concerning r drug abuse. Initiated in the spring, the agenda included short presenta- tions followed by question-and- answer periods in each living unit. The Smith-Kline-French Company contributed speakers and films de- picting the immediate social concerns of the drug problem. Pledging fur- ther aid, Kappa Psi, Kappa Epsilon, and the American Pharmaceutical Association loaned membership strength to support the program. In the spring, Rho Chi invited second semester juniors with out- standing scholastic records to become members of the honorary. Rho Chi: Back Row: R. Gibson, P. Wells. Front Row: E. Roche, advisorg P. Madison, presidentg R. Sheets, secretary? K. Tuma. Lincolnites note pharmaceutical projects at Gpen House Cf' 'E+ At a weekly Friday afternoon meeting, APhA learns facts on drug abuse. Preparing a pharmaceutical dis- play for public observation, APhA sponsored a two-day Open House in the fall. A variety of exhibits in the departments of pharmacology, phar- macognosy, and pharmaceutical tech- nology made Lincolnites aware of recent developments and everyday procedures of the Pharmacy College. Attempting to relate their cam- pus work to other areas of medicine, students listened to speakers and discussed Student Health research projects and a variety of hospital pharmacy procedures. To break the monotony of spring classes, APhA held a banquet and dance to present scholarships and awards to outstanding students. Dean R. C-ibson's wife presented the "Put- ting Honey Through School" award to a senior spouse. Kappa Psi's seek pharmaceutical opportunities in military Looking to the future, members of Kappa Psi honorary investigated mil- itary job opportunities that would enable them to apply their pharma- ceutical knowledge. Interviews with Congressmen, military professionals and ROTC ofiicers served as the major source of information. A rush smoker in the fall resulted in the largest pledge class in Kappa Psi history. Preceding the winter initiation, a diversified pledge pro- gram taught essential facts. To share in the Christmas spirit, Kappa Psi co-ordinated its efforts with Kappa Epsilon to arrange a Christmas party for the Cedars Home for Children. A cartoon pro- gram and a presentation of gifts fur- nished by the fraternities highlighted the party. Ending the program in a traditional manner, the newly formed Kappa Psi Gleefjlub provided Carol- Last Row: J. Behrens, M. Kathka, M. Menke, G. Schroeder, R. Finke, G. Snodgrass, E. Stevens, in entertainment W. Garner. Second Row: P. Madison, L. Fjerstad, H. Hauschild, F. Ring, D. Hughes, D. Powell, g ' J. Vandewalle. First Row: R. Gibson, E. Roche, P. Wells, J. Brooke, L. Orender, G. Wolf, V. Padron, S. Marshall. NU's Kappa Epsilon strives for outstanding chapter award Last Row: 1. Wetzel, C. Thomsen, S. Sandrock, B. Lintz, 1. Sturek, S. Shimonkevitz, C. Kasse baum, M. Stuart, J. Sitorius, G. Gorton. Second Row: J. Hoenig, M. Christensen, C. Hall, V. Harlson, L. Lockhorn, S. Smith, N. Stark, C. Snyder, K. Knag. Front Row: J. Dalgleish, G. Bolick, J. Hascall, D. Delatour, M. McCormick, F. Moore, R. Sheets, C. Friesen, l. Street, C. Morgan. To unite the national members of Kappa Epsilon, the biennial conven- tion featured prominent speakers on pharmaceutical topics. Delegatesjan- ice Dalgleish and Rosann Fowles rep- resented the University of Nebraska chapter at the conclave in Oxford, Mississippi, last summer. Members arranged a scrapbook of all APhA news as a major project of Kappa Epsilon. In preparing the scrapbook, students competed for the Outstanding Student Chapter Award at the National Convention. To support National Pharmacy Week, Kappa Epsilon researched common accidents involving poisons. An Open House display informed Lincoln citizens of measures to pre- vent accidental poisoning. it V fm f I ., :aug c. Q ff sim. kj, -. Q --A L ? Q ,gif Architecture students apply professional skills by creating a new environment in Architecture Hall ut, N fi W 3 Dean Davis views five modern architecture students' Ford Foundation model. Engineering Executive Board: Back Raw: B. Peterson, J. Wobig, J. Chevaliere, J. Swanson, D. Schulte, C. Jacobson. Second Ru'w: G. Andersen, F. Masters, G. Scholz, D. Grant, L. Pechous. Front Row: D. Jaeger, H. Mettenbrink, J. Strayer, J. Mozdzen, secretary-treasurer: D. Novacek, president: L. Eld- ridge, vice-president. ngineers explain college programs through Career Days In order to inform graduating high school seniors of opportunities in the engineering profession, staff members of the Dean's office and faculty from the College of Engineer- ing and Architecture visited high schools during Career Days. Inter- ested students also made trips to their own high schools. Construction of the new engineer- ing complex came nearer reality with the approval of funds by the state legislature. The facility, consisting of classrooms, offices and laborato- ries, will house all engineering divi- sions except the chemical department. Following national trends in engi- neering education, several curricu- lum changes were proposed. These included a reduction in the number of required engineering hours and a broadening ofthe engineer's liberal education with changes in course re- quirements outside engineering. Sigma Tau renames sophomore engineering honor award Sigma Tau: Back Row: K. Miller, G. Cerny, R. Schafer, 1. Swanson, T. Hinnerichs, K. Jones R. Morlok, K. Rasmussen, K. Martinson, D. Novacek. Third Row: T. Sindelar, G Slizeski, D. Talbot, G. Scholz, K. Erickson, W, Damm, R. Oelsligle, L. Jenkins R.'Simard, E. Steeves, H. Kenneth. Second Row: J. Force, B. Kort, C. Bolton J. Mischnick, B. Richardson, B. Strayer, L. Groff, 1. Sherman, D. Osborn, R Heikes. Frunt Row: 1. Paroczai, R. Menke, R. Holmes, l. Chevalier, president G. Engelkemier, treasurer, D. Grant, secretaryg L. Eldridge, historian, F. Leflerl vice-president, R. Hazard. . ,glial Composed of engineering students within four semesters of graduation, Sigma Tau fraternity included mem- bers who ranked scholastically in the upper 25 per cent of their classes. Alpha Chapter granted alumnus membership to outstanding teachers, scientists and practicing engineers and conducted a non-credit course in the use of the slide rule for all in- terested freshman students. The renamed Clarel B. Mapes award, in honor of the recently de- ceased National Secretary-Treasurer, was presented to the sophomore en- gineering student who maintained the highest scholastic average in the college as a freshman. Sigma Tau selected an outstanding senior for the Dean O. j. Ferguson Award and granted several scholarships to junior and senior students who ranked in the upper ten per cent of their class. Concentrating on the slide rule, freshmen learn mathematical shortcuts in a ST non-credit course. Miss E-Week shows talent in electronic music. Electrical insight produces interest in an old toy. Television tape promotes E-Week, College of Engineering Now a University of Nebraska tradi- tion, the student planned and produced E-Week Open House at- tracted over l0,000 visitors. Nearly 500 students from three states par- ticipated in high school tours. E-Week workers began a year of activity in October with the selection of the board and project chairmen. The purpose of E-Week was to publi- cize the role of the engineer in today's society through exhibits, dem- onstrations and tours. With the help of the Professional Engineers of Ne- braska, engineering students pro- duced an hour television show of E-Week activities and made the film available to high schools through- out the state during the year. Ending a year of hard work, an Awards Banquet held at the East Hills Supper Club honored outstand- D. Allen. Second Row: R.Bierman, A. Schultz, P. Chevalier, R. Hazard, D. Novacek, L. Pechous, ing engineers by presenting various L. Eldridge, L. Evans. First Row: S. Beall, D. Stork, G. Kemist, R. Holmes, l. Strayer, J. academic and display awards' Mozdzen, 1. Sherman, P. Stuer. E-Week Board Last Row: H. Ablin, R. Moriok, J. Swanson, M. Paulson, C. Jacobson, L. Groff, M. Schuster, Editor Joel Swanson and an artist review the cover design of another Blueprint .Q i Scanning stories, the copy editor aims for a deadline. Posing a Miss Non-Tech, the photographer adds welcome diversity to Blueprint pages. BLUE PRINT drafts free circulation for pre-engineers In an attempt to give the magazine more readability, student editors re- duced the number olteeltnical articles and emphasized features of general interest in Nebraska BLUIC PRINT. To establish a regular editorial, edi- I tors invited contributions from under- graduate engineers and professors. Preparing a new constitution for the Publications Board, the BLUE PRINT staff proposed free circulation to all undergraduate engineering students. As a charter member oli the Engi- neering College Magazines Associa- tion, Nebraska BLUE PRINT procured national industrial adver- tizing from the new organization. BLUE PRINT representatives LII- tended the lirst two EMCE national conventions, the first held at Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio, and the second in New York City at the Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute. Blue Print's faculty editor and a union director review building changes. Blue Print businessmen balance records for an upcoming issue. is P- D ag. ,Dial AIA operates a coffee shop in Architecture Hall to serve students and faculty. Architecture Institute nets second largest chapter in US Creating interest in their annual membership drive, the American In- stitute of Architecture sponsored a l pig roast. The second largest chapter in the United States, the Nebraska chapter produced a membership ros- ter for the convenience of the or- ganization. To aid the department, AIA operated a blueprint machine and a student-faculty coffee shop in Architecture Hall. Changes within the organization included constitutional changes which provided more class representation and committee organization. Monthly meetings featured guest speakers and i programs for interested students at - - Sheldon Art Gallery. AIA: Back Row: J. Mischnick, G. Cavey, W. Jacobsen, K. Hietbrink, R. Twiss, L. Grams, M. Schopf, J. Moran, P. Georgeson, J. Swartz, R. Klein, K. Miller, G. Keep, J. Armknecht, D. Watts, J. Rychecky, J. Lengeling. Fourth Row: J. Trombley, W. Haller, R. Stumpf, J. Cameron, G. Jackson, D. Mayer, L. Robin- son, K. Abraham, D. Littrell, N. Kolder, D. Bouse, M. Wiese, G. Havg, J. Perrin, W. Jensen, G. Krumland. Third Row: K. Pedersen, J. Chin, E. Nodean, C. Kmen, B. Rempe, E. Black, D. Murrish, E. Kodet, W. Palmer, J. Clarke, L. Meyer, J. Quest, R. Humlicek, G. Newland. Second Row: D. Littler, R. Dalrym- ple, M. Webb, J. Sinclair, S. Leipziger, D. Scott, T. Von Aschwege, D. Murphy, J. Beezley, D. Brennfoerder, R. Peterson, J. Loftus, S. McClendon, J. Dearmont. Front Row: S. Stalder, T. Kathka, P. McDermott, vice-president, N. Clark, B. Ehrmann, G. Scholz, president, R. Lamberson, M. Moseman, G. Bunting, treasurer, D. Vossg C. Swier, M. Abrahamson. AlChE visitors speak on chemical engineering changes At the First meeting of the year for the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, members discussed jobs for undergraduate engineering stu- dents. Emphasizing scouting and ap- plying for work, speakers offered interview tips for various employment opportunities. During the year, visitors from Standard Oil of California, Celanese, Du Pont and Proctor 8c Gamble spoke on new developments in the Held of chemical engineering. To explain to the general public what chemical engineering involves, AIChE constructed displays for the E-Week Open House. Nylon and plas- tic production, liquid-gas absorption processes, hydrogen peroxide pro- duction and a vapor-liquid still were demonstrated by the CE's. llIl2hE Back Row: R. McNeal, l. Sherman, l. Dennison, G. Mullins, K. Martinson, president, J. Hedegor. Frunt Raw: R. Lux, J. Condon, K. Jones, P. Mayfield, L. Tate. Nebraska members submit papers at ASCE conference ASCE Back Raw: D. Jacobson, treasurer, E. Genmon, l. Churchill, D. Row, B. Smith, A. Schultz, R. Behrens. Front Raw: H. Mettenbrink, M. Froistad, S. Beall, R. Rossmiller, vice-president: R. Hedges, D. Jaeger. Traveling to Omaha, members of the American Society of Civil Engi- neers attended joint meetings of the Nebraska-Iowa ASCE adult division to discuss co-ordination of the Ne- braska-Iowa highway system. Several members presented papers to the Mid-Continent Conference at the University of Missouri in an effort to improve relations among student chapters of the Midwest. To illustrate practical application of classroom knowledge, ASCE spon- sored industry speakers at their meet- ings. Larry Fisher from Nebraska Pre- Stress provided information on the construction of buildings. Publication of 'Student Journal' rotates to ASAE chapter Participating in the annual Grass- land Days at Mead, Nebraska, ASAE members worked to promote interest in agricultural engineering in high school students. The society also spon- sored a departmental open house for the Future Farmers Association. Nebraska chapter of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers published the National Studentjour- nal of ASAE. The publication con- tained technical articles and general interest sections, including informa- tion on the ASAE sweetheart. To en- large readership, men mailed copies of thejournal to every ASAE student in the United States and Canada. ASME: Back Row: R. Chaillie, G. Kerr, K. Marra, G. Sprock, C. Pospishil, T. Hoeman, R. Baehr, R. Maniktala, G. McKay, J. Glynn. Third Row: R. Holmes, E. Bricker, R. Heikes, J. Peter, D. lsman, J. Brooker, E. Helm, G. Engelkemier, G. Cerny E. Skovgaard. Second Row: P. Diehm, T. Fankhauser, R. Picking, T. Chaillie D. Grant, B. Wittmann, G. Roslund, J. Reich, J. Chevalier. Frnnt Raw: J. Heinzman, G. Anders, T. Whitesel, J. Strayer, president, A. Peters, advisor, J. Baasch, vice-president, J. Mozdzen, secretary. n 1 IEEE members attend National Electronics Conference l Forty members of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers participated in the National Elec- tronics Conference in Chicago last October. The group attended sessions on the different phases of electrical engineering and viewed an industrial exposition. In February members visited Western Electric in Omaha and observed the daily routine of a typical plant engineer. Monthly meetings featured speak- ers on educational opportunities after graduation, the engineer's life and School vs. Industry. IEEE sponsored students for national scholarships and encouraged students to enter technical articles for the National Convention in New York. IEEE: Back Raw: L. Evans, M. Schuster, H. Vahabzadeh, L. Voss, L. Kubicek, W. Damm, B. Peterson, N. Heckman, R. Turechek, B. Richardson. Secnnd Row: W. Holle, A. Harms, L. Sackschewsky, G. Kennedy, T. Kozlik, D. Herz, K. Nathan, G. Ahlquist, G. Halleen, T. Redding. Front Raw: G. Seidel, L. Hemberger, L. Pecheus, presidentg R. Hazard, vice-president, D. Gemelke, secretary, K. Samples, treasurer, B. Kort, G. Gergen, K. Strasburg. ASME meetings, tours emphasize engineering in industry Monthly meetings of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers fea- tured guest speakers who discussed engineering in their companies. At a specialopen meeting,250engineering students listened to a discussion of "Apollo Four: First of the Big Shots" concerning engineering design. In October ASME members toured the Western Electric Company in Omaha and observed engineering methods. A second field trip in April stressed engineering industry in Nebraska. Members visited the Beh- len Steel Company, Bacton Dicken- son Medicinal Company and Dale Electronics plant, all in Columbus. ASAE. Back Row: A. Duran, L. Engelkemier, W. Bishop, R. Stigge, M. Paulsen, D. Schulte, R. Beckman. Second Row: B. Gupta, D. Parrill, L. Olson, G. Frecks, P. Friede, M. Rolfes, L. Villa. Front Row: T. Thompson, advisorg G. Andersen, secretary, D. Morgan, treasurerg A. Paidef, Sweetheart, W. Fries, president, D. Allen, vice-president. New NU Alpha Epsilon chapter sponsors student seminar AE. Back Row: A. Duran, R. Butler, L. Larsen. Second Row: C. Peek, L. Villa, B. Gupta, J. DeShazer, advisor. Front Row: T. Thompson, advisor: P. Corcoran, president, D. Schulte, vice-president. Nebraska's Lambda chapter of Alpha Epsilon received official recog- nition by the national organization after approval of their constitution. Dr. Donald Edwards, a faculty mem- ber in the department of Agricultural Engineering and chapter adviser, was elected president ofthe national exec- utive council. The honorary society for agricul- tural engineering students sponsored a student-faculty coffee hour to dis- cuss common problems of both groups. In an effort to inform stu- dents, AE members held a seminar for undergraduates. Participants dis- cussed curriculum changes made to keep pace with technological ad- vances in agricultural engineering. Pi Tau Sigma wins first in E-Week's over-all competition Promoting departmental activities, Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineer- ing honorary, sponsored a window display and individual exhibits to boost the department to Hrst place in over-all E-Week competition. Emphasizing individual achieve- ment, Pi Tau Sigma awarded a Mark's Handbook to the outstanding senior in mechanical engineering. In addi- tion, the honorary sent letters of congratulations to students newly admitted to the department from the junior division. Outstanding under- class mechanical engineering students were invited to a Pi Tau Sigma smok- er where they received chapter honor awards for achievement. Pi Tau Sigma: Back Row: G. Slizeski, E. Skogaard, T. Hinnerichs, R. Picking, K. Marra, R. Heiles. Second Row: R. Menke, R. Simard, l. Chevalier, G. Cerny, G. Engelkemier, G. Roslund, E. Steeves. Front Row: R. Holmes, J. Reich, secretary, B. Strayer, vice-president: D. Grant, president, K. Rasmussen, secretary, R. Morlok. Eta Kappa Nu sells connector kits to beginning students KKN: Back Row: L. Eldridge, C. Anderson, R. Warren, E. Prigge, W. Damm, R. Schafer, R. Oelsligle. Second Row: F. Lefler, D. Talbot, J. Jefferies, D. Osborn, G. Ahlquist, L. Jenkins, B. Richardson. Front Row: A. Harms, vice-president, K. Samples, secretary, B. Kort, treasurer, J. Paroczal, l. Stork, R. Hazard. To supplement the society's treas- ury, members of Beta Psi chapter of Eta Kappa Nu made quick connec- tor kits, mandatory equipment for lab use. I-IKN pledges prepared and sold the kits in beginning electron- ics laboratories. The society pledged new mem- bers who ranked in the upper quarter of the junior class and the upper third of the senior class. Those selected were initiated at an honorary ban- quet in the early spring. Continuing the interest in scholastic accomplish- ments, Eta Kappa Nu honors com- mittee presented a scholarship to one of the top three scholastically ranked members ofthejunior class. Engineers, architects supplement classes with honoraries l XE: Back Row: R. Zitterkopf, D. Row, C. Soukud, R. Moore, M. Jorgenson, M. Froistad. Second Row: R. Rossmiller, G. Swihart, adviser, B. Smith, M. Fredrickson, M. Furrow, A. Schultz, S. Beall. Front Row: R. Roumph, C. Jacobsen, secretary-treasurer, W. Hansmire, presidentg 1. Wright, vice-presidentp T. Satchell, J. Tesar. Tau Sigma Delta: Bank Row: W. Haller, G. Scholz. Front Row: D. Murrish, scribe, T. Kathka, master, J. Trombley, recorder. Toastmasters: Back Row: G. Halleen, D. Allen, C. Ruth, I. Chevalier, H. Frede, L. Engelkemier. Second Row: T. Redding, R. Hazard, l. Strayer, B. Strayer, L. Pechous, G. Engel- kemier. Front Row: G. Seidel, presidentg L. Sackschewsky, secretary-treasurerg J. Kubicek, vice-president, L. Evans, J. Jefferies. To foster a greater interest in Civil Engineering, Chi Epsilon changed their annual rush to a semester rush. Pledging stipulations increased with new emphasis on rushee contribu- tions to the CE department in addi- tion to scholarship and personality. Meeting monthly to discuss the business aspects of engineering, members investigated the feasibility of attaining masters' degrees in busi- ness to better prepare for an engi- neering career in the future. Last spring interested students and alumni members ofthe faculty ofthe School ol' Architecture organized the Psi Chapter of Tau Sigma Delta Honor Society. Recognized by the Grand Chapter Master, the local chapter awarded membership to students who attained high scholastic standing in architecture, landscape architecture and allied arts ol' design. Consisting ol' members irom the Engineering College, Toastmasters met once a week to practice public speaking. Afliliated withToastinasters International. the engineering or- ganization co-ordinated activities with other groups in Lincoln. Attending other Toastmaster meetings once a month, the engineers visited the State Reformatory speaking competi- tion between the reformatory and the State Penitentiary. Toastmasters competed in speech contests with groups in surrounding Lincoln areas. The University entry in the humorotts speech contest at Iiast Hills placed second in the region. 72 Campus planners face new problems as post-war babies reach college age Haphazard mess or planned com- munity? The choices facing the Uni- versity are certainly not that simple, but to even an untutored observer of campus architecture, it seems as if the present conglomeration of styles must have, like Topsy, 'just grew." Entering the era of the multi- versity, the problem of a rational overall design for the campus became even more apparent as the great mass of post-World War ll babies sud- denly fas it seemedj descended on the University. As a response to this problem of growth, current long-range goals provide for a more rational and more livable environment. If the funds to complete the planned projects ma- terialize, perhaps the University will seem less like a random sampling of the massive and out-of-place and more like a well-planned community. The possibilities of such a system are best exemplified by Sheldon Art Gal- lery-enjoy it and hope for the best. Law College Installs TV to analyze courtroom procedure Closed circuit television installa- tions inthe Law College facilitated the viewing of actual trials with em- phasis on courtroom practices. Bring- ing the courtroom to the classroom allowed students to criticize the law- yers' presentations as seen by the judge andjury. To familiarize students with the courtroom, Federal judge Van Pelt introduced two seniors to a new part- time law clerk program. Chosen on the basis of scholarship and finan- cial need, the clerks filled the posi- tions of bailiff and court caller and assisted the full time clerk in pre- paring briefs and case histories. Emphasizing skills oftrial advocacy, a non-credit course briefed twenty- six seniors on practical legal short- cuts. The students received on-thejob training from members of the Ne- braska Trial Attorneys' Association. Student clerks confer with District Judge Van Pelt In a concerted search for a legal precedent. -K? Pondering the possibilities ofcrirninal practice, potential attorneys visualize professional strategies Relaxing from the rigors of law research, students concentrate on bridge game strategies 5 X Receiving a message, Dean Grether dictates a reply. Law College enro Reacting to the large freshman enrollment of 140, Law College attempted to maintain person-to- person relationships between faculty and students. The shift to smaller classes caused the courses in con- tracts, torts and constitutional law to be divided. To develop legal writ- ing skills, administrators required a one-hour course in composition for freshmen. Eleven groups of 12 stu- dents worked directly with the entire faculty of the College. Emphasizing in-depth study and knowledge of legal research, a series of senior seminars offered students the opportunity to work in small groups. The seminars attempted to show practical and unpublicized facets of the profession. llment boost results in smaller classes Surrounded by rows of court records, law students uncover precedents , .,.,,,e 1- . -1 Aff fl n -V H U91 V1 06 W W. X5 'Ein mawrnxu: n 3. . A Proofreading the final "Transcript" galleys, the staff double checks the corrected proof. . '--. 5 i- XBHQA f S l 5 5T1sess X --is ,sg l 'am F! 'zl lf it ,J at its-Q ii E5 25 6 2?-W Dreading folded, bent or mutilated cards, students program data for sorting processes. Bus Ad stresses professionalism, expands curriculum Electronic counting of statistics eases a computer student's brain strain. Emphasizing a world of ever- increasing complexity, Business Ad- ministration personnel prepared students for professionalism. With the initiation of additional summer courses and economic research, the college offered a greater knowledge of vocational opportunities. Designed as adult education pro- grams, two 1967 summer classes ex- panded the curriculum. General Management and Marketing Manage- ment led students into discussions on case studies of personnel, organiza- tion and the benelits of planning. With grants from private business' sources and alumni, the Bureau of Business Research began investigat- ing the future businessmatfs eco- nomic role. Banking, insurance and finance were analyzed, and the de- partment expanded its activities by engaging in economic studies of Nebraska communities. N N -1 Applying the maxim "four heads are better than ohe," students compute their statistical problems. M in i K-- ,1 ess ,el 1 v. J Q i,: ' , ,ze ,.,.- -. 1 i . 'Ly' A f i ,,, f ,gre ,,. Q I fp , 80 Computer tapes quickly process business data. Dean Charles Miller departs for an organizational business meeting. i mul STREET , , 4. ' K- X1 , ,Hn -'-' ' N -' A Nxl In H fi -N1 yj" i iiii-ii f' fi, A Stock summaries indicate the significance of price fluctuations. Centennial tape describes business administration history As a professional businesswoman's honorary, Phi Chi Theta joined its brother fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi, to record a tape promoting business administration for the University's Centennial year. The tape, outlining the history of the Bus Ad College in correlation with the University's background, was slated for broad- casting on Nebraska Educational Tele- vision during the fall of 1968. A na- tionalbusiness publication. "The Iris," cited the Nebraska chapter's histori- cal promotion as an outstanding achievement. Several speakers enlightened Phi Chi Thet.a's on expanding opportuni- ties for women in business. Nebraska Bus Ad personnel professor, Dr. Freddie Leuthans, encouraged his audience, explaining that today more positions are offered for women in ac- counting and marketing. . E' -5,-M Professional accomplishments qualify Ginny Chase as Outstanding Junior, Beta Gamma Sigma requires scholastic, service efforts Beta Gamma Sig's practice their required clerical skills juniors acquiring collegiate grades in the upper -loin of their class and seniors reaching scholastic levels in the upper 1076 met the chieli pre- requisite lor Beta Camma Sigma eli- gibility. Student ollicers and faculty committee members attempted to select candidates with the potential to be future business citizens and to make contributions to the campus community. NU's Alpha chapter oli the national business honorary cited seven under- graduates and two graduates during fall initiation ceremonies. At the annual banquet, Don E. lburg, Di- rector of' the Corporate Accounting Department for Northern Natural Cas, spoke on "Human Values in the Computer Age." 'Q Checking the chemical components of an unknown, a lab instructor verifies formula solutions. Graduate School introduces Project Retrieve scholarship Verifying an appointment, Dean J. Olson double-checks his schedule. Project Retrieve, initiated by the NU Graduate School and financed through the Nebraska Foundation, aided women with families who wished to do graduate work in their undergTaduate Fields. Ten women, charter members in the project, re- turned to work toward masters de- grees in teaching. Post graduate degrees in food, nutrition, human development, and paleontology expanded the graduate program to 70 areas of study. With over 800 of the 2000 students enrolled receiving financial aid, grad- uates turned to University, state and national organizations to meet the rising costs of higher education. Fel- lowships, grants and instructorships totaled over 351 million. Ernphasizing individual viewpoints, Cater Chamblee employs critical analysis. Graduate College improves advanced-degree possibilities Expanding the number ofgraduate degrees to include a greater choice of tered new areas of study in paleon- tology and education. The merger of the Advanced Professional Division with Grad School transfered the Mas- ter's Degree in Education, the Doc- torate Degree of Education and the 6-year teaching certificate and in- creased the graduate opportunities in education. Concerned with the undergraduate program in light of future graduate students, the School improved the Nebraska Career Scholars' Program by holding weekly collective seminars K in all participating departments and encouraged independent depart- mental seminars. Visits by outstand- ing scholars emphasized the career specialization attained through grad study. I Checking time-table, a recitation instructor reviews speech preparation. 84 A programs. the Graduate School of- n S - ,N EM. i W Co-ordinating language tape and listening channel, Applying creative ability and accomplished hands, a lab assistant tunes in to aid an aspiring linguist. a sculptor constructs an object's next dirnension. m Q-we 9 Testing the retention of different word lengths, surveyors recruit living unit help. , ,Q , 1-A Qi f-if 5 Q2 HI S "1 35 , , X ' ' ami, ,M if' 5 X-ww 2 1-'-Btrieve? I ffgguewette i 'ff' , ffm 5 -it - fig t f, 4 f 11 ,ir QA, Qmf ',1.',?mfif :Q 52 2 51.28 A if Q -' Court of the round table passes judgment on experimental reading techniques at fourth year level. 1' X 'YH L-9, W! l Prospective teachers arrange creative displays to arouse interest in kiddie classics. s 9-ji, ' i . ' ' .5 2. V ,Q ' . . A 1. lie. . R 1 g Teacher's College enters new era of positive progress l 42 Dean Beggs meets first state conference of psychologists. r-gt 1 , 3 all "gl .""'4: . Y ""- sb .., 'f rr 3.. ,,,, ., Q. rg hh- Il 3 .gllliia . M untill:-Q a. IIA 'f-11+ Innovation in a period ofuveritable revolution" has directed current edu- cational advances according to Dean Walter Beggs, a 30-year observer of educational systems. To boost the reform movement, Teacher's College invested s25o,000 in Clare McPhee Elementary School and 5f5400,000 in East High for classrooms and obser- vation areas, with installation of closed circuit television planned. Ever-changing study techniques prompted curriculum revision to in- clude instruction in behavior skills. Based upon frequency of pupil re- sponses to classroom stimulation, the skills system evaluated student- teacher compatibility during class discussion. A new device with a cardi- ograph-like coding system measured verbal inter-changes. Known as Flander's Interaction Analysis, the data system provided in-depth under- standing of classroom conditions. 86 TC lab introduces outline for student teaching evaluation NU teaching supervisors videotape a class for later evaluation. -QE. .5 ILA Realizing that academic knowledge alone is often inadequate preparation lor day to day problems, Teachers College personnel revised their stu- dent educator program to create teaching awareness. With this goal in mind, lab co-ordinators instituted a five point guide for better self- analysis. Under the new program, teachers attempted to correlate in- structional patterns with content goals, to assess student responses, to modify patterns, to accept super- visorv suggestions and to evaluate independently the results of class- room behavior. Two instruments, the video tape television recorder and an interval graphing system for recording teach- ing behavior, aided analysis ol' the programs effectiveness. Information from the devices was classified and filed according to the various pat- terns which it identified. Analyzing results of teacher-student interactions, I-lostessels 'take advantage. of visual aids lab personnel gauge an educators effectiveness. in describing latest teaching techniques, STATE IT Responding quickly, an East High debate class answers a student teachefs question. I 'ir l - . 1' ' A , W. ' V R nv MM uf hir "H 'mi lem H-. E "hm ro a -A R-I-vu. E -V 5n,E15:? TE H, 521' :Eg Li aff,-1. Z rr rf' if? 'nf f? Computer operators ready teacher-test facts for final evaluation. Pre-student teachers gain experience during recreated classroom situations Continuing the policy ol' behavior evaluation, Teachers College ex- tended classroom experience to the lower undergraduate levels. The pro- gram gave pre-student teachers an opportunity to demonstrate instruc- tional skills in simulated class settings. By following outlined procedures, the future educators practiced techniques of pupil responses which teaching methods stimulate. The development of micro-teach- ing, a miniature, short interval class- room situation involving four to five students, permitted the simulation of educational problems. Using the re- corded data from these sessions, TC undergrads practiced a sell'-analysis by planning, teaching, Critiquing, re- planning and finally re-teaching. i utmtiustimiuri : i VIGED TAPZS uimuitsiniitriiinii liiEuDiil5TRATlUN .UF Slllfis ,t . f1F-5'l"-L tx? f .X... . ., State educators evaluate a student teacher's classroom style and skills by observing video tapes ' -' 5- 522'-ww L Explaining micro-teaching, an advocate reveals Examining new dimensions in education a new approach to evaluate student educators. TC instructors review academic flicks crm H f 1, N X N, f. sis as mm -.E-,"w.Uq..u s"'+, rv Y V iii . fffw' Comic philosophy aids Dr. Alfrey as he stresses the importance of precise decisions. Phi Beta Lambda's poll businesses, map employment data Conducting a spring survey of Lincoln businessmen, Phi Beta Lamb- da gathered information to establish guidelines for secretarial applicants. Employers listed qualities, attitudes and abilities they felt essential for employees and members tabulated these results for future reference. Club activities opened with a fall membership drive during the second week of school and closed with the annual Award Banquet in the spring. The dinner focused attention on the installation of officers and the pres- entation of the Outstanding Member Award. Between occasions, members prepared for the State Convention, practicing competitive typing, short- hand, accounting and parliamentary procedure. First place winners trav- eled to Washington, D.C. to vie for honors at the National Convention. Practicing for proficiency, members key up for a contest. Plni Epsilon Kappa's police park in not pursuit of litter Phi Epsilon Kappa opened their pledge program in the fall with a community service project. Working with IQincoln's Recreation Depart- ment, members policed Municipal Park and removed litter from the formerly messy area. Pledge projects and activities led to formal initiation. The spring banquet was followed by an observance of Founder's Day, which included an ad- dress by Dr. Thomas Osborne, assist- ant football coach. In addition to banquets and proj- ects, the organization sponsored six actives and six faculty members at the National Convention in Las Vegas. The program, held in conjunction with the American Association of Health, Physical Education and Rec- reation, was entitled "Athletics in the Soviet Union." Phi Epsilon Kappa: Back Row: L. Roberts, M. Brodd, M. Kavanaugh, G. Buebler, R. Long, W. Tuning, G. McCabe. Third Row: M. Brown, R. Egger, M. Hoskovec, H. Good, F. Allen, R. Ahlschwede, B. Barends, J. Murphy, R. Ellermeier. Second Row: H. Povondra, C. Wear, C. Miller, J. Geier, C, Bode, D. Petricek, D. Kingston, l. Shandera. Front Row: J. Hesson, J. Schlife, D. Presery, president, J. Uchtrnan, B. Zuspan, L. Schneider. Pi Lambda Theta: Back Row: J. Nerison, M. Stroh, W. Bergen, S. Schmitt, S. Henderson, M. Losh, B. England, K. True. Third Row: C. Simmons, S. Griffin, L. Hammer, C. Stahr, E. Rogge, N. McConnell, J. Adams, M, Hunt, L. Koerting, Second Row: M. Eisenhauer, J. Mosier, K. Herron, C. Holly, C. Julian, K. Gounaud, A. Halleen, D. Fuller. Front Row: D. Jamison, M. Davis, J. Busboom, C. Fox, secretary, K. Muller, vice-president, K. Oberle, president, D. Williams, secretary, G. Powers. Pi Lamb project develops student perception outside class With the introduction of a new community project, Pi Lambda Theta Y? it W shifted emphasis from its honorary title to its function as a professional organization. Seeking to learn more about children outside the classroom, members paired up with children from Clare McPhee School. Project workers encouraged per- sonal relationships and sought to bring out the child's talents through weekly programs. All excursions were jointly selected by parents, teachers and the workers themselves. To share common problems and challenges, project workers met in small weekly discussion groups. Annual fall and summer banquets celebrated the initiation of 35 new members. The 1967 festivities fea- tured guest speaker Ruth Eickman, Director of Head Start in Lincoln. With alum direction, members table elementary strategy. IVIEN fall push snares 24 pledges, doubles membership Pledged "to l'urther the proliession of teaching," 24 liall initiates raised Mu lipsilon Nu's membership tally to 40. A rise in quantity, however, did not oversltadtm' the quality ol' leader- ship, lor active Dave Martin brought distinction to Alpha Chapter with his election to the national presidency. Members backed their new executive with strong participation at the Kear- ney and Peru national conventions and promoted a new Kansas Chapter at Emporia State 'I'eacher's College. To gain meaningful experiences, MEN worked through the Catholic Social Service assisting boys from the Cristo Ray Home. The introduc- tion ot' a new project, a teaching trip, gave the future educators a chance to participate in actual classroom expe- riences in Fremont, Nebr. On campus. actives ushered interested high school students through the 'I'eacher's Col- lege during Student Orientation. MU EPSILON NU L, if at? Dr. Donald Clifton, MEN's founder, stresses responsibility ts ' ri. We ?,g,f:sE'Q Receiving congratulations from the president, new MEN initiates attain lifetime status. Sigma Alpha Eta pamphlet stresses audio, verbal project Chapter involvement in publica- tions and sponsorship of a film ex- emplified the accomplishments of Sigma Alpha Eta. The members' lat- est project, a speech and hearing movie, will be broadcast during the University's Centennial year. Adding an honorary instructional materials idea book, the sisters stressed depart- mental hearing and speech activities. Dr. William Shrumm, chapter ad- viser, edited the fraternity's national honorary' magazine, "Keynotes.', Participation in yearly and month- ly events combined with chapter projects to promote professional ideals. Exemplifying these principles, the annual clinic children's Christmas party proved a successful outlet for youthful imagination. As part of the agenda, Dr. Albert Knox of the Vet- erans' Administration Hospital in Kansas City addressed the group. Sigma Alpha Eta Billll RUW: C. Alberts, S. Leonard, 1. Windle, S. Schou, S. Schulz, P. Wragge, C. Salmen, L. May, P. Pugh. Second Row: K. Wendt, A. Olsen, J. Christensen, B. Monson, L. Reynolds, P. Burow, D. Jamison, S. Amos. Front Row: M. Houston, B. Kiser, M. Adams, vice-president: S. Balak, presidentp P. Hyland, J. Willits, B. McCulloch, treasurer. UNSEA alerts members to recent career developments Recognizing that a teacher's role includes being a well-informed, active member of the profession, UNSEA stressed participation in its local, state and national activities as well as affiliation with the Nebraska State Education Association. General meet- ings featured films, speakers and discussions on topics related to ed- ucation. The local chapter split into three committees which worked with Future Teachers of America in high schools, offered pupil tutoring serv- ices andjoined in a curriculum study with the newly-organized Teacher's College Advisory Board. In addition to local projects, the state, regional and national levels of UNSEA financed delegates to several conferences. As a part of this pro- gram. the University sent 45 repre- Members rely on pamphlets and smiles to inspire interest. sentatives to the state convention. Fine Arts embrace entire spectrum of creative endeavor Q An intent sculptor patiently rnolds a papier-mache creation. Fine Arts...a refuge from study for some, the study of others. Satis- faction and applause encourage ex- cellence in student productions of music, art and drama. Instrumental and vocal perform- ances of all genres of music literature provide incentive for constant prac- tice. Transforming ideas of sound to written notes, student musicians com- pose original works. Art students canvass thoughts to express experiences and imagination. Seeking inspiration from nude model study, the individual artist develops feeling for form, color and line. Character interpretation, tech pro- duction and lab play direction initiate Temple inhabitants to drama dedica- tion. Guided by the director, not so- ciety, role players make-up new iden- tities and deliver lines with empathy. - Q - An unflinching bronze sentinel guards Sheldon masterpieces. - rv' 2 f .I- ,, 5 NU's Madrigal Singers perform with choral concentration in their annual University Club concert Student competition in music groups intensifies while enrollment advances With a climbing enrollment, the "department" of music became the "school" of music and student com- petition for membership in vocal and instrumental groups increased. Madrigals, the freshman vocal group directed byjohn Moran, enter- tained locally throughout the year. In contrast to the traditional Mad- rigal carols, the University Singers, a select upperclass choir, performed contemporary compositions for a Christmas concert and programs pre- sented during a two-day tour. Producing a stereophonic effect, the marching band stormed into both end zones at the opening football game and thundered "No Place" with 56,000 fans. jack Snider, director, Susie Kunc, sunshine girl, and Gamma Lambda, the band honorary, bolstered members' spirits. Under the leadership of Earl jenkins, vocal groups and the Uni- versity Orchestra combined to pre- sent the annual performance of the Messiah. Another co-operative pro- duction, the opera "Albert Herring," required cast and crew rehearsals during first semester finals. A Ex -1-2 . x,F 1 le.. ' ' ix Q ' JP F - 54' ,1 f' 4 .r JI ,., X L . . H ' K- , ,B Wg v Y "- I Q, 1713 ' GQ' 'dfw' N w 1 Q' f I ff 'Eff af--f ' A " P' 'Q Qlfff ' X ...mg I., Tfft., 1. .3 - z-J H Representing DO's, a woodwind trio performs at an intersorority concert National president guides review of Delta Omicron policy Honored by a visit from Helen Bishop, national president of Delta Omicron, local chapter members dis- cussed policies of the music sorority to develop ideas for reciprocal im- provement of DO chapters. Drawing from conferences with the national president, sorority members entertained senior citizens at several Lincoln rest homes with monthly music programs. DO's stressed individual perform- ances as well as service projects to music majors during rush week. De- veloping an oriental theme, girls por- trayed activities of three chapters in Korea. Also emphasizing local achievements, DO's informed rushees of sisters' performances in the "Mes- siah" and the opera "Albert Herring." Delta llmicron: Back Row: J. Caldwell, S. Fry, C. Svoboda, M. Ablott, D. Schmieding, K. Priel. Seo- ond Row: M. Bean, J. Sanger, D. Davies, L. Wallin, L. Doeschot. Front Row: P Stranberg, secretaryg J. Lowe, presidentg S. Sicklebower, first vice-presidentg J. Misner, second vice-presidentg G. Powers, treasurer? K. Dean, adviser. SAI teaches fundamentals of music to Head Start children Sigma Alpha Iota: Back Row: J. Boesiger, 0. Sieg, S. Black, L. Stander. Front Row: D. Rogers, D. George, N. Nliller, presidentg J. Wiebusch, vice-president: S, Schulz, record- ing secretary. l Q3 M ,, ai... f Y. Exhibiting musical philanthropy, the women of Sigma Alpha Iota ap- plied their talents to community serv- ice. Besides performing in worship services and private concerts, the group taught Head Start children the fundamentals of music to give the pre-schoolers a boost in creativity. Continuing their service programs, the musical sorority worked to re- establish a Sigma Alpha Iota chapter at Nebraska Wesleyan University. NU members invited their cross-city con- temporaries to participate in meet- ings and activities. Featuring per- formances by both groups, the American Music Concert at NWU celebrated the restoration. QW a -E. lm ll H gn. it :fer 2 L 2. 4 he 5 rf luti- -t A Model A antique accentuates the Roaring 20's motif of a SA! rush party. . V Ag-,def 101 Mu Phi Epsilon: Back Row: N. Cox, M, Gebhardt, recording secretary, B. Curry, A. Caudill, M. Gray, treasurerg D. Strong, A. Brayton. Front Row: L. Ross, vice-president, W, Nelson, M. Wightman, l. Freeman, president, C. Mills, J. Eberly. lVlu Phi's net profits, award for Whitehall serviceproject Mu Phi Epsilon members' reversal of roles from students to teachers rewarded the music sorority as well as the children of Whitehall Orphan- age. Guiding youngsters from grades three to eight in preparation for their Christmas program, Mu Phi's taught voice lessons twice a week. As a re- sult, the sorority received 15500 for first place in community service com- petition sponsored by the Wayne West television program. Because of the projecfs success, the sorority established it as an annual affair. Mu Phi's philanthropic projects circled the globe as the sorority dis- tributed used sheet music and song books to Philippine school children. On the home front, profits from Mu Phi Epsilon's sales of magazine sub- scriptions supported the national organization's task oftranslating com- positions into braille. Mu Phi's bolster spirits of Tabitha senior citizens with Yuletide carols. NU band uses Gamma Lamb ideas for half-time shows Swinging with strains from Bach to jazz, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia sparked campus-wide entertainment. To boost spirit at a football pep rally, the 44 member musical fraternity sponsored a free hootenanny. Later in the se- mester, Sinfonia joined with Delta Omicron, Mu Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha Iota to stage the Baroque Con- cert. The sale of Lincoln Symphony tickets and holiday caroling jaunts concluded first semester activities. During the second term, the pro- fessional honorary concentrated on performances by the Symphonic jazz Band. Production of the annual spring jazz concert served as the group's major money-making project. Proceeds enabled Sinfonia to offer two S5100 scholarships to incoming freshmen. Members chose recipients from musically talented high school seniors who competed in the Uni- versity's Fine Arts Festival. ear, .Q we 'Qi-Q-1 ws 5 Gamma Lamb's debate bid for stadium seats for the band. Sinfonia stages jazz concert to maintain N1 T735 ii if we 4'-in renin- -.,,q'l"g..".ns-.f no Sinfonia members argue plans for the spring jazz concert. scholarship funds An integral part ofthe Gornhusker marching band, Gamma Lambda as- sisted the organization by formulat- ing ideas for half-time performances at Husker football games. Gamma Lamb pledges helped simplify travel problems by assuring the safe arrival of instruments at the band's out-of- town engagements. During the football season, Gamma Lambda co-ordinated efforts for se- curing better seats for the band in Memorial Stadium. Their actions included writing to University officials to request a change of section and expressing the band's view-point in local newspapers. Gamma Lambda also urged more out-of-town excursions for the band. Because more travel would increase costs, GL's raised money by selling windbreakers, jackets and T-shirts with University of Nebraska insignia. P ,An .. uf 103 A Pl I1 Tools of the trade stimulate meditation as a solitary artist awaits inspiration. f. . 45. M... J.: .. F6 ..,,,, . .. 'n ,'., .1 :ff ' T, I 4 . A .,, - . fx, Art Director Laging notes textual variations in a faculty showing at Sheldon Memorial Gallery. A student's successful asphalt removal completes an acid-etched printing plate. The acetylene torch: an essential industrial tool transformed to a functional instrument of artistry New art, bulging class rolls require additional facilities for art department Expanding art horizons have given artists new media through which they can transmit their impressions. Stu- dents are no longer restricted to tra- ditional formsg they heap tin cans to- gether, spray-paint old wooden boxes and mold hunks of plastic into dif- ferent modes of expression. To provide for expanding tech- niques and ever-increasing class roles, the art department acquired the base- ment of the new Westbrook Music Building. Although the new space accommodated all ofthe drawing sec- tions, the sculpture students had to seek outdoor studios. Boosting the creative potential of the graphics section, the art de- partment purchased two new litho- graph presses with a grant from the. NU Research Council. Ajanuary fac- ulty show exhibited prints made with the presses along with award- winning faculty and student creations. 'J is NH- J' E I4 rv 3 I 45" 1 w N R F Aspiring actors rehearse stage characters as lab plays offer students theatrical experience. Student therapists coax speech patterns Creative designers re-evaluate costurne plans as a client responds to drum vibrations. for the "Albert Herring" opera performance. P, . Q J it H -' V at " f L , 1 X ' , :fi s V xx 1 -..- . :Q fy- r La lt L r i .gi 'V- Apprentice make-up artisans anticipate the "roar of the greasepainf' and the "smell of the crowd." University Theatre's dramas range from 'Nlisanthrope' to 'lVIarat-Sade' Departing from the policy of the Weiss, each had only one series of last three years, the University The- performances. ln addition, the The- atre did not produce its spring plays atre and the School of Music staged in repertory. Although Moliere's"'l'he the opera "Albert HCI'I'lllg', by Ben- Misanthrope' and "A Delicate Bal- jamin Britten injanuary. ance" by Edward Albee played on A change also occurred in the grad- alternate weekends throughout the uate program ofthe Department of first semester, the second semester Speech and Dramatic Art, as the ad- productions, Shakespeare's "King ministration finalized plans for a Lear" and "Marat-Sade" by Peter Ph-I1 degree in Speech. Theatre-in-the-round actors relax before resuming another reading of the script. Dr. Leroy Laase takes a break from morning speech counselling. Tech director Jerry Lewis drafts sets for "King Lear. Masquers modifies purpose, alters membership standards Masquers: Back Row: P. Schaap, E. Lawton, J. Brown, W. Jamison, R. Marsh, P. McCartney. Second Row: L. Essay, G. Gibson, R. Meyer, D. George, E. Petersen, S. Vosik, P. Phillips. Back Row: S. Cole, adviser, S. Granata, secretary, F. Starrett, 1. Jessup, president, M. McKee, treasurer, S. Westerhoff, vice-president. Re-evaluating past policies, Uni- versity of Nebraska Masquers changed the form of the organiza- tion from a service group to a dra- matics honorary. The constitutional revision eliminated service in the workers' organization as a prerequi- site for Masquers membership. Con- tinuing afliliation with the National Collegiate Players, Pi Epsilon Delta chapter developed standards for membership based solely on quality points given for experience in dra- matic productions. Despite the changes, Nebraska Masquers again hosted the traditional fall banquet at which they presented awards for outstanding theatrical performances. Masquers also initiated a new ac- tivity, the sponsorship of the panto- mine troupe Unimimes. Resembling puppets, the members of the Uni- mimes dramatized sketches of daily experiences with facial expressions and free-Howing gestures. Forensic: honorary helps debaters plot tournament strategy Providing both students and in- structors with a common forensic association, Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, national debate honor- ary, helped the NU varsity debate squad prepare for intercollegiate meets and tournaments. With the aid of DSR-TKA, the Ne- braska team won the Tournament of the Rio Grande championship by besting Dartmouth in the finals, and finished fourth in a 70-team Held at a University of Kansas meet. The local chapter continued its strong ties with the national organ- ization as Dr. Leroy T. Laase, chair- man of the NU Department of Speech and Dramatic Art, began his second year as national president. Nebraska followed the national pattern of limited membership, admitting only debaters above the Hrst-semester sophomore level ranking in the top third of their class. Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha: Back Row: T. HaII,.R. Sherman, G. Christensen, S. Sorensen. Second Row: L. Laase, adviser, C. Shea, S. Houchin, L. Wells, A. Siporin. Front Row: D. Olson, adviser, G. Adam, S. Wentzel, K. Wald. 109 :www , H, uni fi-1 Freudian and Marxian concepts resound from the soc. stairs as the inter-class struggle persists an Administration O.K.'s 'cutting' policy as voluntary economics class begins University students love to cut classes, and administrative approval endorsed the policy during hrst se- mester. Cutting Economics I l and 12 lectures became part of an experi- ment conducted to improve teaching methods for the courses. A complete- ly voluntary prt-ject., thejoint experi- ment by professors F. C. Lamphear and C. R. McConnell had only as- signed readings, exams and optional tutorial sessions for the course. As researchers compiled the rc- sults of the first semester experi- ments, five sections ol English 2 began using the dining areas ol' Uni- versity dormitories as classrooms. Participants were residents of the dorms in which classes were held. Edward M. Bryan, director of hous- ing, felt that dorm classrooms would not only be a convenience, but would also give the living units an improved academic atmosphere. Meaningful phrases emerge as Mr. Teruya instructs students in the use of Japanese characters Nebraska participates in pioneer language arts research Not only recognized for its football achievements, the University of Ne- braska was selected to participate with the University of Washington and New York University in the federally- hnanced Tri-University Project. Focusing national attention on the necessity of developing progressive elementary school programs, cooper- ative activities provided Teacher's College instructors and elementary teachers with training in three fields ,,, -language arts, social sciences and behavorial sciences, with each uni- versity concentrating in one area. The Nebraska phase, directed by Dr. Paul Olson, Professor of English, focused on language arts. Utilizing seminars, faculty exchanges and field E experimentation in local schools, 'ft 1 the NU Center produced and demon- strated new classroom materials and techniques for more efhcient instruc- An upcoming final spurs interest in an Econ video lecture. tion at the elementary level. F atigued but relieved Poli Sci 252 students wait to hand in their time-consuming semester themes. COLLEGE. F ARTS sum t A xl: Arts and Sciences students await final approval Focusing on geographical comparisons before entering the longer Drop and Add lines. a professor notes topographical trends Trying to decipher test results, psych students match initials and grades. A completed product finally emerges from jurnbled ideas as the "night before" turns into morning Nebraska Career Scholar program offers master's degree in five years Recognizing students with out- standing ability, the Career Scholar program challenged 159 NU students with the goal of a master's degree in hve years. Now in its fifth year at the University, the Ford Founda- tion sponsored project guided and counseled members, offering them an insight into the future of gradu- ate work with special courses. Anticipating new developments in the field of music, career scholars provided an audience for Merrill Ellis of North Texas University. The professor presented a film with a background of' synthesized electronic music which he composed. To develop a working use of fior- eign languages, career scholars spent summer months overseas living with native families. Scholars gained not only credit for their in-depth study, but also an understanding of the country and its people. Ile? Eliminating tedious outlining, the recorder simplifies review for examinations. Optimistic Russian history students attempt to net several more points on a borderline examination. .t-,ff Li , Y H 5--A-A-.aw Research for compositions and projects necessitates constant use of the card file. ik Exif? bjjf 'N wgviwm 4 wire Q W 'L, ,ig 5. ' . "X gf, A -5, K N , K . "I"i , is .N 1 ,J H K V X rl , f Q K.. -x ,gf zu , lx 521:-' EV 'g 5 ,gl Psi Chi emphasizes scholarship, research in psychology In addition to promoting scholar- ship, the University of Nebraska's chapter of Psi Chi, a national psychol- ogy honorary, stressed the study of psychology and encouraged interest in research. The national organiza- tion, besides publishing a newsletter, presented awards to undregraduates of national chapters for further study. NU's chapter initiated new mem- bers in the fall and spring. For recog- nition a student had to have twelve hours in psy chology 'and an accumu- lative average of 3.2 5. Psi Chi: Back Row: W. Kemler, secretary, D. Reynolds, L. Shackelford, president, H Shelley, adviser. Frunt Row: P. Domeier, D. Thomas, K. Ness. Revealing subconscious thoughts, inkblot test data supports psych hypotheses. Phi Eta Sigma honorary recognizes freshman scholars at annual smoker Providing recognition for academ- ically outstanding freshman men, Phi Eta Sigma sponsored its annual Union-held smoker. Acknowledged for their high scholastic record, guests included freshman Regents' winners and honors English students. Newly initiated members served as hosts for the smoker and ushers for the New Student Week Convocation. New members were initiated in both the spring and the fall, after achieving membership requirements of a 3.5 grade average in at least 12 credit hours. Clayton Yeutter, execu- tive assistant to Governor Tiemann, spoke at spring ceremonies on the im- portance of striving for academic ex- cellence, citing examples of the relationship between a top-notch col- legiate record and a successful busi- ness career in the future. Persistent scholars profit by lengthy library hours. Phi Eta Sigma: Back Row: W. Lawrence, R. Bachman, G. Palmer, W. Palmer, T. Hafer, R. Hunter, D. Petska, R. Darling, D. Arff, L. Petersen, R. Luhrs, P. Olsen, K. Buckius, R. Epley. Row Three: J. Simpfenderfer, J. Ringenberg, T. Ferneau, D. Rogge, J. Charling, R. Boye, R. Bowlin, S. Gound, G. Yoshimura, P. Kuska, G. Mayhis, R. Ferry. Row Two: W. Wood, l. Voboril, E. Childers, 1. Larson, J. Weingarten, D. Moore, T. Hoegemeyer, K. Noha, T. Kautzman, E. Loeffel, P. Hitz, R. Kuper, D. Woerth. Row One: 0. Gadeken, C. Bartruff, D. Goodenberger, G. Silver, W. Chaloupka, D. Peterson, T. Grasmick, J. Gibbs, R. Reeves, D. Buntain, L. Hewes. t. Alpha Lamb's encourage scholarship, get acquainted with Regents' scholars With the dual purpose of stressing scholarship and getting acquainted with potential members, Alpha Lambda Delta invited all freshman women who won Regents' scholar- ships to attend a tea. Held during New Student Week, the tea academ- ically inspired incoming freshmen. Active members introduced possible Alpha Lamb's to Dean Helen Snyder scholastic honorary. Encouraging high scholarship standards, membership requirements remained the same. Freshmen who achieved 11 3.5 average for at least I4 credit hours received an invitation to join, while the Dean reviewed appli- cations from those carrying I2 or 13 academic credit hours. 145 coeds who fulfilled these requirements were and Dudley Ashton, sponsors ot the iI'1ili21l6d iI1I0 tl16l10I10l'21I'y. Alpha Lambda Delta: Back Raw: J. Bodvarka, S. Sandrock, L. Howell, L. Hale, L. Jeffrey, P. Fagan, A. Abernathy, J. Heim, B. Parde, S. Clark, J. Boatman, L. Schlange, D. Dirks, K. Ross, J. Kullbom, S. Williams, L. Johnson, J. Saffor, R. Schaefer. third Row: H. Larsen, R. Meyer, S. Grothie, C. Hamilton, C. Anderson, B. Ludvik, C. Foreman, L. Erickson, B. Bozena, M. Holcomb, B. Llntz, D. Garman, K. Cox, N. Buel, B. Couch D. Moran, C. Kallhoff, P. Austin, J. Muenchau. Second Row: A. Musselman, K. Riesselman, A. Brayton, M. DeLay, J. Boesiger, G Gibson, L. Long, K. Kellogg, N. Krohn, E. Keep, B. Brittain, T. Stork, M. MacKichan, l.Jozeps, S. Thompson, S. McGaugh, C. Morford Front Raw: N. Glesmann, C. Black, S. Pettis, K. Myers, D. Smith, C. Koehler, S. Black, C. Fling, treasurer, P. Carter, secretary V. Schick, president, C. Douglass, J. Sitorius, R. Rilda, vice-president, A. Cave, P. McDonald, P. Dux, D. Lienemann, C. Klute, R Makin. 9 ttf l rr X- ii" . gage, a .. V . Rx X I A l ' N X if ,J XX I .. it if L ' ' I K - ,,,.l, 5 -, 5 l ay ' l l , Xxx O Q ,Q , i , ,U L X l lm: --Mi i'-. T W .,.,. :fl - ,f .:., L"T' ?Q' 5 ii i -:ae V .vv-v,fv., V gif-1 tial, fr' . , Y t ii' l I i l , I ' Stl " Proud Cornhusker co-workers hoist a banner congratulating new PBK initiate Deanna Kaufman. Phi Beta Kappa chapter acknowledges freshman scholars Phi Beta Kappa: Back Row: S. Grace, L. Fischer, B. Elsberg, M. Almy, A. Mazurak, L. Larsen, W. Holmes. Row 2: l, Apperson, M. Partsch, L. Mahoney, D. Darland, M. Haar, R. Thomassen, E. Winterer, M. Harris. Front Raw: V. Shurtz, B. White, J. Breden' berg, L. lohnson, l. Schlechte, B. Beckmann, l. Larson. 120 Presenting a comparison of the educational standards of Australia and the United States, Dr. Robert Knoll of the English department spoke at the first fall meeting of Phi Beta Kappa. Invitations were extend- ed to top University freshmen in rec- ognition oi' their scholastic records. Contrary to national Phi Beta Kap- pa tradition, NU's chapter continued the practice of holding regularly scheduled meetings. At the December meeting the honorary celebrated its 20lst birthday as Myron Roberts ol' the music department lectured on the history of the organ. In an effort to recruit outslate speakers, the honorary invited Roger Shattuck, professor of French at the University ofwliexas, to lecture on the risks involved in the process of trans- lation. Shattuck stressed the problems in diplomatic channels resulting from misinterpretations. Pi lVIu Epsilon's discover useful mathematical techniques Applying mathematics to money- making enterprise, Dr.john Eidswick, a professor in the mathematics de- partment, spoke to the members of Pi Mu Epsilon on the probabilities in- volved in poker. Delving into a more scientific area, mathematics profes- sor Dr, Dale Mesner lectured on the coding problem in genetics. To provide incentive for math scholars, Pi Mu Ep's sponsored a con- test for Math 114 students, testing application of concepts. The three highest scorers in each division re- ceived prizes for their performances. In a move designed to boost sag- ging attendance and enhance mem- ber interest, the honorary held two initiation ceremonies. Students who had demonstrated outstanding achievement in the field of mathe- matics received certiiicates in janu- HMI, Epsilon: ary and May, replacing asingle spring Back Row: G. Bennett, T. Copenhaver, V. Pankonin, 1. Swanson, A. Harms, G. Ahlquist, ritual held in previous years. R. Schmucker. Second Row: G. Patrick, F. Lefler, L. Eldridn, 1. Lehigh, T. Burger, K, Willis, L. Jenkins, C. Bolton. Front Row: 1. Haberman, R. Dawson, 1. Strasburg, treasurer, B. Kort, R. Wyatt, 1. Stork, W. Damm, president. Pi Sigma Alpha's learn professional campaign techniques Discussing population distribution and public appeal, Mr. Bryce Bartu, Phillip Sorensen's manager during the 1966 gubernatorial campaign, spoke to the members of Pi Sigma Alpha and explained the formulation of a party platform. Outlining U.S. foreign policy, Dr. Albert Stern, visit- ing political science professor from Florida, lectured on the United States' position in the Pueblo crisis. On the local scene, deliberation by the Nebraska legislature on a 19-year- old voting bill prompted a Pi Sig de- bate expressing the pros and cons of the issue. Focusing on world affairs, the honorary held a panel discussion on the current situation in Vietnam l and the Mideast. Pi Sigma Alpha, an honorary open to students with a B average in politi- cal science, also conducted informal Back Row: P. Murphy, R. McCall, G. Klippert, D. Johnson, D. meetings designed to interest pro- Collins, W. Plosky, 1. Fitzgerald. Front Row: M. Gilg, J. Burney, t' b D. Loennig, R. Prier, vice-president, C. Mazurak, secretary- Spec we mem ers' treasurer, M. Messenger, C. Heileman. Pi Sigma Alpha: 121 , -W i of W 4 -ff-ii- ' v""'f Probing into phyla characteristics, a zoology student analyzes the sea anemone. NSA matches Unicameral funds for Hamilton construction Aided by a nuclear spectrometer, chemists analyze atoms. its The quiet determination of re- search in Avery Laboratory provided a backdrop for the din of construction on the new chemistry building. C. S. Hamilton Hall, scheduled for com- pletion in late 1969, was financed by 35 million in legislative appropria- tions and a matching grant from the National Science Foundation. Assisting the chemistry depart- ment's transition to the new facility, 32 million from the U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare supplemented faculty salaries and provided new laboratory equipment. While the Department of Chemistry received construction grants, the Department of Physics received mod- ern lab materials worth SI590,000. New biology subjects ranging from devel- opmental genetics and freshwater biology to a revised course in the his- tory of Zoology complemented re- vised physics courses. me: Employing an atomic accelerator, physics graduate students test the velocity patterns of the atom. idx! Us x 123 we WW!-W Greenhouse helper Gary Blum checks the results of a transplant experiment. '0990507c6: 5' WHEN All ELSE FAIlS 24 Mil' WUDTHE DIRECTIONS l i M A o t 1 ggi i i ' Q M 0'3" ' - P as llls Noting information, an assistant lab experimenter checks the distillation temperature. 5C'Ut'n'Ze5 the pressure gauge' 5 X Q ' wwmu 111 V I Aux-OPREP M" I I ,, l fx 1 X F7 An industrious researcher carefully solders a section of circuitry on a malfunctioning aerograph. World-wide travel, modern equipment enhance new departmental programs Invigorated by new equipment, ex- panded projects and world-wide trav- els, scientists at the University of Nebraska explored promising fields with modern research techniques. Under the guidance of the physics department, researchers sought to penetrate man's smallest frontier- the atom. Receiving a new atomic ac- celerator from the Atomic Energy Commission, physicists isolated and analyzed specific atoms in an ad- vanced atomic collision project. The geology department obtained a truck-mounted seismograph to aid in their study of shock waves. Ac- quiring an electron microscope, zool- ogists began more intensified bacteria research. Other researchers traveled to Texas, japan and Antarctica to pursue their specialties and exchange ideas with foreign colleagues. 15 ,., :gi '-'-- "1 11:15 :52 - 1 L 'N 4. AGE. JL. .I V :EV -:iran zz ,He .t Mlm 1' . A vast Antarctic glacier awaits Dr. Treves' summer scientific expedition. X Working efficiently, a graduate chemist successfully completes the distillation of an inorganic salt. S., ,I ,. Su . ' K 'Ff,?.',j x vs .t'- 'Xt' f.,V ,Q x , -.1 ' r Q I OF' git. A E X W , ' Q Q, 1. Careful selection of refrigerated chemicals precedes preparations for lab experiments. 4 i A Q .,. w , I I . Q a : E '! J ' EA , ,.w. ,, iizsfhvf H , "."' "i"' .J: 2f15if4f2a - i - , gy, F'5i,3Q'i ..1 ' V , xi, 2 ,v lm. 'JV1-IKZZWJSM ff? if Dr, Brumbaugh marks the wings of newly hatched chicks for his genetics experiment. I . 1 .I 'lk fx- ,AS 5 4 . 19' oc' ' xx' Ks' 5 0 .- ,5",,a" -, 4'-Q., 'J' ..--"',.l--'T..- 1. . I Penciled advertising lay-outs dictate ways to catch the consurnefs eye through influential lettering. J-School snares centennial award, increases laboratories ia ii A pre-game pun stimulates J-School Director Neale Copple's wit. Greater participation in student honoraries and increased numbers of upperclass labs allowed QI-school to create closer student-teacher rela- tionships. Revamped advising pro- grams and continued informal class- room atmosphere contributed to the departmental effort. Following a taped broadcast com- memorating Nebraska's 100th year, the journalism department received the first Ak-Sar-Ben award for school participation in the centennial. Students in the news editing se- quence traveled to Nebraska City, Fremont and Beatrice to assist in the production of several dailies. In the advertising sequence future Madison Avenuersjourneyed to Min- neapolis to visit ad agencies and pro- duction houses. In radio and T.V., student broadcasters participated in spring and fall Held trips to Norfolk and Fremont, Nebraska. 129 Located in modern quarters, sportscasters preview the game during the Huskers' warm-up. KUON inaugurates live newscastingg journalists intern with national dailies To expand the j-School video pro- duction area, KUON added live Fif- teen minute newscasts and commer- cials to its schedule. KNUS, Channel 12's sister station, provided broad- casting students an opportunity to brush up on patter and chatter by continuing limited transmission over University power lines. Dormies kept abreast of campus sports as KNUS dj's broadcast all University home basketball and football games. 130 Following second semester, news- editorial majors took advantage of the summer internship program. Ap- proximately 60 juniors took positions on dailies across the nation ranging from the "Detroit Free Press" to the "Miami Herald." Nebraska became the Midwestern center for a national copy editing program financed by a "Wall Streetjournaln grant. The sum- mer course was followed by special assignments to Midwestern papers. A channel 12 camera closes in on informal student interview. Pressed for time by a pending deadline, a staffer scans the AP teletype for eleventh hour news ,, ,,,,,..,..-f-,M il Business managers contribute to the Rag financial base by selecting advertising mats. in Tau Rho's hear professional advisers, plan centennial film Tau Rho Back Row: D. Critchfield, G. Redding, R. Wilson, R. Depa. Frnnt Row: L. Coney, adviser, P. Kent, L Dierking, S. Dose. Planning semester goals, Tau Rho professional broadcasting fraternity, convened for a fall organizational meeting. Duringthe following months executives programmed a series of speakers from the broadcasting Held. Keynoting the series, Howard Stal- naker, vice president and general manager of Meredith WOW, spoke on television and radio advertising techniques. Stalnaker, one of six fraternity members initiated by spe- cial invitation, served as professional adviser to the NU chapter. During the spring, TR's began work on a half hour film prepared by the journalism honoraries on cam- pus. Scheduled for presentation dur- ing next fall's University centennial celebration, the documentary will explain the goals of honorary pro- fessional fraternities. Gamma Alpha Chi sponsors Minneapolis advertising trip In an effort to promote interest in modern advertising, Gamma Alpha Chi, national women's advertising honorary, sponsored a field trip to Minneapolis. Touring the metropoli- tan area, the group visited newspa- pers, TV and radio stations, and production houses. Several members also capitalized on the opportunity to take job placement interviews at Minneapolis firms. On the practical level, GAX mem- bers created and sold all advertising for the Builder's Special Edition newspaper. Revenue from this project financed the Minneapolis tour and sponsored speakers for advertising majors. Utilizing their evaluative skills, the girls judged the Nebraska High School Press Association jour- nalism contests in the spring. . at--W.. ,pngg z.. - 'f . v- -. 1 2 I' A i i 'f' --- -LLL 'T W as get ,gr ' ' - --e - las us. 1 5 ,, lgfq .M 5' T Y V Tl I ,, V 4, . ,, P 'muxntuvvk td.. -- """ A T 'A' rasurnuirnrursnn 'ii V l' ilk: if S729 Ei' mf GAX girls gather layouts for the Builders' "Special Edition." s Theta Sig's introduce teen-agers to careers in journalism Hoping to interest teen-agers in a career in journalism, Theta Sigma Phi, woman's journalism honorary, sponsored a "High School Careers Conference' for 100 students from 12 secondary schools. Thirty-seven professional journalists from news- papers, radio and television stations and advertising agencies throughout the state addressed the conference. Pointing out careers in the immedi- ate future, leaders in campus jour- nalism from the CIORNHLISKER and DAILY NEBRASKAN conducted a panel discussion delineating college positions in journalism. Panel mem- bers emphasized the leadership op- portunities offered by campus publi- cations during the interim between high school and a professional career. Theta Sig execs consider upcoming Careers Day programming ASUN ad-noc committee questions Pub Board practices Interviewing and selecting campus journalism leaders, the faculty senate subcommittee on student publications convened for several business meet- ings. During the year, the group met to select the second semester staff of the DAILY NEBRASKAN and next yearis CORNHUSKER man- power. Second semester brought a verbal attack from an ad-hoc committee on student publications which conducted an ASUN investigation of Pub Board practices. In a three page report, the committee recommended an in- -2 .- crease in the Board's student repre- sentation, a student chairman and monthly confrontations with student editors. Pub Board in return sub- mitted its own recommendations to ASUN and the faculty senate. Laughing faces alleviate tensions as Pub Board conducts job interviews. X A ,1 M, Perched in a lofty crow's nest of a Swedish vessel, Ken Jones surveys the rugged coastline of Scandinavia. Summer soldiers weather weary marches, enemy attacks tal..-2'i.W ' - 1 :Q 25' an V,-f Dill f'-slum.: ml..- Thunderbirds rocket skyward to a chiiiing aerial exhibition. Footweary advanced cadets plod- ded through summer camps to com- plete their Military Science require- ments. With an emphasis on following commands, NU's schoolboy soldiers handled live ammunition, staged ene- my assaults and developed a feel for on-the-ground tactics while earning their Armed Forces' commissions. Specializing in "something for everyone," ROTC programs sought University undergraduates with di- versified educational backgrounds and leadership qualities. Pilot train- ing, military service deferment and compensation for camp or advanced standing induced participation. Underclassmen activities also at- tracted recruits. While first year cadets attended classroom training, sophomores took a held trip to Fort Carson, Colorado, and juniors held war maneuvers at Camp Ashland. Polished boots meet top brass as the discerning eye of a national officer inspects PR Company A-2. 13 F D Sophomores compete for advanced-placement programs f v.5"2'1' A I . ' A I, fi, L Debating field tactics, GI commandos plot wargame strategy. Underclassmen discovered keen competition in "today's action Alamy" when 90 sophomores were selected from 130 candidates to participate in the advanced ROTC program. Com- peting for placement, the men went through a series of tests, drills and exhaustive interviews. Advanced cadets attended Camp Ashland for a spring preview of sum- mer camp. Experiencing their first slice of Army life, the men rose at 5 a.m., marched to breakfast, drilled all morning, marched all afternoon, studied at night and welcomed sleep. Major Garrison picked outstanding cadets to form the Red Beretsg mem- bers exemplified the leadership, alert- ness and physical abilities necessary for guerrilla officers. Colorado's Rocky Mountains provided a site for the Hrst group of i'Garrison's Guerril- las" to test their survival skills. te fx Seventy-one trombones short, Army ROTC band members strut in military style. Helicopters idle as airborn cavalrymen scramble through simulated combat drills at summer camp. 5? fi, as' Would-be jungle guerrillas swing out during training. 5 o W 1 pe ggn. - y ,EI . Lei' I, ' ' x. L , V N , , or 2 -f. I , , . t p Firing up enthusiasm for rod-and-gun exercise, A Vietnamese farmer reaps benefits Colonel Bishop teaches gunners to shoot it up. from an NU-trained ROTC graduate. f Z Summer camp practices yield barbed problems as cadets struggle with concertina, Phalanx surprises advanced cadets with mandatory fun at Santa Stomp Presenting a preview of upcoming active duty, Phalanx held a fall smok- er for prospective members of this professional Army fraternity. The brighter side of military life was em- phasized with a Phalanx-organized "Christmas Stomp" for all branches of the Army ROTC program. With Vietnam the center of at- tention, cadets attended lectures dealing with various aspects of the confiict. Staff members supervised discussions to explore the role of American advisors and the hamlet pacihcation program. The Rockies replaced Dak To in the minds of Phalanx members when they traveled to Colorado's Fort Carson for briefings by the Corps of Engineers. The intricacies of the country's defense system became apparent as cadets toured NORAD. CC expansion creates service-oriented information unit To bridge the information gap between University students and military organizations, Cadence Countesses added a service club to their 18-member drill team. Repre- senting the new 75-member service group, the upperclass marching unit travelled with Pershing Rifles to sev- eral regional competitions. CC sponsored an orientation for mothers, wives and sweethearts of Vietnam-bound servicemen and hon- ored Lincoln ofhcers' wives at a spring tea. An Army newsletter distributed by the group furthered their aim of greater military-civilian understand- ing on important issues. As the auxiliary to Pershing Rifles, Countesses catered coffee during Sunday clean-up efforts at the sta- dium following home football games and donated an hour each week to aid the PR National Oflice in clerical duties at the local headquarters. Strutting "Caped Crusaders" practice symmetrical formations. 139 PR's tin soldiers move mechanically polishing their weapons drill routine. Preparing to shine at a national drill assembly, a PR mixes elbow grease with the final polish. ,, .ii-1 ' 1 as-is 75 c , , 1: " 1 , ' A PR controls disrupted traffic while playing safety patrolman for game-bound pedestrians. 1 ,Ex Ss , . x5 N N ry .. ,. . -4 PR cadets form precision drill team, squad scores high in national events Chrome-plated Springfields flashed as Pershing Rifles demonstrated their skills at the National Drill Meet, in Champaign, Illinois in March. The exhibition squad members were chos- en after a September smoker intro- duced prospective eadets to the basic facts about PR's. Focusing on Vietnam, Pershing Rifles studied guerrilla tactics dur- ing mock war games at Camp Ash- land. Riot control, bayonet drill and I 4 . Y if other military skills challenged the cadets during staged disasters. Wind- ing up the weekend, instructors with experience in Vietnam conducted a briefing on the present situation. To fulfill the Company objective of providing greater opportunities in the field oi' non-civilian educa- tion, PR's conducted a fall forum. The information session introduced AROTC plebes to the art of spit- polishing shoes and shining brass. Cleaning dust particles from unused weapons, meticulous Pershing Rifles maintain combat readiness. 1 . .I S, i Y: ,N , ink, 3 .kr 3 4 f- if 7 I I .Q Y j g I V , 6 t 5 1' - i A ,L i r I i itt t Y i M 4 kiiv - . V, ' .I fi, j I f L , K A A Q , - .'1. Q , hi s U . .q.. Q Q t If A , i Q' Ig , a 5' if K' , N , Vfkk , VVK: f-ij A .,... -Y ,, pe, A J K Q Applying dry-land principles to actual cruise situations, Naval rniddies prepare to test their sea-legs, If S L Hi: Q , f" " " it' " W vi .t mm - r i v-'Q fe ' V s iv: to Y. p! ,-1 v fl? 4'4,A v1 'nd 'mn' 4'-v ,Sd in 'QL -4-is H Adding color to pre-game formalities, middies exhibit anthem-inspired precision. 142 Sailors master aquatic techniques on summer cruises Detailing intricacies of radar guidance, Capt. Mullen points out middie's error. Seagoing NU Midshipmen ac- quired proficiency in primary naut- ical and amphibious skills as they embarked on summer At-Sea Train- ing cruises throughout the world. To supplementclassroom instruction and summer exercises, the Flight Indoc- trination Program utilized Lincoln facilities to prepare select candidates for naval aviation. Spring expeditions crossed the continent, convoying the White Caps drill team to a national meet in New Orleans. A West Coast tour afforded midshipmen a thorough survey ol Marine training and operations at the El Toro and Camp Pendleton Bases in California. Competition with rival NROTC athletic teams promoted Unit spirit. Navy cagers, along with the rifle and pistol teams, fired up vigor and vic- tories in annual Big Eight and Uni- versity intramural contests. . .ai t C Lf 3 Resurrecting childhood pastimes in navigational training, student skippers maneuver midget vessels. 4 wg: 1 Kg "',..Y,. X '-15-I-r-u-.'.'........,..... -, - x ,..,.. ..... . .. . xx . W'-x,- wg ,X -'fig-., if ' , AFROTC cadet remains grounded despite co horts' efforts to simulate a celestial trip 4" L Earth-bound pilots sample simulated flight pressures. wi Q if 5 4231s x NX ll!! , ,-,hifi O if 73 4 -' 4 fi 1 1' -k 1 'WCA xx X 'r 9 Vietnam-bound Army cadets receive advanced briefing from Col. McKay. -. ""'-lc- Physioally fit Air Force ROTC men study total program of modern flying lnstructions in all facets ol' avia- tion, from the history of air power to celestial navigation, comprised the curriculum ol' advanced Air Force ROTC cadets. Meanwhile, hve basic exercise tests kept future Hiers in good physical condition. Freshman and sophomore cadets occupied themselves with adjusting to military procedures through basic formations, precision drills and guest speakers. Special lectures by the Log- istical Command Briefing Team sought to educate and motivate un- decided cadets toward a career in the expanding held of logistics. Trips to air bases at Las Vegas and Miami showed the men realistic applications of newly acquired text book principles. Demonstrations by precision flying teanls lront all three military branches and siclt- trips to the Sunset Strip highlighted the Las Vegas trip for cadets. W i it . E , . l i . o ' i w . Lastminute checking ofthe instruments furnishes encouraging flight insurance fora green wingcadet. 14 5 '17 8.61 Al Z W'-e mit? .aws- it With no crowd in sight, Angels and Arnold Air cadets confer on a coffee surplus. .Ju AA's promote coed workshops, host AF Week orientation Drill teams from nine states in- vaded Lincoln as Arnold Air Society sponsored a marching competition in conjunction with Air Force Week. During the week, guest speakers ad- dressed cadets on the rewards of a militarv career while coeds attended workshops to become better acquaint- ed with a woman's role in non-civilian service during peace and war. Dedicated to promoting American citizenship in the Air Age, Joyce- johnson Squadron of the Arnold Air Society assisted the Air National Guard in sponsoring a Lincoln Boy Scout Troop. Contributing to the na- tional AAS blood drive competition, the Lincoln group participated in the fall Red Cross bleed-in. During the spring, laughter echoed through Pioneer Park as AA broad: ened its charitable activities to in- clude picnics for children from the State Hospital in Lincoln. Angel aid adds the feminine touch to AA initiation formalities. Sonic booms, smiles for sportscasters initiate Angel year Angels offer V.l.P.'s a celestial view of Big Red's prowess. Thunderbirds streaked over Corn- husker country as Angel Flight inaugurated the year by co-sponsor- ing the Air Force precision Hyingteam with Arnold Air Society. In other fall activity, Angel usherettes aided sportscasters in Memorial Stadiums new press box while doubling as hostesses for Chancellor Hardin's group at half-time. Work and service became bywords for busy Angels as area headquarters, providing administravtive work lor eight area schools. was located with the NL' group. Continuing their rapid pace, Angel Flight guided school chil- dren through the Municipal Airfield and aided donors at the Red Cross Bloodmobile in the fall. Completing the year, Angels laid the foundations of an Aerospace Re- source Library. Designed to aid ROTC cadets, the service was also donated to the Lincoln Public Schools. Uncharted horizons unfold at fall installation as 33 Angels accept their flight wings. 147 east campus x 354 3 ' 1. W . I-5:15, ,ay L '5f'f , E ik X -lg ,fill- ff., 154: Sys 'K lka- .,, ., 2 5, .XX Hamm t V K I I ,J . 1 , Q if ef , . - X '- ,f u " -new we is cf' H. ' ' - 4, - . . 1' - 1-isesisff in ' - V ' - 1. , 1 4' i 2 ,. 1 ' Wwgi, is 1 A -- , 'ax . X. 1 , . ' Y " ' - ""-inf' 1 ' - I 2 1 -J: cfrfw- X . - A ' L u '. , ka ' M , if 1, ff E". , xi "5--,..J'g , , X' Mtfixfizzzsfi'i'TQTy.-wfmliw.,l ETF ' -'N' 'fr- , n u, ', , " , , - , -. .K " ,"4.1'-. -4 b Q.,-f .- A D I jg, :Q 'ef it Jeanne? s was N, s.-emvefnw,--A, .W . . 4 . .y - , Q. -1, A ..,. -'- -rf NR - ,fg . . A 4 ij - L- . mwyilii -W c 2, U H 'Q - 'xxx' , . Y sw , x,- ' Mm- .19 47 ' c ' Y .wah s egg lg, ' "ffl NW ,1,,, ' - . sq- e Ss is if c Q I X .. f' 44 ix' '- ssegQw Eiiwa. fl - Y -' u ' , X in . 1 "' ' 1 '2 ':' Pj1'1': X, " M . Y - ' H H 'mfs ,S ' "" I , 'i 5 an T 'WS Mi, 'gl is -5 ' UZ , - - .x r. A - ,, f-,,..,-2 Msn'-1 ,L " " ' f L ' "f - . X- 'I.- IE - I I . - 4 cc, 1.2 f f .131-iQ4,DQ,Qyiff',T 'Y M ' Njgd ' If: Vx? -v5ffi?wr5LL1'!Kwik,-L if vm ' ' 'si if I am always conscious of an uncomfortable sensation now and then when the wind is blowing from the East. Charles Dickens A cf' 150 Farmer. Not like that anymore. We have seen the future. We have a beef factory. Computers for all, all for computers. But there's always room for the little man. The little woman sews her own. Fried chicken every Sunday. Agriculture is a science. Scientific agriculture. Traintraintrain. Only God can make a tree. 'I' , P -X . x X' ,N f - , , -. N A, ,xs- W' vn- f""A lb- ,.., '- , ,I , I know two things about the horse, And one of them is rather coarse. "The Week-End Book" ......fvv1"?'U 15 Livestock migrate to IVIead as East Campus expands East Campus is on the move! The new Dental College building and the emigration of livestock herds to Mead were the forerunners of a planned-for diversification and ex- pansion of new programs. Money was the key word in strengthening animal science pro- grams. A more generous 1967 Legis- lature, plus extensive industrial and commercial support, boosted re- search and experimentation, while the 9,400 acre extension at Mead provided space for future programs. Funds also supplemented the con- struction of a new Crops Seed Lab- oratory more than twice as large as the old lab. The new research center served as a base of operations for the site at Mead and test stations through- out the state. Increased efliciency re- sulted as the new single-levelstructure brought together under one roof the soils and crops phases of agronomy. ii Dean Frolik outlines construction details for Dr. Audlson Students employ space-age techniques as computers become tools for modern successful farmers. ii" f ' t ssii E i . if N 5 4 ,XI . P i I 45 5 i i i i 1 ? Q I i With psychedelic inspiration, the '67 in crowd brews a Big Bruahaha for Hospitality Day guests. School of Home Ec expands with enrollment increase SW, Dean Trotter briefs Mrs. Gingles, new associate director. as T K :I l . gs t,-V . 4,51 1 i .-a:-f--- -ev t4,mg5Zgga,Qirn i ' ' c' it L :Z me , 7 Y U5 With enrollment, up 85 per cent since 1960, the School of Home Ec- onomics concentrated on extensive research, a revised curriculum and the addition of new faculty members and modern facilities. A faculty research team from the Department of Food and Nutrition continued a study of algae as a po- tential source of edible protein. Using inmate volunteers from the State Penal Complex, the researchers also conducted a detailed investigation of corn protein. In the spring, 2,500 high school students visited East Campus for Hospitality Day. The highlight of the event was a "fashion forecast" style show presented by the Textiles, Clothing and Design Department. Continuing its emphasis on fashion trends, 50 TCD students visited man- ufacturing houses and attended fall showings on a tour of New York. 'R Costume illustrators practice fast drawing techniques before the weary model changes her pose. 5 - -Q-""" "Liv ff-ev es M , gf' , is-1 I I X rf is A club member wraps up a lesson on Christmas present decorating for parents. H.E. Chapter girls focus attention on Head Start program 5 -.., r e- fm, A home ec student helps puzzled Head Start youngsters. EM 1Q"""' 'X I Members of the Nehrztskgt Home EC Chapter went hunk to elenientztry school this year, hut this time in the role of pzirt-time teachers. Working with Head Start ill Clinton Grztde School, several nieinhers went daily to the flzissroom to help plztn parties and trips for the children.'l'he thc-nie, "helping to nieet litniily needs" lio- cused attention on development ol' children from underprivileged fatni- lies within the community. Following the llttnily theme, eve- ning courses for parents included classes in sewing, Cliristtnus gilt wrapping, hudgetingznnd lzitnily ntzin- zlgeinent. Club meetings fezttttred speakers who offered advice and sug- gestions to the girls in their work with the lhtnilies. New tnenibers 'joined as workers due to zt constitutional revision, by which girls served on connnittees un- til they earned points for initiation. at University 4-H'ers become 'citizens in action' for Malone 4-H members honor Val Kuska at the annual banquet. University 4-H'ers lived up to their motto, "to make the best better," by participating in the "Citizenship in Action" program sponsored by the Reader's Digest Foundation. Club members worked with the community through the Lincoln Malone Center, encouraging leaders and members to organize local 4-H groups. The pro- gram provided the University 4-H'ers with a learning experience and an opportunity to help less fortunate families in the community. Club members again worked at the state fair, raising 35750 for their con- tribution to the International Farm Youth Exchange program. This year the club sent Carol Boyd as their IFYE delegate to Ecuador. Members chose the theme, "World of Opportunity," for the 14th annual honors banquet. Awards were pre- sented to those with the highest scho- lastic ratings in each class. IF YE returnee Carol Boyd shares Ecuadoran tales and souvenirs with Nebraska 4-H members. 15 9 A :Q .Vi KV . n o Q I wwf xv sw H T I S. :. 9-wer. 11. X 5.- Ii. a V' A J'-Wifi Q- -E ,s' ,,, Gregory criticizes U.S. policy in Vietnam at Union speech With repercussions sounding from the governor's oiiice to the editorial columns of out-state newspapers, Dick Gregory attacked U.S. involvement in Vietnam and defined moral pollu- tion for an audience of almost 1,000 in the East Union Auditorium. Greg- ory, a pacifist, comedian and civil rights leader, called the U.S. flag a rag, saying that he was more inter- ested in people than in rags. Gregory, the first of a series of speakers sponsored by the Union, was followed by political scientist Dick Wilson. Other speakers includ- ed Dr. Stanley Einstein on narcotics, Dr. Virgil Rogers on Soviet educa- tion and Alan Reitman from the American Civil Liberties Union. Developing a new project, the Union established an art-lending li- brary from which students borrowed paintings for one semester. .5-47 at Movie-going students line up for an economical Union fifm. I l we Jim Pauson offers a choice of two abstracts to room decorator Bob Rohe. 161 ll .rig l A - 2 2 -it ll, lil . 1 , v-" ' Block and Bridle members examine prize-winning black Angus 3 ...,..,, -RY N ij., 2 nf N, if .1 1. xxx 4, 35" , ' ,- ,P ,, A 4, -"af p N' : . O' 1, .a. .. " ,- ia: 12. ' ' -7 Y ., - Wig '- QL, :I Q " , i in s K ..,,,. . 1-'gg 4,5 it Middlemen ham it up while sending out pork packages to queen contest voters W-f-lil? A. Y-----......4.-ef..s-.v.:.- Members tour state, attend meetings to promote B and B public relations Block and Bridle Club members found new opportunities in public relations this year. The faculty se- lected members to tour the state and attend several Feeder Days to inform farmers and ranchers about the Uni- versity's involvement in agriculture. The trips also gave the East Campus group a chance to recruit possible fu- ture members. The club sponsored an interstate tour during spring vacation. Mem- bers visited agricultural operations in Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota and Illinois, financing the tour by pro- ceeds from the November-December ham sales contest. Selection of the Block and Bridle Queen publicized the contest. Competing in marketing the hams, linalists spearheaded the sales drive which netted approxi- mately SSl000 for the club. R . ft' uae , na' Members of Block and Bridle curry their prize horse in preparation for a showmanship contest. Link with NIRA gives Rodeo Club first chance for national competition Rodeo Club entered national com- petition for the first time as members voted to join the National Intercol- legiate Rodeo Association. Previously in regional rodeos, Nebraska mem- bers now entered contests from Wis- consin to Kansas. Spurred on by the chance to attend the national finals, 150 students competed May 3 and 4 in Lincoln as the annual University rodeo became one of the NIRA In the spring and tall, the club sent teams of five men and two coeds to all rodeos in the region. Competing in such events as saddle bronc and bull riding, Nebraska was ranked fourth among nine clubs. Membership increased to 120 as the sport became more popular on campus. In addition to rodeo com- petition, members held a barbecue and trail rides. Rodeo Club also spon- regional rodeos. sored scholarships for members. Rodeo Club: Back Raw: C. Knispel, T. Peters, R. Davis, G. Peterson, G. West, D. Quitmeyer, G. Mathis, L. Zoerb, M. Kuchera, J. Bryan, R. Warren advisor. Third Row: K. Wiles, C. 0'Hare, J. Coslor, D. Shanks, J. Stewart, K. James, B. Terrell, B. Majors, D. Estergard, N. Sanderson, J. McHatton. Second Row: D. Cunningham, L. Blome, K. Davis, J. Coslor, A. Wendell, S. Larsen, R. Graske, D. Eleek, S. Fritz, L Streiff, P. French, L. Edwards. Front Raw: A. Kramer, C. Ricker, D. Walker, N. Hirsch, vice-president, L. Nelson, treasurerg B. Monson historian, C. Zoerb, assistant secretary, J. McDowell, secretary, T. Cunningham, president, A. Coy, Ag. Exec. representative: J. Sennett, second vice-president, K. Fenster, B. Terrell, K. Richardson. X. -A H Q--. X TQ iff , Ml QW' .94-L' 4, q..- .. i ly! X. A . I xx -K in-15 - Hiieilf V,- N. .,. E ' Q59 1 gg W? T ff' xg , v 1a I VI .kg- Y 'ls . 1 Ax ,Q f X, 1 ,rf 1 I xx L.7' Q . 1 W -M 3 1 J 1 , . 5 W xxx 'L 1-1 , . V,"zff--W-W" R' 1 . 4.7 - .A--- ' 4559? Y 1 Q- 1.,Lf.fs Y. I .- 1' 166 Board members discuss plans for improved East Campus living before issuing an executive decision. Ag Exec Board focuses on planning for international students' conference Cornhusker cheers sounded 21 record crowd of new studentsjoined in their First NU Pep Rally at the Freshman Barbeque hosted by the Agriculture Executive Board. After introducing freshmen to col- lege life, the ag executives concen- trated on planning forthe World-wide Meeting of International Agriculture Students in September, 1968, with the theme "Agriculture,s Adventure." Students from Columbia, Canada, Mexico and the United States will meet in Lincoln to discuss world agri- cultural problems and more clearly define future challenges. On the local level, the board made recommendations for improved East Campus living. They drew up a blue print for a proposed cross-walk at 38th Street and obtained a police of- ficer to direct rush hour traffic. Execs add a faculty award to the library trophy case, Phi U girls help Whitehall orphans with Phi Upsilon Dmicronz Back Row: L. Nelson, C. Pospisil, C. Young, L. Rogers, C.Vanderslice, N. Martson, M. Detmer, K. Schepers, 1. Theisen, N. Kelly. Third Row: D. Kingston, A. Keim, J. McKenzie, S. Huebner, M. Engelkemier, F. Lockhorn, S. Chalupsky, B. Olander, C. Gustman. Second Row: R. Larson, J. Bruha, E. Shields, J. Fox, S. Lell, E. Norton, N. Pivonka, V. Leising. Front Row: l. Binger, R. Hoffman, J. Palmer, G. Stevens, T. Lieberman, secretary, C. Vavricek, president, J. Whitney, treasurerg A. Paider, G. Cornell. sewing problems Xi Chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron again worked l'or Whitehall Orphan- age as their service project. Phi U girls loaded up sewing machines, popcorn balls and old clothing and went to W'hitehall to help the girls with sewing problems. A hay rack ride was the highlight ol' spring ac- tivities for Whitehall girls and the Phi U members who hostessed the outdoor party. Scholarship was encouraged by presenting a candle holder to the junior with the most improved grade average: a 3525 check was awarded to the member with the highest aver- age. To raise money lor the fund, members decorated and sold Christ- mas lruit cakes baked by the Food and Nutrition Department. lVlan, bread are topics at summer Omioron Nu convention Man can live by bread alone ac- cording to Dr. Olaf Mickelsen ol Michigan State University. Dr. Mick- elsen, one of the live speakers at the Omicron Nu National Conclave held in Lincoln last june, clariiied his statement saying that an all-wheat diet was satisfactory only for patients with kidney diseases. Within the Nebraska organization, the Alumni Chapter hosted a pot luck dinner at which new members were initiated. Girls brought food sold at the dinner to supplement the chapter's treasury. The Home Ee honorary also spon- sored the Graduate Panel Night. Members discussed and answered questions on post-graduate work. Umicron Nu: Back Row: R. Hoffman, S. Mueller, J. Palmer, L. Rogers, 1. McKenzie, E. Shields, S. Lell. Front Row: S. Wilson, T. Lieberman, J. Bruha, president, C. Young, vice- president, l. Binger, G. Stevens. East Campus Y goes co-educational with new name, East Campus YMCA took on a new look with the addition of girls to the club. Reorganization ofthe constitu- tion provided for a coed service or- ganization built around the needs and interests of the students. Mem- bers selected a new name-Co- Educational YMCA on East Campus -for the revamped organization. Campaigning for the Minimum Housing Bill was East Y's community service project for the year. Members revised constitution sponsored faculty coffees and dis- tributed information pamphlets in an effort to get out the vote. Another project was a girls' basketball tourna- ment between the living units on both downtown and East campuses. East Campus Union was a lively place on March 2 when East Campus Y sponsored the Estes Carnival in the gym. The carnival featured a combo and game booths set up by each of the East Campus living units. Aiming for the tournament, East Y girls shoot for two. Ag-Dairymen include coeds,food sciences in revised club Tracing milk production, dairymen check the thermometer. i Formerly concerned only with dairy industries, the Agricultural Dairy Club revised constitutional pro- visions to include food sciences. In reorganizing the club, members at- tempted to plan as varied a program as possible to encourage more in- terest in the dairy and food science club among students. Another future plan was to recruit more Coeds since this year's club membership included only one girl on the rolls. Ag-Dairymen again went by car- loads on their yearly out-of-state ex- cursion. They toured food process- ing plants and visited schools and other institutions involved in dairy sciences outside Nebraska. To finance the spring tour, mem- bers sold ice cream at the Nebraska State Fair and worked at Grasslands Days, an annual tractor-pulling event. AZ canvasses state for prospective ag, home ec freshmen Focusing on prospective freshmen, Alpha Zeta members, accompanied by, an instructor, toured Nebraska high schools to encourage more stu- dents to enter the College of Agri- culture and Home Economics. New fields opening in ag and opportuni- ties offered by University programs were emphasized. In the spring, high school seniors came to Lincoln for Science and Agriculture Day. AZ members conducted campus tours to further acquaint visitors with the fa- cilities and curriculum available. A new program organized by AZ's public relations committee recognized Nebraskans who have excelled in ag- riculture. Those selected were hon- ored by a letter of commendation from the elite organization. Alpha Zeta: Back Row: W. Amen, D. Krainik, H. Austin, R. Meyer, C. Juricek, l. Wirth, M. Kleinschmit, R. Keetle, R. Ronnenkamp. Third Row: R. Vance, G. Thomas, R. Sukup, G. Diffendaffer, M. Paulsen, D. Young, G. Fitch, D. Nelson, L. Reeder. Second Row: R. Humlicek, M. Hughes, C. Polman, L. Schulze, F. Boesiger, N. Umunna, K. Poch, L. Brookhouser, G. McCord, K. Lindvall. Front Row: K. Snyder, L. Woerman, G. White, R. Sindt, scribe, T. Cacek, chancellorg B. Schole, chron- iclerg J. Schepers, censor, G. Selk, Ag. Exec. representative, T. Harung, advisor. Nebraska Agronomy Club rated first at national convention NU's Agronomy Club returned to campus S200 richer and in posses- sion of the "top agronomy club" trophy after the American Society of Agronomists Convention in Washing- ton D.C. The group was rated First on the basis of membership, meeting at- tendance, programs and money- making activities. To raise money, club members made noxious weed mounts and slide sets compiled from crop and weed surveys. The mounts and photos were sold to vocational agriculture instruc- tors and county agents across the state to help students and farmers identify weeds found in their areas. A four day tour of California agri- cultural industries took Agronomy Club members through fruit process- ing and packing plants and included g g a visit to a winery. Profit motives induce agronomists to mount noxious weeds. 169 ETV film, rush party publicize Alpha Tau Alpha activities Hotdogs and a campfire song fest started the year for Alpha Tau Alpha and the Home Economics Education Association as they co-hosted a picnic for prospective members. For the ATA project, members wrote and filmed an educational tele- vision program. The films showed current activities in agriculture and also predicted future developments and opportunities in the ag field. On the local level, the program illustrated the purpose and functions of ATA and included a demonstration by the parliamentary procedure team. ATA members assisted with the judging contest at the Future Farmers of America spring convention held in Lincoln. High school students were graded on their ability to competi- tively evaluate cattle, crops and weld- ing and carpentry work. Confronting a balky tractor, resourceful men pool skills. ATA members check their ag display to insure accuracy. Mechanical Agriculture men receive practical experience in sales, repair Working with Lincoln farm im- plement dealers, Mechanical Agricul- ture Club members gained experience in machinery sales, assemblage and general repairs. With this knowledge, they set up a machinery display in Mead, Neb., to acquaint farmers and businessmen with the recent develop- ments in farming equipment. On a two-day tour of Nebraska agri- cultural industries, members viewed a New Holland haying equipmentdis- play and the plants of Behlen and Big Chief, manufacturers of grain storage buildings. The men also visit- ed the distribution offices of various farm implement companies. They saw the latest equipment offered to Nebraska farmers and talked to dealers throughout the SLZIKC. The NU mech ag group, now a local organization, also worked on the formation of a national society for all mechanical agriculturists. Poultry Science majors revive club, spend year planning '68-'69 activities After ten years of inactivity, the and Tennessee for competition in University Poultry Science Club was poultry judging. Noted speakers on revived by a group of interested stu- the poultry science industry were also dents. Although members had no scheduled for each club meeting in scheduled activities during the 1967- the 1968 term. 68 term, they met to rewrite the con- Poultry Club members decided to stitution and to make plans for an follow tradition by sponsoring a active organization next year. A spring picnic for the faculty of the membership drive was also carried Poultry Science Departmentand their on throughout the year. families. To finance club projects, Poutry Club men test eggs The club made arrangements to the group agreed to sponsor Christ- to Separate good from bad- send several members to Arkansas mas turkey sales and Easter egg sales. Wildlife men stress outdoor recreation in activity agenda Emphasizing outdoor activities, Wildlife Club members participated in trap shooting, hunting and fishing. Trap shooters practiced and com- peted in two skeet shoots held at the Isaac Walton League grounds. Hunt- ers in the club took part in the an- nual November pheasant hunt, and in the spring, Wildlife men planned an overnight fishing trip. Stressing field and stream recrea- tion, outdoor sports enthusiasts in- creased the size of the group. Club activities also gave practical experi- ence to majors in wildlife manage- ment and conservation. To recognize club sponsors and members, the Wildlife Club held its annual awards banquet in April. In a co-operation with the "Sunday Lin- ' i t ' M 1 coln ournal and Star," club members C fi-:A-gi 5' is presdnted a special award to the most outstanding non-professional student in wildlife conservation. vii-0 qf Ui Covering field and stream, NU hunters find game scarce. Student SCSHGS Bsiiiw- You goffa go where you wanna go, do what you wanna do. Mamas and fhe Papas All! 1? .a- Snow snow snow snowsnowsnowSNOW -flake off. Have gl had your soup today? What's the difference -you've heard the news today foh boyj. Who's the dumper and who's dumped on? You know the answer. Sometimes? Never? Hardly? Ever? Questions, questions, questions Youth wants to know-the answer is faltogether nowj blowin' lyou know the wordsi in feverybodyi the wind. Googoogaiube. r'YS'9 "' " 'fo J I . ,M Q-1 H fifliff M 'R 971.291 ,. ggi rv SK nf QWWJ ,Annu vw. M 'M W 14 Qc- 'Fi ,sw , W .A I 4' 3'1'. IH .5 2 Sw . X.. be 14" " -"f1'5i-.. Sdn! r' A x AAL-'Uh l7f 3 41 -1'1 7 W .J L 2+ sw ,,,wff,a?EE"c Smith! Where's THAT. . . You live on second floor? Good luck, you don't have any beds. ..l can't eat in there, it smells like a glue factory. . . Don't worry, we have to hike up to Selleck to eat anyway...l wish they'd fix that damned intercom, l'm sick of hearing everybody's mes- sages . . . Have you seen what they're doing to the Union ...Getting to 501 Building is like running an obstacle course . . . Getting anywhere is like running an obstacle course...Have you seen what they're doing to . . . I i I me an I i . I ' S' E5 Y' if 1' 'Q - X"5iii f- 'ff XSWF1L..sJ1is1i1..: Z , k:1'f1kl'7l." f.-zvgi ' , I ff-my ,irq A , .I nj, 1 1- L, IJ E1 Li E Ji 'of' 4 ...Mi 1,11- "'8s ' . n .. ' .p X ln ff ' .3 K :Ti . 5U-5 ' W . QE . nf f' V A J. . x- . t, x U ,- Q, W W . K x , .1 X .1 .b W 55' ' :gn , X . Y ,-3: 'SQ , ,,1.,- , , AW, .ff fmfiz f, W H . ,. '- ,h D - 0, , .Y Q ff. u li , 4 1, 'xx .1 4-Q12 L -.. ' SQ- --L gil' Q. 1 N T ,rx K , 4 1 ,yn-u .W-r ' ' -.. Y ., Mo- , , u K- " N5 '- if nf ,, - isa - ,R VY.. -lm Q Q X Aww 5, -231,8 Wm Hfglhqwg 9-sw 2 mi GO BIG RED, GO BIG... Sit in the DG section, we're already got three people to a seat up here ...He'll be great in the spirit line, he's plowed ...KlLl.-Kll.l.... l've never seen so much red ...There shouldn't be any green cards . . . Don't defer what?. . . Look at that s.o.b. run . . . Five yard line, it's about time to fumble. . . What a play...4O seconds left, come oon, come oon. . . We can't just give up...Oh nooo . . . and if you drive, that you drive safely. .. Well, they played a good game. 'ii si J? 5 -, s 'V ' - "' 0 h If , :wr ,Z 4. , J u S, '- 'ss' J .- if -Q .1 ' is Q EA K -: " " ""' Tiki ?'?"fY.:k-' wv 2-'A 'TXT H Qi" , " "' W K - ' vs- 5-F'R'5Tfff'iv' we " ll L Lu ,f SJ is . ' -1 - . :r -I 1- , . iff: we," 'r we 12 'Mgr .1152 ' 4 1 . . sw-.,.'fM X A .ft r za. .,. L ,V my .f fp 17: .. im, r" r M gi " 5 is-......,.4. V M. , , . 'V ', ff get 11 Q, 'H ' e ...F .vim . ---- ,....,4 . ...-.... 1. V . - sf.. uw- '41, Q ,., w 4 .1 W f f 1 . 1. 1 W , 4 gs . ,, K -' ,.,. : his . G 5 M? 1 5 R" f F5?'HWf1 .-eww., - if l i " " 'K ew 3 ,.,. 4 gr .sq 4 r i " -"sQs -- M WEP. . sep., rr X , V . .... ..... .... - V .. , . I af... ii5 ,..-if H:- . :V :g In In ' f I .Q -vvv Z F ? fitiufn' . . 'V t Shaggy wil' 32 " JL, !:?'u1fi.ifff ,UF rf? :pl .fe s is i . l'ifvw - . of ,f Y H' 1 - ' ..JZ..fi ni, ' J -' ...gli MQ I ' - fu .S A g ,W Q -,r, iw -Q -. -,Um , N 'I 4 ' ' Qu, ' X. Q-1 - . l AY? . A X.. , 2 1 " 7 - .fl T N . if 1,-,V ' 13,14 'Vrl ug -4' 'H'Z"2- iw .y 4? I V, .env f ,. L J- 'I 4-. K. . .1 3 1 4 MT. . X ff 'P S 'gn' 1 ..1" "' '-QQJJ,-v" - . 5 .. 75" ' '.f ' , - ' 1 ,. .ew - -4n""' ' , ' ' . " f . "' l""f , L-1, . , . . "gg", 1162:-,Q , s i - ,,,.fL..:::..-V-'-ff N. ,.' A. ,- -1.1" 1.-..-......-.. ft'wf.'hJV: Ita," ' A iff' , Av' ff An?,'..:'T -:H 1 ,f f ' A Y , , .. ,.--P" .H ., Wm ,-JL' , ,,, ." .f--2' " " , ,, . . ....- , Q it ., , - If .,,r,,.---, v ff' 'L ill! ' A - 1 " -4 - 3 "'4?N,g. ' ' 'If Ar, -AW 1 fI4.,p-"lr: ' , ' -v .54 vs. ,Jff ' .W Va-:C , -- ..--' ,X :. 184 fl, ? , ,,,,.- "" Av- -i .-.. ' . I V i ' I 4 I , gy if wa, fqs Ni Us, 1'5- ff-en vw ,-413 ig il 'if Q1 Q Wg 4 fa A-Q if 1 x xi K ,V O W5 'fi ,zu -' - -. 1..- f r g -if ' 1: f Q 4 Q ff 1 .3 L,,1,, , X: 1 my ' T Y I ' H sss 4 sg. ,iii .AE A, I :L-E 1 Q M., 'wg " "' Y 1 I lgqqddisi 'him KW' l i I i N 'Q k'- -:ha-Lx ...gg . His., 'i li? 'P V IT . fu. ' EAL.. .. it H , wx ' A 1 u l N ...cg I 2 " g 1 W .6 H. j I K ,V , K V, .y,g., 1. 5 .. ,W I W? .,.-dgga? . Y X kgxir in il EYES G qt QM? s ez, Z, W M sa . W, . , ., , M 1 . , N , , K hx . A W ei .. ki g .Q K :,, - ,M L. . 5 .A F :. H- - IL., x 1 be ' ' L- V ' ,.,. K ' 'X " if Hi '. ' . Q ,. ' 2 . - f za. . . ' -"' 4 A , H - , , he .M -' Why NOT. . Y an 'f ':':.:E,f,E in Imp. LW , .i gi .3 jf., I H . ' -, ,W was Q M s i ,:,. i N -,. . . X H JH hs ' n Awe. . . uri? S Q my 'R fx" ,, - .. 1 .1 , ml., ' . 9 , My is s i M... .. b.- Me? l'm 508-60-2553 or ..,....... - -....- n ' 0 'L 1-My . ,.......-... W, 1 3 A 2554, hell, l clon'f know. l'm really nof anyfhing... He's on five commiffees? Must be gunning for the red robe...On a football full-ride. How else could he drive a silver GTO... White socks with a suif! He's goffa be a dormie... Double breasfed blazer, glenplaid frou, fhe works. Whaf a sfucl...She's The swinger who wears mini- skirfs fo class...He's got a beard-musf be SDS . . . He sifs nexf fo me in poli sci, buf l don'f know him, he's always alone. rag? I N r' , p4 ' A , sxlg XY XM., 1 ug. -. If ii' ,gf ik - . .N 4 , .. 5, -:V .f :"? E 3 Q "'-.4 1, 5 .. Q 4 ,B W? -sf -V , . ss , r E r as ' - ii uf' , gy' ,Lx aku ,..-pal" -eq- --.4 ,- Y" 1-4- , ' gh A' ' . . 1 ' f, f wi- Avg, ,fi lclon't feel like eating ...l don't feel like any- thing...No mail, why don't they write...lf there was just somebody to talk to ...Haven't seen her for two weeks, wonder what she's doing...Gone for the evening, no, l'll call later...What's wrong with me...l don't want to go ...l've gotta get out of here...There's nothing to do...Nothing on the tube ...This is dumb. YI, wo- i if X' af 3 "J fi - -:- "' . -VVV 45? 1' X9 M57 Usher' i N-W""' L li Three in fwo clays! . . . 400 pages! . . . Help! Goffa get fhis done! . . . God, fwo packs already! . . . Can'f falk now, goffa go, goffa go, goffa go. . .Looks like an all- nighfer. . . lf's been coffee and No-Doz for Three days! ...Damn ...My l1eacl's spliffing ...l'm lafe!...Lef me fhrough lef me fhrough! . . . Come on, come on, come on. . . Please. .. . I won'fclufcl1, l won'f ...lcan'f...lcan'f...Buf ...buf...bu1'...calm clown. ,W 5' af Q 'lf 4' zz' f. 'fs swag . Q! v M ps 5 , . Cl 'Q S 'il Tx , ff ,Q . me i 1,2 I 1 i. 5 - I -2' n dv r Zii'? . . 1, in I D XX if . Q I , Q r-3 .tk - - I A A 1 4 W, Sf A ,. ,f Q 5575 1 5 v .SMA ,5 . L , uv' Y V ,A Q, Vs!'54 Q Q . 2' Kig .4 KM '11 1. n Q xx 2 5 , 9, i" 1' -If dun' i 92 2 nf Q V A 22 5 . Q5 Q 7 fi Q, -el - , gp"" Nl . XA I i 1 :sf I -I Qu Let's go! . ..They're all out at Pioneers . . .Cut it, he won't take roII...Let's fly a kite... Ever been ice-blocking? . . .I feel like taking off my shoes . .. Put the top back . . . Where's the FAC?. ..I can't study anyway ...Who's making the next run?.. .Ever played Indian? ...I guess one beer won't hurt. . . Chug, chug, chug . . . And I have an exam tomorrow . . . Who cares . . . Ha! . . . There's a Pla-mor Friday night.. .Oh, they're playing "Midnight Hour" ...This is unreal . . . All I can remember is that I laughed 'til I cried. 15 IE F ?1" 'N 'mi 4, ff 'Q W v 111.5 1 Q , u 1 Jw- s u.i Mx v . 1 Q' la-. Q as wa . I NT , mx ' . W . mum -X .xx ll I W ' s 'IL-L I ' 0 Y 1 ' 1 N 1 VN ..,,U, A x . 'Q,-,W i R l n Iwijflih KVM :ia L. my :iw , ff 33,311 Yiflifkf: xx wif fue L fig, v 53354 ah. Zggsissishf M Q 'f' SIM , r :Iwo 4 3 Q -f-W V ffm-H . 4 54 Lei: , 'L y f 199 ,waive B 'elle'-e iwe ,., St? of We if ZF!!- Q AWQ 1' One month three weeks two days and then Three hours short' Whadda they mean three hours short' ls art hrstory pud'P He Interviewed with Douglas and Boeing and saw Pillsbury just for the hell of rt Greetings Well see ya m Saigon We leave for Hamburg the twelfth and I ve strll got five shots to go . He got a Flreblrd. l'll be lucky If l get a card from my grandmother. . . l've ordered the invrtatrons and got the church. Wahoo? Who every heard of a honeymoon in Wahoo'7...l figure with a top carner and a U haul, we ought to make It In three trips Seventy fave a month, unfurnished. . Bathroom? I didn't even notrce If there was one' , ? , , 1 , J, ' 'K .,,, H' , ,.,, A .5 . . N 5 firff, A A 2- IIV.. - .x 5 , ,. .,.,-.M-, ,ww 5 I Q s Y wifi in iw W- fs- L f 11, , 1-mvmsamaaf sw, ' ' . 'M 94.97 ' "" f "Q "3-WT ,Q ,. , , - fmm-1 .45 -. , V 1-, ' ,xx ,km -k . . I,-,eg -2, 1' " nw 5- ' A ' W 'W 1' lui, ,wtf-. fe ' 2 W ww. Z .. b y , Q, K, 3 Z A ,Tr 'Wig " , - ,, V 1 --- , . ' , W ' ,. -, 2 ,gi gp ff ,E w ' K 1 ,- Y T if ln . K - "7-'gf nlt L , W " if , X 'H+ Y M -Y ' 1 W 1 . U ,V fi, Q x-,L- if' V '01, W - Q . ,Q wi -4 E L V Y , 'g'Qg,5,Q,'f S, M K, h 5 31- ' I My , kv, :Hx 9 c X M ezz , - , A ' ' K ji - ' T' , 1 N .gm ,,. X - - A N , ., . M , -. 5. . 1, "funny , - '1 K ' 'ss c 'A ' ., ll-,, A :gm .Q --ppt i V P X BN A Rf? ."vfA I ,.' '-beef,-3, -1 J 1 ii ' A 'T fx' 1 , l ,- f 1, ,' . ' ,W i. 5 .Q ' ' ij' , 3 ef - - , ' 7 ' . 1" -' . ' - f . -V ,VT K Y Z tv i Q5 ' if -e ,,-1.- c .1 - Q2--, -, --Q - s ' of ,Q , - 0 1 Q '41, . W- k ' , - - ' W i K , 'T :Wig ,-Ng . Q '94 7' ' , u 'ma ,-1.,,x,., ,V ,, ,. 5 rf - .Y ,' ily T . ' we 4, ' QSHIMS. I ' 1' ' 4 A i, L , :,' -.. .HA ., S,,h.,. I - . 4 sr if.. I 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ll - ll . . . , . . . I ' 1 za. K Q-AQ, ,Q . mga -mm ' 'Q 1, . . Q MQ Q gn. 9 Q '-av .Q - Hi'x ., qriilqk. 'A :W,4'1't' ' , ffl-EET activities lf0WIlEZI444!4 lllJl0N awww 1 1 'YW HB3 g,5.1s-4" I remember your name perfecfly, buf I iusfcc1n'Hhink of yourfoce Reverend W. A. Spooner X1 fi' fm f Xa A Q 1 5 ' 3 ei 135 :Eff 0' EEE: , r rum k i ,fu '51 zgzx J dl., 1, l! '55 i comsulaefeoummff ' ' WWT55 Wil T0 SSFN' ' NEBRASKA liNfION S 3,4 imrksw q Fuff in WW Q F QCIIILDREN 0F ' 'a f . f Qggvnsvonuflo I kg wzoussow-mAacu2o'1:soen. f zo nesxnsummmummvm VJ! j I ix. X 1 Nui fi- i X , x-,f ., .U 4' Aff H, g' K 14 6 fwliwff-W KHYWIF :Fl J i - axrfxvemzr sw " ri 5 VLADIMIR: That passed The fime. .L ,Xiu ESTRAGON: If would have passed in any case. VLADIMIR: Yes, buf nof so rapidly. Samuel Beckeff Q 99 ci' 3 ff'-4 l' ,,,.1- ' ,fa-A' I 3' if W 7 . Q. 5 H I x v Pamela Wood President Diversified Mortar Board seminars attract cross-section of student body Attendance at Mortar Board-spon- sored activities increased, as the group involved faculty members and students in numerous special projects. Of interest to upperclassmen was a graduate seminar, co-sponsored with AWS, featuring speakers who stressed the importance of continuing edu- cation in the future. Accenting another aspect of total education, members spoke in the dorms to acquaint freshman Women with campus activities. In addition, a seminar for coed activities chairmen equipped girls with new ideas for their living units. Following tradition, the womens, honorary sold mums for Homecom- ing and participated in half-time ceremonies at the game. In the spring, the group sent notes to Uni- versity women who achieved a 3.8 grade point or better during second semester, and then surrendered their caps and gowns to the newly tapped Mortar Boards. Jo Ann Christensen Kristin Pfeiffer Ann Windle Nancy Hungerford Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Barbara Ahlschwede Elizabeth Aitken Dottie Dering Susan Diffenderfer Y' Q' 'S-...- Y-r Y7 PU? 15" M. Lynn Grosscup Elaine Kallos Karen Jones Trudy Lieberman Judy Mahar Susan Phelps Susan Sitorius Georgia Stevens A' Stephanie Tinan Lynn Von Seggern A Mortar Board deiiberates the arrangement of caps and cowls before meeting the crowds. 9 .-vi-., - Y .. i' :55 . I I f li F- 1- ieZe':'i-!- ' f l Darryl Gless President Traditional projects, campus service accent Innocents From Ivy Day tackle to Ivy Day spook, the I3 outstanding senior men who comprise the Innocents Society served the campus in a variety of ca- pacities. Selected on the basis of lead- ership qualities and outstanding scholarship, the society provided both a reward for past efforts and an in- centive for future achievements for highly motivated junior men. Attempting to increase the scope of its activities, the mystics served ' activities calendar both social and organizational func- tions. By sponsoring the "No-In-U" dance for freshmen and participating in the Colorado and Missouri victory exchanges, the Innocents continued long-standing traditions. New proj- ects included serving as escort.s for the Homecoming queen and other campus honorees. Also revamping their protege program, Innocents matched students with professionals for a View of business in action. Mike Nerud Joel Swanson Vice President Treasurer l Claude Bolton A low blow rewards three years of effort Sergeant-at-Arms as Mike Nerud braces for a flying tackle. Leslie Hellbusch Gene Hohensee John Jorgensen Wayne Kfeuscher Charles Langhoff Jerry Olson Ron Pfeiffer Dick Schulze Faces reflect the agony and ecstasy of Ivy Day as the selection process narrows a field of hopefuls. S Brillig Cornhusker SIlthy1968toves gyre glmble wabe vllW21SlJl'llllg,2lI1Cl the slilhy toves Did gyre and gimble in the wabeg All mimsy were the horogoves, And the mome ruths outgrabe. "Beware tlieslzihhcrwock, my son! The .jaws that bite, the Claws that catch! Beware tlietluhjuh bird, and shun ThefrumiousBz1ncle1's11atcl1!" He took his vorpal sword in lizmdg Long time the mzmxome foe he sought - So rested he by the Tumtum tree, And stood awhile in thought. And as in ullish thought he stood, The-Iabberwock, with eyes olflame, Came whillling through the tulgey wood, And burbled as it camel One, two! One, two! And through and through The vorpal blade went snicker- snack! He left itdez1d,z1nd with its head He WCIH gztlumphing back. "And hast thou slain thejubberwock? Come to my arms, my beamish boy! O lrzihjous day! Calloohl Callayln He Chortled in his-joy. ,'llW2lS brillig, and the slithy toves Did gyre and gimble in the wabeg All mimsy were the borogoves, And the mome raths outgrabe. Lewis Carroll ,ff .S L ! is ', Ns ll rig! xxxw " N axsgsxd J ' f A. Ili' ' ' 'R fffflll 'I VII ygiisfgrm - 'I. BL MON gs- Revised format, in-depth coverage increase "Rags" scope 14 ug 5 iw, ' 22 Reporters race with time under the masthead of the "mini-rnedia." Larger pictures and a horizontal lay out inaugurated a new look lor the DAILY NEBRASKAN. Selected be- cause of eye appeal and utility, the format allowed a greater variety ol' page forms for increased reporting of contemporary issues. In applying this policy of expanded coverage, the publication printed arti- cles centering on issues beyond the immediate campus. Support ofa hous- ing code focused students' attentions on a problem of Lincoln. On the na- tional scene, the paper dealt with a current controversy-illegal use of drugs-in articles, editorials and Col- legiate Press Service selections. Other innovations included a cul- tural page with reviews of the litera- ture, music and films available to stu- dents, and an international section which provided syndicated and aca- demic interpretations ofevents. N -ras, se 1-'st' ' W . i ,4-11. qc. ,B"f - T so AA .. ke 'W J ' 1-, is Waiting for daily assignments, pseudo-eager staff writers mob the News Editofs desk. Q Rafi an yfvv- D ,, ,ff Q tsxxlg :En mf 'iss ra W A 2 -if fx- H is X E545 W! Iv : -FFF! A 5: U 1-1 W 2 P4'iEfN't M IN ' I K' vw-49 mg, Copy editors finalize the Senior staffers take time for executive stare down. staffs journalistic efforts. 215 Corn Cobs, Tassels merge to lead campus spirit activities With visions of an early finish, balloon venders polish approach, Rallying campus enthusiasm for scarlet Saturday ventures, Corn Cobs and Tassels joined lorces and spirit to spearhead campus pep activities. Relying on living unit rivalry, the combined organizations offered tro- phies in categories such as "Yell like Hell" and "Bang Them with Noise" to foster interest in Friday night ral- lies. Awarding points based on vol- ume and distinctive dress, a plaque went to the living unit with the best overall participation. Intergroup rivalry also played a major role in Homecoming activities as new divisions and budget allow- ances encouraged a record number of unit displays for alum and campus approval. Eating its way to a first place finish was the Cowboy crunch- ing display of Delta Upsilon and Gamma Phi Beta, while Alpha Xi Delta and Chi Phi railroaded to an un-tied second. 'rn ' lflfl Hutt .. 5 QQHFQJ 5 5. A Q44 Al W: uc. "' i Directing ner unit's battle cry, a zealous coed encourages grid fans to "yell like hell." TR CUT g G. IGPHFF Q VIN !El Spontaneous approval endorses A lone worker takes time out from seat-stacking duties an accurate Devaney prediction. Corn Cobs' state-wide spirit crusade bolsters year-round Husker support A stepped-up, long-term campaign enabled Corn Cobs to heighten spirit for Husker athletics both on and off- campus. Throughout the state, "Hus- kers-Go Big Red!" flashed on metal license plate tags sold by the organ- ization to inspire away-game enthu- siasm for traveling football fans. Spurred on by Corn Cobs and guided by spirit chairmen, living units competed for trophies at week- end pep rallies. An increase in rallies boosted support for "Slippery Cip's boys" during basketball season. Continuing competitive events, Corn Cobs and Tassels, Homecom- ing sponsors, devised new criteria for judging displays. Groups entered as single or multiple units and vied for first place in each division. In- stead of presenting trophies to second and third place winners, as in the past, judges awarded plaques to all outstanding displays. , P got. W M- '- . - 2 .t- Y Y- LE. gavag---' Cobs win over a fellow hawker at Homecoming. EQ W 'St Recalling the "all work and no play" maxim, Cob collaborators take time out. 8 Q. 15,243- vd ' if 1- , 11"???:i'a'f3fx5, ? 51- A, . .. -n..- Q 'f3f-4fM?4r?.'?4g' r' -Wg .-"iY?1'f:e-kv?-'.:?s:..' I . 12.-v-wifi' fiaii-9136-2'.B5.Z-'S4.s.1 .vm Broken-field running and windsprints spark Tassels' spirit line in pre-game activities. Tassels' growth keeps pace with Big Red enthusiasm Tassels surround bell, rallying spirit for a ringing victory. Responding to the expansion of Nebraska athletics and the parallel growth of campus interest in the or- ganization, Tassels, membership al- most doubled during the 1967-68 year. Utilizing this new strength to continue a 40 year tradition, 'lassels initiated projects designed to promote "Red" in a big way. From the Nebraska Day spirit rally to Colorado Balloon Day, the group marshalled campus support for an- other year oi' Husker action. Spirit innovations included revamping of' Homecoming procedures and a closer association with Corn Cobs for work- ers' activities. In another variation, Tassels council sought to strengthen the basketball program for a stronger second semester activity. Stressing sportsmanship as the ideal of all inter-collegiate athletics, Tassels hosted coaches at a spring workshop which emphasized the of- ficials' role in games. 219 0 Union counters building spurt by revisi Finding herself in a fog of pamphlets and advice, a coed contemplates the deluge of NU's activities. Fig HYGEI Dl'Ogl'3l'TlS Restructuring area programs and activity schedules, the Nebraska Union countered expansion problems with a variety of new programs. Originated to include more workers, Union- sponsored speakers lunched with committee members in a format de- signed to stimulate personal contact. Utilizing available Crib space, a Sunday camp film festival offered dinner and a cinema classic for a dol- lar in a concession to student budgets. W. C. Fields, Ronald Reagan and Buster Keaton highlighted reels while the Union Talent Mart sup- plied dinner entertainment with a variety of student acts. ' Expanding into off-campus facilities, Union Special Events used available auditorium space for the presenta- tion of the '67-'68 concert series fea- turing such artists as Charles Azna- vour and Los Indios Tabajaras. UND Serenading provides songful interludes for Sunday supper and screen classic. 5-5 H5 MA , x We MESTLVTUL ' Creating a "Charlie Brown Christmas," Special Events adopts the Haight-Ashbury look as Union prepares for the romantic season. Union workers advertise a hippy happening. .2 , A 5- Qin, SM E' Q 'ggi' EFL . v 3 H in 'lLE,,Y', it ,A 'w ha' , hd, QQ 5- 1 un I , , A ,, , 1 -A th QW 351233 ' ,.f,Y,,,g. Q 'L fssefg ' " ' fs-1-'sg SQL' - N E .- A-1'-L.fB N fl 'Qin IT' EL Rewarding Santa for a hard year's work, obliging Builders volunteer a blonde bonus. n-' E Aunlvv-. --- ENGINEERING i 1 w H455 qt i 1 N ' , gp' gf- - W ,,.' , NL? 5.51 A tour of East Campus brings A bustling Big Red scavenger back memories to NU parents. tapes his way to a win. 222 Builders spark stu Putting their heads together, Builders committees expanded their programs to promote the University within the school and throughout the state. Unable to visit all high schools, the group sent a program of tapes and slides emphasizing important points of the campus. At the same time, Special Edition expanded to tabloid size and included color pic- tures for the Hrst time. To boost involvement in college activities in a new way, the Big Red Buffalo Hunt was held in the fall. The scavengers' list included booster buttons, balloons and buzz books, with proceeds going to the Founda- tion Scholarship Fund. Builders also carried school spirit off-campus. To promote the Univer- sity to Nebraska high-schoolers, Col- lege Days Committee sent the success stories of outstanding students to their home town newspapers. ff dent spirit through committee enterprise Armed with bricks, Builders construct persuasive propaganda. In . ,,i.,,, my 390. fr s HQ ii A. ,nr Mi, mp ik E aw 414324 si? s S , E-af i as ,,yy lldyng A 223 KK krusaclers canvass campus for katastrophic caper Once again digging into its bag of spoofs, Kosmet Klub emerged with an evening of "Katastrophic Kru- sadesf' Selecting seven songful skits Off-stage tension mounts as Phi Deit's seek to pirate a trophy. 4 from men's living units and chalking cheeky communications to publicize its plans, the Klub swung into the black-tie season. In prize skits, Beta Sig's re-wrote the Bible while Sigma Chi's extolled the merits of the college man, but Clyde Turned the Tide for another Beta first place Finish. Repeat per- formers, "The Three Day Rydersf' headlined travelers acts that enter- tained the sellout audience during breaks between skits. Presenting the sixth annual Steph- en Cass Memorial Scholarship to Fred Otto and announcing Prince Marv Mueller and Nebraska Sweetheart Kitty McManus, KK closed another fall revue with promises of gang ac- tion in spring's production of the prize-winning "West Side Story." I ., . A I' 6'-f.g. , A wh: my q Av 1 Q 5 J u if W. ' . W Q Q - V fn lk L fs W 4 Q E! i QL?-f'1i' " .' 5 W ' :,A ::., Z Q , W i r . X 4 gi M i is 1 I ,.,.. 2, .,..vL E K Y . df - S my 2 Qx 1 "' iv l xv Q m Zyvlmuiim grxf' Q' ' -- - F., fo! if Dcfvlilillfiilii V was ii F ii iii 4: til , 4' " if. ,, ,, 5-N , i 'Q-.. sei-M ,--N. 'e-air,-1 .5-4' J - - s, 3393 r'-"'fji K--f1T5Q,pr I ,Thi , ,Ili Fi 1 Ir' f"?""'X. fr-. fi 0 L ,Ci L 1 i5i..i r?i,iK-f"-- fi: 3, il Q " i -, I ' liiuua FQ fi. --t. ie, I., as 4 M4744 ff' Armed with buttons and posters, YD recruiters plan their member-snaring strategies. After traveling to Miami convention YD's organize state party conclave Closer liaison with the state com- mittee and organizational trips marked a year of increased activities for University Young Democrats. Heading westward in the fall, Young Democrats participated in a leadership workshop at Grand Island. The meeting was a clinic sponsored by the adult committee division to study campaign and recruiting tech- niques of maximum effectiveness. At Miami, site of the Young Demo- 226 crats' National Convention, the Uni- versity delegation saw member Alan Reed fall short in his bid for the national presidency. Winding up their activities at home, University YD's sponsored the state Young Democrats' conven- tion in April. Keynoting the meeting, state chairman john Mitchell ad- dressed the group on Democratic prospects, especially in the upcoming 1968 presidential race. Cubicled YD execs plot increased Vote Power. YR's rouse student Initiative action with off year activities Focusing attention on national poli- tics, Young Republicans participated in programs ranging from the organi- zation of the National Convention to conduct of the Vietnam war. To acquaint members with career possibilities in the national party, the group held "Opportunities Un- limited." The purpose of the one-day conference was to make public affairs a part of the students' college life. Throughout the year, local, state and national politicians visited YR meetings. Don Ross, State National Committeeman, attended a fall meet- ing to present an estimate of the chances for future GOP victories. In addition to instruction on the home ground, members traveled to conventions and leadership training schools for the party. The group also reached out to acquaint students who had no voting experience with the responsibility of casting their ballots. Smiling hostesses register Republican gunners during the 68 workshop YWCA simulates school environment through Head Start Helping to shape the future of' the graduates of 198-1, YWCA added a pre-schoolers' Head Start program to its work with teen-agers and adults. Lincoln schools provided the three and four year olds with classrooms, where YWCA members supervised organized study and play. To develop creativity and imagina- tion in culturally deprived children, the group inaugurated the Cultural Crafts Committee which encouraged children to experiment with arts and crafts at. the local center. YWCA guidance also includedgjun- ior and senior high school students. Girls Club worked with underprivi- leged teenagers, whilekluvenile Court Committee members played big sis- ter to Lincoln girls on probation. To Finance the year's projects, the group again sponsored a Christmas Bazaar which offered foreign gift items to its customers. ss .. x... Inspired by YWCA members budding designers develop artistry through handicrafts. Red Cross workers take a few tips from hospital pitch experts. Red Cross' self-interest approach adds personal Contact to committees Concentration on better communi- cations with institution heads led to a new approach for Red Cross com- mittees. One such change was the adoption of a "self-interest" program for Whitehall activities through which Red Cross Workers led in the estab- lishment ofa student council. Stressing student-sponsored proj- ects f'or school improvements, White- hall committee members helped residents stage a dance. Profits from the activity financed the purchase of a school water fountain. This new approach also extended to the financial aspects of the or- ganization as Cedars Committee soli- cited funds from city merchants in a revenue drive. The money collected was used to send a record number of Cedars children to special Red Cross summer camp sessions. YI A.. A Red Cross teams prove aqua talent has rewards. 9 Kaleidoscope of activities creates colorful PTP-NIA year Accented by International Week, People to People reached out to weave a personal bond ol' friendship be- tween over two hundred foreign ex- change students and the University student body. In conjunction with the Nebraska International Association, People to People initiated social events which provided a casual atmos- phere for universal fellowship. Marked by the slogan, 'LHelp make the world smaller through interna- tional understandingf' the week in- cluded a cultural display at Sheldon Art Gallery, a style show of native costumes and a discussion of Ameri- can policy abroad. A potpourri of foreign foods cooked by the students made up the menu for a buffet din- ner, with proceeds financing a scholarship for an exchange student. A soccer game pitting the Omaha Kickers against the Nebraska team, composed primarily of foreign stu- dents, concluded the week. irslfeirlige ea -fr A I ' I NIA: Back Row: C. Song, D. Eggleston, B. Eveland, F. Hermes, A. Hamam, U. Alici, R. Roberts, S. Leloglu, C luricek, G. McCord, M. McKee, G. Zewde, D. Woster, K. Hsu, F. Catedral. Third Rnw: E. Nyamapfene, B. Ensz, L Restrepo, M. Andersen, I. Swanson, P. Donaldson, M. Adahada, I. Fox, A. Alamazan, G. Mann, B. Mihelic Second Raw: R. Ardila, E. Dredge, H. Kung, D.Aslan, B. Kushan, V. Anisimov, S. Lee, A. Druan, L. Villa, S. Mwamba G. Nyau, I. Chen, L. Holbein, C. Peng. Front Row: D. Hutchinson, D. Looker, T. Balagtas, U. Avege, B. Ahmad, M Atwal, president, W. Kuncl, adviser, S. Bioku, secretary, P. Kot, viceepresidentg l. Bozkurt, M. McCune. viii 'L-5 International cooks lend authenticity to the Foreign Foods Buffet. Cram sessions equip Quiz Bowlers for out-of-state match Months of mental training paid off for Nebraska's Quiz Bowl team as it netted nation-wide coverage and a SH000 scholarship in an October GE rl: College Bowl bout. On the home Held, the planning committee set up matches for the rest ofthe year. Mortar Boards and Inno- cents kicked olti the season, and later a special challenge pitted IFC against Panhellenic. In addition to formal competition, Qtliz Bowl co-ordinated impromptu matches in the Union lounge on special topics, stressing current events. Prominent Nebras- kans guest-moderated games to gen- erate off-campus interest in the group. In the spring, Nebraska chose a team to participate in the Big Eight tourney after local teams competed in intra-University finals over KUON-TV. Qiuiz Bowl also provided funds for scholarships awarded to outstanding players. Big Red nudges ahead as boosters think along with their team. AUF "shares happiness" with local, international charities AUF endeavored to "share a little happiness" around the world in the fall, after concentrating on intra-state projects last spring. To better cover the Omaha area, members initiated an independent University Fund on the medical campus. The newly formed group charged admission to one Friday "Happy Hour" in Omaha. Last spring's campaign, which pre- viously had sent aid only to national and international philanthropics, do- nated money to Lincoln's Speech and Hearing clinic. .1-'f' , . . ctillllbllllllg work and play, the group included the annual A UF-Beat dance in its fall drive. Kicking oft' fund-raising activities for the five world-wide charities, Dr. Curtis kl- liot Spoke at an all-sorority convoca- tion. Sorority and fraternity pledge classes as well as independent groups solicited from Lincoln students. AUF members examine the outcome of their spring solicitations. 231 Yell Squad season features revamped routines, uniforms Pom-pon persuaders reach for the sky in a spirit-boosting yell. Newly-uniformed Yell Squadders greeted Husker fans with a round of fresh routines during the football and basketball seasons. The three men replaced their basketball sweat- ers with shirts and red vests, while pom pon girls donned red coats for the football season. The team also ap- peared in uniform at gymnastic events, where they flipped cards. Incorporating off-campus projects to interest a greater number of Ne- braskans, the group met the public at an alumni brunch on Homecoming day. At a similar function, Yell Squad entertained members and associates of the 1967 Ak-Sar-Ben Court. To prime for these community service projects and for sports events, members perfected their routines at daily cheering sessions. Putting prac- tice into play, Yell Squad attended all home games and a record number of out-of-state contests. P.E. Club agenda includes talks, career aids for majors In an effort to further its goal of creating professional interest in phys- ical education and recreation, the University's P.E. Club sponsored a series of speakers and programs con- cerned with career opportunities for majors in the Held. Lecturers included a representa- tive from the police department who discussed self-defense and a Univer- sity instructor who presented a pro- gram on folk dancing. The club also featured demonstra- tions in seasonal sports. Water safety techniques were emphasized by in- structors as the club utilized Lincoln recreational facilities. For a service project, club members collected clothes and canned goods to fill Christmas baskets for needy families. Class participation in this project and other club programs helped accumulate points toward the "Outstanding Class" trophy. 232 mix sports skills in an extracurricular game. l A lucky Sig Alph is greeted with breakfast in bed from two early bird Little Sisters. ...-if Little Sisters harmonize in a Sig Alph sorigfest. Revised brother-sister arrangement strengthens Little Adding the feminine touch to fra- ternity activities, the Little Sisters of Minerva utilized a Little Brother-Big Brother system to increase personal contact with Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Under this arrangement, each Little Sister was assigned a Big Broth- er active to help acquaint her with the chapter. Each girl in turn aided a Little Brother pledge through so- Sister-SAE bonds cial contacts and sisterly advice. Personal contact was also stressed in other activities. In philanthropy, Little Sisters and Sig Alph's enter- tained orphans at a Halloween party and encouraged pledge class efforts for the February Heart Drive. On the social scene, Coeds served as hostesses for rush parties, open houses and spring initiation. 233 Enlarged activity program in WAA matches space in new P.E. building Increasing their activities to match expanded facilities in the new Wom- en's P.E. building, Women's Athletic Association initiated new sports pro- grams. C0-operating with the Men's P.E. department to sponsor a fencing club, WAA provided a chance for fencers to perfect their techniques. Coed participation also added in- terest to organized sports programs. Intramurals during the winter semes- ter included bowling and volleyball, while pool sparked spring semester. Another spring innovation was the gymnastics club, co-sponsored by WAA and the University P.E. club. Studying all phases of the sport, gym- nastics club members concluded the year with an exhibition tournament. The winners participated in fall dedi- cation ceremonies for the new P.E. building on campus. WAA members act as spotters while a coed goes up, up and away on a trampoline 234 Taking over the courts, WAA girls jockey for good rebounding position. Grimaces and groans form an original follow-through to an unsuccessful serve. Juggling sticks to obtain optimal leverage, lacrosse opponents vie for the advantage Aquaquettes adapt award-wining tunes to water acts Bathing beauties exhibit buoyancy at Aquaquettes' practice. Orchesis initiates In an effort to broaden interest in modern dance, Orchesis staged off campus concerts and raised funds to import talent to the University. The group introduced the art to teenagers by presenting a series of programs to girls in the auditorium at the newly- built East High School. Throughout the year, members practiced for the spring concert, "Poetry of Motion." The evening pre- miered interpretive dances in ac- companiment to japanese haiku poetry. Attempting other new tech- niques, performers also experimented with motions in a confined space and movements of a rope. The group ear- marked proceeds from the program to bring a name artist to Nebraska. Stimulating competition and im- provement within the organization, seniors, including the newly-formed Men's Orchesis, competed for "ad- vanced performer" awards. 6 Featuring outstanding tunes from the cinema, University Aquaquettes presented their annual spring show with the theme, "Aqua-cademy Awards." Selections such as "Born Free" and "Three Coins in the Foun- tain" brought back movie memories as members performed solo and group numbers. Besides their annual campus show, Aquaquettes enlarged their calendar to include benefits and exhibitions. Appearing before Rotary Club members and Whitehall residents, the girls headlined opening ceremonies of the john F. Kennedy Memorial Pool at the orphanage. Other city appearances included a demonstra- tion at the Lincoln Country Club. Outstate performances at Scotts- bluff and Columbus featured Aqua- quettes in city-wide celebrations. new projects to involve campus, city ,Fax Orchesis practices stop action for its spring-time concert. The weather doesnt snow Alpha Phi Omega officers as they await favorable contest conditions. Ice-sculptures, Nebraska snowfalls augment Alph Phi Omega projects Adding a campus contest to its activities, Alpha Phi Omega joined the growing ranks of organizations sponsoring living unit competitions. Basing its rivalry on the inevitability of Nebraska snow, the group offered trophies for the most unusual ice sculptures by campus groups. Displays werejudged on their super structures in categories ranging from the "most artistic" to the "tallest." NVinners in the hrst Alpha Phi Omega "Snow Contest" were Selleck Quad- rangle and Alpha Gamma Sigma. In addition to its contest innova- tions, the service group expanded its book exchange by establishing cen- ters in dormitory complexes and on East Campus. The social program was also enlarged by seasonal parties culminiating in a post-initiation formal for APO men. .f 'Y av all s- FOyaIty 36 ,sg , fee, R mi .- Vw 'Glam Funny peculiar, or funny ha-ha? John Hay Beifh MISS CORNHUSKER Manian VVisnieski Kappa Alpha Theta ,A Q 1 V, J S H E I l, W A , . ,.. -, .X N 1 1 ELIGIBLE BACHELOR Ranbty Noegel Beta Theta Pi 242 '-ww-, mm "T 9115-ghfifffqilfv.-' I N if-as .Lg 1 3 76, fr., ,V 1 . va X ' W A "'G1'l N ' 5" Aqfwsx E '- ' five Aw- N ,,,,,v,,,.,. ., . . .Y ,ff-ez, ' ' . I' , - 1 ,JL . . - "' 3 'f 'Y "-"Q W-im 4 A Y ' -' -'K-'1.g.., ' - ' ' J '. V "' '. 'Jul j 1? AA ws.: ,E , .... . - . .. r J -.. ,..m:z-,-,,:m..,. , ',-,i,:.,F'., f :Era . ,Yi , . -. . .,., Az- . .oi ,if I J: 7 5 F ' g u a: 17 - . UQJ! F83 xy ,Q - -4 X' A 3 - . q - sl' 4 ' QT' 7 - Q I ,Q is . 4. - ., T A L n E -'H . av' , ., 2- .v fl ., .A . , -X Ei: x .' er- A - . , .. , sjaf A V. ., V I . 5 -as '1-.x-. Y ' '- ' ":-gr-:-. '-'up'-!':, 'IEP W ' 1 ' 'Y..,.,,,'-N,.,5'f" 'J 1 .'1,'c " 1, v ,yon uv---V ZXT1-1 -U-an -,f .., 15' 5-,Vt-, ,'-Su.,x V . . ...., AQ. 1 L 5255, ' ,vin 35155351 M ' . M ' i Y sz: Q 11 Q- A . 5 W , 21. 1 W, 'SE fx' f A ., , K f i BEAUTY QUEEN jill Howarzb Smith Hall ,. wg 2 44 1 BEAUTY QUEEN Bev Blount Delta Gamma E fi I igssggg ,r 'z- 3' ir? . I I , ELIGIBLE BACHELOR Don Stout Fanm House 4 4 ELIGIBLE BACHELOR Dick Davis Selleck 6 -71 -19' A X yr-4' -- N! K K ,, 2 V Ting ' Nh, Q, , BEAUTY QUEEN Ranbgy Gescbwenben Alpha Omicnon Pi 4 48 K? Patti Austin Pi Beta Phi 4.4 IE s 1-,rvp ,,-. 417' Y 'I a 5 ? , , V.- . rg. u i L Melobee MCPber2son Dick Carnpbell Delta Upsilon 'i- -, gt ,, W , 5-Ejqw PM Lli. Chi Omega 1 l W ' 1 Q 1 , Q7 W My gn K, ,Kimi , s ,Yu M We mfs- ,If F' "S N,-Y.. X . 1 1 ii xii' QW Ross MCCown Delta Llpsilon Sue Vosik Pouno Hall FINALIST Becky Dowling Kappa Alpha Theta John Bogyo Phi Gamma Delta Bob Eliot Sigma Alpha Epsilon 5 FINALIST Joleen Almquist Delta Gamma 'af-"' v41 .422 gi . i 32 -5- 'L 3235: , ' Qi , ai, H2 i ff 2 l L if Y if Qi 'J .fitgti 3? ,- - an I QP ,sJs':l-if ggzlwzll H , Y Donna Anbnews Pi Beta Phi Dennis Schneiben Theta Xi , , vm Tom Bniggs Catben Hall AQ'- T7 W ls in El Chencyl Hansen Alpha Phi Rick Banta Sigma Phi Epsilon i Vibes: iii M wmv Cinbly Hanfen Tom Penney Delta Delfa Delta Alpha Taa Omega 4 . wk E Joel Swanson Kappa Sigma 25 HOMECOMING QUEEN Gail Skinnen Alpha Chi Omega Banbana Boczan Pounb Hall .1 I ' a x- - ,k ., E, 1 H HOMECOMING ATTENDANTS . , 'I ,. . 4.1 f l Q- ,--I 3' ,A , . 0+-+-Q 1 ,ww lr MMA' S, in ,M , H r I .fagr -mi 'nw im! , ,g f, W HIE? Y is -1 i E: c' ' I . 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Ilf 'x x . , A ,J' ,, Y 3' 5 g T-If 1 , ' f , , 1 x i 4 .4 'I xi x 1 ,-x L-,x, "f 'L YA' 'f x.5- f X 1 .1 W' xl ! ,xg 'ig gg- gg ,xx M dx- gd-A nf ,gsm xi, .-x 4, W ww- :xx F -, ,M mp.. .L Z x xxx x s 1 W I ga x -.1 A A ,r - g - , A I I fig I N ,fi x r 4:5 ,YM T "" S. -ax -gg? ig' 35 .i 2 gg fig E Q iikw -5 f'-Af EA-gi! w 2' E ' C 5 W' xx gl J. ,,, 331 v 3 ,QI xx .Q bflev. 5 T: ..:.x-5 I ,,,:e.x "lf A rx .fgi fi 'x ,,x, gx 1 .xz 2 Sgzz xx xxx ,gg-VE-gl. . x w7x' was ,Q Q x Q 2- .1 V , A 'gn 'ix S if J SE-if I L 5 Q' Q VW 52. an .-,, up ai: ,A , K C he . uw A ' if 3 33335 Q9 ' ' ,.-:...- - 'F I A mx,"- Z OUTSTANDING COLLEGIATE MAN Sib Logemann Sigma Nu Q F2 Q ian 4 ' 55155: 3 ' f I ,fllifii ' m . -2flFgg,, W if . . ..L A. , A f ': "f- eil: " -wif!! V: , IL, J H, X' gl . V . - . - - .f. . Y, . .., , ,J i, -.. ..,... ,WW JS sm. , .WAX ,TM A ..,,,. .A Z 5 I ' 'gg ,. f ku 'H -M .,.1.., ,.x. ., ' 'Na e -- fy, Qi: 5 V M Q4 NNN --gg J ?l W Q' iz? .1-:s5'1v,, ,- g.,- -- , Us " E i is Q 'Z xg? ' 'K ,if i IDEAL NEBRASKA COED Mimi Rose Pi Beta Phi MAY QUEEN Joan Mc:Cl,yrnonf Kappa Alpha Thefa MAID OF HONOR Natalie Hahn Phi Ma MISS UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA Tenngy Scbmibf Chi Omega mai we . f i ,A i if With fhe apparenf abilify To gain, we losf the ball confinuously for failure fo make The lasf few inches ofthe yards. The CORNHUSKER, 1913 o0"", uv' ffm 9 wr- X ""'1 , ,, ' ffm 7""' 'T' swap' "1-was 1- 'ffiiii 1 . A ' M ' .145 ,Q Q' , I 5 -vs - 3 .: M Fil.,-,,1 A .: - A , .. X A , wi Q 31Il'1l61IiCS V F b 'Jr W S 1 F X S 1. L :gag . QMH -J-pb' ,,. .W- Iii- I H . 54-5.-n-4 95' There is no cure for birfh and death save fo ix. enjoy fhe interval. George Sanfayana Bob Zenner Sporfscasfer 261 262 The Nebraska dream: fo score a fouchdown for fhe Scarlef and Cream. Middle-aged Walfer MiHy's purge emofions on 60 minutes of pigskin acfionf ifs kill, win, kill, win all fhe way. Buf fhere's somefhing abouffhe airand 65,000 people and GO BIG RED that defies cynicism. Some momenfs of grace, some triumphs ofsfyle- fhe few seconds when every- fhing is righf. .. Orval Borglalll Wrestling ,E Q? Robert Devaney Football Football Basketball Swimming Wrestling Gymnastics Truck Baseball Tennis Golf Tony Sharpe, Baseball John Reta, Swimming Major sports dominate athletic scene while minor sports rebuild for future Although NU did not win a fifth straight conference football title, major sports dominated Nebraska's athletic scene in 1967-68. Bob Devaneyls grid crew lost four league games by a touchdown per contest, shoving the once-champion Huskers into fifth place. Track mentor Frank Sevigne's team nearly won a second consecutive out- door championship, but the thinclads finished second to Kansas despite Charlie Greene's heroics. Basketball coach joe Cipriano guided Nebraska to its first Big Eight Holiday Tournament crown, and his Huskers were again involved in a hot conference title chase. Minor sports continued to fall short of championship caliber, but Husker wrestling, swimming, tennis and golf coaches built for the future by employing inexperienced sopho- mores in vital positions. 5lS500,000 penthouse pressbox completes stadium growth Donald Bryant Sports information Director 6 Jarnes Pittenger Athletic Ticket Manager Write fe, , .at . wt me 1. W M ,tri J ' nj? Yi' t .trt xt L ,. 1 ' 43. Memorial Stadium's new penthouse pressbox was the fourth major addi- tion to the Husker field in as many years. The 5lli500,U00 information center, equipped with two high-speed elevators and a 400-seat V.I.P. sec- tion, served as headquarters for the American Broadcasting Company crew which televised the Oklahoma game nation-wide as the NCAA Game ofthe Week. The huge triple-decked facility was financed by Sli-lU0,0llll from Husker backers plus 55100000 in athletic department ticket revenue. The new look at the stadium ex- tended to the athletic administration as football coach Bob Devaney re- placed lippy Dye as athletic director after Dye accepted a similar position at Northwestern University. Pro- moted to assistant athletic directors in the department reshuflle were foot- ball assistant jim Ross and ticket ntanagerjitn Pittenger. ',,ll'v.,pm 'W' - tae. Robert Devaney Athletic Director Gregory vows all-out effort at the Sammie Spirit Fire. N-Club takes local crippled children to Cornhusker-Jayhawk cage clash N-Club continued its trzidition ol' service by taking crippled children to Husker athletic events, notably the Nebraska-Kzinsas basketball contest. N-Clubbers also helped their own members by inuintztining the Bill Vin- cent Fund, which provides scholar- ships for needy athletes. The club served NU athletics by zirrztiiging sideline seats for fathers of Husker gridders zu the Dad's Dan' Cll1Sll with lowgt Stzitc Qnitl bt selling progrznns :ind l'Cl-l'CSllIllClllS in Ne- braska lootbttll, bziskctbzill, bzisebzlll und truck events. The selection ol' Kitty lVlClxllll1L1S ns 1967-68 N-Club Sweetheart high- lighted the spring Date Dinner, while attention at the fall banquet focused on honoring new initiates. John Orduna applauds the Cornhuskers' efforts in the Dad's Day triumph over Oklahoma State. 6 ,, -V W li a r, if 1 p esi s Pre-season doubts eased as Huskers shine in Seattle W Uncertainty dominated pre-season appraisals of Nebraska football, as all but seven starters departed from Side-stepping a Gopher, Joe Orduna launches a TD run. " 1 3 i 4 i the 1966 Big Eight champions. The losses decimated the offensive line and the defensive backfielcl, and success for the 1967 Cornhuskers hinged on the performance of soph- omore and red-shirt replacements. Nevertheless, spirited pre-season workouts inspired cautious optimism as Coach Devaney's young Huskers invaded Seattle for the season opener. In sweltering 90-degree heat, Nebraska upset the University of Washington in the first road debut since 1960. Sophomore quarterback Frank Patrick directed the balanced Husker attack to three second- quarter scores. NU defenders, led by All-American and national Lineman- of-the-Week Wayne Meylan, shut out the Huskies in the second half to preserve a 17-7 victory. 'Jeff r G 'Q ' e fi 'Q 'J .fs- 0 in yu-. v Two Huskie defenders prepare to pounce as junior flanker Tom Penney lunges for a loose ball. Si! 1 ,E KEfQ4i'?i ,iv ei, 'K sl -4 12' A , g eleell d 1 ' Yi - 'f',?effe 1' fi i Y i efliee i g gg- i i is e iq, M C V X Y' glgff .i 2. W Veteran Ben Gregory rambles outside on power sweep against Washington. 2 69 Long touchdown jaunt boosts Huskers over Minnesota Sophomore halfback joe Orduna followed devastating downfield block- ing 25 yards for 21 touchdown in the third quarter to give Nebraska a slim 7-0 win over old rival Minnesota. A Memorial Stadium throng of 65,655 celebrated the Huskers' third straight victory over the Golden Gophers in the 40th renewal of the series. Orduna's touchdown sprint cli- maxed a 94-yard Cornhusker march that began after the Gophers downed a punt deep in NU territory. The Blackshirts then thwarted every I 9 .ASE t ' 'Q 1 1 L. , Qi, W 1531. T - Y -fn 32 1 , Minnesota counterattack, allowing only one serious scoring threat. Despite several fumbles, the Big Red remained in constant command with an effective ball-control offense centered on ground gains by Dick Davis, Ben Gregory and Orduna. Coach Devaney's unbeaten record against the Big Ten remained intact following the bruising triumph. g. Persistent Cowboy thwarts Blackshirt Jerry Patton snags a squirming Horned Frog. Frank Patrick's option bid. 270 -if Tvs" f 'iii' W ,,,- Q 34' if ,Y7, KU Jayhawk Bob Douglass winces as Mike Wynn, Wayne Meylan and Jim McCord swarm in. Sunflower double-header: muddy, exciting, discouraging Bombergefs winning boot sparks spontaneous celebration. Nebraska opened its quest for a fifth straight Big Eight title at Kansas State and Kansas expecting two easy victories, only to return home with a narrow win and a discouraging loss. Against fired-up K-State, NU, hampered by fumbles and a muddy held, trailed 14-0 in the first quarter. But Big Red soon battled back to only a 14-13 deficit, and with 1:11 left in the game, Bill Bomberger booted a 31-yard field goal to cinch a 16-14 squeaker over the Wildcats. The following week, Kansas jolted Nebraska's title hopes by ambushing the Huskers in Lawrence, 10-0. The usually consistent NU offense sput- tered against the ball-hawking KU defenders, while Jayhawk quarter- back Bob Douglass kept the Black- shirts off-balance with his deceptive running and passing. The stinging loss was the Hrst shutout suffered by Nebraska since Colorado blanked the Huskers in 1961. Q, ..nAL..4a. Settling in the end zone, Dennis Richnafsky posts the lone Husker six-pointer against tough OSU. QU . 5 A Scarlet and Cream wave of the nation's toughest defenders obliterates CU's offensive thrust. 272 tl, Stiff-lipped Devaney grimly confers with Patrick after another Big Red drive fizzled. Buff interceptions jolt Huskers' conference title hopes An alert Colorado secondary inter- cepted four Frank Patrick passes and returned two for touchdowns to spoil Nebraska's finest offensive perform- ance of the season and defeat the Huskers, 21-16, The heartbreaking loss virtually eliminated the Big Red as a Big Eight title contender. Nebraska out-downed the Bluffs 20-14, out-rushed them 178-110, and out-passed the visitors 224-72, but couldn't overcome the Buffaloes' aerial thefts. It was Colo- rado's first win over NU since 1961 and broke the Huskers' 20-game win- ning streak in Memorial Stadium. A record crowd of 65,776 watched in agony as fumbles and errant passes repeatedly stalled Husker drives. Nebraska lost four fumbles, the last coming on CU's ten-yard line late in the fourth quarter when the Huskers appeared to be driving for the winning score. iii ,.,. at Z1-if 'W g l - i 1, QQEGW M ,.... . .3 . I A, - 1 -:Sin E2 W .,,,i .' ".' 4? ' g K Q fi --,, Epilogue of the Colorado defeat-spirit, shadows, desolation J -.' Jpeg D Ol Eluding TCU tacklers, Husker Dick Davis makes a quick cut and surges for first-down yardage 4 Ben Gregory eludes a diving Buff en route to a crucial TD. Blaokshirts stomp Horned Frogs Cyclones Cowpokes Nebraska's rugged defense, ranked first in the nation, led the Big Red to three straight shut-out victories following the Kansas and Colorado losses. The Blackshirts blanked Texas Christian, Iowa State and Gklahoma State, allowing only 72 yards rushing and 296 total yards. In contrast, the NU offense rolled for 341 yards per game and outscored the opposi- tion, 50-0 in the three wins. The victory string started in Fort Worth as Nebraska walloped the TCU Horned Frogs, 29-0. Frank Pat- rick passed for two touchdowns, Al Fierro threw for another and line- backer Ken Geddes intercepted a Frog aerial and romped 39 yards for a TD. The Huskers then stacked up two conference wins by overpowering Iowa State 12-0 and Oklahoma State 9-0. The Blackshirts shone brightest in the ISU contest, holding the Cy- clones to minus five yards rushing. NU pressbox mirrors field play via sportswriters' concentration. Rising to the occasion Kitty McManus bolsters boosters Looking for daylight, junior Dick Davis drives toward the line on a quick opener. Tigers, Sooners outpoint Huskers, squelch bowl-bid hopes Nebraska closed a 6-4 season against Missouri and Oklahoma, los- ing to the Tigers in Columbia, 10-7, and falling to the Sooners in Memo- rial Stadium, 21-14. The Huskers finished first in the nation in pass defense and total de- fense in 1967, but ironically, Mis- souri scored its only touchdown against NU on a 34-yard bomb. Ex- cept for a similar TD strike from Frank Patrick to joe Orduna, the rough Tiger defense thoroughly stifled Nebraska's offensive maneuv- ers to down the Big Red for the first time since 1962. After spotting speedy Oklahoma 13 quick points, the 1-luskers fought to a 14-13 half-time lead before a national television audience. But the Orange Bowl-bound Sooners surged to a 21-14 third-quarter margin and then held off Nebraska's desperate upset efforts to clinch their first Big Fight title in five years. X I Aggressive OU coverage checks a Husker scoring threat FOOTBALL Nebraska 17 Washington .... 7 Minnesota ...... 16 Kansas State .... O Kansas .......... 16 Colorado ....... 29 TCU .............. 12 Iowa State ....... RECORD Opponent 0 .....l4 .....l0 .....2l 0 0 9 Oklahoma State ..... ..... 1 J 7 Missouri ......... 14 Oklahoma ...... .....l0 H li-ww xg a O . W 5 V Q 5 W Y U' l ,..:,.' ai T Q T 8 . K -5-I - , ffl-"-ww g si l If 1 ii. 'i'ua59f W my H M, ' Q, i '55 ' ,in sf' Q' ,1 1 Y Q ig' . -' , it . O A W' Ev .i fr' V . .O ff if l n Ignoring a Sooner rush, Bornberger toes a critical PAT. 277 I .., - Epi M , -if V 4: .X L gym TD O 8 ef F if M , ,i Q ' vu 5 X Q , , Q, 'Qf 2 '33'g bf' x 9 ,5 M-SX UN .ff Huskers upend K- A small but determined NU team climaxed a 7-4 non-conference slate by winning its first Big Eight Pre- Season Tournament. Coach joe Cip- riano's speedy cagers slowed down their fast break, played careful, de- liberate basketball and defeated Oklahoma, Oklahoma State and Kan- sas State to capture the title. Husker sharp-shooters Tom Baack and Stuart Lantz were named to the all-tourney team and helped NU set a tourna- ment free-throw accuracy record. Prior to the Kansas City tourney, Nebraska had problems away from home, losing four of five road con- tests in December. But the Huskers remained unbeaten on the home Hoor, whipping California State, South Da- kota and Wyoming at the Coliseum. Sophomores Bob Gratopp and Tom Scantlebury filled key roles on offense, while veterans jim Damm and Ron Simmons supplied needed depth. State to win first Big Eight Tournament l 1 Stu Lantz soars rim-high, spoiling a Cowboy's hook-shot. 27 9 N -v xi "-Q? f2 W' LL 3 if r -sm ... be A . Nebraska rebounds in unison against outmanneo' Wyoming. Tired but alert, Jim Damm absorbs Cipriano's strategy. v:r11-3 1 Diving to the court, NU's Ron Simmons tries to retrieve the slippery basketball. An enthusiastic Pep Band percussionist Fast-breaking Sam Martin gains an easy basket heralds the Huskers' hardcourt arrival. after the varsity press forced a frosh turnover. 82 'V mini, .1 :L ' Ze e Scantlebury catches the ball despite a side-swiping Titan. i' If ,.... Outleaping his opponent, Tom Scantlebury shoots a two-pointer. Huskers thump Jayhawks, Wildcats as NU continues Coliseum mastery Riding the crest of a six-game vic- tory string, Nebraska surged briefly into the conference lead, only to see its title hopes crushed in an on- rushing wave of road defeats. The Huskers reached their peak against Kansas and Kansas State at Lincoln, whipping the NIT-bound Jayhawks, 76-69, and annihilating the Big Eight champion Wildcats, 92-68. Nearly invincible at the Coliseum, the Scarlets reeled off nine home tri- umphs before bowing to Iowa State. Coach Cipriano's squad faltered on the road, however, compiling a dis- mal 2-5 league showing for overall marks of 8-6 and 15-10. Leading Nebraska to its third straight winning season, Tom Baack and Stuart Lantz, with 1293 and 1266 career points respectively, departed as Nl..l's all-time leading scorers and helped the Huskers lead the NCAA in free-throw accuracy. l E Outhustling the opposition for the ball, Nebraska's scrappy cagers grab a rebound frorn Wyoming. eww fw- Tough rebounding efforts cause a scrappy Husker and a ta!! Titan to tangle. if ' r 84 Ed McPherren pulls down a defensive rebound Acrobatic Stuart Lantz corrals and scans for fast-breaking teammates up-court. an errant Missouri free throw. As the lead widens over K-State, Coliseum partisans roar their approval. BASK1i'l'BA1.1. RICK IORD Nelmrztskzt Opponent 110 C:2l111.01'1l12l Stzttc ...............,.. 70 04 South Dukolzt ........ .......... t il 70 XV11s1nngton Stzttc ...., ..... E 13 01 XV11s11ington State ..... ...., 7 0 711 Hznvztii ........,...... ..... 8 2 72 Hawaii ............ 80 70 1X11C111g2lI1 State ..... ..... 7 -1 82 1'Vytnning ......... 7-1 75 cJ1i12l1lUl111l .......... 05 +18 Oklztlmtnzt State.. -10 tit? Kansas State ....... 02 70 Iowa Stutc ...... 85 62 Kansas State ..... 78 75 Missouri ...... 66 110 c,k11l11Ol111l ...... 00 87 Colorztdo .,.......... ..... 7 E5 63 Oklahmnu State ..... ..... t S2 80 Oklaltcnnzt .,...... 83 02 Kansas State ..... 68 00 kansas .............. 71 82 Uklultmnzi State.. 73 73 Colotuclo ........... 75 70 kansas ........ 00 02 1owz1SIz1tc ...... 03 70 Missuttri ....,....... 01 . ., f-',t3fe'Z" aw?-Q -' L 2 '1'l1ird in Big Eight. 1-'irst in Big liigln Tournzintcnt. Tom Baack outmaneuvers K-State's Pino on the baseline. 285 86 Tom Bryan, the yearlings' top scorer, hits a drive shot against Kansas State. 7 X 1 O I Towering frosh jockey for rebounding positions as the Reds and Whites due! for the basketball. FRE SHMAN BASKETBALL RECORD Nebraska Opponent 93 McCookjuni0r College ........................................... 67 72 Kansas State ................ .,.......... 8 l 90 Drake ............................ ....... 7 4 85 McCookjunior College ........ ....... 6 0 63 Kansas State ,............... ....... 5 8 69 Kansas ........... ...... ....... 7 7 87 Missouri .....,. ....... 7 5 67 Kansas ...... ....... 7 9 Frosn roll with accurate shooting, aggressive rebounding Tim Allmond breaks past a startled Wildcat for an easy lay-up. 4? V, rr' Q 4M':"5 Double-teaming frosh trap the ballhandler to force a turnover. Led by the accurate shooting of Tom Bryan and Cliff Moller and the board play of Leroy Chalk and Tim Allmond, tlte Nebraska freshman basketball squad forged a 5-3 record against strong opposition. Tall and talented, the yearlings lost only a hard-fought two-game set to undefeated Kansas and a single game to K-State. After the loss at Manhattan, the young Huskers, sparked by the guard play of Moller and Dick Olson, played their best game of the season in drubbing the Wildkittens in the return match. In addition to the Kansas State triumph, Coach Glenn Potter's cagers swept two contests from McCook junior College, blasted Drake, and handled a good Missouri team. A high-scoring outfit, the NU frosh potted nearly 80 points per game, as Allmond, Bryan, Chalk and Moller averaged in double figures. Nation's best teams wreck Husker wrestling performance ak nv' - 'J , Welt-':.32., H' :. BUY ::71- ' as 5 . 1. .. -22 r mint 15.9-5 H ' t V -if 288 Planting a solid base, NU's Gene Libal averts a reversal. Competing in a league with the three top teams in the nation, Coach Orval Borgiallfs varsity' wrestling team ended the season with a 4-12-l record and a seventh place finish in Big Eight competition. A hard-f'ought I6-I4 victory over perennial rival University oft Colorado was the major triumph of' the Husker's dual sched- ule during the year. At the Big Eight conference meet, NU grapplers Duane Dobson, Harry Gaylor and Gene Libal led the team with fourth place finishes in the 152, 177 and heavyweight classes. After turning in outstanding season rec- ords, Dobson, Gaylor and Libal traveled to University Park, Penn- sylvania, to compete for national championships in the NCAA meet. Providing encouragement for the future, Tom Meier compiled a per- fect 4-0 record in lireslunan duals. r gf. 'T ' ' . . We ,.,Y. ., ., 1 AQ His escape attempt foiled, Jerry Munson maneuvers off the rnat. 54-I WRESILI Nil RECORD Nehraslaa Opponent III Mankato ....... .........,. I 5 H IN-Iimiesota ....... .... 2 43 I8 North Dakota ......,.. .... I 8 S South Dakota State. -.... ..2.'- 9 South Dakota Slate ........... H22 IGI South Dakota Unix'ct'sity ......., li I2 Kansas State ................. .... I 7 ti Wyotuitig ..................... ..,.. 2 7 5 Ciolotatlo State College ........ H27 8 Missouri ............,........ ..... 2 5 Ili iioloratlo ............... ..... I 4 I3 Sotttliern Illinois ...... ..... i W 20 Fort I-Iayes State ....... ..... I I I7 Northwest Missouri ..... ..... I 8 H Stale College ol' Iowa .... , .... 215 0 Iowa State ..........,...... ..... i 47 Il Oklalioma ,..............,. ' 'truthitill1c'l'migl'figl1l .JJ Fatigued matrnen anticipate the referee's cue to resume action. Utter exhaustion characterizes a long weight-losing ordeal. 289 Improved NU tankers splash to five new school records With NU behind, Rich Gordon stretches to regain the lead. Lacking the depth and the out- standing individuals necessary for a championship calibre swim team, the Husker tankmen nevertheless churned to a 4-7 mark for the '68 season. Buoyed by a scrappy team effort, the squad captured dual vic- tories over Missouri, Colorado, Bemidji and Kansas State University. Despite setting five all-time records and scoring in eight events, the NU hnmen failed to better their '67 sixth place finish in the Big Eight meet. Heading the Husker contingent were Steve Sorensen with a second and a third in the one and three meter div- ing events and Dean Satterthwaite with a fourth in the 100-yard breast- stroke and a fifth in the 200. Of' the five new University stan- dards, only Steve Goetz's mark in the 200-yard medley placed at the con- ference meet. Other record-setters were medleyist Bernie Hempleman, backstroker jim Stasiowski and free- stylers Tom Cook and Steve Nootz. Hr ' .. Noi . ., g'..,,,, , , -vt 'A s t, E wa. i 7 if 0' W -.. ef 53362 T' f A 4 .E lj X as 1 , . use , -l-ami , WB tt IZ- fl: "-u ' - . , X: t a 9" i Y 3 .1 t 'H m,Pa,,!ev' tt. aria-year . 'wrt is ,rr Q ei t 4 -a 1 . Y it ar, Q 5 ' nJE,g Ml! Q5 , ' f are n i Q- 4 ' .Eff rx A! 1 1 134, we -v ,., ... . 1: V' I,-L, 0 5 r Y mi . 'H-fag' -. ' F! . . Z-Wf',1?ff?T." ' i"' Q, ,,, '5f'g' f F. '-ww . Ifu: mr, M? K- :-: 1. ' Q Egan' an tv- . ,,,.. ' j t 1 - 2- M.. fegttyivtm M Yxarzgm 6 Ama... in YJ, A E W i W A.. 'l -Q-.L While intent timers gaze at the starter, Nebraska's SteveGoeilgl8flCGS.5fC0fV7Deffff0fl sprinter Jim Krause waits for the gun. as henears the finish ofthe individual medley. 290 i1ii..Ann Despite a lunging finish, Gordon fails just short of victory. SWIM1N-IINCL RECORD Neilruska QJPPOIICIII 51 Oklahoma 812116 ............... 39 1Nisc0nsin ........., ........ 1 tw 48 Oklahoma: ..... ...... 71 N11SS01ll'1 ..... ...... . 71.5 ci0101'2lC1O ......... ..... - . 138 Bcmiciji ............. ....,. 511 50111110111 Illinois... ..... 321 551 Kansas Stulc ....... .....- 4 5 I3-4 Kziusus ....... ..... 32 luwzl Static ..... .... . -10 Minnesota ..... ..... Sixth in Big Eight Gasping for air, Bernie Hempelman stretches forward in the grueling 400-yard individual medley. 2211 GYM NASTI CS RECORD Nebraslaa Opponent 165.05 Air Force ................ 158.40 153.65 Fort Hayes State ....... 130.40 157.90 Iowa ....................... 186.80 157.90 Minnesota ..... 176.70 161.65 Iowa State ..... 173.30 167.40 Kansas State ..., 162.65 171.05 Colorado ....... 175.05 177.95 Kansas ........ 178.40 168.00 Wichita ....... 122.40 168.85 Oklahoma .... 175.85 Fifth in Big Eight Aiming for a win, a NU gymnast mounts the long horse Gliding through a complicated parallel bar routine, Husker Steve May muscles into a hand-stand. 292 ? Nebraska still-rings artist Mickey Johnsen carefully extends an iron cross into the sitting position. Series of injuries spoils gym record as NU grabs fifth in Big Eight meet Plagued by illness and injuries throughout the season. NU gymnasts posted a 4-6 dual record and managed 21 hfih-place finish in the Big Eight conference championships. Led by 'AINOITI Reising and George Sederavicius, the Huskers scored 158.20 points in the conlerence meet, only 20.65 points behind CIolorado's winning total ol' l78,85. Reising recorded the highest linish for Nebraska, winding up third in the trampoline competition. Sederavieius placed fourth for NU in the long- horse vault, while the only other Husker finalist, Pat Mefiill, notched sixth in the floor exercise. The loss of all-around star Steve May was a major factor in Nebraskafs sub-par dual showing, as an arm in- jury sidelined the versatileyjunior for most of the season. I 4 Greene caps NU career with rerun of Schulte award Charlie Greene never believed in over-training during his Husker track career, but there was method in his seeming madness. Contributing to a 5-3 record in outdoor meets during his final season, Greene estab- lished a new league standard in the 220 to boost NU to second in the Big Eight outdoor. The performance gained Greene another Henry F. Schulte awardg it was the first time an athlete had been honored as the con- ference meet's outstanding perform- er for three consecutive years. Greene wasn't the only history- making member of the squad. Steve Krebs, a 5'8" junior, cleared 6'8" in the high jump to shatter the school mark as NU became the first team to defeat New Mexico in an indoor dual. Individual strength, complemented by a well-balanced team, paced the thinclads to second in the Big Eight indoor at Kansas City. Muscles taut, Husker Ray Harvey eyes a high hurdle victory Crouching sprinters catapult from the blocks as Charlie Greene snatches a half-step lead. OUTDOOR RECORD Nebraska Opponent 59 Arlzona State ...... ............. 8 5 73 Air Force ...... ...... 5 8 72 Colorado ....... ...... 7 1 80 Missouri .......... ...... 6 5 2nd in Big Eight 2nd in triangular with New Mexico and Wyoming 2nd in triangular with Minnesota and Iowa State INDOOR RECORD Nebraska Opponent 75 Kansas State ...... ........... 4 5 6356 New Mexico ....... ......... 6 1 76 Texas Western ...... ....... 3 7 63V2 Iowa State ....... ...... 7 7 56 72 Colorado .......... ....... 4 9 2nd in Big Eight , it .,.,.- ,f:,,-,4t, w ,,t,, W, it . :2:,, -3, ,W -f Q52 1-, is: mn fi: M ,X eggs: :am in. My ,f, 7 3 ' ,. ,,, , 'bf mais' ,vgfggggq yi-'T' ef? F Ln! .,.' ,M Rn 3.1: .E ,na- .4 1.1 me N am .ii 1- :aww k.1di,Q,, ,L N lslggz 5 Y """ " .,w,i' ' eu, iz W if 5 ' ""'- "vrwv Y " i 1 Q mi' Z-I, gig x ' -U.-.. -i...., nv-.2 wg . Q . .Y ,Q- Leapfrogging for points, a thinclad strains for extra footage. Ylt 5 xx ws W 5 ,, at :lm ' 9 Batting slump, disappointing breaks erase Husker hopes for nigh finish Pitching is 90'Zz of the game accord- ing to some experts, and it had to be for NU after injuries and an inability to score slowed the baseballers' attack. Pacing the hurlers, Al Furby gained second team All-Big Eight honors by posting a 0.80 earned run average, best for a starter in league play. Batting woes all too often over- shadowed adequate pitching as NU faltered early, dropping seven straight games in April. The loss of Bob Churchich and Bob Brand, NU's leading hitters and all-league choices a year ago, resulted in a frequently anemic offense. Although Alex Walter led the squad with a .301 aver- age and received the team's Most Valuable Player award for his efforts, the Huskers lacked consistent punch. After a late surge, the squad gained sixth in the tight conference chase with a 7-1 l record. An early Missouri scoring spree brings Coach Tony Sharpe midmound to calm embattled hurler BASEBALL RECORD Nebraska Opponent I Rice ...... ............ 1 0 2 Rice ........ .......... 4 16 Houston ........... 2 3 Houston ............. 6 6 Houston Baptist ...... 9 4 Houston ........... 7 3 Kansas State ...... 4 0 Kansas State ...... ..... 4 0 Kansas State ,..... ..... 3 5 Iowa State ..... 3 9 Iowa State ..... 3 2 Iowa State .........,.. 0 I Oklahoma State ....... ..... 3 I Oklahoma State ....... ..... 4 0 Oklahoma State ..... 3 3 Missouri ............ 6 4 Missouri ..... ..... 1 3 Missouri ..... ..... 1 4 1 Kansas ..... 0 1 Kansas ..... 0 6 Kansas ....... 7 5 Oklahoma ..... ..... 2 1 Oklahoma ....... ..... 2 6 Oklahoma ............ ..... 9 I . u Sixth in Big Eight. A well-timed MU stretch zaps hustlmg Husker Tfm Boltz. f we s aaa U' I W Fifi?-"-lf' E 52 T ., M ., 3 E If if veg , Baseball Team: 11... 4 Q ll W ' '55 N. ll M t 9 1 ll' N , we-T' " . -'5 1 SQ , E' j. 5 'S rf W ff Y 1 we ,fe -at.. rrffesfl- H . .155 hs ui ti L ,.,: A Hack Row: S. Pizzo, M. Churchich, M. Zangari, B. Churchich, C. Green, C. Dreamer, D. Murphy. Second Row: T. Bolz, R. Johnette, A. Walter, B. Stickels, C. Luther, coach, W. Kissler, K. Winter, T. Sharp, coach. Front Row: R, Knapp, T. Kay, S. Johnson, A. Furby, J. Stevenson, T. Sharp Jr., B. Brand. slip S W if if 52 I' 'iii' ' -fa ? 2- M .Wi H"-figs 55 ff m Q p Q rr the rr T. .ti , .,,.. 13 fig 'W' if ' are 4 .. , H Q 4 N f J" . . , 6 - , Y Ah 1 A l. Y s -- ' - ' 1 97 TENNIS RECORD Nebraska Opponent 5 Drake .................................. 2 4 Washburn ...... ......... 3 2 Iowa State ...... .... 5 0 Colorado ....... .... 7 1 Kansas ....... .... 6 2 Missouri ............. .... 5 1 Oklahoma State ...... .... 6 6 Omaha U ......... .... l l Oklahoma .............. .... 6 O Kansas State .........,... .... 7 Eighth in the Big Eight. Bad weather forces Bill Roehrs to perfect timing indoors Net squad gains experience with non-conference wins Acquiring poise and experience is essential for perfection in athletics, especially in tennis. Nebraska's netmen worked toward this goal throughout the 1967 season, al- though victories were scarce for the sophomore-dominated squad. Non-conference foes Drake, Wash- burn and Omaha University fell to Husker smashes as leading point- getters Jerald Roberts, Bill Roehrs and Roger Galloway began the season on a bright note. Weakened by eligi- bility problems, Coach Ed Higgin- botham's five-man squad Houndered in conference play and slid to last in both the Big Eight standings and the post-season tournament. Despite dismal varsity showings, the freshmen raised Husker hopes for better finishes in the future by going undefeated in four outings. 298 Tennis Team: J. Roberts, R. Johnsen, R. Hurlbutt, B. Roehrs, R. Galloway Fickle Nebraska weather fails to hamper Husker golfers Most serious-minded golfers go to school in the south where a mild cli- mate, permits year-round practice. But typical Nebraska weather did not hinder the I967 Husker golf squad as they produced an 18-2 regular season record, including upsets of' high-ranked Oklahoma State and Oklahoma University. A fourth place finish in the Big Eight Conference meet at Norman, Oklahoma, cli- maxed the season. Advancing to the national scene, Charles Borner received an invitation to the NCAA meet, the first for a Husker golfer. He finished 20th averaging 73.75, two strokes below his season average. Offering golfers an opportunity for trans-seasonal competition, Kan- sas State hosted the First Midwest Intercollegiate tournament in the fall. Oklahoma U. and Oklahoma State finished one-two with NU third, only five strokes offthe pace. Golf Team: H. Good, coach, B. Messick, L. Nlason, S. Nelson, N. West, K. Tyler, R. Lau, M. Romjue, C. Sweetman, C. Burner. Husker golfer's quiet preparation precedes long tee shot. GOLF RECORD Nebraska GV2 I-I I8 I2 Ill l5V2 I3 8 I IV2 IOV2 9V2 8 Sl EIV2 I5 7 14 IUVZ Opponent VVICIIIILI ........ .......... I IVQ Washburn ...... Washburn ...... Iowa State ...... Hiram Scott Creighton ........ Omaha .......,....... Oklahoma Slate Kansas. ..... .. Missouri ........... Iowa State... Oklahoma... Kansas.. ...... Kansas State ...... Missouri ......... Kansas State ..... I ll ti IJ 2V2 9 I BV2 4V2 5V2 7 li BV2 0 8 Missouri .................... , ..... I Kansas ............................ 4 V2 Eleventh in Pikes Peak Invitational Fourth in Big Eight 2 SIE JI f',"i., . P' g tg? v, 1 , Qi I , ., P233 .J V A G ff X w:'. r N" I -:INA R af 5: L x H , , .12 " i in 1 ff., am ,.a,.,nm fu, Q. -4-., A W, 1 T., ,wx 35 12 lj? 335 K I . A gf . :Q si ' P? . 'Rx R. .fa E513 Preparing for a strenuous evening, the University Karate Club runs through warm-up exercises. Lack of space hinders IIVI planningg RAMURAL5 football players use borrowed fields The University's failure to expand facilities to meet growing student demand clouded the intramural pro- gram picture. Deprived of fields by University construction, the football program used recreational facilities provided by the city of Lincoln. Other sports, though well attended, similar- ly felt the effects of a lack of space. Designed to offer something for ever one, the intramural department y . n provided recreation for approxi-0 mately three-quarters of the Univer- sity's men. Extensive use of all available facilities made it possible for students to participate in activi- ties ranging from flag football to table tennis. Because of a rapidly growing inter- est in the sport, the program initi- ated a Karate Club. Under the super- vision of brown-belt Rick Schmidt, 40 members attended weekly practice sessions to improve karate skills. ...si..,.., --, ,. , ,- . Y ,- Joel Meier Director oflntramurals ,fo , s ' E 5 'J nifi - "4i'3i4'fQ. -. r ,A W , fi gf- 'al Q, K ji, ,iii 5' 'fi20"'! N ' v fi, - x -- fm. ' .. N 1-Q.. , if 1 .- LC! .aw- .71,.. may XA Ami .EH H lfflgxj ' , -4 TX If is frue fhaf liberfy is precious- so precious fhaf if must be rafioned. V. Lenin Norbert Tiemann Governor Tiemann secures Unicameral support for more efficient education programs Prodded by Governor Norbert Tiemann, the state legislature be- came concerned with the search for a stronger, more effective system of higher education this biennium. Support for the multiversity was mustered as the Unicameral session passed a 3551.8 million budget-a 50 per cent increase over the previous allotment and nearly 60 per cent more than the 1965 appropriation. The budget boost, including funds for the Colleges of Medicine and Agriculture, enabled the University administration to raise all ranks of professorial salaries. Governor Tiemann's administra- tion also backed the initiation of a new center for engineering study. Named as head ofthe center was Dr. john R. Davis, former dean of Archi- tecture and Engineering. Swaying habitually frugal voters, Governor Tiemann backs budget increases. 304 k .1 Pressures forgotten, Chancellor and Mrs. Hardin relax and chat with foreign friends Hardin hammers out improvements as construction enlarges multiversity In response to the recent explosion in student enrollment, Chancellor Clifford M. Hardin secured funds that helped create a long-needed metamorphosis in the physical struc- ture of the University of Nebraska. The most obvious change came as a familiar campus landmark, the Ne- braska Student Union, acquired a new face. Built without state funds, the 351.3 million addition was financed by University facility bonds and re- paid by student fees. Completion of the structure was set for fall '68. Chancellor Hardin's administra- tion also sponsored construction of a l0-story office building which in- cluded three Hoors of needed class- room space. To ease capacities in older buildings, a women's physical education center supplemented the expansion project. r TT,.q'g iii., Clifford M. Hardin Chancellor i r 1 , tri. Ki Board of Regents: in I5 fi l Back Row: R. Raun, R. Adkins, R. Herman. Front Row: N. Greenberg, l. G. Elliott, president, E. Schwartzkopf. University's top administrators keep delicate balance on variety of issues Working amid the politics and problems of a large university, the Board of Regents this year handled thousands of policies, large and small. Supported by the Regents, the College of Medicine approved the appointment of director Dr. Philippe Shubik. As a result, over a dozen new faculty members joined the medical teaching staff. Many of them will be involved in research sponsored by the Board of Regents and the National Cancer Institute. The new 306 program, designed to probe cancer research methods, is in conjunction with the Eppley Institute. Plans developed by the Regents' Board became part of the University's new Institute of Latin American and International Studies. The program consisted of an Executive Seminar and a four week intensive study of Latin America. First of its type in the nation, the seminar helped meet the special needs of American firms ex- panding into South America. Regents counter cool game weather with indoor seats. G. Robert Ross Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Adam Breckenridge Vice Chancellor for international Programs 95 dv xl AEI lv as is I ,r 's 1 t f- ,1 .,. ' K ,, Ag! I , A 'Q' Q - 55' 15 A SSE? Z., 7 ' F ri , I - 2 0 ET V Merk Hobson Joseph Soshnik Vice Cnancellors for Faculties and Administration L Ur Q N KJ ,. f,wu., 5' e-wg XX.. 5 ' P ,T 1 -. Q -.. 3 'f-n-11. -lg A momenfs insighf is somefimes worfh a life's experience. Oliver Wendell Holmes FASHION: the esthetic pleasure, once re- served for rich women with leisure time, is now a FORCE. lt must be dealt with like any other mid- twentieth century force-by men, as well as women. Fashion communicates and expresses. It ex- tends and exposes the substance of an individ- ual-his physical being, his role in society and most of all, his relation to the future. Robert Hillestad Department of Textiles, Clothing, and Design 310 'C On The basis of my limiTed experience, I am inclined To believe There is no such process as Teaching, if one means by ThaT some acTiviTy on The parT of The Teacher which educaTes The sTudenT. People-including sTudenTs-learn only in so far as They acTively quesTion, probe and reorganize The maTerial for Themselves. YeT The Typical sTudenT role is passive, he siTs Through lecTures. One can only speculaTe abouT The edu- cafional Theory This sysTem reTlecTs. Perhaps educaTion is supposed To consisT in Transferring ideas from The lecTurer's head To The sTudenT's. To make maTTers worse, our response To The failure of The presenT sysTem is a makeshiffg we grade The sTudenT and play on his fears raTher Than give him a more acTive role. Surely There is a beTTer way. Dr. Phillip Scribner DeparTmenT of Philosophy Students sometimes seem not to realize the instructor's real interest and concern for their progress. Students often seem at least not to realize that their instructors have a deep and true understanding of the student's problems based on the strong memories of their own stu- dent days. Every instructor fno exceptionsj spent many years as a student undergoing the variety of experiences very similar to those of present- day students. A genuine, heartfelt interest and understanding of the student exists in most instructors. Of course it must be admitted that a few do not have this interest, but the number is fewer than most students realize. ln fact, a natural selection works in the student's behalf in this regard, for few people would be willing to choose years of teaching and working with stu- dents if such an understanding interest in students were not a strong part of their nature. Dr. Henry F. Holtzclaw, Jr. Department of Chemistry ,.. .V -nfl, Mer" '44 ... Qs, sg? , . 3 1-.X According fo Sarfre, the life ofa man equals the sum of his choices, or-a man lives only when he is consciously engaged in making choices. As naiion we have begun to realize fhe agony of engagemenf, and fhe anguish of the process is vividly porfrayed in every newspaper we read. Disfincfions befween good and evil, iusfice and iniusfice, reason and folly are as es- senfial fo fhe American characfer as the nofion of freedom from fyranny. What l fear much more fhan gunfire in fhe sfreefs is fhaf relafivism which teaches fhaf fhe suresi' means of moral, menfal and physical sur- vival is fo refrain from making choices. This is, indeed, deafh. Lenore V. Buford Deparfmenf of Romance Languages Q3 c Ki., . gg ,Nj ON NATIONALISM: The curious thing is that few people seem to realize how little people of a particular nation have in common and how much people as people have in common with one another. When you are born it is not stamped on your backside that you are an American, but the indelible stamp of a human being can be seen on you. As soon as you first emit the piercing cry of a child, you are a member ofthe human race: you know what pain is and you can cry. Dr. Ivan Volgyes Department of Political Science 4 What should be plain to everybody will be abundantly plain to every reader of this book: that radical idealism is an indigenous, im- mensely widespread American tradition. Rexroth says, and he is probably right, that the great number of unthinking comfortable people who seem to set much of the tone ot everyday life do not really count very much. They are soon for- gotten, and history belongs to the oddballs and malcontents. The pervasive success-ethic of America has little appeal for Rexroth. More re- markable, it never created in him the fear of failure, its most hideous, and common, conse- quence. Dr. Robert Narveson Department of English 315 housing e-ff 6' everybody happy? WE-WE-WE 8. fo hell wifh fhe chappy who doesn'f agree e. e. cummings 3 Va- ,xa A v,.. gh M gags gf TH? 1.- 235 is , W I, x , gd 4: 383 . P J 5' 1 'BI 1 :.-::: iv . ZW V , N , ,ES , 4 wa. fi" 34 I f . f Z f 5 I. X, A evil, N r., Q 4' M. law - .-.f:,' Mew.. . u ,V I-, 3. .- -4355 N Q35-Y 'L 7 -a igiff v 'ir Qi A A Ig J' 'Z ff? Nx Q f ga wu' .I 'xws 'wi . br in ,.1-Y ,er Ks f 'fu EL "1 -3 ' 1 um '2-fa What would Omar Khayyam think ot living units that allowed him just a loaf of bread? Homes away from homes of all sorts, but remember, the dorms should be full. Independents, Greeks, whafs the difference? l am he as you are me and we are all together. If you don't believe it, try to get out of bed some sleepy Sunday morning and watch the sun rise slowly in the east or sink slowly in the west and you wonder if powdered scrambled eggs, yowling roommates and your little cubicle are really that bad. Yes. 319 I :mr SN 320 They spend fheir fime mosfly looking forward fo the pasf. John Osborne Ann Windle, President Dental Hygiene, Lincoln 4- - Q- , L- vw-' ' - Row I, Windle, Ann, president, '68, Kosch, Jane, vice-president, '68, Curry, Barbara, secretary, '69, Hardessen, Jane, treasurer, '69, Altson, lane, '68, Baer, Jeanne, '70, Baldwin, Barbara, '71, Batt, Carol, '71, Beall, Constance, '68, Beezley, lanill, '68, Berryman, Elizabeth, '70, Boatman, Janet, '70, Bonde, Mary, '69, Brainard, Cindy, '71, Bunz, Carol, '69. Row 2, Burden, Wendy, '71, Burkley, Barbara, '69, Carson, Judith, '68, Chaftin, Leslie, '70, Collins, Judy, '71, Corn, Cecelia, '69, Coulthard, Corliss, '71, Davidson, Linda, '70, Dorman, Victoria, '70, Dostert Debbie, '71, Eickmeier, Linda, '69, Enyeart, Margaret, '68, Evans, Vicki, '69, Flack, Maryellen, '69, Garrett, Pamela, '70. Row 3, Golden, Mary, '71, Hansen, Jane, '71, Hansen, lean, '70, Hansen, Linda, '70, Harris, Linda, '71, Hardessen, Linda, '71, Hasty, Jill, '71, Heiliger, Mary, '71, Hughes, Karen, '69, lngram, Linda, '69, Jackson, Sharon, '70, Keating, Patricia, '68, Kearns, Kathy, '68, Koves, Charlene, '69, Kruse, Marcia, '71. Row 4, Kryger, Susan, '70, Long, Kathy, '71, Matousek, Catherine, '71, May, Charlene, '69, Mclntyre, Mary, '70, Mitchell, Cheryl, '69, Nix, Nancy, '70, 0'Bannon, Christy, '71, Palmer, Vicki, '68. Rnw 5, Peterson, Suzanne, '68, Pettengill, Candy '70, Potter, Maw Anne, '69, Robbie, Barb, '70, Rogers, Sue, '68, Sassen, Sharre, '69, Schory, Chryse, '69, Schultz, Bonna, '69, Shimonkevitz, Sue, '70. Row li, Skinner, Gail, '69, Siemers, Claudia, '68, Smiley, Ann, '69. Row 7, Stevens, Georgia, '68, Strong, Diane, '69, Thompson, Sandra, '68. Row 8, Van Pelt, Annette, '71, Warp, Paula '71, Warp, Susan, '68. Row 9, Werner, Margie, '68, West, Cheryl, '69, West, Deborah, '71. Row lll, White, Donna '71, Wingert, Gloria, '69, Yoachim, Linda, '71. l Preparing to hit the slopes instead of books, Colo.-bound AXO skiers slip off for semester break. S lv -C' gy Y ff ax- i H Alpha Chi pledge class goes hippie to demonstrate group's festive mood Demonstrating against dull week- ends, Alpha Chi Omega pledges staged a Protest Party. In a less hostile mood, members waltzed to the Corn- husker Hotel for a Spring Ball. Still formal-minded, Alpha Chi's garbed in cocktail dresses exchanged dinners with Delta Upsilon's. Socialites turned to campus politics as gunners presided over AWS and Homecoming and spooked campus as Mortar Boards. Sparked by these ex- amples, songsters harmonized their way to second place at the Ivy Day Sing. In the fall, girls settled for honorable mention in the 1967 Home- coming display contest. Trophies became commonplace as Alpha Chi's hopped past other living units to win the Easter Seal Bunny Drive. Animal-loving sisters made copies of "Bernie the Beetle" toys to help crippled children improve co- ordination through practice. 323 .,- K-er Susan Sitorius, President Arts and Sciences, Gothenburg S 1 .- fr . feels hw, -e-rv ADPi's plan hayride, exchange meal as seasons regulate social activities Alpha Delta Pi social life gained momentum early with an October hayrack ride. Choosing Pioneer Park as their destination, the girls pro- vided food and a combo for their dates. Coed Follies reigned as the main winter attraction, with the house hopefully plotting victory. Spring fever brought social events into focus again at an ADPi-Beta exchange. Changing tempo, the sisters plunged into finals. With emphasis on scholastic success, individual con- ferences helped orientate pledges to college life. Upperclass study part- ners gave further aid to freshmen. The chapter promoted philan- thropy with monthly projects at the State Hospital, including a Christmas caroling expedition and a variety show. Through the sale of caramel apples, ADPi's earned money.to buy Lincoln Braille Benefit Show tickets for underprivileged children. el Qi , , +1 .1 in " 2 - K .5 ' , w ,Jr J , ,er ff' v Row 1, Sitorius, Susan, president, '68, Roberts, Bonnie, vice-president, '68, Brumm, Jodie, secretary, '68, Nelson,Jeani, secretary, '69, Smith, Sandra, treasurer, '69, Anderson, Candace, '71, Barrett, Susan, '69, Bartholomew, Susan, '71, Berne, Nancy, '70, Birkmann, Lorraine, '71, Block, Suzanne, '70, Boyd, Willa, '71 Brower, Diane, '69, Bullock, Sue, '71, Buzek, Terry, '70, Carlson, Ann, '71, Casper, Diana, '71, Chase, Marcia, '69. Row 2, Corrigan, Casey, '69, Cronkite, Carla '68, Davis, Wendy, '70, DePutron, Adrian, '69, Drayton, Ann, '69, Elliott, Connie, '70, Elm, Mary, '68, Evans, Margaret, '70, Fenimore, Jodene, '70, Ferguson, Kay '70, Finkey, Marilyn, '70, Fisk, Carol, '70, Fletcher, Christine, '69, Gibson, Nancy, '71, Gleisberg, Mary, '71, Hagelberger, Susan, '69, Harris, Lynda, '68, Hartwig Chris, '69. Row 3, Hoenig, Jacklyn, '70, Hrdlicka, Ellen, '71, Johnston, Janice, '69, Johnston, Katie, '71, Kara, JoAnne, '71, Karel, Vicki, '71, Kennedy, Joan, '69 Keyser, Gayle, '68, Kirby, Diane, '70, Krejci, Karen, '71, Kuester, Kathy, '69, Leeding, Jane, '71, Legg, Candy, '71, Luedke, Sara, '71, Lyon, Carolyn, '69, McGaffin Sherry, '69, Mitchell, Ginny, '69, Moore, Pamela, '70. Row 4: Morley, Candy, '70, Mullin, Frances, '70, Mumm, Kathleen, '71, Naber, Sandra, '70, Nelson, Dee, '70 Nelson, Mary, '70, Nelson, Sherye, '69, Newton, Susan, '70, Nichols, Virginia, '69, 0'Leary, Kitty, '69, Olwine, Margaret, '70, Peery, Linda, '71, Pieper, Selma '69, Powell, Margaret, '69, Powell, Nancy, '68, Queen, Carol, '68, Schellpeper, Carole, '70, Schlueter, Carol, '69. Row 5, Schlueter, Joan, '71, Schmidt, Mary, '70 Scott, Kaye, '69, Seaton, Fern, '68, Senf, Gloria, '69, Shafter,Jayne, '71, Sitorius, Jane, '70, Stevens, Vernita, '71, Stohlmann, Susie, '70. Row 6, Turner, June, '71 VanVleck, Cherlyn, '71, Villwock, Janet, '68, Waggener, Shirley, '69, Walker,Tish, '69, Ward, Shirley, '69, Wehrman, Cheryl, '70, Wells, Linda, '70, Wirth, Rosangie '69, Wragge, Pam, '68. Demonstrating stages of student resistance, ADP! Red Guards rehearse Coed Follies choreography. 1 AOPi's join forces with alum groups in philanthropy, scholastic endeavors "Sold, to the lady over there" echoed as Alpha Omicron Pi's auc- tioned themselves as slaves to alums in a new philanthropic prcject. The girls performed babysitting and household chores, donating the accu- mulated proceeds to the Arthritis Foundation. Continuing to raise money for the foundation, the plebes held a chili feed for all pledge classes on campus. Alums entered the scene again by sponsoring a luncheon for all AOPi's receiving a 3.2 average or better. They also set up a scholarship for the girl with the highest average in each class, plus a bonus for the high- est senior average. To award alums and parents for co-operation and service, a Sunday was set aside for Parents' Day. After a buffet dinner, the versatile sisters provided entertainment with skits and group folk singing. L Q' l l "i i -I' W ettaiftf l Y 5 ' M- 535:23 Ei? J" as ' U Safe N 1 fi F -air?-3 f ie, A H . ir 5. , , AOPi best-dressed coeds envision depleted checkbooks at a Monday night preview of spring fashions. Row 1, Broutman, Leslie, first vice-president, '68, Rolston, Lynn, second vice-president, '68, Arthur, Kathy, secre- tary, '68. Row 2, Alexander, Linda, '71, Arthur, Sandy, '70, Bantam, Lynn, '71. Raw 3, Bauer, Jane, '69, Bauer, Judy, '69, Bernhard, Sandra, '69. Row 4, Braun, Paulette, '69, Bredthauer, Kathy, '71, Carlstrom, Dee, '69. Raw 5: Converse Nancy, '68, Dancer, Roxanne, '71, Dickinson, Many,'71.l1nw li, Eisenhart, Ellen, '69, Erdbruger, Donna, '71, Evenson Margaret, '69, Fagan, Peggy, '70, Farley, Christine, '71, Fischer, Lisa, '71, Fleek, JoAnn, '69, Gerber, Rebecca, '71 Geschwender, Randi, '70. Row 7: Gieselman, Jean, '70, Grinage, Janet, '70, Grothe, Susan, '70, Haase, Rossell, '68, Hakanson, Vicki, '69, Hametz, Charlene, '69, Hanson, Linda, '70, Harling, Kathy, '71, Holdorf, Elizabeth, '71, Holm Mary, '69, Key, Sheri, '70, Koltes, Diane, '71, Lawrence, Donna, '69, Limbo, Susan, '70, Livers, Nancy, '69. Raw Loomis, Lorraine, '69, Lundberg, Nancy, '71, Lussetto, Minnie, '69, Markley, Michelle, '69, McCoy, Judy, '70, McHargue, Janice, '71, Meier Sandra '71, Meradith, Judy, '70, Metz Kathy, '70' Meyer, Anne '70- Motl Donis '70, Needham, Linda, '71, Nernhouserfiayne, '69. Row 9, Petersen, Ellen, '69, Plocyk, Nancy, '71,'Racines, lfynthia, '71, Rademacher, Kathy, '71, Reetz, Sharon, '71, Ridle, Patricia, '71, Schmadeke, Marilyn, '69, Smith, Charol, '71, Sow er Sharon '69 Row 10 Stro Pat '69 Vahlkam Alana '70 Vakoc Jean '69 Wall, Ann, '69, Wiemann, d, , - : y, , : p. , , , . , Shari, '69, Wightman, Deborah, '69, Wood, Nancy, '70, Yetman, Mary Kay, '71, Zemke, Jan, '70. Q---rv MK as Jan Buell, President Teachers, Omaha 37 T961 3' i a qi' Q4 34 - :N f Q 1 Q . J 1, 1 ' s lid Qeiw 6 in ,Q 4.5 fu I r . ' if " Q :I rg- Y ', X ..,,- 1 I T. .,, '. v 'ln,r, J I, S 11' PA' Spirited activities help Phi's promote Husker enthusiasm With a revamped Rush Week skit and a pre-game buffet, Alpha Phi's and their families boosted "Go Big Red" spirit at the chapter's traditional Parents' Day. Welcoming the ap- proach of the holiday season, the girls held a Christmas slumber party. -:-1- i i Santa and his elves instilled Yuletide l .wg Q- V l 3 1 Ci' - qf Y-s. - cheer by distributing gifts. 1 . .7 The social agenda featured Spanish ' guitars and checkered table cloths to provide old-world atmosphere at J :AV the date dinner. Changing to a NN'est- ern theme for Honieconiing, Phi's struggled with the Phi Psi's to com- plete a 34-foot high can-can girl. To maintain the highest sorority average, Coeds spent extra hours in study hall. Carefully rationing time, the chapter tried to retain the Girard Philanthropy Trophy by working with the Heart Association. ii 'zfiiiiia' i . :::f""'::: E' i i nz- l'-:':s:e Y f 1. 5 .1 . A W lI2IiZ2.2.-Q--V - XL' , 1 Q? - 4 rtliit . va- l "We love you Phi Deit's" fades into the cold night air as Alpha Phi's present a midnight Serenade. 329 L 'ne Scholastic incentive soars while serenading Alpha Xi's strurn up enthusiasm during Tri-Alph week. ig, iii l r gy Carol Kramer, President Teachers, Moline, Illinois Row 1, Kramer, Carol, president, '68, Tyree, Collette, vice-president, '68, Schulz, Sharon, vice president, '68. Raw 2, Nowak, Toni, secretary, '69, Abbott, Judith, '70, Adams, Barbara, '7D. Row 3, Adams, Cheryl, '69, Ahlschwede, Barbara, '68, Albers, Ann, '69. Row 4, Babbitt, Linda, '70, Becker, Jelena, '71, Beckwith, Linda, '71, Row 5, Beers, Beverly, '69, Belsky, Cynthia, '69, Bloedorn, Brenda, '69, Boyes, Betty, '71, Bush, Donna, '69, Carter, Sharon, '69, Dirks, Darlene, '70, Dirks, Diane, '69, Ebmeier, Berniece, '71, Evans, Gwen, '70, Row 6: Farris, Pamela, '68, Fenster, Karen, '69, Fogarty, Barbara, '71, Goddard, Terri, '71, Hale, Linda, '70, Hansen, Deborah, '68, Hastings, Pamela, '71, Hoff, Susan, '71, Hoig, Cynthia, '68, Holmquist, Joallyn, '71. lluw 1, Hostetter, Wanda, '68, Hughes, Linda, '69, Jacobson, Susan, '68, Johnson, Pamela, '71, Jones, Rebecca, '70, Jones, Sheryl, '69, Kaeding, Beth, '71, Kaes, Becky, '71, Kauffman, Judy, '71, Kleppinger, Barbara, '71, Kokes, Kathleen, '71, Kokesch, Paula, '71, Kucera, Dianne, '69, Larson, Loretta, '71, Lenhart, Martha, '70, Macky, Leeta, '68. Raw ll, Maronde, Donna, '69, McDowell, Betty, '69, McGonagIe, Mary, '71, Miller, Gail, '69, Miller, Linda, '71, Pahl, Jo Ann, '68, Park, Janice, '71, Parrott, Jan, '68, Payne, Marilyn, '71, Philips, Joan, '69, Pile, Deborah, '71, Preece, Joy, '69, Prien Rikky, '71, Quigley, Jacque, '69, Ramsey, Barbara, '70, Richmond, Marsha, '68. Raw Riley, Nancy, '69, Rockwell, Margy, '70, Ross, Linda, '69, Ruff, Diane, '71, Schaefer, Linda, '71, Schuppan, Diane, '71, Schneider, Shirlee, '68, Settell, Judith, '70, Severs, Sandra, '71, Smith, Virginia, '69, Swihart, Sally, '69. lllw Ill: Thayer, Vickey, '68, Verners, Vineta, '70, Ward, Ann, '69, Wedberg, Carol, '70, Weiss, Donna, '68, Weiss, Linda, '69, Wendt, Karen, '69, Wilbur, Glory, '70, Witt, Carolyn, '69, Wortman, Cynthia, '70, Wright, Carolyn, '7D. Jolly Red Giant brings Xmas Cheer, Alpha Xi Delta's receive junior keys After a lost order and delayed shipment, Santa miraculously came through with upperclass Alpha Xi Delta keys in time for holiday par- ties. Calling on the jolly Red Giant to distribute gifts at an Alum-Kiddie Christmas party, Alpha Xi student teachers read stories and showed slides to the eager children. Continuing the Christmas spirit throughout the year, pledges partici- pated in door-to-door selling on Honey Sunday, with profits going to the blind. On Valentine's Day, sing- ing plebes took actives' messages to sweethearts to obtain funds for the girls' adopted orphan. Tri Alpha Week emphasized the chapter's scholastic record with each day stressing different. aspects of scholarship. Girls receiving a 3.0 or better were initiated into this supe- rior-average honorary designed to improve scholastic performance. ,p , ,- 9 l 4 : 331 Chi Omega extends Christmas cheer at kiddie party for Whitehall orphans "Christmas Kindness" brought joy to Whitehall orphans as Kappa Sig- ma's joined Chi Omega's in giving the children a holiday party. Santa distributed one-dollar gifts after everyone participated in basketball and frisbee. Extending Yuletide spirit to the blind, each girl contributed money to the Braille Society. Continuing all-house activities, the Chi O's held a retreat at Wabaunsi Park to orient pledges and evaluate the chapter's programs. To celebrate Founder's Day, representatives from all Nebraska Chi O chapters attended the Eleusinian Banquet. Mrs. Norbert Tiemann led a discussion comparing the houses in the state. During dead week, speakers stressed greater academic achieve- ments by encouraging learning over grades. This program spurred the girls to repeat last year's second place all-sorority scholarship record. 1 .i Q lui t L rv-- -i W if. - Q T? Jan Binger, President Home Economics, Lincoln L Q ' ll 1 oi li ls r is 1 it 1 ,l ,gf l il '4 :I , if saga-wil .1 ill .- ,.l'l',lQH6, Lion hearted plebes melt Chi Omega hearts by strumming out snowy Christmas greeting from SAE. ll . 51 lz.. --.E KE: A 1 - .: . .s,, EE- N.: zii it if ,,.,. . It f zzz ilii .,.: at , ' , Q ' H I I 1, T' E llaw 1, Binger, Jan, '68, president, McMaster, Margo, '69, vice-president, Diffenderfer, Susan '68, secretary, Doering, Jan, '68, treasurer, Adam, lerilyn, '68, Ankerstar, Sheryl, '71, Austin Beverly, '69, Axelsen, Linda, '71, Babb, Margaret, '71, Behrens, Kathy, '70, Bernard, Diane, '71 Binger, Virginia, '71, Bowman, Coral, '71, Brander, Gail, '71, Brock, Ruth, '69, Burns, Mary, '71- Christ, Coleen '71, Christensen Jean '69. Run 2, Cotner Suone '70, Coufal, Nancy, '68 Diclr, Carol, '69, Doerr, Barbara, '70, Ducliworth, June, '69, Ehrhart, Becki, '71, Emery, Janet, 71, Emery, Susan, 69, Gabel, Malenna, 69, Gilbert, Barbara, 70, Hrrschback, Starr, 69 Holstein, Linda, '70, Housewright, Carol, '69, Housewright, Sherri, '70, Hoyt, Letitia, '68, Huck DeEtta, '71, Hunt, Mary, '69, Jeffrey, Linda, '70. Row 3: Juffer, Kristin, '69, Juffer, Mary, '71, Klimes, Jane, '68, Kudrna, Jeanne, '69, Kudlacek, Teena, '71, Larsen, Helen, '69, Larson, Jeanette, '70, Leonard, Sally, '69, Maurer, Debbie, '71, McCullough, Joan, '69, McGill, Janice, '70, McNamara, Kathleen, '68, McPherson, Melodee, '70, Miller, Mary, '70, Mills, Rickie, '71, Moran, Janet, '70, Moravec, Carol, '68, Moredick, Sandy, '70. Row 4: Musselman, Ann, '68, Olsen, Deborah, '70, Peterson, Christina, '69, Reutzel, Romney, '68, Riddle, Kathryn, '69, Riggs, Judith, '70, Rosenberger, Holly, '70, Ruhl, Lynda, '70, Schlothauer, Janice, '69, Shofstaff, Suzy, '70, Svoboda, Mary, '71, Taylor, Karen, '71. lluw 5: Teigeler, Paula, '68, Thompson, Susan, '70, Turtscher, Barbara, '71, Vale, Joyce, '68, White Susan, '69, Wilburn, Rebecca, '70, Woodward, Suzi, '68, Young, Crys, '68, Yugend, Linda, '69, Zicafuose, Marcia, '71, Zink, Connie, '71. Tri DeIt's develop culinary prowess to provide scholarships for 2 Coeds Donning aprons and smiles, Tri Delt's served spaghetti to students and Lineolnites to raise money for scholarships for two NU Coeds. In the same hospitable spirit, pledges enter- tained sorority pledge class officers at an annual tea. With Bob Gibson for inspiration, plebes tried for a no-hitter and out- lasted other pledge class teams in the ATO powder puff softball derby. Teamwork with the ATO's paid off Jane Ross, President Journalism, Omaha 34 for the Tri Delt's as the joint erlort earned an honorable mention in the Homecoming display contest. To provide entertainment for social functions, the girls organized an 18-member washboard band Washboarcls and jugs provided infer- nal racket for the Tri Delt-Farm- House "Yell Like Hell" triumph. Leaving their instruments behind, girls and dates bussed to Omaha for "Gone with the Wind." Row 1, Ross, Jane, '68, president, Mitchell, Cheryl, '68, vice-president, Stingley, Lynn, '69, secretary, Hunter, Sandy, '69, treasurer, Anderson, Jane, '69, Artz, Cheryl, '70, Bernhardt, Ruth, '69, Boeckman, Mary, '71, Bohling, Cheryl, '69, Bradley, Ann, '69, Bradley, Kay, '71, Brown, Vickie, '71. Raw 2, Buckley, Barbara, '71, Carrothers, Diedre, '70, Chappelle, Kristi, '71, Charleville, Mary, '70, Conner, DeeGee, '70, Devoe, Dee, '70, Dondlinger, Paula, '70, Eaton, Nancy, '70, Edwards, Carol, '71, Elliott, Catherine, '69, Evers, Susan, '70, Filer, Susan, '70. Row 3: Fischbach, Kathleen, '71, Gessner, Annette, '68, Gottschalk, Lynn, '70, Gottsche, Karen, '71, Gottula, Jacqueline, '71, Greenlee, Jean, '71, Grobe, Terry, '71, Hallberg, Cathy, '71, Hamilton, Barbara, '70, Haskins, Barb, '69, Hoemann, Jean, '69, Hunter, Cindy, '69. Row 4: lrey, Jean, '70, Jacobs, Saundra, '71, Johnson, Karen, '70, Kelley, Mary, '71, Klemm, Suzan, '71, Lage, Pamela, '69. Row 5: Lamp, Joanne, '69, Lawless, Judy, '70, Leigh, Anne, '69, Low, Mimi, '71, May, Virginia, '71, McCuistion, Martha, '69. Row 6, Meyerkorth, Peggy, '71, Mitchell, Deborah, '71, Morford, Carol, '70, Murrell, Molly, '70, Nelson, Suzanne, '70, Nelson, Teresa, '71, Nickel, Nancy, '71, Nielsen, Patricia, '71, Olsson, Sally, '70, Ostwald, Sue, '70, Pelser, Kathy, '70, Phillips, Louise, '70, Row 7: Quinlan, Ann, '70, Richart, Elaine, '70, Robinson, Merrie, '70, Rodgers, Susan, '70, Roland, Anne, '69, Rudeen, Gloria, '71. Row B, Schleuning, Patti, '71, Schultze, Pamela, '69, Sellergren, Ann, '69, Shelledy, Sarah, '68, Shofstall, Betsy, '70, Skalak, Connie, '71. Row 9: Stanley, Priscilla, '69, Stockton, Marylou, '69, Stout, Ava, '71, Sullivan, Patricia, '69, Taylor, Jean, '70, Thomson, Melinda, '70. Row 10: Tisdale, Patricia, '71, Todd, Jane, '69, Weber, Janice, '69, Wendelin, Kathleen, '71, Weygint, Con- stance, '71, Womacque, Lynn, '70. .,:'?"' X al 3 Artsy craftsy Tri Delt's create pep-posters to inspire a "Yell-Like-Hell" victory. DG's "go West" with social life, Homecoming activities Delta Gamma's sailed through Der- by Day on a boat motivated by pledge power to win the spirit trophy. With energy still high, DG's and Sigma Chi's anchored a "Homecoming on the Range." Completing the social calendar, girls and dates in Western garb roasted hot dogs at a Barn Party. Chapter spirit continued through the holiday season as the house enter- tained alums' children with a Christ- mas party. A DG Santa listened to "All I want for Christmas..." before distributing gifts. As thoughts turned to finals, the girls served as well as re- ceived brownies while hosting a spring faculty tea. A fall retreatrat Camp Kitaki spear- headed a year-long drive to improve relations between actives and pledges. Revision of the Kappa chapter's standards code, as recommended in the national framework, completed the yearis activities. l '. f, 21 3 Row 1: Wood, Pamela, president, '68, Boyles, Ann, vice-president, '68, Row 2: Peterson, Nancy, vice- president '68 Lohaus Jeanne secretary '68 Abernath Ann '70 Albro Linda '70 Almquist . 1 , . , I Y. , 9 1 i S - Jolyne, '70, Anderson, Janet, '69, Armbruster, Ann, '70, Baker, Mary, '69. Row 3, Barber, Kathy, '69, Beecher, Barbara, '68, Beerman, Charla, '68, Beerman, Rita, '71, Black, Cricket, '70, Blount, Bev- erly, '70, Boyer, Jane, '69, Brunell, Ann, '71. R iu-1, Bush,Jane, '69, Butz, Catherine, '69, Campbell, Sandy, '71, Clementson, Mary, '71, Cooper, Sue, '69, Costin, Katherine, '68, Cockle, Trish, '71, Crandell, Margaret, '71. Row 5: Critchlow, Jane, '70, Cunningham, Julie, '70, Detlefsen, Barbara, '69 Dierks Denise '69 Dillon Diane '71 Doan Barb '69 Dobesh Debbie '71 Dort Nanc '70. 4 . , : , . 5 , . 9 , . , 2 , Y, Row 6: Drennen, Kathy, '71, Dudley, Diane, '71, Eberly, Jean, '70, Farrer, Nikki, '69, Folsom, Susie '68, Haggart, Veronica, '71, Harley, Maiy, '71, Haynie, Dee, '68, Hensley, Pat, '69, Highland, Susan '68, Hilton, Janice, '69. Raw 7, Holm, Karen, '70, Holman, Sudie, '68, Jackson, Marilyn, '70, Jorgen- sen, Maryann, '69, Kling, Carli, '69, Landes, Mary-Ann, '70, Luers, Jo, '70, Macintosh, Grace, '71, Madson, Carol, '70, Maser, Lisa, '70, Meier, Kathy, '71, Miller, Sharon, '69, Newsharp, Judy, '71, Nicholson, Alice, '69. Row 8: Nicholson, Brenda, '70, 0'Connor, Marty, '70, Pettis, Susan, '70, Phillips, Sandy, '70, Pohlman, Cathy, '68, Proctor, Bev, '71, Ptacek, Lynn, '69, Rediger, Kay, '69, Reed, Christine, '70, Ross, Sharon, '69, Sahs, Nancy, '71, Sandberg, Joy, '71, Schilreff, Tamera, '71 Sinkey, Kris, '70. Row 9: Sitorius, Cynthia, '68, Stein, Barbara, '70, Stuart, Cathey, '71, Swanson Mary, '70, Trenchard, Nancy, '71, Vant, Teresa, '71, Varvel, Ellen, '71, Wallace, Louise, '68, Wallen Jannette, '70. Row Ill: Way, Deborah, '71, Wells, Ellen, '69, Westervelt, Susan, '70, Wiley, Ann, '69 336 v ii 4 J ii ' M- 8 if ' " d ' I 12351 1,251 T- im : DG's and Sigma Chi's bridge the social gap on a grand slam evening H, V , if 1, 'n'. ' ,- If, A 'iff fi-L 'cj f ::.:.:.: 5,:,-- Liv. .- N i '3 Ri m ,Lua Q 1 f Vigfj, -fj- 1' , , dx ,ag Qin , ,ii ,4"" Parn Wood, President Teachers, Omaha Revamped house becomes DZ home as chapter makes move from dorms Moving-in this fall for the Delta Zeta's was more than the tedious transfer of possessions. Having re- decorated and refurnished the former ADPi house, the DZ's were able to move into a campus home for the first time since 1935. Looking forward to buying their own sorority house, the girls worked together on money-raising projects, including cooking for bake sales and serving as banquet waitresses. With an interest in philanthrophy, DZ's made bean bags for children at the Beatrice State Home. Initiating social activities, the girls snowed their dates by selecting the "DZ Man of the Year" at a fall barn party. To widen their campus inter- ests, Delta Zeta's entertained pro- fessors, coaches and other Nebraska personalities in their new home. -,wp-,d,, Nancy F ritzler, President Arts and Sciences, Kimball -X, l3 qbrf Drawing envious looks, a Delta Zeta bride-to-be uncovers the profits of a successful matrimonial hunt. 338 G,- C2 . -TK 1 W ' 2. , ' ff" Pre-finals panic descends as study hall gains new popularity, 's L' N Row 1: Fritzler, Nancy, president, '69, Houghton, Susan, vice-president, '69, Larsen, JoAnn, secretary, '69. llnw 2: Harris, Pamela, treasurer, '68, Abler, JoAnn, '70, Audas, Kathleen, '69. Row 3: Bell, Susan, '69, Bender, Jane, '70, Bender, Victoria, '69. Row 4: Berkheim, Katherine, '70, Chamberlain, Mary, '69, Driewer, Connie, '68. Row 5: Flood, Pamela, '71, Fritz, Margaret, '71, Galbraith, Claudia, '70. llow li: Hahn, Janine, '70, Hammer, Linda, '68, Healey, Jan, '71. Row 7: Henkel, Carol, '69, Jamison, Donna, '69, Jenkins, Nancy, '69. Row 8: Kelly, Nancy, '69, Klein, Gloria, '70, Leaver, Sue, '69, McNickle, Linda, '71, Mecklem, Coyne, '70, Morrow, Kay, '72, Munson, Anne, '70, Nelson, Linda, '69, Novotny, Donna, '69. Row 9: Oppegard, Laura, '69, Palmer, Mary, '70, Penterman, Patricia, '69, Podoll, Gaynelle, '69, Reinke, Patricia, '71, Rembolt, Rita, '70, Rochford, Stella, '69, Schwieger, Janice, '70, Smith, Judy, '69. Row Ill: Swearingen, Ginger, '71, Songer, Judie, '68, Wilson, Joan, '69. 9 Gamma Phi's spearhead philanthropy with Easter Seal Drive, aid to blind Filling their activities calendar with philanthropic projects, Gamma Phi Beta's helped the blind by record- ing poetry, novels and plays and bind- ing braille books. In addition, Gam- ma Phi bunnies hopped Lincoln's streets for the Easter Seal Drive. Scholastically, the initiation of a "study-buddy" system boosted se- mester averages. The girls paired off and competed for grades, the losers treating the winners to pizza. To further stress academics, a top pledge scholar was announced weekly. Pledges demonstrated their cre- ativity by planning ajanuary formal to welcome the new year. As spring approached, Gamma Phi's turned their attention to Ivy Day and con- centrated on bettering last year's record of four representatives in Ivy court, three Motor Boards and third place in Ivy Day Sing Competition during the traditional weekend. 11 Y" Fl - Cindy Pauley, President Teachers, Harlin, Iowa R 42 0 f" CL if agar Gamma Phi Beta voices fuse with the NU pep band as fathers rediscover the spirit of college life. -nf' elf' 4 p 845 I :x .4 Row I: Pauley, Lucinda, president, '68, Mahar, Judith, vice-president, '68, Marshall, Mary J. recording secretary, '69. Row 2: Neumeister, Nesha, corresponding secretary, '69, Jentges, Danelle treasurer, '68, Abrams, Denise, '71. Row 3, Armstrong, Barbara, '70, Armstrong, Jan Sue, '68, Bartzatt, Vicki, '68. Row 4, Bates, Olinda, '71, Benda, Rosemary, '70, Besom, Jean, '70. Row 5 Boals, Susan, '69, Bond, Gail, '70, Borgens, M. Sue, '70, Bradford, Mary, '71, Bradley, Gyl, '71 Brandt, Sara, '69, Bricker, Linda, '69, Carlson, Nancy, '70, Christensen, Jo, '68. llovr 6, Christensen Kathryn '71- Crow, Sherry '71- Delay Mary '70, Doherty, Karen '69- Donaldson Phyllis '69 Davies, Kathryn, '71, Dringman, Lynda, '69, Eyden, Pamela, '70, Field, Lynn, '69, Fowles, Roseann, '69, Germer, Nancy, '71, Graham, Carol, '70, Greene, Mary, '71, Griffin, Nancy, '70, Grosscup, Lynn, '68. Row 1: Hall, Bobbi, '70, Hansen, Barbara, '70, Hiddleston, Janis, '70, Irving, Linda, '69, Jacobs, Linda, '71, Jensen, Linda, '69, Kain, Lynda, '70, Knapp, Barbara, '71, Krause, Jackie, '69, Ladd, Marilyn, '71, Lauber, Nancy, '71, Lefler, Laurel, '70, Long, Jeanie, '70, Long, Barbara, '71, Ludi, Janece, '69. Raw 8, Mathes, Jeanne, '71, Matya, Andrea, '71, Moody, Cassi, '68, Mueller, Karen, '70, Mueller, Virginia, '71, Nootz, Sharon, '69, 0'Keefe, Lyne, '69, 0'Neal, Barbara, '69, Parilek, Mary, '69, Parker, Linda, '69, Poague, Connie, '71, Rabe, Beverly, '71, Read, Jane, '69, Rusmisell, Sue, '69, Schmer, Nancy, '71. Row 9: Schuster, Susie, '71, Shawver, Sandy, '66, Shelley, Carole, '71, Sultzbaugh, Atricia, '69, Strecker, Dana, '70, Taylor, Julieann, '70, Terwilliger, Sonja, '69, Tritt, Cheryl, '69, Van Horn, Georgia, '68, Wagner, Janet, '69. Ravi 10: Wagoner, Joan, '69, Wagoner, June, '70, Waller, Dodie, '70, Watson, Ruth, '71, Wentink, Carole, '70, Westadt, Connie, '70, Wiebusch, Janice, '68, Wood, Andrea, '71. 341 4 .cu I aff ,ff . it M 'Q wh-1' . ,,, 'NIS' - 5-+ra?T -if tg' .. I K 'f- . ,. 'i Carol Strand, President Teachers, Minden in the winnefs circle for the third consecutive year, Theta 'jocks" exhibit Sig-inspired enthusiasm. ' ' K I as "9 P 4 M F3 ,Q ,, , Sorority challenge spurs changes in Theta scholarship tj' , lit T y U 5 C7 X, rt' 'X , lx in ,,, , 5 A newly redecorated house set the pace of sorority living for Kappa Alpha Theta's. With "new" the word, Theta's made changes in both schol- arship and activities programs. Chal- lenging the Gamma Phi Beta's to a scholastic contest during first semes- ter, KAT's found added incentive for late nights with the books. Providing community service with two new philanthropy projects, Theta's filled Christmas gift bags for soldiers in Vietnam and brightened visiting hours lior senior citizens at the Tabitha Home. "Derby Day the Theta Way" be- came the chant of inspired pledges as they won the Sigma Chi games for the third year to retire the Hrst place trophy. Later in the fall, Theta fa- thers were initiated into Delta Alpha Delta and honored at a dinner and brunch during the traditional "Kat's Paw" weekend. Q' Q29 Mr'- -af' ff sr-1 llowl Strand Carol president 68 Ihle Gall vice president 68 Aitken Elizabeth secretary 68 Curry Susan treasurer 69 Alderson Royce 70 Armstrong Patricia 70 Row 2 Beachly Susan 70 Bomberger Linda 69 Bosley Barbara 70 Brady Tern 70, Brown, Susan, 70- Clark Debbie 71- Cockle Sally 69- Cosler Julie 70-Cotner Lon 71, Curry, Janet 71. Cushman, Deborah, '70, Dalling, Pam, '69. Row 3, Dean, Nancy, '70, Devereux, Sue, 68, Dewey, Patty '68, Dosek Kathy '70- Dowe, Marcia, '71, Dowe, Susan, '68, Dowling, Becky, '70, Eichhorn, Kathy, '69, Evans, Anne, '68, Finn, Margaret, '71, Flans- burg, Ginger, '70, Freed, Michelle, '69. Row 4, Freimuth, Nancy, '69, Gimple, Deanna, '70, Godown, Marylo, '70, Graf, Susan, '68, Greenfield, Paige, '70, Grube, Mary, '71, Hall, Peggy, '71, Heiss, Cindy, '71, Henderson, Cynthia, '71, Henderson, Kathleen, '68, Hoffman, Betty, '71, Howard, Jeanne, '68. Row 5, Johnson, Carol, '69, Johnson, Jane, '70, Keim, Ardith, '69, Kessler, Linda, '69, Kimberlin, Sally, '70, Kimberlin, Vicki, '69, Kuska, Kathleen, '69, Lueder, Liz, '71, Mack, Sue, '71, Mahlstedt, Pat, '69, Manning, Marty, '70, Mattson, Marti, '69. Row 6: McCIymont, Mary, '71, Mclntire,Jacque, '71, McPhaiI, Gay, '70, Miller, Zibby, '71, Morehouse, Genie, '70, Musselman, Ann, '70, Nord, Nancy, '68, O'Connor, Ann, '69, Perry, Patricia, '70. Row 7: Peters, Barbara, '70, Rasmussen, Kandie, '69, Robinson, Leslie, '71, Ryan, Patty Jo, '70, Sayre, Kathleen, '71, Simmons, Kathleen, '70, Smith, Cathy, '71, Smith, Susan, '70, Sorenson, Beverly, '69. Row B, Stinson, Katharine, '71, Tintsman, Nancy, '70, Triba, Anne, '71, Umberger, Vicky, '69, Walker, Dorothy, '70, Webster, Nan, '69, Westering, Mary Gay, '68, Wild, Becky, '70, Williams, Peggy. Row 9: Wiltrakis, Eileen, '71, Wisnieski, Marian, '70. Row 10: Young, Mary Laura, '70. is uw-7 4 4 Kappa Delta hosts 4 sister chapters to further strengthen province bonds Province unity sparked a leader- ship workshop as Kappa Delta's wel- comed four other chapters to Lincoln. Girls again played hostess at a fall tea honoring a distinguished alum, Dean of Women Helen Snyder, who was elected as National President of Mortar Board Society in the summer. Pi Chapter scored high with a Na- tional Achievement Award for pro- gress in all phases of chapter life. Gaining further recognition, the pledge class snowed National with the most original Kappa Delta song of 1967. The house combined philanthropy with pleasure by entertaining senior citizens at Tabitha Home. Finding time for social diversion, KD's and dates waltzed into the Winter Emerald Ball. Turning primitive, plebes had a ball at the "Caveman's Bash" party. are TIT' Roberta Glenn, President Arts and Sciences, Omaha Q? ef . ,4 . V v- .: 1. 1 Ti 1--X V H, , ,- is . V Q X Q av, 4-'r fx be g-1 V, , Row 1, Glenn, Roberta, president, '68, Salisbury Linda, vice-president, '68, Clatanoff, Beverly, secretary, '69, Hanna, Peggy, treasurer, '69. Row 2, Andersen, Joan, '69. Row 4, Durbon, Marilynn, '69, Edwards, Linda, '71, Foster, Gloria, '71, Francis, Carol, '69. Row 5: Gregerson, Marcia, '68, Hamilton, Jennifred, 715 Nancy, '71, Andreasen, Jane, '69, Andrews, Kathleen, '70, Bowman, Joanne, '69. Row 3, Caskey, Susan, '69, Christensen, Betty, '69, Dam, Kay, '70, Drayton Hanna, Terry, '71, Hawe, Theresa, '71. Row 6, Heileman, Carolee, '68, Hendrickson, Kathleen, '69, Hicks, Charlene, '71, Holm, Nancy, '70, Hottovy, Paulette '70, Hughes, Virginia, '71, Jedlicka, Elaine, '68, Johnson, Cynthia, '70, Kot, Pamela, '68, Kraushaar, Gail, '69, Lahm, Ruby, '71, Lindmier, Victoria, '71, Malone Linda, '69. Row 7, McClure, Linda, '70, McKenzie, Joan, '68, McNamara, Joan, '68, McNeel, Constance, '68, Miller, Margaret, '71, Mohr, Judith, '68, Nelson Janice, '69, Nelson, Wanda, '69, Nichols, Jacqueline, '71, Oberle, Kathleen, '68, Palmer, Pamela, '71, Quattrocchi, Sally, '71, Reed, Claudia, '71. Row 8: Rhynalds Mona, '71, Robertson, Joan, '70, Rogge, Beth, '69, Ross, Kathleen, '70, Ross, Margaret, '69, Schleufer, Linda, '68, Schou, Sheri, '68, Schuyler, DeLaine, '70, Sicklebower, Sherie, '69, Siefker, Penny, '71, Slafter, Carol, '71, Scuba, Patricia, '68, Staples, Lynne, '69. Row 9, Stapleton, Louise,,'71, Steinbrook, Mary, '69 Stolldorf, Joan, '70, Stork, Susan, '71, Struthers, Anne, '70, Summers, Karen, '71, Swanson, Jane, '70, Tallon, Joyce, '70, Taylor, Lynne, '71, Toebben, Karen, '69 Wallace, Carol, '69, Williams, Dorothy, '68, Williams,Janet, '71.Row1ll, Williams, Karen, '69, Winterburn, Donna, '69, Webster, Dorothy, '70, Yearley, Catherine, '71 4 i D Q Q CCT' r ol? N I' Brewing hopes bud en route to a Sig-in ? E 'war w 1, 4 Smo CMS as demonstrating KD's picket the Vine. 345 46 Practice makes Kappa capers perfect during a pre-rush warm-up. Jackie Freeman, President Arts and Sciences, Nebraska City ,- an t Qs 3 -.4 i Q. ' . for , A ,--f 1 si ' 7 K' 7' xkx 1 if 5 1:-1' - ' ' " L 44 - s, . Raw 1, Freeman, Jackie, president, '68, Duncan, Susan, vice-president, '69. Row 2, Tinan, Stephanie, secretary, '68, Cherry, Cynthia, treasurer, '69, Anderson, Marde, '69, Andrews, Carol, '70, Andrews, Jean, '69, Augustin, Kathleen, '69, Bartlett, Cindy, '68, Bishop, Susan, '68. Raw 3, Brayton, Ann, '70, Brock, Kristy, '71, Brownlee, Elizabeth, '71, Bulger, Ann, '69, Bunting, Anne, '71, Cadden, Cindy, '70, Castle, Connie, '69, Coffee, Sara, '69. Row 4, Danberg, Catherine, '71, Dean, Joann, '69, Dean, Mary, '71, Deitemeyer, Susan, '70, Donnan, Janet, '69, Dotson, Karen, '69, Douglass, Carrie, '70, Dreith, Kathy, '71. llnw 5: Duncan, Dianne, '70, Fosler, Linda, '70, Handschuh, Denese, '68, Hecox, Teresa, '70, Heinke, Paula, '69, Heming, Susan, '70, Hilton, Pamela, '71, Holmgren, Mary, '69, Raw li, Hostord, Barbara, '69, Hunt, Kathy, '71, Hunter, Anne, '68, lnman, Lynda, '70, Jarrell, Jetta, '70, Kelley, Kathryn, '69, Klotz, Peggy, '69, Kress, Christine, '70, Kulla, Carrie, '68, Langdon, Kathryn, '68, Lim, baugh, Susan, '71, Row 7, Lindquist, Tycha, '69, Luhe, Chris, '69, Lutgen, Sondra, '69, Lyons, Carol, '70, Magnuson, Mary, '71, Maxwell, Janet, '71, McCardle, Mary, '70, McDowell, Cindi, '71, McGinnis,.Norann, 71, Mclntosh, Jean, '71, Melville, Mary, '71, Miessler, Sara, '70, Murphy, Jane, '70, Osborne, Adelaide, '69, Ostrand, Anne, '71. Row ll, Phelps, Susan, '68, Pillsbury, Katie, '70, Pinkerton, Jeannie, '69, Probasco, Nancy, '69, Rasmussen, Kristine, '71, Reed, Sally, '69, Reid, Leslie, '69, Richardson, Susan, '69, Riggs, Kimberly, 71, RUUIN, FhyllIS. '70, Scheffel, Sharon, '70, Schick, Vicki, '70, Schoening, Janine, '70, Schoening, Lynda, 69.YRow 9, Scott, Kathy, '71, Seeman, Chris, '71, Shook, Nanci, '69, Sinsabaugh, Kathleen, '71, Simmona, Barbara, 68, Stephens, Mary Jo, '69, Stilwell, Catherine, '68, Stilwell, Elizabeth, '71, Stone, Debby, '71, Row lll, Storz, Pamela, 69, Switgg. Judi, '69, Tallman, Mary, '68, Tarpley, Rita, '70, Thorne, Nancy, '70, Whrtnelif Matti, 71: Wflghf. ludlthr I Wyer, Gayle, '70, Yetter, Patsy, '69, Speakers challenge Kappa's to increase cultural interests Emphasizing active cultural in- volvement, Kappa's instituted a speaker-a-month program. Marriage customs in other countries were dis- cussed by a panel of foreign students, and the girls talked with a professor about the purpose of being a Greek and education in two of these monthly programs. Army helmets, sweatshirts and cut-offs, plus one bathing beauty, combined to snow Sigma Cl1i's and led to a Miss Derby Day victory for the pledges. Dads became the favored older men in the lives ofthe Kappa's H x .lt gg as the girls prepared a skit and sere- - nades for Father's weekend. H .- , ,Q ii.: n ,kk t Kappa's brought. Derby Day "fun . t , and games" spirit to the children at the Orthopedic Hospital as they pre- sented skits and sang songs. With Santa and presents, the girls enter- tained children of alums at the an- nual Kiddie-Alum Christmas party. 11 t . - . 5 ll i t 1 t .... -if ., p .C . r ' ' I fv- , -A 347 il t li id i it . ,Q - S hr A -fy l AN " wt ' . W , 's.,,,,, Complex living spurs Phi lVlu unity, exhibit predicts Homecoming victory Anticipating greater unity, the Phi Mu's moved into their first on-campus home. In addition to the new house, the Zeta Gamma chapter constructed its First Homecoming display. Intent on Hbroozing the Cowboys," the girls joined the Sigma Nu's to gain honor- able mention in the contest. Turning to philanthropy, the sis- ters concentrated on helping the S.S. Hope, a scientific research ship where milk is processed from seaweed. As an incentive to make personal con- tribution, each girl kept a milk carton in her room for donating spare change. ln another project, Phi Mu's masqueraded as goblins for a Hallo- ween party at Malone Center. To stress scholarship, the chapter accepted a Zeta challenge to compete for higher semester house averages. Continuing tradition, a scholarship bracelet was passed down to the top scholar from last yearls winner. 48 rn' "' ,Sf 4 Combining holiday moods with talent, Phi Mu elves bring Christmas spirit to life. ,, , -. l EV- J' 'Ee JF " It rg " " lk an .J 7 ha Jo ce resident '68 Hruban Paulette vice president '68 Kuhr Emily secretary '69- Rogge, RllW12BfU,Y,D , z , . - , 2 , , , Y Elaine, treasurer, '69, Alberts, Carol, '69, Almy, Marilynn, '70, Becher, Christine, '71, Booker, Pamela, '70 Bozena, Bonni, '70. Row 2, Breunsbach, Sally, '70, Brown, Elizabeth, '70, Christensen, Catherine, '69, Clair, Suzi '69, Clarke, Marilyn, '69, D'Agosto, Dolores, '70, Dahl, Nancy, '71, Davis, Marvel, '69, Delp, Karla, '71. Row 3, Derickson Pamela, '70, Dodendorf, Jackie, '69, Dunn, Nancy, '71, Egle, Cynthia, '68, Evans, Beverly, '71, Evans Judith, '68, Fentiman, Tynette, '69, Gangwish, Cheryl, '71, Griffin, Carolyn, '68, Row 4, Goodsell, Becky, '69, Groeteke, Nancy, '69, Gullberg, Julianne, '69, Hamilton, Cheryl, '70, Harden, Connie, '70, Hays, Dori, '70, Holcomb, Marilyn, '70, lfland, Sandra, '71, Johnson, Maureen, '69. Row 5, Kennedy, Cathy, '68, Kottas, Mary, '69, Kottas Marylin, '70, Krejci, Janice, '71, Krieger, Judy, '69, Kuskie, Ann, '69, Lovelace, Kay, '71, McAthie, Shirley, '68, Martin, Joyce, '68. Raw 5, Maska, Sheila, '68, Matsko, Georgia, '68. Row 7, Meyer, Roni, '70, Monson, Beth, '69, rnda '69 Parks Janice '70 Parks Susan '68 Renne Judith '70 Reppert Joyce '68 Reppert Rachel MY9fS,L' , 9 , , 9 . . 9 . , 2 , , : , r '70. Row 8, Roegner, Jeannie, '69, Sheeran, lean, '68, Scheer, Connie, '69, Schlitt, Patricia, '70, Siemers, Jerri, '69, Simpson, Nancy, '71, Smith, Janet, '68, Splichal, Pamela, '71. Row 9: Stahr, Carol, '68, Stauber, Suzette, '71. Ruw1ll,Steimer, Peggy, '71, Stemper, Linda, '71, Stumho, Carol, '70, Taylor, Jeri, '68, Tompkins, Gail, '71, Warren, Kathleen, '70, Warren, Merrily, '69. if., H' ,tint 2 'KL , ' ' ' ii,, , film L. 'JSE . J. 5 my at he-J 171' Joyce Bruha, President Home Economics, Dorchester 34 9 5 Pi Phi's celebrate centennial as mutual national sorority Echoing Nebraska's centennial, Pi Beta Phi celebrated their own 100th anniversary as a national women's fraternity. The Cornhusker Hotel was the site of a birthday banquet at- tended by members and Nebraska Beta alums from across the nation. Parties of a less commemorative nature helped fill the social agenda. Creative pledges sponsored a Christ- mas formal complete with originally designed favors for their dates. A yuletime brainstorm motivated Pi Phi's to abolish the traditional house gift exchange and channel pennies toward the purchase of a new color television for the house. Pi Phi tube rats turned philan- thropic with visits to the State Mental Hospital in Lincoln. To crown a year of varied activities, representatives from the house captured campus awards for Activities Queen and Nebraska Sweetheart. u, Row 1, Stoltenberg, Carrie, president, '68, Haun, Jacqueline, vice-president, '68, Peterson, Charlotte, recording secretary, '68, McFarland, Mary, treasurer, '68, Abel, Victoria, '68, Alberts, Kathy, '69, Albin, Teresa, '71, Row 2, Amundson, Jan, '68, Andrews, Donna, '69, Anstine, Kathryn, '69, Austin, Patricia,.'70, Bair, Susan, '71, Barber, Jaci, '69, Beavens, Susan, '71. Row 3, Beilby, Diane, '69, Bixby, Linda, '71, Black, Susan, '69, Burgland, Connie, '70, Christensen, Kristine, '70, Cleveland, Catherine, '70, Clifton, Connie, '70. Row 4: Duffin, Elizabeth, '71, Durham, Debby, '71, Eldred, Carolyn, '69, Fallon, Gay, '68, Floyd, Stephanie, '69, Gottschalk, Marty, '70, Grunczew- ski, Carla, '69. Raw 5: Hansmire, Susan, '70, Jenkins, Susan, '70, Jepsen, Holly, '69, letter, Melanie, '71, Johnson, Nancy, '69, Karpisek, Jane, '71, Kemist, Julaina, '69, Klingenberg, Cathy, '68, Kuethe, Kathy, '70, Kugler, Carolyn, '71, Kugler, Linda, '70, Kunc, Susie, '69, Laing, Linda, '71, Laing, Martha, '68, Lash, Roxanne, '70, Raw li, Lattin, Judith, '69, Leistritz, Patricia, '71, Lester, Jana, '71, Luther, Teresa, '70, Lux, Laurie, '71, Lynn, Laura, '68, McDonald, Diane, '68, McManus, Kitty, '68, Maly, Diane, '71, Moller, Kathleen, '69, Myser, Laurel, '70, Nerison, Janet, '68, Neubauer, Nancy, '70, Ogden, Francie, '68, Overholt, Lynn, '68. Row 1, Owen, Barbara, '71, Petersen, Mona, '71, Peterson, Vicki, '70, Pittenger, Janet, '68, Powers, Myia, '71, Ralston, Jane, '69, Rash, Pam, '70, Reinhardt, Becky, '70, Rentz, Susan, '68, Riggle, Susie, '70, Rose, Mimi, '69, Sandau, Kathy, '71, Schaefer, Romelle, '69, Schnurr, Kathy, '71, Schuster, Mary, '71. Ruw B: Simmons, Carolyn, '69, Spiker, Janet, '71, Swaim, Cheri, '68, Tidrick, Virginia, '68, Trowbridge, Anne, '71, Trombla, Jennifer, '68, Uher, Christine, '70, Vallicott, Virginia, '69, Van Hosen, Vicki, '69. Row 9, Vrana, Bobbi, '69, Vosika, Karen, '71, Wade, Kathy, '70, Wade, Karen, '70, Wescott, Jane, '69, Weyhrauch, Victoria, '71, Windle, Judith, '68, Wittwer, Dee Dee, '71, Woods, Shauna, '71. Forgetting diets and self-restraint, Pi Phi's devour sorority birthday greetings. l l J 2 Carrie Stoitenberg, President Sigma Delta Tau enchantresses provide bewitcning atmosphere for guests at December date dinner. ifll ll Susan Lincoln, President Arts and Sciences, Omaha Bigger pledge class, new rush plans raise SDT aspirations for expansion Sigma Delta Tau followed a pat- tern of continuous growth during its third year on campus. For the first time since the reactivation of Theta chapter, pledges lived in the dorms due to increased membership. Em- phasizing rush, SDT's planned winter activities and special parties for pros- pective pledges. With cultural development as the goal, the chapter gave speakers and panel groups an opportunity to dis- cuss personal. campus and world problems on the lirst Monday night ol' each month. 'l'he girls also con- centrated on improvement ol' parent- student relationships at a November meeting with the Parents Club. Turning to student achievements, awards lor the outstanding pledge, sophomore and ,junior were pref settled at the ehapter's initiation ban- quet. SD'l"s first senior class received equal recognition at a larewell party. 353 SK pledges spook Halloween party, toast holidays at Xmas dinner-dance The "Great Pumpkin' spooked the Sigma Kappa's at a Halloween slum- ber party, telling ghost stories to scare pledges into a sleepless night. The plebes recovered, however, to capture Yuletide spirit with house decorations and a holiday dinner- dance for the actives. With house activities in full swing, alums bolstered lagging spirit in a "Good Luck on Finals" party. At the senior breakfast later in the year, unattached sisters puckered up to receive lemons and condolences. Throughout the year, fraternity ofhcersijoined in Monday night din- ners to get acquainted and exchange ideas. Transforming ideas into action, SK's combined forces with Tau Kappa Epsilon to provide "Beat the Cow- boys" spirit for a Homecoming display. Rounding out the social cal- endar, girls and their dates braved winter winds on a hayrack ride. Sandra McGuire, President Teachers, Lincoln Sf it , 4, X i fx, XXX Hosting the housemothefs birthday party, Sigma K appa's prepare to exchange diet plans for goodies. 1, . Kit, , - , , Y , .- :gat Y U A, in, Z.. .I ia: 5? fav - il , Q? - J, 4 Bulging baggage delays a Christmas get-away J as SK muscle power fails at the vital moment. F Row 1, McGuire, Sandra, president, '68, May, Janice, vice-president, '69, Knott, Nancy, secretary, '68, Phillips, Carol, treasurer, '69. Row 2, Adams, Cydene, '71, Ashwood, Linda, '71, Brassard, Barbara, '71, Brown, Mimi, '69. Row 3, Chittenden, Linda, '70, Colburn, Michelle, '71, Coslor, Jac, '70, Dahlsten, Donna, '69. Row 4, Ebmeier, Susan, '70, Goethe, Prue, '69, Griffith, Mary, '71, Groom, Barbara, '68. Row 5: Groom, Carol, '70, Head, Elizabeth, '71, Hitt, Linda, '71, Hunteman, Janet, '70. Row 6, Kellogg, Karen, '70, Lundquist, Gloria, '68, , Martin, Judith, '68, Miller, Bonnie, '70. Row 7, Moran, Jeane, '70, Mueller, Sharon, '68, Myers, Karen-Sue, '70, ' Null, Cynthia, '70. Raw 8: Pietzyk, Elaine, '71, Raab, Anne, '70, Reynolds, Lois, '69, Schmieding, Deanna, '68. Rnw 9: Schultz, Nancy, '70, Shildneck, Sally, '69, Shildneck, Susan, '69, Sixta, Ann, '69, Spies, Cheryll, '71, Stuart, Mary, '69, Thornton, Marcia, '69, Wiggins, Gail, '69. Row 10: Witcig, Mary, '69, Zimmerman, Linda, '69. 0 gi 5. ,,.., , 2 F. . E El' l 3 , 1 li., i,a "' lf Alz- i, l I i i,. ,at f ' J l' 3 Mfr . ,JW 2 2 14, W? ,x ,,,5.,,,, ,K ,Ti-i' Qtr, fl i ii- i- 5 'ra gm", as ,, NE i 1 ' if i- . if na i 'il . ggi 3 3' il ' L f , ., . J vi' 5, 'll . 11491 eiag .i A-f :Lgj!3.'E'-gl -ws Genia Bolich, President Pharmacy, Ainsworth Zeta aotives, pledges combine efforts for improvement of chapter relations Zeta Tau Alpha's emphasized clos- er pledge-active relations, starting with a pizza feed held early in the year. A co-operative effort by Sam- mies and Zeta's to Hcomputerize the Cowboys" at Homecoming further ned Beta Eta unity, while pledges built friendships by taking strengthe over the house for a night. Two Christmas parties and a for mal highlighted the social calendar, making December the busiest month Alums and their iamilies shared the spotlight at one party while another combined the girls' holiday gift ex- change with at celebration of Dean Helen Snyder's birthday. Switching to philanthropic con- cerns, the girls brought Christmas cheer and presents to orphans and provided underprivileged families with canned goods. They also teamed up with Lincoln mothers to collect for the Muscular Dystrophy Society. A reluctant active yields to sneaky pledges as the Zeta house receives amateur interior decoration. s w - Kenneth Rhylander, President Arts and Sciences, Plattsmouth li , ,' R3 N , , " 1 Acacia accelerates house academics while advancing to Schramm Award Stressing academic advancement, Acacia received the I.F.C. Schramm Trophy for the most improved house scholarship. The Nebraska chapter merited the award after a two- semester increase from 22nd to 3rd among the 28 campus fraternities. Scholastic progress was not the only area of achievement as construction on a colonial-style chapter house began October 26. Located on 23rd and Vine Streets, the split-level housing unit contained three floors with 24 two-man apartments. Additional features in- cluded panelled walls, carpeting and an outdoor patio. Held to coincide with the offical moving date, l"ounder's Day celebrations featured speaker Harold Edgerton, a Neb- raska Chapter alum and one of the nation's leading physicists. Q I W 'z - 2-,ge rn ,p.- w "'.-:ani . ...::r1' "Jai ,. . ...,... . .... , .. xl! 4' l 1' l l ! ,V n, 1 ,- ,WW .,..,.x :.: .:.,,, a g Row 1, Rhylander, Kenneth, president, '68, Gold Stephen, vice-president, '68, May, Michael, treasurer, G, '69, Gemelke, Ronald, secretary, '70, Baltensperger, ' Bradley, '69, Bender, Thomas, '71, Blaschke, David '71, Brewer, Keith, '70, Clayton, Gregory, '71. Row 2: Critchfield, Forrest, '71, DeWitt, Mark, '71, Dunn, Ronald, '70, Elles, Charles, '70, Emmett, Scott, '71, T Fritz, Dean, '71, Ganz, James, '71, George, Robert, '71, Gillaspie, Clark, '71. Row 3: Gleason, Ellory, '70, Hinrichs, Craig, '70, Hurlburt, Daniel, '70, Jacobs, Raymond, '71, Loos, James, '68, Morgan, Charles, '71, Pimper, Mark, '71, Rasmussen, David, '70, Ras- mussen, Harold, '70. Row 4, Thomassen, James, '69, Thompson, John, '70, Turner, Timothy, '70, Turpyn, Richard, '69. Row 5, Wegener, Richard, '70, White, Mark, '70, Wulf, Craig, '71. 359 Michael Nerud, President Agriculture, Dorchester Confident AGR charioteers dominate a sidewalk intersection L- ev 2 - , If: : , 'Q ' T1 if ,- ,x'.w Y AGR men seize fourth place in IFC scholarship program Stressing the importance of aca- demic achievements, studious Alpha Gamma Rho's clinched fourth place in the interfraternity scholarship race. In another contest, brothers captured the third place trophy in Innocents' scholarship-activities competition. Turning from academic pursuits, members focused attention on the fraternity's national organization. After successfully bidding for the 1968 convention, Kappa chapter planned the seminars, tours and elec- tions included in the event. In planning for another assembly, spirited AGR's decorated the house with cedar and green holly for the annual Yuletide "Mistletoe Maneu- ver." Included in the round of fes- tivities was a good will visit to the Veteran's Administration hospital, where caroling brothers vocalized. Serenading AGR's lift their voices to warm a housemothefs heart. i W in g Y 7 , Y i , E: .e ' .F -+-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-. - iii:-2422: -' i""' ' - l ' Z A f R a , ,, 1 fi Row 1, Nerud, Michael, president, '68, Jewel, Duane, vice-president, '68, Lindahl, Loren, treasurer, '68, Schanou Robert, secretary, '68, Adkins, Jack, '71, Aldinger, Arlynn, '71, Anderson, Alan, '69, Balfour, Neil, '70, Bauermeister Robert '70- Bauermeister, Ronald, '69, Biehl, Dennis, '71, Boyer, Kent, '70, Bnese, Steven, '71, Carlson, Marvin, 68, Cooksley Kent '69- Coufal Alan, '70, Dillon, Leroy, '69, Row 2, Emanual, Robert, '71, Baughman, Roger, '68, Ellingson Orin, '70, Fairbanks, James, '69, Force, Ken, '69, Fuehren, Mark, '71, Glaesemann, William, '69, Hanna, David, '71, Hanson, Loren, '69, Herzog, James, '69, Heineman, Don, '70, Holbein, Larry, '70, Hottovy, Ronald, '69, Jacobsen, Louis, '70, Janssen, Larry, '71, Johnson, Arlynn, '71, Johnson, Blaine, '71, Row 3, Kelly, Craig, '71, Konwiniski, Gene, '71, Kucera, Ken, '71, Kuhlman, Hank, '70, Kuhr, Kent, '71, Kvols, Ronald, '70, LaFrenz, Thomas, '71, Libal, Gene, '69, Lind- vall Keith, '69, Lucas, Steve, '70, Mayfield, James, '71, Marcy, Douglas, '71, McCord, Gary, '68, Mills, Bill, '69, Owens, 1 Michael, '70, Paulson, James, '69, Peterson, Gale, 70. Ruw 4, Pike, Dean, '71, Plambeck, Lynn, '70, Roe,GIenn, '68 Rohe Robert '71- Schanou, Glen '69, Shavlik Larry '69- Stohlmann, Robert '69, Sukovaty Jack '70, Talbott, Tim '68 Thinries, Gany, vi. Row 5, Volk, James, '69, voiimer, donald, '70, wanigren, Rdger, '68, wiesd, Ronald, '68, wuke, Rodney, '71, Wittler, Don, '71, Wise, Rick, '71, Wood, Kenneth, '69, Yearley, Mike, '70. l it jf! 2 --K Alpha Gamma Sigma's bewitch dates for an evening of Halloween pranks tne Abb National Lionclave. Deter- mined to win, brothers supported an alum for Grand National Secretary. Competing again, the studious Greeks scheduled regular study hours to raise the house's over-all scholastic average. The maneuver paid divi- dends when brothers finished fourth Treating dates, Alpha Gamma Sig- ma brothers cautiously crept to a Halloween "Spook In" through a dark tunnel. Covered with marsh grass, the burrow led couples to a foliage-decorated room for an eve- ning of witchcraft and trickery. In a different spirit, election- minded Nebraska members attended l ' i r M023 Legg? - ,,,! 1' 6 -. 'f 6.5139 ' tv Row 1- Keetle Roger president '69- Campbell James vice-president '70- X at 5 I ' V, - ivivqh fg Jahde, Merle, treasurer, '69, Fanning, James, secretary, '69, Arft, Dwayne, 'Y' S " '70, Beck, Jerry, '69, Benson, John, '71, Bond, Richard, '70, Darling, Richard, '70, Eberle, Gary, '71, Fuller, Melvin, '71, Glathar, Dwaine, '68. Row 2, Govier, Steve, '71, Groelz, Ross, '71, Haertel, Jerry, '70, Hake, Wayne, '69, Hansen, Galen, '71, Hanson, Millard, '69, Jackman, Jerry, '71, Jahde, Mar- vin, '71, Kleinschmit, Martin, '68, Krasnik, Duane, '69. Row 3: Lawver, Leslie, '70, Magee, Wayland, '69, McGuire, Fred, '69, Mottl, Dennis, '71, Nemec, Jack, '70, Niemann, Keith, '70. Row 4, Paasch, Douglas, '71, Pan- ning, Glen, '71, Fanning, Wayne, '71, Petersen, Lyle, '70, Purdy, Eldon, '69, Rathje, Edward, '70. Row 5: Reher, Ron, '70, Schelm, Stan, '69, Schnack, Robert, '70, Schole, Bernhard, '68, Skinner, Robert, '69, Steinbruck, Lance, '69. Row 6: Watson, John, '71, Williams, John, '71, Woerman, Robert, '68, Wood, Wayne, '70, Wray, Gene, '70, Zeller, Kent, '71. s 7"g Keeping brothers posted on latest campus events, an AGS pledge performs one of his daily duties. in scholarship among fraternities. . :ELI , ,mv as-1,1 hfwi Lf 0 .,n Ja hw . wr A wh,- js' - 1'1- 'aa ,,,4At. .. . .- ., f. - ,, . - , v sl .4 , - At f' ii " f4'ff",t- .g: .mf gl! , ui ggmgw j s ir? :. .,,-: Mew- u'Y'!"-'97-ik!-1 ff' ,J . -' ,1-'J' 'VN ' . . - '7' -' ' ' w"" ' Anftv Jw. ,,..f- -tc-.vp-F AN.-1 f'!-cY9:--?,.0.- "1 .1-' v.'. f 1 . . ,1n-.,,,.4- gk S -G-' U--S -"- .4 " 11' t nu Q 4 f.. ,-.. "Q - .ia I Q . an-f"ff'1?".' A-- ' io I lun' - ' ' TQ ff F ' . .. . 1 A may . "fix . ,X , 'ml 4 . '. ' 4 A , .x ' A 1 -,S Q.. - Q.. -. A .M - u 'A . -."Q , 2 if f . .. - , , - . ,- . 6 '4 , ' ' J' - 'gn v -' ' . ' - 'af .,.g..,1: -i .1 Pf'f'.1'L -qu. .aiu .--,-'N 'K s . Y, If v ' 'I 1 ' -. l . 1 , X .. .-.. E . ,f " '. ,. -f-EI -1: I Better late than never, Alpha Gamma Sigma's make tracks for waiting transportation. A EI' U . wir: - , . .4 v-99 eff' pil' T ' W" . lv -ii Q Ross Groelz, President Dentistry, Phillips .g.! A . 363 Service-minded ATO's canvass city accumulating empty soda containers In a city-wide search for pop bot- tles, ATO pledges and first-year DG's collaborated to gather the 311 prizes. The group contributed money ob- tained from refunding the bottles to the All University Fund. Searching for an NU victory in- stead of finances, ATO's united with Tri-Delt's to secure an honorable mention plaque in the Homecoming display competition. Their prescrip- tion for Cornhusker success was to loop the Cowboys with Corn Spirits. In March, Gamma Theta brothers and their dates disguised themselves as characters from well-known fairy tales and childrens' stories. Wall mu- rals created in 1939 depicting legend- ary scenes provided both mood and background for the Storybook Ball. G. Richard Russell, President Arts and Sciences, Millard To inform a rushee of ATO advantages, anxious brothers employ friendly persuasion techniques. 64 if -:- ,y iii- ,V llixr,-ee -- ' IR iz. ::: ... M '- " llxiiflfli Y Jfj, Q i Row 1, Russell, Richard, president, '69, Garrison, Wayne, treasurer, '69 Damkroger, Henry, secretary, '70, Bradley, Kurt, '71, Bosak, Larry, '71, Branch Randall, '70, Bresley, Mark, '71, Brogan, Byron, '70. Rnw 2: Clark, Harvey, '68 Clark, James, '69, Colvin, Bruce, '70, Cronk, Daniel, '70, Davenport, Gary, '71 Davenport, Richard, '68, Donaldson, Duane, '70, Duffin, David, '70. Row 3, El- gert, Patrick, '71, Egan, Michael, '70, Furmanski, Michael, '71, Furse, Todd, '71, Gaddis, Larry, '69, Gibson, Loyle, '69, Gist, Thomas, '69, Graham, Donald, '71. Row 4: Grantzinger, Joseph, '69, Guenzel, Robert, '69, Gum, Joseph, '71, Holz Roger, '71, Kelley, Robert, '69, Kelley, Thomas, '70, Johnston, David, '70, Jensen Gregory, '70. Row 5: Larmon, Craig, '71, Legband, David, '70, Martin, Stephen '68, Mathew, Paul, '71, Mayfield, Paul, '69, McCormack, Michael, '71, McLaugh: lin, James, '71, Miller, Edward, '69. Row 6: Milligan, Clark, '70, Moore, Andrew, '69, Naeve, Michael, '69, Olsson, Roger, '61, Palmer, Richard, '70, Penney, Thomas, '69, Ramm, James, '70, Robinson, John, '69. Rnw71 Rodgers, Larry, '71, Rohrs, Ronald, '68, Rosener, Jerry, '71, Schlatter, Michael, '68, Schwab, Allen, '69, Skinner, David, '70, Sloup, Jerry, '70, Smith, Craig, '71. Row 8, Smith, Thomas, '71, Stackhouse, John, '70, Stickelman, Chat, '68, Swanson, James, '68, Sweetman, Charles, '68, Thuman, Scott, '71, Tremain, Allen, '68, Votava, Bart, '70. Raw 9, Walters, Eugene, '71, Warren, Terry, '70, Webb, Marvin, '70. Row 10, Weick, Larry, '70, Westphal, Gary, '70, Yannon, Nestor, '69. 1 1 1 'S Beta Sigs use blazing bush to spark KK freedom flight Moses, a burning bush and a forced march through the Red Sea gave ample evidence that "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Prom- ised Land" in Beta Sigma Psi's second- place KK presentation. In more up- to-date vocalizing, members took second place Ivy Day Sing honors for the third straight year. Extending success into community service, the pledge class sold bunnies to win First in the intexvfraternity- sorority Easter Seal Drive. In other activities, Beta Sig volunteers taught swimming at the YMCA to raise funds for State Hospital recreation facilities. Plans for the construction ofa two- building living unit connected by a suspended glass walk-way became reality when shovels broke ground at 2222 U Street. Eighty-four brothers dedicated the new fraternity house in early 1968. Pharaoh smirks in satisfaction as a would-be snake remains a rod ' r. W diff --Ji .1 , zff a , my , as is W ww? 1,-l 1 1 -ff, i. ,ff ef-:as za , ., . IQ , af. , N 5, " 1 i, i Douglas Peter, President Arts and Sciences, Lincoln ff. Row 1, Peter, Douglas, president, '69, Milbourn, Douglas, vice-president, '69, Kroeger, Duane, treasurer, '68, Wagner, Charles, secretary, '69, Ackerson, Bruce, '70, Anderl, Robert, '71, Antoniskis, Andy, '71, Arfmann, William, '70, Asche, Ronald, '71, Balak, Rodney, '71, Barr. Thomas, '71, Bartee, Bob, '69, Becker, David, '71, Beerbohm, Larry, '68. Row 2, Beermann, Robert, '71, Benzel, Richard, '70, Blasig, Roy, '70, Bigham, Mark, '71, Bonner, Lyle, '70, Borman, Terry, '71, Brinkman, David, '71, Butt, Steven, '71, Cerny, Randy, '70, Churchill, Melvin, '69, Coker, Van, '71, Conrad, Robert, '71, Cordes, William, '70, Dankert, Mark, '69. Row 3, Delmont, Mark, '71, Eisenreich, loe, '71, Ellermeier, Richard, '69, Engel, Thomas, '70, Fritz, Glen, '71, Fuchser, Steven, '69, Geisler, Roger, '69, George, Arthur, '69, Gierhan, Stanley, 70, Goeglein, Tom, '71, Gruett, Michael, '70, Hansen, Donald, '69, Hansen, Howard, '71, Hay- ford, Kenneth, '70. Row 4, Hegarty, Don, '70, Heinicke, Gary, '69, Heinicke, Ronald, '69, Hirsch- bach, Jason, '71, Holle, Larry, '69, Hellbusch, lim, '69, Kennedy, Bruce, '71, Klemz, Charles, '71, Kluender, Douglas, '69, Laessle, Michael, '70, Lamberty, Ronald, '71, Leavitt, Robert, '70, Low, Dennis, '71, Melichar, Kenneth, '71. Row 5: Menke, Richard, '68, Mikkelsen, Edwin, '70s Nantkes, Steve, '70, Nelson, Michael, '70, Parks, Thomas, '69, Peterson, Dennis, '70, Pfeiffer, Ronald, '69, Plessman, Robert, '71, Quitmeyer, Dave, '70, Ratzlaff, Dennis, '71, Remmers, Kenneth, '69, Roehrs, Bill, '69, Ross, Ronald, '71, Schatz, Steve, '70. Row 6, Schwartz, Fredrick, '71, Schwisow, James, '71, Slama, Curtis, '71, Spilker, Elliott, '71, Stahr, Orval, '7D. Raw 7, Stark, Lorvey, '70, Sudduth, Dennis, '69, Tonjes, Henry, '69, Tonjes, Raymond, '71, Vannier, Stephen, '71. Row 8: Wimmer, Bruce, '71, Wimmer, David, '69, Wimmer, Steve, '68, Wohl, Paul, '71, Yoss, Kenneth, '69. 6 Clyde triumphs as Betas nab fifth consecutive KK title Sports-minded Beta's displayed strength in ten events to seize the top berth in the All-University Intra- mural Program. In a Pershing-packed atmosphere, dark horse Clyde's elec- tion as mayor gave the men a major Katastrophic Krusade and led the house to its filth straight KK win. The name of the game changed to academics as members placed high in national Beta rankings with a fifth place finish in scholarship. Acknowl- edged at the national convention, Alpha Tau chapter earned dual rec- ognition when national ofhcers se- lected a local brother from 103 entries as the conclave's only under- graduate speaker. Adding another achievement to their campus record, men won the Innocents' Scholarship-Activities Award. Following suit, pledges se- cured the ATO Help Week Trophy for outstanding scholarship, com- munity service and participation in extra-curricular activities. Gala Beta melody carries brothers to third Ivy Day triumph Q." "'-G: F Q. IT' 'TJ James Snreck President l ' u Arts and Sciences Hastings 1 ri :,:' , 1, wa Row 1, Shreck, James, president, '68, Hall, John, vice-president, '69, Morgan, Thomas, treasurer, '69 Bevens, Robert, secretary, '68, Anderson, Roger, '70. Row 2: Bassett, Craig, '70, Beecher, Robert, '70 Bloom, Denny, '70, Bonahoom, Robert, '69, Bowen, Philip, '69. Row 3, Bradford, Donald, '71, Brickson John, '71, Brockmeier, Dale, '68, Brown, Robert, '69, Brownlee, John, '69. Row 4, Buntain, David, '70 Burdic, Mike, '70, Christenson, Bruce, '70, Cohen, Benjamin, '71, Colburn, Donald, '70, Row 5, Cook Hull, '70, Cunningham, Andrew, '71, Deitemeyer, James, '70, Deitemeyer, Kipley, '69, Duven, Daniel, '69 Row 6: Evinger, James, '70, Fuller, David, '71, Gloe, Lance, '71, Hancock, Terry, '68, Hanich, Michael '70, Harlan, Stephen, '70, Heiden, George, '69, Jansen, James, '70, Jansen, Jon, '71. Row 7, Johnson Terry, '69, Karnes, David, '71, Kehr, James, '71, King, Thomas, '71, Klingebiel, Jack, '69, Knebel, Larry '70, Korshoj, Jerry, '70, Leitner, Roger, '69, Little, King, '70, Loebe, Henry, '71, Lonnquist, Thomas, '71, Looker, Daniel, '69, Mahaffy, John, '69, Martin, Samuel, '70, McCollister, John, '70, McCollister, Steve, '71, McHenry, John, '70, McNabb, John, '71. Row 8, McVay, John, '70, McKeag, Bruce, '68, Mohlman, Donald, '71, Nelson, Curtis, '69, Nelson, George, '71, Nogel, Randy, '70, Offner, Steven, '71, Origer, William, '69, Packard, Charles, '71, Peters, Richard, '71, Piester, David, '69, Roberts, William, '70, Romjue, Milton, '69, Scantlebury, Thomas, '70, Schaffer, James, '71, Schmidt, David, '71, Schultz, James, '71, Sieck, Gary, '71. Row 9, Sieck, Jerry, '71, Simmons, John, '69, Snoberger, Delbert, '69, Snoberger, Donald, '70, Stark, Roger, '69, Stickney, Richard, '70, Strain, William, '71, Sullivan, Duane, '71, Steinheider, John, '68, Taylor, Mark, '71, Thacker, Robert, '70. Row 10: Thalken,James, '71, Towler, James, '69, Van Housen, lames, '71, Whitmore, Robert, '71, Wiese, Thomas, '70, Wiley, William, '71, Williams, Thomas, '70, Worms, Brent, '69, Wortman, Michael, '70. i Harmonizing at an after-dinner songfest, Chi Phi crooners rehearse for a polished performance. Row 1, Hancock, Victor, president, '69, Eisenhart, Russell, vice- president, '69, Hrock, Mike, trea'surer, '68, Housley, Rodger, secretary '68, Ahlman, Larry, '71, Aksamit, Gregg, '71, Bean, Steven, '71, Beckley Stephen, '69, Berklund, David, '71. Row 2, Christensen, Mark, '69, Clark, Gerald, '68, Cole, James, '70, Currie, Alex, '69, Dudley, Duane '70, Focht, Charles, '70, Garnett, Robert, '71, Giannangelo, Marv, '71, Glasshoff, Ronald, '70, Hackworth, Larry, '69, Hickstein, Dennis, '71, Housley, Eldon, '70, Humphrey, lack, '70, lay, Robert, '69, Jones, Bruce '68, Jones, Stephen, '71, Keefe, Colin, '70, Klusmire, Frank, '71. Row Kracke, Alan, '69, Kramer, Douglas, '68, Krieger, Thomas, '68, Lane Richard, '71, Lewis, Steve, '70, Lippert, James, '70, Mack, Newton, '69, Manzel, Robert, '69, McClure, Michael, '71, Meier, Gary, '71, Miller, Mark, '71, Mitchell, Tom, '71, Mulder, Daniel, '69, Niederhaus, Ronald '68. Row 4, 0'Donnell, Patrick, '71, Oppliger, Chris, '71, Pahl, James, '71, Pavelka, Kent, '71, Peters, Michael, '69, Ploszay, John, '71, Radcliffe Walter, '69, Rohm, Rodney, '70, Rowlands, Michael, '71, Schaefer, Craig '71, Schnase, Darrel, '70, Schneider, Gary, '69, Shank, John, '70, Shank James, '71. Row 5, Smikle, Tom, '70, Smith, Michael, '71, Sorenson Dave, '71, Steen, John, '70, Tricher, Edward, '70, Vance, Michael, '68, Vetter, Stephen, '71, Woest, Robert, '70, Wolpert, Richard, '71, Wood- land, James, '70. v v 1 il' Victor Hancock, President Engineering, Lincoln Chi Phi men stir academic interest, offer cash rewards for high grades Pushing for a higher house grade point average, Chi Phi's offered mone- tary incentive, to scholarly brothers. Identical awards of S650 were given to the pledge with the highest aver- age and the active showing most grade-point improvement. Sports dominated the scene as brother's interests turned to intra- murals. Participating in golf competi- tion, members teed off to secure second place on the greens. After this preliminary athletic success, Chi Phi's rallied to win the pyramid race and capture third in the Greek Games. Athletic contests were temporarily forgotten as the brothers moved into their new house. Celebrating the completion of the living quarters, Chi Phi's revealed their secret am- bitions with costumes selected for the Suppressed Desire Party. 371 i 151' Q f-.f,, 'HP -.J :, are ' ,Af v . "nt 'J' 'i x YV Q 4 ' 'Ti' Q . 2' .ue .. l 1 X- . - il, 4' I M251 , - -V .--' ,. . xl j:.f" if A f I. 'far In 44 . .,. . f-1' ,I A ! L ,. .1-.1 r- . an V., .h V. , -,. ,.'Qb'I,V-29,512 K iml KA.. ? sh :W - 'K,1f'. ,Lx .A Q, 'Y I' 'fbi -w, it' . w ' as - ti . t, ,. : N, t , 2 V 1 .' U ?:r K s egg! ' v J- ig ,gitlyj-I E! X f vc. 'f 5 ' r-"' 1 " 3' Q X 'Z . ' Tgzl-"UP-n,"' e, pile. ., ' ive "" . ' 'f.Q 971. 7 '- D-YK't"'LlS .-.4 Q1 s 1. l ,E l ' ff , 1 . P, - ' -V- J --g ' 'YS'-A-as A., -,, - ", .- xx. Y..fg5f-1 ,wa - '-53 . A- x, ' A ' I . trys. up J. is " 5. Departing for a breezy Omaha cinema tour, couples bid rebellious farewells of "sock it to me South." Ronald Colin, President Business Administration, Lincoln :gf . 2 Program reforms lead Delta Sig's toward H.H.H. triumph "Re-evaluate and revise" formed the slogan of Delta Sigma Phi as members directed momentum toward improving house achievements. In- cluding scholarship, rush and extra- curricular activities as areas of concern, the undertaking proved re- warding when Alpha Psi won the National Harvey H. Hebert plaque for chapter improvement. Not to be outdone, the pledges used salesman- ship to earn ajC's Commendation for local "Honey Sunday" canvassing. Reversing the pattern of internal unity to one of social division, broth- ers created North versus South party competition. The belief that "The Old South never died but lives incog- nito" inspired the Confederate fac- tion to plan a November secession. Migrating to Omaha, the evening in- cluded dinner and the movie "Gone With the Wind". Relaxed Delta Sig's partake in party dessert and entertainment Row 1: Colin, Ron, president, '69, Schroer, Lee, vice-president, '68, Ochsner, John treasurer '69- Hollin sworth, Ga , secretary, '69, Allen, Scott, '70, Baxter, Charles . . E fy '68, Beavers, Graten, '71, Beldin, Larry, '68. Ituw 2, Bodell, William, '70, Border, Pat- rick, '70, Bowers, James, '70, Brandt, Allan, '68, Burns, Jack, '70, Carlberg, Gregory, '71, Carson, Ed, '70, Clark E.D., '70, Deming, William, '71, Ecker, James, '71, Filipi, David, '71, Flemming, John, '70, Fletcher, Greg, '71, Fritz, David, '71. Row 3: Gehrken, James, '71, Grosserode, David, '71, Groulik, Fredrick, '69, Hartman, John, '70, Heiman, ess David '70 Hermsen Kenneth '70 Horton Robert '71 Jackson Owen PHUI, '71s H , . s . . 9 . , : . , '69, James, David, '69, Kottman, Fred, '71, Lamson, Jack, '71, Leslie, Dennis, '71, Lin- dell, John, '71. Row 4, Lippstreu, Kenneth, '69, Lutman, Gary, '71, Mayberry, Kenneth, '69, Marsh, William, '70, Metcalf, Ross, '69, Minthorn, Thomas, '70, Noecker, Robert, '70, Ochsner, James, '71, Osterloh, Thomas, '70, Petsche, James, '71. Row 5, Protz, William, '71, Placzek, Terry, '70, Ptacek, William, '70, Ruthroff, John, '70, Swanson, John, '69, Thompson, Rodney, '71, Trombla, Daniel, '71, VanLandingham, Richard, '71, VanZago, Vincent, '69, White, Greg, '70. Delta Sigma Pi's provide containers, deliver proceeds to charity campaign. Distributing canisters for contribu- The active with the highest grade tions, Delta Sigma Pi's urged local point and the active Showing the lJl.1SiH6SSCS to p2lTIiCipal6il'l the MUSCU- mqygt grade impr0y'ement wgre earjh lar Dystrophy Fund drive. Service- awarded SB50. minded brothers collected donations Taking time out from scholarship totaling S5800 over the three month contests for social activities, Delta period of the campaign. Sigma Pi's planned a Russian Revolu- On the receiving end, members ini- tion Party. Posters of Stalin and Mao William Gfoveflpfesfdent tiated anintrahousescholarshipderby Tse-Tung provided the mood for Business Administration, Bennett offering cash rewards for winners. brothers disguised as Bolsheviks. ffi b f Q.xmSlriiu1. Q- is of Visualizing a month of budget-stretching strategy, brothers grimly accept their financial obligations. 4 nw u A brother refuels the fire for a marshmallow roast. Row 1: Glover, William, president, '68,1ohnson, Ronald, vice-president '69, Weber, Dan, treasurer, '70, Chilvers, Richard, secretary, '70 Basler, Alva, '68, Betts, Larry, '69, Blomendahl, Herbert, '68, Brown Benny, '71. Row 2: Corner, Robert, '69, Dodendorf, Robert, '71, Folken Ronald, '70, Gilbert, Ronald, '70, Glagavs, Glen, '71, Godsey, CharI6S '71, Green, Larry, '69, Griffin, Thomas, '70, Row 3: Hergenrader Victor, '69, Highstreet, lack, '70, Hinman, Robert, '71, Hoemann Gary, '70, House, Randall, '69, lurgens, Leon, '70, Kalvoda, Norman, '68, Klein, Lindell, '70, Row 4, Krejci, Bruce, '71, Krueger, Richard, '70, Kyle, Robert, '69, Lenzen, Nick, '70, Lisec, James, '69, Luth Robert, '70, McNickle, Bruce, '68, Mehrhoff, Dennis, 70. Row 5, Merritt, Jerry, '69, Merritt, William, '71, Miller, Joe, '71, Neid, Patrick '69, Olander, lim, '71, Pava, Steven, '71, Phalen, Thomas, '69, Robert, Alan, '68, Roper, Dana, '69, Row 6, Roudebush, Fred, '68, Rowley, Steven, '71. Row 7, Sievers, Larry, '70, Sirek, Richard, '71, Staker, Ellis, '71. Row 8, Ulrick, Steven, '69, Vernon, Raymond, '71, Wenzl, Lawrence, '68. r 1 6 3 r 1 Row 1: Hellbusch, Leslie, president, '68, Buell, Roger, vice-president, '69, Spurgin, Mark, treasurer, '69, Royal, Robert, secretary, '68, Anderson,John, '70, Artus, William, '71, Beachler, Thomas, '71, Brandt, Edward, '71. Raw 2: Buell, Homer, '71, Campbell, Thomas, '71, Christensen, Bruce, '68, Clark, Richard, '70, Clement, son, Terry, '70, Cornwell, Steve, '71, Dahlheim, Gary, '68, Decker,John, '71, Row 3: diNatale, Patrick, '71, Draper, Thomas, '70, Ehrlich, Douglas, '69, Elsen, Dean, '70, Ensz, Robert, '68, Fairchild, Roger, '70, Flower, Jerry, '70, Geier, Donald, '69. Row 4, Golter, Robert, '71, Golter, Gary, '69, Goodenough, Larry, '69, Hallock, Dale, '71, Harrold, Daniel, '69, Huebner, James, '70, Huebner, Thomas, '71, lsman, Daniel, '68. Row 5, Johnson, Jay, '70, Ley, Michael, '70, May, Michael, '70, McGinn, Patrick, '70, McLain, Richard, '71, Messier, Neeld, '69, Metcalfe, Stuart, '69, Moeller, Larry, '70, Row li, Monson, John, '69, Murray, David, '69, Mueller, Marvin, '68, Nachtigal, Dennis, '69, Nootz, Steven, '70, Novak, Russell, '69, Oder, James, '71, Olson, James, '71. Row 7, O'Neal, Michael, '70, Ortman, William, '71, Palmer, William, '70, Paragas, Rodney, '69, Parker, Dustin, '71, Petersen, Kurt, '70, Peterson, Donald, '69, Pfister, Barry, '69. Row B: Pierson, Douglas, '70, Rauscher, Bruce, '69, Reinhardt, James, '68, Rozmarin,Thomas, '69, Rutz, Thomas, '68, Sack, Robert, '70, Schulz, Calvin, '69, Schulz, Dennis, '71. Row 9: Sexson, James, '71, Siemek, Raymond, '70, Thompson, Lendon, '71, Tiensveld, James, '71, Tooley, William, '69, Tucker, Robert, '69, Williams, Charles, '71, Mrs. Bernice Jensen, housemother. Leslie Hellbusch, President Arts and Science, Columbus Delt's submit plans for enlargement after alums grant monetary support To enlarge housing accommoda- tions, the Delta Tau Delta Alumni association contributed funds totaling nearly 3180,000. D-Day, slated in early june, will launch construction operations on the addition with com- pletion set for fall '68. With last year's 2.57 over-all aver- age as an incentive, the Delt's attempt- ed to better their third place fraternity scholastic standing by scheduling reg- ular study hours. Serving up a lively finish, sporting members captured a first place in intramural volleyball. Social-minded Delt brothers danced to the rhythmical tunes ofjay Harri- son B. and the Bumbles at the annual semi-formal. A lakeside picnic com- plete with combo terminated the year's festivities at the "Squab Scrablef' Pledges feel fit to be tied in the knotty consequence of a sneak-compliments ofthe active chapter. 377 . :,: , A 44 N U!- if. 2 . - . 2 Q s Obedient pledges practice the fundamentals of future study habits. DU's pack Huske Displaying Cornhusker spirit, Delta Upsilon joined with the Gamma Phi's in building a Hrst place Homecoming exhibit. The most original theme- "Cowboys, the Breakfast of Champi- ons"-portrayed a husky NU foot- ball player making a hearty meal of his cereal-packaged opponents. House efforts moved from spirit building to entertaining, as brothers joined the Kappa Alpha Theta's in treating underprivileged children to a Christmas party. Climaxed by a visit from Santa Claus, the Yuletide party ended with cookies and ice cream for the younger set. Turning to a more casual atmos- phere, brothers moved out of the house to accommodate dates for the Weekend Party. After a Friday pic- nic, members' dates attended the Yard Party dressed in one yard of material. Festivies ended with a banquet for the chapter Sweetheart. 378 r enthusiasm into Homecoming display Reacting quickly, the DU's front court awaits a Phi Gam slam. as Us ii in iii ag. E .es ,W ' 5 V ,E ee , e JB zi: , H if -1+ , e. g 5, Lum . if . 5, is I iii a,.,.es:- .,.,, e ,V itil el ' 1 . LM ,Q - Eugene Hohensee, President Business Administration, Lincoln ' ll' re:-T'-' f"'1 E' Q, itie Row 1, Hohensee, Eugene, president, '68, Murphy, Pat rick, vice-president, '68, Giles, Bruce, secretary, '68 Acker, George, '68, Brandt, Robert, '71, Braun, Kenneth '71, Campbell, Richard, '68, Carver, William, '71, Clarke, Bradford, '71. Row 2, Gollum, James, '71, Collura, Rich- ard, '70, Compton, Charles, '70, Davis, Gerald, '70, Ed- wards, Michael, '70, Elliott, Jay, '71, Felber, Alfred, '70, Fitzgerald, Lawrence, '71, Floerchinger, Martin, '69, Row 3: Ford, Robert, '69, Fredrickson, Gaylen, '70, French, William, '71, Fuller, Albert, '71, Fuller, William, '69, Galbraith, William, '71, Gallentine, Richard, '69, Harms, Larry, '70, Haskell, Charles, '71. Row 4: Hassel, Richard '71, Hinrichs, James, '71, Holt, Frank, '71, Jarchow, John: '69, Jensen, Stephen, '71- Jones Randall '70, Karel Larry, '68, Keetle, Alan, '70, Kermoade, Darrell, '69f Row 5, Kleppinger, Michael, '69, Koerber, Alan, '71, Kozil, Robert, '69, Lemke, Gary, '70, Liliedahl, Roger, '69, Lockey, Melbourne, '69. Row 6, London, Geoffrey, '71, Lyman, Richard, '71, McCarthy, John, '70, McClure, Gregory, '71, McCown, John, '68, Meduna, Roger, '68, Mills, John, '69, Monson, Craig, '70, Mowrer, Larry, '69. Row 1, 0'Keefe, Robert, '71, Ossian, Michael, '69, Nolan, Michael, '68, Novotny, Raymond, '70, Petersen, Gary, '68, Raglin, Michael, '71, Schofield, David, '70: Schreiner, Carl, '69, Seda, Peter, '69. Row 8: Shaneytelt, Richard, '70, Shannon, Gary, '70, Smith, Stephen, '69, Stewart, Lyle, '70, Valdez, James, '70, Voboril, Joseph, '70. Row 9, War- ren, Charles, '7O, Wiese, Michael, '68, Wilcox, David, '71, Wilcox, Gay, '69, Williams, Theron, '69, Yaw, Kent, '69. l s af ',.-. E' Thomas Spilker, President Agriculture, Lincoln FarmHouse temp Reviving a custom, Farml-louse men selected a chapter Sweetheart for their annual spring Sweetheart For- mal. Chosen from candidates nomi- nated by sororities, the winner was selected by an all-house vote. Chang- ing from tuxedos to grubbies, the men became temporary members of the love generation for their Flower- Power house party in October. Abandoning hippie culture for books, the Nebraska chapter of Farm- House continued its scholarship pol- icy of no assigned study halls. The brothers captured another first-place in fraternity grade point standing, and for the third consecutive year won second place in the Innocents Scholarship-Activities competition. House interest turned from texts to sports when athletic brothers col- laborated for first in the Greek Week games. Participating in various intra- mural activities, the men gained the sportsmanship trophy. 380 -we , -AI- K l ei- liz, .,., ., he-2.:" ' fl 4' Row 1, Spilker, Thomas, president, '68, Andersen, Jerry, vice-president, '68, Hughes, Manrin, treasurer, '68, Eldridge, Larry, secretary, '69, Adams, Jerry, '71, Adams, John, '71, Ahlschwede, Robert, '69, Amen, William, '68, Anderson, Dyke, '71, Baker, David, '70, Barnes, Richard, '68, Baumann, Walter, '69, Block, Lawrence, '68, Boesiger, Fredrick, '69, Brasch, Howard, '71. Row 2: Cameron, Terry, '70, Chatt, Michael, '69, Claussen, Douglas, '71, Coch- rane, Robert, '70, Crist, Paul, '71, Davis, Rex, '71, Diffendaffer, Gary, '68, Diffendaffer, Ronald, '71, Douthit, Larry, '69, Ebel, Stan, '71, Eggleston, Dennis, '68, Eggleston, Edward, '71, England, Stephen, '69, Erickson, Daniel, '68, Eveland, Bruce, '70. Row 3, Faaborg, Loren, '70, Fenimore, William, '71, Ferris, Stanley, '70, Fuchs, Roger, '69, Fuchser, Larry, '69, Furtak, Thomas, '71, Fusselman, Jon, '71, Goodding, James, '70, Goodenberger, Daniel, '70, Hansen, Thomas, '69, Greenwood, Dale, '70, Hoegemeyer, Thomas, '70, Johnson, Thomas, '71, Kinsey, Robert, '70, Kuster, Curtis, '68. Row 4: Lanning, Donald, '71, Leach, Jerry, '70, Malone, Dave, '70, Martin, Gregory, '71, McClatchey, Merrill, '69, Messersmith, Kenneth, '70, Messersmith, Thomas, '71, Miller, John, '71, Moore, Everett, '69, Moseman, Rodney, '71, Petska, Darrell, '70, Powell, Rodney, '69, Rexroth, Roland, '71, Rosenow, John, '71, Sander, Drue, '69. Row 5, Schuetz, Scotty, '69, Schrekinger, John, '68, Schwan- er, William, '70, Scott, Richard, '70, Sedivy, Allen, '70, Sedlak, Richard, '68, Sedlak, Donald, '71, Selk, Gene, '68, Selk, Glenn, '71. Row 6: Shaw, James, '71, Sindt, Russell, '68, Skinner, Brent, '71, Snyder, Ken- neth, '69. Row 1, Stenberg, Donald, '70, Stevens, James, '71, Stork, Delyn, '69, Stout, Donald, '69. Row 8: Sukup, Robert, '69, Talich, Larry, '70, Toebben Gary, '70, Tremayne, Roger, '70. Row 9, White, Gary, '69, Willis, Keith, '69, Wilson, Roger, '69, Wirth, John, '69. Row 10, Wirth, Jerry, '71, Wolff, Gary, '71, Woodburn, Donald, '70, Zicafoose, Kirby, '69. at I , Row 1, Krebs, Donald, president, Miller, Douglas, vice-president, '68, Miller, Kenneth treasurer '68- Swanson Joel secretar '68. Row 2: Bachenber Steven '69- Barber Ter '69, Bode, Charles, '68, Brinkman, William, '69. Row 4: Climer, Michael, '69, Cole, Thomas '70, Cunningham, Thomas, '69, Cummingham, William, '69. Row 5: Dougherty, Terry, '70 Dowling, Daniel, '69, Frizzell, Richard, '71, Frost, Douglas, '71. Row li, Giese, Daniel, '70 Hamilton, William, '70, Heideman, Jon, '71, Hinds, Thomas, '70. Row 7: Hash, Jay, '68, Hin richs, David, '69, Huss, David, '70, Jackson, Stephen, '71, Jacobson, Gregory, '71, Johnson Douglas, '69, Ketteler, Gary, '70, Ketteler, Steven, '69, Krause, Gale, '70, Kyles, Douglas, '70 Kyles, Steve, '71, Lage, Paul, '70, Lockhart, Glen, '68, Lockhart, Larry, '70, Lofgreen, David '70. Row 8: Mathews, Steven, '68, Meyer, Lloyd, '70, Miller, Roger, '70, Montgomery, Calvin' '71, Morley, James, '68, Murphy, Allen, '71, Paine, James, '69, Planteen, John, '71, Prebyl Calvin, '68, Rager, Richard, '70, Reid, Jon, '70, Reiser, Richard, '68, Rosekrans, Dee, '70 Rosekrans, Douglas, '71, Rowan, Ted, '69. Row 9: Schuessler, Michael, '71, Sjogren, Mark, '70 Sorensen, John, '70, Stinebaugh, Scott, '68, Stolzenburg, Dennis, '69, Stranathan, Michael '70, Strobel, Cory, '69, Svendsen, Lawrence, '71, Topliff, Paul, '70, Uzendoski, Michael, '69 Row 10, Ullstrom, Galen, '68, Valenti, Joseph, '71, Verna, Eugene, '70, Weber, Roger, '71 Whitmore, Larry, '70, Wilson, Scott, '70, Winter, Douglas, '68, Wright, Larry, '71. An indoor sandscape awaits the surfs up ral! bringing Kappa Sig rush to yearly Beach Party , , , , Y, E, , . , VY. '71, Becker, Keith, '71, Beltzer, Stephen, '69. Row 3, Benjamin, Howard, '71, Blount, Thomas, Kappa Sigma members canvass city whilesoliciting monetaryeontributions Spirited Kappa Sig's contributed to charity by participating in four sepa- rate philanthropic projects. Cani- paigning for the Muscular Dystrophy Society, the Heart Fund and AUF Drive, members joined Chi Omega sorority as co-sponsors of a Christ- mas party for Whitehall orphans. En- tering competition in the campus community, the brothers 'joined ef- forts with the KKC's to win an "origi- nality ol' design" award for their Hotnecoining display. Moving lrotn community goals to lraternity concerns, memhers at- tended the ll-N57 Founders Day Ban- quet. in Kansas City, Missouri. Three local actives received scholarship and leadership awards from the Kappa Sigma national organization. In prep- aration for future careers and personal fund-raising, monthly con- ferences featured gllCSI speakers lroni dii'f'eren1 professions. 'R K 3 W , Xt ' X ' p 1 Donald Krebs, President Engineering, Omaha 3 31.4.-E.: . . .5 . W . -4 ' L S A 4 EW... i ff 4 2 ,f i iw .. ag W 3' X X f. ...E V if 53 gif' ' v ., - an i iff i 1 1 Y :i'- , fit..-,..z"r , VHF " we 5 B: : ' 4. YS.-.5 A-2 sg 1 :F . 'ii.i"'5 N 1 :.: ' ...... P VE? s -Q W 'Q ' Y : .rx a...!2'f5 .f gg. . :U g, H - 3. M, . . 3 5 5- SL? W f- m ' L J ' ? , . . . . .x Q K. E Y . . ...... . , 5 '1..J.'a' 1, , .- , 'W fp- ai- sig . N '-'gi 5 if 1 -ff-5 13 ,. E- 5"'.'i?'Zi Q 'ei 2 ,. We . .M'lI:a5h... 5 S . ..... -x guage f 5 Q r F: .E .f E. l in cubical confinement, players discover how hard-hand tactics affect deflection. if , 'G Z ' .rat .11 A Q? . X A fgjj E544 :' 2 rs? -2.25: ?seE?"f' .5 'fn ...awe-..:, in ,,,,f,., A ff?-,'.l.gi4'.-L. Agile Phi Delt's attain intramural, Greek Week honors . E if ,I Row 1, Langhoff, Charles president, '68- Knolle Neil vice-president '68- Sorensen, Steven treasurer '68- Heiserl David secreta ,'69, Abel,YDann,'71,Abel, Rogei, '66, Andrews, Gregory: i . , l fy '68, Bastian, George, '68, Batty, Steven, '69. Row 2, Baumgartner, James, '69, Bowen, Philip '70, Brainard, Roger, '71, Brazer, Thomas, '70, Brisson, Kenneth, '70, Browers, Richard, '69, Buch, Edmund, '69, Cole, Jeffrey, '70, Daiss, William, '69, Dennis, Bart, '71, Dinsdale, Thomas '70. Row 3, Durrie, Daniel, '71, Dworak, John, '71, Elgethun, Terry, '71, Ferrarini, Kenneth, '70, earhart Cla on '71 Gildea David '71 Goodwin Francis '71 Gordon Richard '70 Graham, G . YT. 9 , , 9 . , 9 , . : Donald, '68, Gray, Gary, '68, Griego, Robert, '70, Hamer, Larry, '70, Hayes, Thomas, '71, Holmes Robert, '69. Row 4, Holmes, Roger, '71, Housel, Thomas, '71, Hurd, John, '69, Hurlbutt, Robertl '69, Hurst, Richard, '69, Iverson, James, '69, Klinker, John, '70, Knight, George, '69, Kos, Thomas, '70, McCleneghan, Samuel, '71, McCormack, James, '70, McGowan, John, '69, McEwen, avid '71 McNair Patrick '70 Row5 Miner Richard '71 Olenber er Carl '71 Olsen Daryl D , 9 , . - 1 , i J E . , c , , '68, Olson, Richard, '71, Petsch, Thomas, '69, Proett, Peyton, '69, Richter, Roger, '70, Ring, Charles, '71, Roberts, Stephen, '70, Rose, Scott, '70, Rosseter, Richard, '71, Russell, Steven, '70, Smith, Stephen, '71, Sorensen, Roger, '70. Row 6, Sorensen, Stuart, '70, Steier, Frederick, '71, Stemm, Richard, '69, Strateman, William, '69, Stuart, William, '69. Row 7, Vonderheide, James, '71, Weaver, James, '70, Webster, Steven, '70, Whitefield, David, '70, Wilkes, Richard, '71, Worthman, John, '71, Ziegenbein, John, '69. Motivated by athletic zeal, Phi Delt's nabbed three all-fraternity titles. Intramural football and free- throwing provided two successes, and a Greek Week chariot race win completed the tri-trophy elfort. Turning from sports to music, members harmonized to "Those Magnificent Men in Their Flying Ma- chines" for third place in the Ivy Day Sing. Combining melody and group footwork, Phi Delt pirates went on a L'Q'uest for the Golden Chest" at the annual Kosmet Klub lfall Review. Community Service Day gave members an opportunity to help the Lincoln Park and Recreation Com- mittee construct new tennis courts. The pledge class continued house charity activities by sponsoring a tele- vised Heart Fund auction which netted over 551800 from the sale of bicycles, show passes and other mer- chandise donated by businessmen. R. Charles Langhoff President Arts and Scfences, McCook 38 mm. Q. ,4.. n-.nu 2 -11 1 22215 yusw fun. "ZW im 1-sa n -Q -J . f fx 'X' r ff? ' Q -v . Phi Gam's capture dual recognition with intramural place, surrey show Showing skill in intramural com- petition, Phi Gamma Delta athletes retained second-place overall honors for the second consecutive year. Teaming up with the Theta's on a Homecoming display, "They'll be surrey they came to Nebraska," Fiji's won an excellence in design award. Fraternal graduates assumed pa- ternal roles in the initial year of the pledge grad-father program. The career-oriented kinship strengthened collegiate-alumni relationships. At- tending a house brunch following a Centennial appearance March 1, chapter alum johnny Carson ad- libbed with brothers. A circled attraction on the social calendar was the Pajama Party. Arriv- ing appropriately dressed for night life, dates left with emblemed T- shirt favors for the occasion. r n- -Q Rx a . R z, Rnw 1, Hamer, Robert, president, '69, Rains, David, vice-president, '68, Zitterkoff, Ronald, secretary, '68, Bare, Larry, '70, Bingham, David, '70, Blatchford, Denny, '71. Row 2: Boyd, John, '68, Braig, Robert, '70, Brichacek, Mel, '69, Brugh, George, '68, Bukacek, Edward, '71, Callen, Doug, '69, Chatt, Stephen, '70, Colvin, Thomas, '70, Crist, Don, '69, Denny, Art, '71, Dryden, Dan, '70, Dunhaver, Barry, '70, Engdahl, James, '68, Eisenhart, Fred, '69, Freeman, John, '69, Gilbaugh, Robert, '70, Gogela, Louis, '69. Row 3: Graham, John, '69, Haase, Thomas, '69, Harrington, Doug, '70, Hastings, Tom, '70, Hesse, Thomas, '70, Hoelscher, John, '70, Hume, Donn, '71, lcenogle, Thomas, '70, Irey, Randall, '69, Jackman, Dave, '70, Johnson, James, '69, Johnson, Russell, '68, Kenagy, Bill, '69, Kizer, Richard, '71, Kleager, Richard, '70, Knapp, Robert, '69, Knox, Greg, '69. Ruw 4, Knox, Randy, '71, Kucera, William, '71, Langdon, Stephen, '71, Laux, Kenneth, '68, LeMaster, Stan, '70, Martin, James, '71, McConnell, Mac, '69, McCormick, Thomas, '71, McFarland,James, '69, Metten- brink, Gale, '70, Mick, James, '69, Miller, James, '69, Mills, Gene, '71. Row 5: is, rf ,L M - Morris, Robert, '71, Mulder, Roger, '69, Nilsson, Tom, '69, Pedersen, James, .it jx '71, Pennington, Gary, '71, Peterson, James, '69, Reitan, Terry, '68, Ryan, Q .,,-. ,Q J' Steve, '69, Schrimpf, Bob, '70, Sharp, Terry, '71, Shoemaker, Fred, '70, ' r if r 'Stl 5, Shurtlaff, Donald, '69, Siebert, Bernie, '70. Row 6, Silver, Gary, '69, Spieks, F , fi!-J, Randall, '71, Spiker, Skip, '70, Stanek, William, '69, Stone, Randolph, '70, -I, 1, gl" ,N Sumnick, Steven, '70, Todd, Robert, '69, Weimer, Allan, '69, White, Steve, '70, gil 'tt ff. rr Wiley, Ed, '71, Wilson, Matt, '71, Yost, Dennis, '69, Mrs. Andrew, housemother. 387 Academic progress ranks NU Phi Psi's second nationally Displaying the most improvement of any Phi Kappa Psi chapter, Ne- braska Alpha received second-place scholastic recognition at the National Leadership Convention. In addition to academic advances, brothers gained athletic laurels when they captured the intramural class A and B basketball and class B football championships. By utilizing artistic ability and Al- pha Phi co-operation, members de- signed their "Can-Can the Cowboys" Homecoming display to win a plaque in the contest. Applying paintbrushes to a more lasting subject, Phi Psi's repainted the exterior of the Alco- holics Anonymous house. Brothers improved their own living space with first Hoor remodeling. One newly acquired asset was a cabinet- model stereo won by purchasing the most garments during a local de- partment store's contest. Lee Liggett, President Business Administration, Lincoln 388 iiumli E Row 1, Liggett, Lee, president, '68, Nelsen, Stephen, secretary, '69, Armstrong, Richard, '71. Row 2, Bauer, William, '69, Boe, Steven, '69, Boehm, Thomas,,'70, Borchman, Neal, '70, Brill, Frank, '69, Brown, William, '71, Buller, Russell, '71, Burbridge, Gail, '68, Cook, Thomas, '69. Row 3, Dawson, Robert, '69, Dosek, Richard, '69, Dudgeon, John, '71, Ebert, Gregory, '70, Ernst, David, '69, Faas, Gregory, '71, Farnham, Jeffrey, '70, Fenstermacher, Jay, '69, Gifford, Robert, '68. Row 4: Gillaspie, Thomas, '71, Gilles, Mark, '68, Groh, John, '71, Gunlicks, James, '70, Gwin, Thomas, '70, Hanson, Barry, '68, Harding, Bruce, '69, Hazen, Gage, '71, Heggen, William, '69. Row 5, Hen- derson, Robert, '71, Gifford, Paul, '71, Hranac, Robert, '71, Irvine,James, '69, James, John, '69, Jasa, Richard, '70, Jett, David, '69, Johnson, Terry, '71, Kohout, Christopher, '70. Row 6: Larson, Chris, '70, Larson, David, '70, Leinberger, William, '71, McClymont, James, '69, McClymont, Richard, '71, Miller, James, '71, Minor, Michael, '70, Mooberry, James, '68, Mullen, Patrick, '70. Row T: Nelson, Ronald, '71, Pansing, James, '69, Pappas, Daniel, '71, Pauley, Bruce, '69, Perry, Samuel, '68, Petty, Thomas, '71, Redfern, Rand, '71, Rosenau, John, '71, Rothen- berger, Douglas, '71, Row B: Roux, James, '69, Sandall, James, '69, Scheurman, Stanley, '71, Schreiber, Mark, '69, Sheely, Jack, '68, Stephenson, Dana, '70, Tuenge, Michael, '71, Wahl, Timothy, '71, Warren, Ralph, '68. Raw 9, Williams, Mathew, '71, Willis, Richard, '61, York, Eric, '71. Row 10, Zajic, William, '69. 'e- W v v g 5 'L ,T V qv ' .-l N E? , W. ,Jr - 423315 7 :fx-2: - ff, ,' fa' Q ,,.ii .ffl 1 1 it .Q-1 2 - a,sf ' 'JQT5' .5 'N gym nk ,, if azazr f 4z.g.e"' ' ' f' :PH 1 LZ' gy 3 is L Fifi. ,. .,. -:imp - gf , '5'I:f?'g-mf H f :.- 15,1 ' 3" 2 ,I-I7 ' " 1 : ggi " v-if 52? 'VZ M - A E-TE'-. ,, '-,fl J Qw.g ll Z L .5 , .,f .... A I 1 s V-1' f-. ug,-, ,, W. A -4 . X , . ,ff .!' d ,Q f' .f v-Q, 90 ' ff ez all , ,. ,. I Y X Sw .Q l X A at J . uv' 6 Q' cr 1599! avi .gfa ff? I lx SWF ' -,, ,,,., l. X 3 A i.'. l si . . " ' 1? "-9' W, ' Y ,Q , Q Row 1: Sauders, Stuart, president, Bachus, Bruce, Baker, Duane, Baldwin, John, Brazer John, Brewster, Thomas, Brost, Bruce, Burnett, John. Row 2, Burt, Kelly, Cunningham Steve, Davis, James, Dean, Max, Duff, Wallace, Ehlers, Gordon, Elliott, Mike, Elliott Richard. llnw 3, Fackelman, Robert, Forsman, Richard, Foster, William, Friedman, Roger, Fulton, Robert, Gingery, Robert, Gould, Stephen, Hamm, Gordon. Row 4, Hartmann, A. E., Harvey, Lowell, Hehner, Clark, Hilton, James, Hinrichs, Jon, Hitchins, Joel, Jensen, Bruce, J Johnson, Milton. Row 5: Johnson, Roger, Kaufman, Richard, Kersey, Dudley, Koepke Robert, Kinyoun, James, Martin, James, Metz, Philip, Morgan, James. Row 6: Newcomb Ward, Olds, Kenneth, Olson, Loren, Parham, Allan, Parks, Steve, Pearson, Bruce, Perrin James, Pont, Donald. Row 7, Prendes, Jose', Rohren, Charles, Samson, David, Seller, Robert, Senter, Thomas, Seug, James, Shahbazian, Armen, Smith, William. Row B, Sorensen r John Staats Bruce Strauss Dennis Stucke Charles Sudduth David Todd, Spangle , 9 , : . 1 Y, s . s Ulewicz, Gerald, Vahle, Van. Row 9, Vogt, Terry, Wecker, Richard, Wilburn, Robert. Row 10, Wilks, Gerald, Yeakley, John, Young, William. .- , -. a Q ,sa ,Q -21 ,Q all .,.v ' I ff! Nl? -gi 5 -v"?, rr" -in , 1' sf' Z R"- J :'. , "P- .1 'J .1 I I 'Far ,X .J Q H8 6' , fl l - '- We 2, 1 23' 'X Q 4 Q A E J- Lf .4 5- , -5 ? - -: - ' S l Q N I .X 1 lg r, ! Aa Curious Phi Rho's invite authorities hear suggestions for career success To achieve a proper balance be- tween professional medical training and practical application, Phi Rho Sigma brought guest speakers to their house. Visiting lecturers suggested solutions to the business problems members might later encounter. Interior decoration dominated the scene when brothers turned from im- porting orators to house improve- ments. Recreation and entertainment received top priority as the men added a basement pool table. Taking time out from campus pro- motions and house remodeling, the future MD's planned a house party each month. By temporarily trading Stethoscopes for mugs, Phi Rho Sigma men easily adapted to the rustic at- mosphere of their Barn Party, as well as the intriguing interiors encoun- tered on brewery tours. rs to if' . ., Q F ocuslng their attention on bone and skull structures, five aspiring students exhibit medical skills. -' mf? x :- felqil . 4. , 1' 4- , s is 7 f. ' 4 ,, tif" M .fx J . K 1 U T 2 f' Y 6, In 5' if if sf-'E ' Liv . J "-' " 'J H' ' Q Aa 1 ' -- Mrs., 5 1 s W' -- ' 2 'T' S L, x ' "' - A ' X ,JJ ' if Xa If l .4 ,f '--5, pa. .-r Row 1, Blatney, Richard, president, Adwers, James, Almy, Gary, Anderson, Joseph, Anderson, Robert, Ayers, James, Ayres, Robert, Baller, Tim, Barber, Jim, llow 2, Basler, Rod, Baxter, David, Bauer, Jim, Bennett, Bill, Bigler, David, Boehm, Don, Bower, Roger, Brenneman, Max, Bresecker, Gary. Row 3, Brown, Elvin, Buchanan, Bob, Byars, Steven, Byrd, John, Carstens, Kaye, Casey, Lynn, Cates, Jack, Chait, David, Chapin, Jim. Row 4, Collins, Richard, Conley, Dean, Copple, Benton, Craig, Ron, Curry, Doug, Duray, Paul, Elfresh, Ed, Embury, Stu Fellman, Arnold. Row 5, Fitch, Richard, Flock, Dean, Fowles, William, Fredstrom, Dave, Fritch, Charles, Froehling, Rod, Gadwood, Gary Galbreath, Henderson, Gentry, Donald. Row E, Gerhardt, Herm, Gomez, Luis, Hatch, Ken, Hartman, Klaus, Hayworth, Frank, Hepper, Len Hinkle, John, Holmes, Richard, Holyoke, Ted, Imm, Dick, Jenkins, Tom, Jenny, Daniel, Johnson, Dave, Johnson, Nick, Johnson, LeMoyne Karrer, Joel, Kettmas, David. Row 7, Kleinhauf, Tom, Knee, Steven, Kolbeck, Terry, Koziol, Dennis, Kraus, Rich, Kullbom, Jim, Lagerburg Steve, Landers, Dennis, Little, Dave, Lodia, Kanchan, Martin, Richard, Makus, Wayne, Massie, Roger, McAlery, Merle, McMullen, Bruce, Mock, Dale, Moedy, Joe. Row 8: Montgomery, Merlin, Moore, Jay, Morris, Bob, Olson, Daniel, Patterson, Tom, Park, Robert, Parker Richard, Pester, Tom, Peters, Ken, Pedersen, Lars, Redmond, Roy, Reppert, Jay, Rogers, John, Schaaf, Jerry, Schwenke, Eugene, Shaffer Ken, Sittner, Larry. Row 9, Smidt, Dick, Sommer, Steve, Steg, John, Stevens, Eugene, Syre, Dudley, Talbot, Jim, Thoendel, Victor, Thomes, Joseph, Turner, Barry, Vogele, Ken. Row 10: Wahe, Jim, Wachter, Ron, Weeks, Craig, Welch, Ben, Wignall, Bill, Wilcox, Clyde, Willner, William, Wubbena, lon, Zetterman, Rowan. 392 i G 1 Phi Cni's hustle development funds, pool resources for table recreation Cuing in on a popular pastime, Phi Chi brothers installed a new pool table to provide relaxation for the men. Members chalked up competi- tive enthusiasm for the indoor sport by promoting an interhouse tourna- ment offering both prestige and tro- phies for the winners. Upsilon Nu chapter turned from casual sports to evening entertain- ment as brothers programmed Sun- gl 'P+ JS --sr V 'i 1 sl 1' , . A' 1, .s t - -Q 'gg' FC' 7C 'Q i5'?f3 , Q Q N ly gl ' X 5 s Y . ' ' ,X i i i , V E ...- day night parties. In an effort to rally eager Cornhusker followers, they emphasized spirit with a Go Big Red party before the first football game. Fall grid action faded into winter plans for the annual Phi Chi Christ- mas Formal. Swapping season's greet- ings and medical uniforms for a mod style, members hosted a Hippie Party. Docs and dates generated flower- power for the turned-on occasion. Ax' s ' :- - s- ', -4, f-:vis I kk f ' '- i .9914 Q..-, -,iff -Q-ff 1' 4: ,ra "-1 ta Richard Blatney President Medicine, North Bend U' 5 ft! K5 5 1 -wif Q was 1 Masculine strategy makes a coed smile at the familiar request to line up a weekend party date. it? . 'v t tai-H ' i ,cr Q i 5 if 5 X gx,.xf,gv Y. , . xxxxxxxxxxx Ililltllli 'I Q . . kv . g - , f g ' -5 f ea X. Waiter Brzezinski, President Engineering, Omaha Concentrating brothers trump up decisive bridge tricks. 4 Pike centennial year includes initiation, bridge match Pi Kappa Alpha marked the pass- ing of a fraternal century with pledge graduation ceremonies. Completing the anniversary weekend, brothers sponsored an all-Greek bridge tourna- ment for the first time. Playing cards brought another full house as Roaring Twenty alumni reminisced over poker and roulette at the Casino Party. The Homecom- ing event coincided with the Lincoln alumni association's installation. Traveling to the biennial district convention at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, brothers exchanged ideas with six Midwestern chapters. Showing more purposeful teamwork, Pike's vied with Whitehall orphans in an afternoon pie-eating contest, relay races and a softball game. Brothers measure new maple paneling for basement remodeling. Row I, Brzenzinski, Jay, president, '69 Maguire, James, vice-president, '69, Bou mann, Robert, treasurer, '68, Mayfield James, '70, Anton, William, '70. Row 2: Dowd William, '70, Gilbert, Donald, '68, Hendry, John, '70, Kathrein, William, '70, Landwehr Keith, 'ss naw 3: Maher, craig, '59, Maust: Max, '69, Merten, James, '68, Miner, Bruce '69, Mueller, Jack, '71. Raw 4: Peo, Ernest '69, Russell, Roger, '68. Row 5, Ryan, Jamesi '71, Watson, Thomas, '70. . lv 9 Pi Kap's schedule speakers to stimulate An active uses corporal encouragement to hasten squab duties. student response Action-minded Pi Kap,s announced plans for expanding their speaker series to reach the campus commu- nity. Program goals included arous- ing NU political concern and making Greek system ideals more workable. Switching interests from student apathy to chapter activity, brothers kidnapped sorority housemothers. Ransom notes demanded five hun- dred cans of food, later distributed to needy families in Lincoln by the Salvation Army. A Hower-power motif with artistic originals set the scene for a Freak- out Party. A less psychedelic flower was the theme for the annual crown- ing of the Rose Formal Queen. W. Eric Wood, President Arts and Sciences, Bellevue Tuneful Alpha Xi's inspire Pi Kap's to send singing valentines. Pausing high in the sky, a solitary Pi Kappa Phi finds a towering view of Lincoln's panorama. f 9 lf, KX' ,,,l.- - : A i, , -.V .ig 'i , ,:.l,.' . ,,, 1... ,, . , , V X H:-: QUE fel i ,,-, i , .,., . ,D V Y uv . ., A , M 1159 Q ' i " ,vu 'ii' i'Li ' pap 1 1 'Y 1 Row 1, Wood, Eric, president, '68, Guretzky, James, treasurer, '68, Plettner, Steve, secretary, '69, Ad- kins, Thomas, '70, Barnes, Roger, '70, Burgess, Lyman, '71, Chades, Harold, '68, Christol, James, '69. Row2, Conrad, John, '69, Cornelius, Michael,'69, Fitzgibbons,Michael, '70, Grasham, Michael, '69, Geist- linger, Terry, '70, Hamilton, Scott, '70. Row 3, Hanna, Boyd, '71, Haneline, Michael, '70, Hansen, George, '70, Hoffman, Byford, '69, Hoy, Dennis, '69, Johnson, Ken, '71. Row 4, Leadabrand, Jackson, '69, Mohler, Robert, '70, Nixon, David, '69, Phettepher, George, '71, Phetteplace, Noel, '69, Pleas, Gary, '69. Row 5: Plettner, David, '71, Sohl, Dennis, '69, Stevenson, James, '68, Wangsvick, Carl, '69, Wesslund, William, '69, Wirtzfeld, Dieter, '68. 9 ,NF T fill Raiiy-bound Sig Alph's test compact vehicle equipped with rear engine pledge-power. A . Q .il W -A -ug, .. . . Juv, A A it . . ei Q , ss gl pr 53 N.: 5 ' i i 4 -.EQ .:, 'R 'E' 'ri 4 ' rn " Y Z., ,nt-1 - ' .r ,Eqfef r , Sig AIph's couple 75th Anniversary with pledge graduation, pinning ritual Sigma Alpha Epsilon brothers com- bined initiation and the 75th anni- versary of Lambda Pi Chapter into a dual-event weekend. Members had further cause to celebrate as work began on an addition, making the complete structure NU's largest fra- ternity house. Preceding the construction, atten- tion focused on charity as pledges pedaled an exerciser bike a mile for each dollar donated in their Heart Fund project. Turning from bicycling to holiday hosting, brothers gave par- ties for orphans and Orthopedic Hos- pital children at Halloween, Christ- mas and Easter. Another party with a purpose was the "Apple-polishers" dinner which brought smiles from instructors who were guests of honor. Sig Alph's paid tribute to a legendary notable with a funeral procession through campus at the Paddy Murphy house party. at edges rnust grin and bear beastly sub-zero Saturday duties. John O'Hanlon, President Arts and Science, Blair F5 ,, "- :'-'1 Q , as 3 W 1 V 1' " , , '1 'iiiir-2" 'I ' ' 'saf":,." . , I .'1 N G l ' - , ' " ' , X l 7 K L -A , R "f sf- XA ,s i.i, 1 il T - .w W , as ., ws: l 1 x r J T r K Q5 Ls rr Jr 1 f um Row 1: 0'Hanlon, John president, '68, Martin, John, vice-president, '69, Eves, Jeffrey, treasurer, '69, Northrup, Robert, secretary, '70, Adams, Henry, '70, Adams, Robert, '71, Asbury, Gary, '69, Bailey, Everett, '71, Bakk, Steven '71, Behrns, David, '71, Benjamin, Thomas, '71, Benson, Grant, '71, Berkley Robert, '70, Blair, Bruce, '69, Bristol, Philip, '69. Row 2: Bristol, Steven, '71, Brown, Douglas, '69, Burroughs, Timothy, '70, Bush, Donald, '71, Chris- tensen, Richard, '70, Davis, Stephen, '70, Dean, Walter, '71, Dittrick, Wil liam, '69, Dye, Paul, '68, Elliott, Robert, '68, Fairfield, Terry, '71, Ferguson David, '70, Glenn, Robert, '71, Goodman, Greg, '71, Green, Kenneth, '71 Guthery, John, '69, Hansen, Richard, '69, Hansen, Roger, '70. Row 3, Hart- man, Daniel, '69, Heller, Thomas, '71, Hill, Thomas, '68, Himelic, James, '69, Holman, Richard, '69, Husk, Richard, '71, Hyde, Dean, '71, Jones, Martin, '70, Kehm, Robert, '70, Kingston, Timothy, '71, Lambert, Joseph, '70, Little, Thomas, '69. Row 4: Logue, Michael, '70, Ludi, Steven, '70, Lyon, Michael, '70, Mason, Larry, '69, Miller, Robert, '71, Noyes, Kirk, '71, 0'Hanlon, David, '71, 0'Hare, Corby, '71. Row 5, Paul, John, '69, Perry. Philip, '69, Proett, Fred, '69, Ramig, Steven, '71, Remington, Thomas, '69, Roberts, Dale, '68, Rosenberger, Craig, '71, Ryan, Terrence, '71. Row 6, Seberg, George, '71, Seward, Harold, '70, Shonsey, Michael, '70, Sonderegger, Kurt, '71, Sutter, Robert, '68, Tollefsen, Tay, '71, Travnlcek, Gary, '70, Volberding, Ronald, '71. Sammie dribbling marathon brings Heart Fund recognition l li l -i Sammie brothers extend a welcoming hand to their new mascot. Adding a little color to their philan- thropy program, Sigma Alpha Mu pledges painted the Havelock Fire Hall. Actives joined the pledges for another service project when the men dribbled a basketball for twelve hours, using the publicity to attract contributions. As a reward for their "Bounce for Beats" campaign, broth- ers received recognition from the Na- tional Heart Fund. Sammies traded basketballs for books as pledges divided into four teams to compete for high grades. Competition among the plebes ended as they united to win the All-Univer- sity Freshman Quiz Bowl trophy, ac- cumulating the most points in the program's campus history. Sammies put a world affairs theme into their social scheming with a Gaza Strip party. Brothers divided into two factions for a mock Israel- Egypt political dispute. John Katelman, President Business Administration, Omaha 5 ,i 'l 1: 9 Y - r , . xl --. Sammie's set up border defenses for their Gaza Strip Party. 1 , --Jil m X QT? uw. 5 fi is 1 '- i an fl, 1 Jil. 'f U i g as , 35? it ll - l S '1 Am 1 . ...., , my a . 'K Fi E3"""' c uffs 1: fi. 1 ' ,,,- it .. 0 'K Q 41: ' , , 1 , .jay , - f s . , 9 Fifi . 'L' 'qv ,. y L-ra... in L H1 V . iff 'U 5' i 'J A Corvette addict ends a dogged push for open road fd "'- Z .. . J " 2 il 'E' .ZVJ 5 V -Z" L, A , Q l If gs-10 ABT , I I I X Row 1: Katelman, John, president, '70, Rosenbaum, Gary, vice-president, '69, Perlman, Gary, treasurer, '69. Row 2, Wald, Steven, '69, Abraham- son, Hugh, '68, Abrahamson, Mark, '71. Row 3: Alloy, Bill, '69, Belzer, Maynard, '71, Bernstien, Mark, '71. Row 4, Berman, Byron, '71, Bervin, Edward, '69, Bordy, Harold, '68. Row 5: Breslow, J. B., '71, Brown, Steven, '71, Epstein, Steven, '71. Row 6: Friedlander, Bruce, '70, Green- stone, Todd, '71, Halbridge, Jeffrey, '70. Row 'lt Jabenis, Jon, '70, Jacob- son, Mark, '71, Katz, Steven, '68, Koom, Larry, '70, Kully, Louis, '71, Kuklin, Victor, '68, Lerner, Sheldon, '70, Lieberman, David, '71, Raw 8, Marx, James, '70, Polikov, Leon, '70, Prince, Mertin, '70, Putter, Howard, '70, Rance, Byron, '71, Romanik, Marc, '70, Rosenberg, Maynard, '70, Schloff, Matthew, '71. Row 9: Shrago, Edward, '71, Tichauer, Carl, '71, Wald, Kenneth, '71, Weiner, Edward, '69. Row 10, Weiner, Howard, '70, White, Bruce, '70, Wintroub, Larry, '71, Wiseman, Ronald, '70. 4 Robert Hanson, President Business Administration, Sioux Falls, S.D. Sigma Chi's soar high with orphans to make Cedars program a tradition Philanthropic Sigma Chi's again sponsored All Sig Day, a spring day spent in entertaining children from Cedars Orphanage. After an after- noon of flying kites, brothers took the children on a picnic and ended the day with a movie. In a shift from impromptu enter- tainment of children to planned en- tertainment on stage, the Sig's pre- sented their Kosmet Klub skit in which hippies unsuccessfully at- tempted to draft college boys into their ranks. Using original melodies, brothers won the KK trophy for the best musical score. Changing their tune from competi- tion to festivities, Alpha Epsilon men climaxed their Playboy Party by se- lecting a coed Playmate. D -1,-f i Row 1: Hanson, Robert, president, '68, Tegtmeier, Richard, vice-president, '68, Skoog, Dan, treasurer, '68 Bieck Ga secreta '69 Armstron Jose h '69 9 r ryr ry: F gr p 1 l Bayer, Barry, '70, Behnken, Scott, '69, Biernbaum, Wil- liam, '69, Cansler, James, '69. Row 2: Cary, William, '69, Carson, Daniel, '70. Row 3: Childs, Richard, '69, Christopher, Rock, '70. Row 4: Cotton, Joel, '71, Cran- ford, Dana, '71. Row 5: Cutshall, Donald, '69, Denker, Thomas, '71. Drbal, John, '70, Forney, Glen, '71, Foster Daniel, '71, Frazier, Mark, '69, Freivogel, Robert, '70, Gilbert, Richard, '70. Row li: Green, Barton, '70, Green, James, '71, Hockenbary, Robert, '70, Hollstein, Gary, '71, Jasperson, Jerry, '70, Kosman, Henry, '71, Jackson Hartford, '70, Maxiner, Robert, '69, Markel, Randy, '69i McCaffree, Floyd, '69, Meeske, Thomas, '70. Row 1: Moreland, Mark, '69, Norris, Robert, '68, Peterson Douglas, '71, Plate, James, '71, Powell, Kent, '69i Prentiss, James, '70, Rager, Robert, '71, Reed, Stephen, '70. Row B: Reichstein,Thomas, '71, Reinhardt, Richard '70, Ripley, Robert, '70, Rohmeier, Randall, '69, Ross Stephen, '70, Russell, John, '69, Satterthwaite, Walter: '70, Sautter, James, '71. Raw 9, Schreiner, Larry, '70, Sherwood, Daniel, '71, Skaggs, Robert, '68, Stark Larry, '69, Stinnett, Kenneth, '71, Stuckey, Thomas, 70: Taylor, Donald, '68, Tegtmeier, Robert, '71. Row Ill: Tidball, Thomas, '70, Thomas, John, '70, Trites, Doug- las, '71, Vap, James, '69, Webering, Steven, '70 Yungblut, Stephen, '70, Biles, William, '70, Zimmer man, James, '69, - s- o- ll .st .S- 3: t v"' s f ii , , 4 qui is, 4 " 1 ff' -. w. : Q: ' . N 'x n - Q 1 in 1. in I dill P1 .. , f' 2, -I Q- - Aw., ,af Y 1 Ll - i it tii ' -' .Y,- h 'mt r V With a tip of the derby, Sigma Chi men reconstruct a fall tradition, 4 I s I? ' f 4 ff in . ' ,A ,V-I-sgdi Mis 5 I ' if Q Arthur Ruzanic, President Pharmacy, Ogallala i It fi, Sigma Nu pledges take more than an active interest in the arts. Sigma Nu's shoot for higher grades by initiating house scholastic contest Pushing for a higher over-all house grade average, scholarly Sigma Nu brothers divided into teams for a first semester academic derby. Each pair was composed of either two ac- tive members or two pledges who booked to capture cash prizes and chapter prestige. Shifting from intra-house competi- tion to united group effort, Delta Eta brothers joined other chapters in adopting a national Sigma Nu honor system. Enforced study hours were abolished under the new policy, leav- ing each man responsible for his in- dividual study routine. Teaming with the Alpha Phi's, brothers sponsored the Heart Fund Bowling Tournament for the second consecutive year. Contributing all contest entry fees to the charity, Sig Nu's visited city bowling alleys per- suading enthusiasts to compete in the keglers' tourney. 40 - - - - - -- -- - - . ,.,,... A ,.,..Y,., Brothers try to swallow those Monday blues as they raise group spirit in a Sig Ep dinner song. Sig Ep's build wing addition, remodel interior traditionally LW' Construction for Sigma Phi Epsilon added bedrooms, a library and a din- ing room extension to the "home where the heart is." First Floor re- ceived a modern look with new fur- nishings and a carpet to complement the needed addition. The remodeled interior was trans- formed into military headquarters when khaki-clad dates accepted chal- lenges to take arms for the Combat Party. The groupjoined forces again to display cycle skills at the Hell's Angels Party. Another roof-raising event found a housetop combo ex- periencing more acrophobia than brothers and dates dancing below in the Sig Ep "Parking Lot Prowlf' Music filled the night air in Septem- ber when brothers sponsored the an- nual Sweetheart Dance. Miss Rush Week, selected from candidates of each sorority pledge class, was Brothers send a dinner cali via a piedgeclass sneak mornento. Crowned HI the affair- 406 I Johnjorgensen, President Q QQ Arts and Sciences,Aurora Q-s ,f XV at , I ml ave t 5 X Row I: Jorgensen, John, president, '68, Whitney, Charles, treasurer, '68, Irons, Timothy, secretary, '69, Anderson, Roy, '68, Banks, William, '71, Banta, Richard '68. Raw 2, Banta, Robert, '71, Beranek, Brian, '69, Bogatz, William, '71, Bottorf, Donald, '70, Brumbaugh, Terry, '71, Christensen, Ronald, '70. Row 3, Clark Robert, '71, Copenhaver, Thomas, '68, Culwell, Terry, '70, Eickhoff, Bruce, '68, Eickhoff, Ralph, '71, Farver, Thomas, '69. Row 4: Fegley, Michael, '71, Fremarek Steven, '69, Frick, Gerald, '69, Gewecke, Thomas, '70, Gold, Frank, '70, Gratopp, Robert, '70. Row 5, Guest, William, '71, Hall, Wayne, '69, Hansmire, William, '68 Heavican, Charles, '71, Hinman, George, '71, Holm, Mark, '69. Row 6: Hookstra, Eugene, '71, Hunter, Scott, '71, Johnson, Mark, '69, Johnson, Thomas, '70 Kampfe, Mark, '71, Kehl, Gregory, '71, Kilzer, Steven, '71, Kuck, Gary, '70, Liddle, Kent, '71, McGinn, Kevin, '70. Row 7: Mclntire, Lee, '71, Metz, William, '70 Mobley, William, '70, Mues, Wesley, '70, Nichols, Thomas, '71, Nicholson, Mark, '71, Nyffeler, Mark, '69, Pumphrey, Roger, '69, Rath, Douglas, '69, Ray, Steven '70. Row B, Reinking, Jeffrey, '70, Reinking, John, '69, Riesing, Thomas, '70, Rohlfsen, Gary, '70, Santoro, Robert, '68, Scow, Steven, '70, Semrad, Robert, '71 Smith, Robert, '69, Stading, Ronald, '68, Thomas, Gregory, '69, Row 9: Thompson, Donald, '71, Vanderheiden, James, '71, Vanderheiden, Richard, '70, Vigna Edward, '71, Wanek, Donald, '70, Weber, Bruce, '71, Wertz, James, '70, Wertz, John, '68, Wilhelms, Greg, '70. r 1 r 1 ,... , kara. , ,..., - Bruce Taylor, President Arts and Sciences, Lincoln V mit. V ii ' m ' s I Studious Theta Chi's clinch honors in competition for academic ranking Gaining recognition in scholastic competition, academic-minded Theta Chi's clinched a first place regional ranking for the second consecutive year. In the national contest, brothers placed second in overall chapter scholarship. Counterbalancing scholastic activi- ties, the house's social calendar in- cluded the "Satan Abyss," a pledge- sponsored party. To kick off the event, all brothers fled to the lower level for a devilish evening in the lower depths ofthe basement. In another Hight, sneaking plebes dodged unsuspecting pledge fathers for a weekend in Kansas. Reversing directions, southeastern bound mem- bers journeyed to Miami for the 1967 national convention. , Imfrfaii-if 5 L X 5 c , -c :lf if yi- Rolling in brownie points, a pledge finds the best way to an active's heart is through his stomach. Theta Chr s grimace while defending themselves from an aggressive pillow assault, 511. , l 7 ",1rr ff' . vi I' , i ,YV , H 9 or y Y? I 1 Raw 1: Taylor, Bruce, president, '69, McCartney, Robert, vice president, '68, Jeffries, James, treasurer, '68, Novotny, Tom, sec retary, '69, Annin, Arthur, '70, Babcock, Larry, '71, Bottllnger, Bruce, '71, Brooker, Douglas, '71. Row 2, Brown, James, '71, Cam- eron, Marshall, '71, Copper, James, '70, Crane, Kirk, '71, Glenn, Thomas, '70, Harrold, John, '70, Hiskey, Robert, '71, Hunnel, Bill '68. Row 3: Janda, Harold, '70, Jorgensen, Jeffrey, '71, Love, Ed: ward, '70, Lowder, Terry, '71, Matthews, Allen, '69, Megrue, Gregory '69, Meshier, William, '69, Ogden, James, '71, Row 4, 0'Rourke Richard, '71, Sitzman, Larry, '70, Solomon, Clifford, '71, Stuckyz Craig, '69. Row 5: Taylor, David, '70, Toft, Thomas, '71, Wallin Jerry, '69, Webb, Jack, '70. 409 4 Ron Majors, President Pharmacy, Auburn Peppy Xi plebes voice victory hopes to secure spirit crown at initial rally Shouting Theta Xi pledges, aided by Pi Phi plebes, captured the Spirit Award in September. Presented at the Ag Barbecue, the trophy marked the beginning of a successful Xi year in "noise per number" competition. Chapter enthusiasm shifted from raising hell to raising funds as mem- bers pooled their energy to strength- en a community service program. Among the sixteen projects under- taken, the drive to bring the National Wrestling Championship to Lincoln helped Alpha Epsilon chapter win the Theta Xi Public Relations Award. After vying with other men's living units for the greatest patronage per man at the Hitchin' Post, members won Playmate DeDe Lind's presence at their annual Toga Party. The re- sult of Xi purchase power, Miss Lind provided a new social diversion. N 'espn : -5 , X 4' A 1 n- 1 r, . . 4 -.fa W . '- " -. , .- ,..-4 . ,sn w A .W-si ,-xv., If -.N rs V- , iii- . L: .T .- - : -v , saw--.. -,L t' T, . -.:,,s, "'- -J.. Row 1, Majors, Ronald, president, '69, Carraway, Gary vice-president, '68, Naden, Michael 1 treasurer, '70, Krenk, Leslie, secretary, '69, Andrews, Steven, '69, Beasing, William, '68, Beckman, Robert, '70, Becwar, Larry, '71, Bettger, Robert, '70, Row 2: Boulware, Barry, '71, Bronson, John, '70, Burns, Steven, '71, Carpenter, Randall, '70, Chambers, James, '70, Cisney, Claire, '69, Cummins, John, '68, Davies, Charles, '70, David, Steven, '70. Row 3, Downey, Curtis, '71, Eaton, Paul, '70, Eaton, Thomas, '70, Elder, Richard, '71, Eller, Timothy '71, Elliott, Max, '68, Emery, Vincent, '71, Fischer, Duane, '71, Gebhards, Herbert, '71 Row 4: Gillespie, Patrick, '71, Glaser, Herbert, '71, Grant, James, '71, Grasmick, Terry, '70, Green Thomas '71- Goulet James '69- Ha ans Donald '69- Hall John '71- Hansen Jack, I I 1 I I V g I I I I I I I '71. Row 5, Harse, Robert, '71, Herse, Gary, '70, Horejsi, Larry, '70, Jacobson, Dale, '68 Janes, David, '70, Kirk, Ted, '70, Knippelmeir, Bradford, '71, Knoll, Jeffrey, '69, Kreuscheri Wayne, '68, Kroeger, Kenneth, '69, Lay, Gregg, '71, Layson, Jack, '70. Row 6, Mcfluistan Neal, '69, Mcfluistan, Robert, '71, McNergney, Robert, '69, Medio, Terry, '69, Meier, David '71, Meyer, Gary, '68, Moles, Lanson, '71, Moles, Wayne, '69, Mortensen, Morris, '71. llmui Muller, Gerald, '69, Nelson, William, '69, Peterson, Richard, '69, Pittenger, James, '70 Rathien, Roger '70, Ridgway John, '70- Rohrs, Lee, '71- Romanoff, Peter '69, Sack Ronald 'e9. nnw at Schaefer, Ronald, '70, Sclineider, Dennis,, '59, snnwaru, Ronald, '76, Selzeri James, '69, Shaw, Jon, '71, Steinkruger, Roger, '70, Stoddart, John, '70, Thornam, Gary, '71, Thorson, Joel, '70. Row 9: Watson, Jack, '70, Waugh, Craig, '71, Whitney, Riel, '70. Row 10- Williams, Gregg, '71, Wilson, Robert, '69, Yost, James, '68. n . Q " , 5 1,km.H. Q Q N gif 6..- e 1' Xhgxs, an . m n gf:-Ag .1 V Xi's Homecoming aftermath results in Sunday show-down. 4 E ntangled Teke actives secure advantageous holds over com7dent pledge Challengers. Allan Williams, President Arts and Sciences, Milford 'tl ' Qi p sq ,lp , 4, . we N.. V. X, '- . A " .a1.,4w.... ..-.Ma:. If , - . v Q .4 .-. ' - , , ,. 1. . I gsm. , . Y .1,.-.,,4,- v :V - 'f . ' A? -. - - A . X . . ,,.,,.-4:-1 Y -f my 1 if X P51 Recruited pledges ready TKE turf for spring football Tau Kappa Epsilon unifies efforts towards charter renewal Tau Kappa Epsilon achieved unity as members focused attention on re- establishment of their chapter and on the transition from dorm to house living. Intra-house competition strengthened classes as pledges chal- lenged actives scholastically. Members entertained Lincoln crip- pled children at their annual Christmas Party with games and an impromptu skit. A "Santa is a TKE" sign accompanied elves as they be- stowed cheer and goodies upon NU sorority houses. Other appetizing treats awaited alumni at the traditional goose din- ner, which provided an opportunity to reinforce ties with undergraduates. r iiiiil' iii! il -:gf-gn-e-rr!!! Row 1, Williams, Allan, president, '69, Chapman, Richard, vice president, '69, Osborne, Richard, treasurer, '70, Lovejoy, David secretary, '68, Aandahl, Dennis, '70. Row 2: Arrigo, Joe, '70 Bussell, Doug, '71, Coffee, Dan, '71, Durnai, Michael, '71, Green- walt, Charles, '71. Row 3: Haszard, James, '71, Hoffart, Dennis '71, Holm, Robert, '71, Holubar, Dennis, '69, Jackson, James, '71 Raw 4, Kauffman, Dick, '69, Lindley, John, '71, Lozier, Terry, '71, Lumbard, Garland, '68, Niemann, Rodney, '70, Row 5, Parks, John '71, Pavelka, Ronald, '70, Powers, Gary, '71, Reger, John, '70, Russell, Douglas, '70, Row 6: Satchell, Charles, '69, Sedlak, John, '71, Slaughter, Todd, '70, Staley, James, '69, Sterup, Daniel, '71. Row 7: Stuckey, Tom, '71, Swanson, Keith, '71, Teply, James, '69, Vance, James, '68, Westerhold, Ken, '71. 414 Good vibrations amid draping vines and dense foliage lure couples to a Triangle jungle happening ,dwg 'T if 1 sei, ijg' , Qtr l "' 13 ...,. rr.-, .. : - l ' V 'E J . , . Vw x L sv' 6. - ,Q Z hz -",, ' r fr t rr.: au, 1 - L ' ,, W 1 Q Row I, Burger, Thomas, president '68, Rickel, Howard, vice-president '68, Anderson, Edward treasurer, '68. Row 2, Novacek, Dennis, secretary, '68, Bleyhl, Karl, '69, Buesing, Kenneth, '68. Row 3, Carter, Douglas, '71, Ciecior, Larry, '71, Cohee, Robert, '71. Row 4: DeLashmutt, Leslie, '71, Dewitz, Douglas, '69, Druliner, Douglas, '71. Raw 5, Frickel, William, '71, Fuchser, Terry, '71, Gardner, Charles, '71. Row 6, Gittner, Frank, '71, Groft, Larry, '69, Groskopf, William, '71, Halpain, Dale, '69, Hayes, Norman, '71, Hendricks, Thomas, '71. Row 7: Hild, Richard, '70, Holmes, Rory, '68, Honke, Michael, '70, Hoody, Howard, '71, Huffaker Dennis '71, Johnson, Dou las '69, Johnson Larry, '71 Kil i r ' E . V 5 ' patrick, Larry, '71, Klippert, Donald, '69, Kroon, Charles, '69, Kroon, David, '70, Lehigh, John, '69, Lentz, Harold, '70, Maresh, Larry, '70, Mettenbrink, Harlan, '68. Row B: Miller, Dennis, '71, Miller, Michael, '71, Napoliello, David, '68, Nefsky, Rodney, '70, Neumann, Roger, '70, Perrin, Steven, '70, Peters, David, '71, Peterson, Robert, '69, Pogge, David, '70, Price, Kenneth, '71, Rath, Cliflord, '68, Raymond, Gary, '70, Rein- miller, Mark, '71, Riley, David, '71, Ritterbush, Stephen, '71. Row 9: Robacker, Charles, '69, Robertson, Charles, '70, Rosacker, David, '70, Schuster, Michael, '70, Selk, Dale, '71, Sherman, James, '69, Snell, Randall, '68, Strayer, Robert, '68, Surber, Paul, '70. Row 10, Stas, Nicholas, '71, Stuart, John, '71, Thiessen, David, '71, Thompson, Arthur, '70, Turner, Michael, '71, Umstead, Alan, '70, Vondras, John, '70, Walker, Stanley, '70, Wittmann, William, '70. NU backers scout all-Greek complex as Triangle enlivens football fanfare Post-game open houses served a dual purpose this year as Triangle fraternity celebrated Husker vic- tories and gave alums, parents and friends an opportunity to view the newly completed University complex. Triangle's area in the complex pro- vided space for 62 members living in two-man apartments equipped with built-in desks, dressers and closets. Other house facilities included a rec- reation Center and chapter room. Stressing scholarship and house ac- tivities, brothers vied with 28 national Triangle branches to capture third place for over-all house performance. Intramural sports offered further competitive opportunities, as chapter athletes added the top trophies in tennis and bowling. r f I I if l Thomas Burger, President Arts and Sciences, Lincoln 4 w Y Legislative victories in the University's numerous representative and adminis- trative bodies rewarded dormies with a certain degree of freedom from the Regents' in Info parentis rule. Cutting resi- dence directors' apron strings, coeds departed for dates sans sign-out sheets following last year's trial run. Adminis- trators also passed a revised housing code allowing coeds to live off campus during their senior year. Dormitory leaders and Regents came to a temporary solution of the "open door" policy, with the creation of "IDA Hours." Under the faculty senate ap- proved plan, students not participating in open house visitations were allowed to close the doors of their rooms. Apart from administrative confiicts, dormies faced the perennial battles with long lunch lines, stopped up showers and raucous roommates. 417 418 2-it fl 1 ,A ,... , 9 - v K s.- 3 l, va - M In I -,-fr, " T5 ' f v J "V, ' - 'fi 7 -1 ' iff Q, I H 'if 1 6,1 I Row 1, Adams, Pamela, '70, Ahlman, Sherry, '71, Ailes, Virginia, '70, Ayers, Mary, '70, Barta, Sharol, '69, Bartels Jeanne, '70, Beck, Marlene, '71, Bresley, Sheryl, '70, Browning, Janelle, '71.,Row 2, Brunkhorst, Joanne, '69, Carter, Pamela, '70, Cecil, Deanna, '70, Christiansen Mary, '68, Costello, Linda, '69, Dalgleish, Janice, '69, v Eldhart, Marion, '71, Erickson, Lois, '69, Fortmeyer Sandra, '70. Row 3, George, Dianne, '69, Gerdes, Loree '69, Griffin, Sandra, '68, Gustafson, Kay, '69, Guyer Marla, '69, Harison, Virginia, '70, Harris, Jan, '69, Hays Patricia, '71, Heim, Diane, '68. Row 4, Heim, Janis, '70 Herron, Deanna, '68, Jensen, Marilyn, '69, Kallos, Elaine '68, Kiefhaefer, Linda, '68, Klein, Regis, '69, Koerting Lulean, '69, Kohlmeyer, Monreve, '68, Kubik, Robbie, '71 Raw 5, Lichtenberg, Barbara, '70, Losh, Mary, '68, Lucas Sally, '69, Matejka, Sharon, '68. Row 6, Mosier, Joan, '68 Maurer, Phyllis, '69, May, Linda, '69, Messinger, Chris tine, '71. Row 'l, Miers, Linda, '71, Mihelic, Barbara, '68, Neely, Jane, '70, Nevils, Cynthia, '70. Row 8, Pahl Bobbie, '68, Piper, Mary, '70, Powers, Cheryl, '70, Prahl Susan, '68. ' ifilffiqa' Workshirts contrast markedly with glamour as Pound "dolly" prepares for Follies skit, Rochelle Smith, President Arts and Sciences, Kearney Pound Hall wins second place prize for Follies' skit 'City of Two Tales' Climaxing a revived activity pro- gram, Pound Hall received the second place trophy for their Coed Follies skit. Competing for the second time in three years, the residents pre- sented "A City of Two Tales" for an appreciative panel ofjudges. Although the Follies' skit domi- nated the year's activities, the girls did pursue Pound Hall traditions. The Decorated Open House on March 2 presented visitors with Hoor lounges transtormed into scenes ranging from an Oriental tea garden to Camelot and Showboat. During the year, the Winter Carni- val, the annual Spring Formal and an Hawaiian Luau were seasonal social events. Turning to culture, over 100 girls treated Cather men to spring and fall sessions of serenading and poetry readings in the "Pub." A news- paper kept Pound coeds informed of important hall happenings. M, yvglg. ,,,z in l l ct...-. Engaged in the annual bout for THE trophy, coeds turn entertainers as curtain time draws near. 4 420 .W Hg, A hopeful S.A. applicant endures the quiz session of veteran coed caretakers 1 Beads, bangles and soap inhibit the urge to prohibit as 1920 throwbacks perform at open house. Gazing out from her room at the top, a Pound coed contemplates NU's future look Alone in a crowd, collector Barb Phalen thumbs through magazines searching for more posters. it at ' '? Zire- I L L we The only man in Pound, Bill McCovvn, matches skills with coed card sharps. 422 x,-J La.-i 'X P'-e. Frosh participate in WRH-Pound comparative study. Row 1, Purinton, Denise, '68, Rainbolt, Linda, '68, Rauert, Dee, '69, Recknor, Ann, '68, Reddish, Anne, '69, Roll, Linda, '68, Schlechte, Mary, '69, Schmidt, Dianne '69, Siefken, Jolene, '68. Ruw 2, Siert Rogene, '69, Smith, Luanne, '69, Snyder Marva, '69, Snyder, Patricia, '69, Stilwell Mary, '69, Stilwell, Susan, '71, Stoddard Petrea, '71, Stranberg, Patricia, '68, Sturek, Jorga, '71. Row 3, Sugando, Linda, '70, Sutter, Joyce, '71, Swedlund, Phyllis, '69, Thackray, Marilyn, '69, Thomas, Bar- bara, '69, Thomas, Donna, '68, Trihy, Susan, '71, Voecks, Linda, '69, Volzke, Cheryl, '69. Row 4: Vosteen, Mary, '71, Wegener, Sandra, '71, Wenz, Louise, '69. Row 5: Wiese, Barbara, '70, Wigton, Janet, '69, Wilkins, Beverly, '70. Row 6, Zetocha, Berniece, '70, Zimmerman, Ann, '70. v .na-, w-L N' ss - .-...-ww-.A i w .gc 424 g1"" K., VF' Bursting with pre-game Husker spirit, Cather boosters say "KILL" Cather's spirit encompasses rallies, Kosmet Klub, philanthropic projects Encouraging University spirit, Cather Hall members turned out full force at the football pep rallies and brought home the traveling spirit trophy in the fall. The men continued to show spirit throughout the year with projects ranging from a KK skit, "AMF-Only Your Hairdresser Knows for Sure," to a forum, on racial discrimination, featuring Pat, Wells. The NAACP leader and others discussed the prob- lem of breaking white cliques. Also expanding their philanthropic prcjects, Cather men sponsored a charity dance with Beta Sigma Psi, with proceeds going to "Teach Re- tarded Youthf' Later in the year they invited a group of orphan boys to the campus for a day of activities and visited senior citizens' homes. In addition to Lincoln projects, Cather hosted the representative from Still- man College in Alabama. i .-'IA . T tif NV 1 ay W- V- - gag if fella 1 Nt - F Q T 1 '- Q' gi - -'I lf-at 1 .- Qaiti i ii i ry .yr E . tt. V F ii ..e, gg " r rtrr ccri at Bruce Bailey, President Engineering, Omaha X 'V , in A Pound Hall resident recalls how dry she was as she courageously plunges over the deep end. gfmw Writing last-minute copy for "Cather Comments," newsletter editors aim for their monthly deadline. x. H -. .. Q, 1 - , ,ZV , ' 'ff ' z - . . 1' ,Q Q Perfecting their Kosmet Klub antics Cather sports trip the light fantastic ni A- :. -H V , ...,, 1 fzaz ' Row 1: Bailey, Bruce, president, '70, Alexander, Milo, '69, Aschenbrener, Joseph, '70, Bahensky, lames, '70, Bartels, Roy, '68, Briggs, Thomas, '69. Raw 2, Buhrmann, Robert, '69, Burgess Bernard, '69, Cave, Mark, '70, Chunka, Henry, '69, Clark, Robert, '71, Cochran, William, '70 Row 3: Collins, William '70, Deaver, Gary '69 Deertz, Carl, '70- Doctor, Jerr '68 Dot Jim '71 . ' , 2 . Y. 1 Y, r 9 Dughman, Ron, '71, Row 4: Dunn, Douglas, '70, Ebke, Terry, '69, Finke, Ronnie, '69, Fryar, John, '69, Harms, Allan, '68, Henderson, Robert, '70. From his window, a Cather window-watcher focuses in on the action at a girl s dorm 26 1 '. ' , 5, Cold Cather men take time out from their studies to serenade the Pound Hall dollies. H? F of 1 ,ef - ii ff' I" me ,ES k at , M ref , -wr like Using the classic "if you don't succeed" theory, a resident takes out frustrations on his laundry. ' -. .,., G ,.,.,, i V525 Row 1, Henke, Steven, '70, Hultquist, Jack, '68, Jensen, Wayne, '71, Johnson, Roger, '70, Kautzman, Tim, '70, Keifer, David, '68, Kemper, Roger, '69, Klutman, Ronald, '69. Row 2: Kuligowski, Edward, '69, Kunc, Terry, '71, Lockwood, Gerald, '69, Luikart, Robert, '71, MacGregor, Robin, '68, McCrery, Jerry, '69, Moore, David, '70, Mueller, John, '70. Row 3, Murphy, Leonard, '69, Nitzel, John, '70, Onik, Frank, '72, Otto, Fred, '70, Pavel, Gary, '69, Perrin, James, '71, Pilger, Barry, '71, Piper, Tom, '71, ,t:F'if,e,.. ,M ,- mm, 'PX 'R O. 1. .-- L.:-1' 'if as 4 -,-Q ,ff p .few Q fwlfl f' P? V 427 ' "7 QE-7 . 'ff 'izgeai 7-. fi Lu-J ' -x .7'S" " fx - iiiilii -f a A' ' ' ,, v 1, ., 4 i i ii N b Poor battlefield tactics result in a water-soaked defeat during an evening study break, Cather-style. 4 , , A l 5 Il' 1 , K t X- xx , H I' -. .v. l ' X 5:- A Cather resident signals his sentiments to a female neighbor. Two of 468 prospective godfathers plan for the stork's arrival at the residence director's home. 5 Yves- -.va . "ig Q- t 'Q',.g',.,..' LQ' if Abandoning books and forgetting finals, Cather card sharks take five for a few hands of pitch. ff' lluw 1, Plageman, Ronald, '70, Ratcliffe, Brett, '68, Reddish, Al- bert, '71, Rembold, Steven, '71. Row 2, Ridenour, Brian, '70, Rogge, Gary, '69, Rossmiller, Roland, '68, Schlife,1ohn, '68, Row 3, Sears, Theron, '71, Shuey, Dean, '71, Smith, Daniel, '69, Spiekermann, Richard, '68. Row 4, Stilwell, Daryl, '71, Swanson, William, '71 Taylor, John, '70, Tiaden, Norman, '68, Row 5, Vahabzadeh, Hussein '68, VonAschwege, Tim, '69, Ward, Philip, '69, Webb, Richard, '72 Row 6: Wells, Richard, '71, Wickman, Alan, '70, Yurk, Klaus, '69. 429 Cather movie-watchers move inside as temperature drops Scheduling of fall Hicks revealed Cather ingenuity as lilies gathered in the Held for the showing of two Sidney Poitier films on the lawn. Fall weather cooled spirits as weekly movie-goers moved indoors for their non-scholastic recreation. Wintertime enthusiasm sparked the co-sponsoring of a Winter Carnival with Pound Hall coeds. For the lirst time the students were given a chance to throw pies at their officers and "give the staffa bath." Along with the snowy season comes Christmas. As part of their Yuletide observance, Cather men serenaded the women's residences with carols and decorated Christmas trees on each iioor of Cather Hall. As bitter weather subsided, out- door activities took over. The men converged on the new recreation area at l7th and Vine and requisi- tioned more films for spring showings. 4 A Catherite majoring in Midnight Oil crams for an early final. 30 ,i ', ,4- r I I , Q U During their weekly conclave, the executive board outlines Cather's activity schedule. Physical fitness enthusiasts take advantage A Cather intramural team reaches toward of an early spring to unwind after studying. the finals as players lunge for a rebound. 4 Wearing pj's, a coed greets guests for "Pajama Game's" opening night Torn between love and union loyalty, Babs argues with Sid during an informal workers' meeting. 32 Sandoz ooeds invite sisters to spend weekend on campus Q .. mi r ' if l. 7, ... Umbrellas pose rainy day problems for a disgusted coed. M Learning the ropes of dormitory living, little sisters of Sandoz girls spent December 9 and 10 on campus. Coeds without 21 younger sister adopted a Lincoln orphan for the weekend activities, which included informal get-togethers, a movie, typi- cal cafeteria meals and an overnight at the dormitory. Coeds joined with Abel to present the musical comedy "Pajama Game." A story of romantic entanglements between a striking worker and a Sleep Tite Pajama Company executive un- folded in the Union ballroom on No- cember 30, December l and 2 under the direction of Ken Cox. Dances topped the Abel-Sancloz social calendar. A street dance on September 16 provided residents with an opportunity to get acquaintedg at the winter formal on February 9, stu- dents entertained their dates at the Lincoln Hotel ballroom. Row 1, Adamson, Cheryl, '70, Anderson, Diane, '71, Armstrong, Kathryn, '71, Baker, Rilda, '70 Bridge, Ginger, '71, Calver, Annalee, '70, Calvin, Jo, '70. Row 2, Costello, Susan, '70, Cox, Kristin '70, Davis, Marilyn, '68, Eaton, Deirdre, '71, Ehlers, Sheryl, '68, Epley, Vicki, '70, Fankhauser: Peggy, '70. Row 3: Foreman, Cynthia, '69, Goodsell, Connie, '70, Green, Pamela, '69, Harkness Gwen, '71, Hasche, Karyl, '71, Herfindahl, Kathryn, '71, Herling, Betty, '68. Raw 4, Heybrock, Susan '68, Jedlicka, Beverly, '71, Kinder, Sherry, '69, Kosch, Mary, '68, Lauber, Kristine, '70, Lomax Brenda, '69, Lovgren, Sharon, '70. 433 Row 1, Maline, Judy, '71, Manion, Diane, '69, Marshall, Cynthia, '70, Masur, Darlene, '70, Mathews, Connie, '69 Miller, lana, '69, Mohr, Peggy, '69, Moore, Kay, '71. llow 2, Nelson, Doree, '71, Newland, Kendra, '70, 0'Hare Sharon, '69, Olson, Glynn, '69, Orender, loan, '71, Phillips, loleen, '69, Ramsey, Pamela, '70, Ramspott, Betty, '71 Raw 3: Reed, Carol, '70, Sandusky, Kathleen, '71, Schroedl, Mary, '71, Senff, Carol, '70, Sintek, Ellen, '70, Slavik Frances, '70, Smith, Karen, '70, Smithberger, Linda, '68. Row 4, Stutheit, Ann, '68, Van Cleave, Margaret, '70 Vodehnal, Linda, '70, Warren, Mary, '69, Wilkins, Susan, '71, fi if ii ' ...F 4 f S1551 as " 3'-f , Squeezing study time into her schedule, a bridge-playing dummy looks like the smartest in her group. A motherly resident directs two bright-eyed younger sisters into the cafeteria 4 o fins. " N i "x5.7'.. Q' ln .,. e . it . 1 A K , X XR 5 -Mai I gil, 'sgx1 f ' 'i".v-" - 5 X f M it s. iff 2 -fi ki W M N R 'L if A X - , pre f- -gif ' all ,k ,H .Xu i. v . 4 ,1i-:thingy ,--i cl if l Y 7 - I A C . ,Q 3 J Catching a little afternoon rack time, an Abel resident gets his mind right for studying. Richard Page, President Teachers, Papillion Abel presses for social innovations to aid in new spirit-building program Encouraging dorm spirit, Abel men pressed for social innovations rang- ing from a spring festival to the addi- tion of a swimming pool. Plans for the spring carnival included art- covered foyers and local travelers' acts mixed with camp Elms of W. C. Fields' comic antics. Providing a lift for otherwise dull week nights, Abel sponsored im- promptu dances as well as several street dances and a spring formal. The Abel-Sandoz players followed last year's production of "Carousel" with the play "Pajama Game." The musical comedy was attended by an audience of over 500. Abel men converted a portion of their parking lot into four new basket- ball courts for the residents. Addi- tional construction centered around an Abel-Sandoz swimming pool with completion of the facility scheduled for early spring. The spirit of St. Valentine prevails at "Cupid's Cotillion" as Abel men exchange T-shirts for tuxes. As test time approaches, an Abelite labors with complicated math problems. I 7 at 1 4? ,tj 4 Wu 1373 far' ' . ,, - ' nv, 14, iffleirg 'H M Ln. f gf?-W 3 Q4 E54 W Lx! .E ,Y :Iwi -r" ,E 4 ., i at , if E gf, 1, .f fl ,K vv 1 A , F52 f V Hg 4 'ri neil? QL? .1 Ad-gi? vi , , 'gh ga Q' . J gs .sv ' 9 ,Mk af. A-. n 1 I ? - ,Z 2 1f .A X- 2 sf! -w Abelites continue fast college pace through crowded corridors. Ken Cox calms pre-opening jltters of the "Pajama Game" cast. 439 440 S13 Rox . fs? S , I I' I A , g ' . ,V s Anticipating the next student onslaught, a worker restores cafeteria tables to their original lustre. !,t...- !"' Attempting to calm pre-examination jitters, Abel men try combining snacks and studies. 1.4 Attempting to acquire a candid atmosphere Abelrtes abandon parliamentary procedure I H EV, f N, - ..,A,.,. Q . MM 73? i ' ., 2 1s2'sQ1s4e,t U me at ' 'L'7'Q55f 155235 53 Sa fl R'-ss f ! ' . V 4' atgfffzggf aegis-Sz Is- ,fu , 455513 J ' 5 pi .J 75.32 L 4ff Y:- " ? -Q wk. il K ag Q . 'L-- While one Abelite goes for a ten-foot goal, opponents organize new rebounding tactics. Upward mobility enables ingenious Abelites to escape their repeatedly stalled elevator. 441 44 L- E? M .7-11 M s i l 'liz Row 1, Anderson, Barbara, '70, Bailey, Desiray, '71 Bedford, Bette, '70, Benson, Anne '70, Breitenfeldt, Donna, '70, Brown, Jody, '69, Crisp, Nancy, '69, Dager- man, Kathryn, '69, DeButts, Diana, '70. Row 2, Dierking Linda, '68, Enderle, Katharyn, '70, Ensz, Barbara, '71 Hawthorne, Patricia, '69, Herr, Eloise, '70, Hoover, Janice '70. Row 3, Hultquist, Mary, '69, Jasa, Anita, '70, Jasa Corrine, '70, Jasa, Lorene, '69, Jasa, Nancy, '71, John: son, Cheryl, '70, Kehm, Sandra, '71, Kieffe, Nancy, '71, Klein, Sharee '68. Row 4. Knispel, Garl n '71, Kruse . ' Y . ' . Linda, '68, Loshbaugh, Cheryl, '69, Maas, Carole, '69, Mahaney, Janice, '71, Mankin, Rosemary, '70, Mclntosh LaRaure, '69, Mueller, Patricia, '71, Nakatsu, Susan '70. Row 5, Nelson, Barbara, '69, Novak, Carol, '68, Payne, Sherry, '71, Peak, Patricia, '71. Row 6, Pearson RoseMarie, '68, Riggs, Kathryn, '71, Scheer Mary '71 Scholtz, sue, '71, new 1, Shepherd, Pamela,"71, slmtn, Jamie, '71, Stark, Deborah, '68, Stewart, Janelle, '71 Row B, Stratton, Cheryl, '71, Williams, Mary, '69. Freese, Janice, '69, Frye, Linda, '68, Glass, Georgia,'69, i 1 r Boys dance off with April Foolishness laughs as Coeds play supporting roles. i Terry Carpenter replies, "Because it's the law," to students' questions on state drug regulations. Michael Eyster, President Teachers, Bellevue Students question state narcotic law as senator speaks in Selleck series State Senator Terry "Because I Think So" Carpenter failed to satisfy students questioning Nebraska drug laws while participating in Selleck's speaker series. To inform students, RAM also invited Regent Ed Schwartz- kopf to discuss open house policies and Dr. Alan Pickering to talk about marriage. As part of the program, professors lunched at the dorm and talked informally with residents. In an effort to include freshmen in dorm government, the executive board held interviews and selected two freshmen workers to help each ofhcer with his duties. Functioning as a council, the workers sponsored a sweatshirt design contest. In November, Selleck tried the Playboy approach as bunny waitresses, a 12-piece orchestra from the job Corps and dim lights provided a night club atmosphere for the Blue Bubble Inn in the cafeteria. 44 444 A beaming bunny at the Blue Bubble inn serves chips and dips to guests in Seiieck's night club. If A i 1"5? 1 7:93- . J" V? 39. R ga 4 1 "rl, ,ff ig. ',. - 1 .nf-'r.4-.. . Hard-working men hoist Selleck Quad's Homecoming display. 5 I 1 I f ei Et I ' x . X Testing artistic ability, a resident prepares for the sweatshirt contest. a' 5 , ' '. K : 1 t , fig - t. . 2 I S y ' A ' 2 V e f A ' X 5 z j ' , I 1 I 4 I qi Xa A Ni .1 Sharing a quiet atmosphere, residents employ group effort to compensate for a bookless weekend. 44 NN 446 Climbing aboard a Seiieck soapbox, civil rights activist Ernie Chambers urges Negroes to fight. Blue Bubbles, NU Playboy Bunnies initiate new era for Selleck dances In an eifort to break away from college dance trends, Selleck spon- sored the first annual "Blue Bubble." Pseudo-Playboy Bunnies waited on tables while the Imperials provided music for the semi-formal dance. Selleck residents also attended hour dances sponsored by the dorm. Emphasizing holiday activities, resi- dents attended their yearly wassail followed by a Christmas dinner. With spring fever in the air, individual Sel- leck Hoors entered skits in the annual "April F oolishness" variety show. RAM presented Elms on topics from college discontent to segrega- tion, as well as guest speakers who conducted discussions on issues rang- ing from marriage to University open house policies. JE, 5 Dj ' , . Jw if '--,gig-,",.,': J, " ' , . 'H 1 neth, '70, Johnson, Larry, '71, Raw 2, Moseman, Mark, '69, Peterson David, '69, Radcliff, James, '71, Rath, Raymond, '69, Row 3: Scholz Richard, '68. With snack bar remodeling underway, construction work intrudes on patrons. A Selleck doorway frames goodnight kisses as residents and their dates communicate farewells. lluw 1, Doshier, Thomas, '68, Ferneau, Thomas, '70, Jensen, Ken- Gordon, '68, Schuldt, Ronald, '71, Traudt, Ronald, '69, Wassinger, 4 48 Having some fairy tale fun, "the beauty and the beast" celebrate their election. Organizational problems challenge residents of Smith Hall Construction, trains, a nine-block trek to classes and long lunch lines presented problems to 417 residents of Ellen Smith Hall-a dorm occu- pied for t.he First time last fall. Organ- ization posed a more serious dilemma, however, since the dormitory lacked a governing body. Residents defeated the first pro- posed constitution by a 2-1 margin in November. Delegates to a second con- stitutional convention rewrote the document and after its approval the coeds elected permanent oihcers. Coeds selected the dorm's wicked- est witch at the hall Halloween party. Floor candidates paraded in original costumes and campaigned for votes with bewitching techniques. Later in the fall, decorations and floor-nam- ing ceremonies heralded the grand opening on Homecoming Day. Resi- dents constructed a display and wel- comed visitors to the complex. Girls elect dorm officers after a constitutional controversy 4 4. V SP 2557 ill J W., vi , Mil" L x yy ' .w-6' ' ,N N -v -:f:: 1, R ' .u - l IL-X er- . Row 1: Aita, Anne, '69, Bamesberger, Linda, '70, Bethel, Cheryl, '70, Boyle, Pearl, '71, Braune, Irene, '69, Brunkow, Sally, '70 Butler Marcia, '70, Clonch, Lynda, '69, Criss, Berneeta, '70. Raw 2: Davenport, Polly, '68, Dunn, JoAnn, '69, Ebsen, Nancy, '69 Heise, Anna, '69, Irish, Julie, '70, Johnson, Kim, '71, Julian, Claire, '68, Klute, Carol, '70, Kracke, Jeanine, '70. Row 3, Kresha, Maw, '70, Kurtenbach, Mary, '71, Legband, Carlene, '68, Lind, Arlyce, '70, Lockhorn, Lucille, '70, Michael, Jean, '70, Newton Donna, '71, Ochs, Bev, '69, Reichman, Sharon, '69. Row 4, Reppert, Chris, '70, Riesselman, Kathy, '70, Shreves, Susan, '70 Smeal, Renee, '70, Smith, Rochelle, '70, Stevens, Jeanne, '70, White, Janet, '69, Winnepenninkx, Anne, '69. N Aw 'fits wish Pressing duties help Smith Coeds get funds for floor parties and earn activity points. 44 5: 'A.. p x' X xx xi A fumbling chem student gets assistant coaching from a fourth fioor grad student. 4 ai- ' i q11i..,,-i' , 1, K 'tilt W1 "if ' ,. -Ji L 0 iv! it ii fm A i H5 W. xtiftw gi 47 H4-1' I .ff W, X i,g + f it r ietpf .k l I' i ' I I gf ' ' ' Mi f,x'a.M?Kf-51:4 i' xififvflrftzg QQ Eighth floor coeds prepare special decorations for the christening of their mythical home, Oiympianus. fy, gg 5 - -i 1 Q5 M, Q! 1, I ' 5? 'ff 2,1-ffl' A 1 . A?9'f,Q4'ii' -,fr ffufcf 7 1 M., W?--S Scheduling spring events, Schramm men check the calendar for possible conflicts. Schramm men compete for the whitest laundry. iii SZ' ic! '- z Q - 4- ,- f My Y, ef WASH I- IIIIIBT SIN! Z1 I Il ll "I", LH!!! "ll","llll"l"N.I" Ill llll. 3-Il llll' I llllll. MIIIYIIHIIIIIITI lllilll llllllllllllllllllllkl, ihli Qi!! IZUUU IJHIII I. l.ll50IT1lllVll.I.lH1 will 1,Pll1lHlilIl.llllTlll1llll.!llilH- n. nam: mam ll um ll ua I 67455550 Q7 Ill E numc can K W I vu. X ff f l I c 453 .4 fx. ,ig x -...A r ' 4- , l i 1 Q Q . l 13?- -args I - 2 Y- g - ' is Msg ' -V E: ,1 .l.,g,.gE L 4 5 .Q 7 A 'rf , , 1 E 1, f ,M,'f,fge, mx .1-vi , qv, Q K E1 in in 1 i Maigwgku I F 5 Q W Charter members of Schramm Hall's exec board debate possible dormitory programs. 4 -41 U ,gig , f ifreifiwiei Blueprint designs for tomorrow's buildings Informal discussions reward residents with occupy evening hours of student engineers. new ideas on a possible geological career. U' N ,L L-1 V VT if ' ' ' fe f in - -v ff H .21 1 , ng. Y 'J if S ' M mise ,, w Poker-faced card sharks bluff their way through a few soporific hands. Q, 34: . 5 Banding together, combo constituents take off for practice. 455 Students implement original concepts in Harper HaIl's unique government Confronting problems in its initial year, Harper residents faced the task of devising a unified government. Controversy concerning participation in IDA and the organization of gov- ernment stimulated student interest. Attempting to streamline administra- tive processes, residents approved an expanded executive council and al- tered the duties of floor presidents. The English department held class- es in the dining area ofthe dormitory, making attendance more convenient for Harper freshmen. Supplementing these academic trials, Harper Home- coming activities included an open house and a chuckwagon dinner. The display, "Homecoming Crowns the Complex," built in co-operation with Smith and Schramm Halls, reminded observers of the recent dorm ex- pansion on campus. Bill Chaloupka, President Engineering, Hastings l 3 -5 Offered in a convenient location, classes in the dorm dining area provide an academic atmosphere. 46 Preparing for an open house, Harper men hustle through last minute cleaning efforts. Election turn-outs reflect campaign success as voters cast ballots for a favorite choice. M ggagagt Bgviggnfifx Dorm residents practice NU's hurry-up-and-wait policy. 4 FX A , x, X 'N , . llow I, Rittenhouse, Dianne, president, '69, Anderson, Connie, '71, Bailey, Kathleen, '69, Batie, Jeannine, '70 Row 2, Batie, Lynn, '71, Benham, Rildah, '71, Bourn, Patricia, '70, Cornell, Geralyn, '68. Row 3, Coulter Ronda, '71, Detmer, Mary, '68, Dunn, Anne, '69, Dyer, Carol, '71. Rnw-1: Fitch, Terry, '71, Foreman, Constance, '71, Govler, Joyce, '69, Grzywa, Janet, '71. Row 5, Hanson, Leslie, '71, Hanzl, Kathleen,'71, Haskin, Bonnie, '71, Headley, Sandra, '71. Row li: Heidtbrink, Pennith, '70, Henriksen, Kay, '71, Holmberg, Ardith, '70, Horns Trudy, '71. Row T: Hunzeker, Barbara, '71, Keim, Beverly, '71, King, Rosemary, '70, Loskill, Charlotte, '71, Newton, Jeane, '70, Nichols, Carol, '69, Nisley, Margaret, '68, Oliver, Nancy, '70, Parson, Laura, '69. Row B, Parson, Lynda, '71, Peterson, Margaret, '70, Phifer, Marilyn, '69, Pitney, Penny, '71, Radant, Barbara, '71 Scherer, Gloria, '68, Schlange, Linda, '70, Sorensen, Margaret, '71, Stevens, Carol, '69. Row 9: Stilwell, Gayle '71, Sundberg, Mayre, '71, Svoboda, Ruth, '69, Walker, Trudy, '68, Wallman, Janice, '71, Wendell, Ann, '70 Woebbecke, Judy, '70, Woten, Jeanne, '69, Woten, Kathryn, '71. Row 10, Yost, Susan, '68. Fedde decorators utilize paper and boughs to turn the stairway into a Christmas lane r r Upperclassmen aid Fedde freshmen as sisters share Monthly inspirations, shared by a freshman and her big sis, tightened sentimental bonds for Fedcle girls. Big sisters, assigned in the fall, as- sisted the new students in getting ac- quainted at the University. The girls held special sister parties where they exchanged gifts, discussed problems and had five minute meditations. On December 9 the 65 home eco- nomics majors entertained their dates problems, presents at the Christmas semi-formal. Live music, Christmas treats and a visit from Santa Claus added to the fun. Celebrating its tenth anniversary, the dorm honored Miss Margaret Fedde, who received the Distin- guished Alumni Award in 1966 for her 31 years of service as chairman of the home economics department. Miss Fedde and dorm alurns attended the hall's April Open I-louse. lx -Spy. Dianne Rittenhouse, President Designing coeds share ideas in the rush to finish projects. Home Economics, Lewellen 459 4 Coed complex celebrates tenth year with speaker at recognition banquet Burr Hall, the FITSI coeducational living complex at NU, celebrated its tenth anniversary this year. At the recognition banquet, Ann Campbell of the Governor's Committee for the Status of Women in Nebraska talked to the coeds about their future. To encourage the girls' social, edu- cational and cultural development, the hall's program committee pre- sented Dr. Alan Pickering of the United Ministry for Higher Educa- tion, who spoke on the "new morality." Later in the year, PeterisTaurins, a former concentration camp prisoner, discussed communism and answered questions on the Eastern European countries. On March 8 the dorm held its fifth annual beauty pageant. The audience elected the 1968 Miss Burr Hall, judging the contestants on their poise, personality, beauty and talent pres- entations at the affair. Mary Nun, President Home Economics, Ohiowa Braving chilly weather, Burr girls carol a jubilant "Joy to the World" during the holiday season. 60 S :Rs xxx Burr Hall Bonmes strike appropriate poses before Clyde s approving eyes J' sc N Row 1, Nun, Mary, president, '69, Brott, Judy, '70, Duba, Jeanne, '68, Dyer, Jean, '69, Eklund, Nancy, '71, Evans, Connie, '70 Faltys, lanet, '69, Fougeron, Margie, '71, Hass, Sherry, '70. Row 2, Holz, Peggy, '71, Howard, Linda, '68, Huebner, Susan, '69 Hynek, lean, '68, Keil, Irene, '68, Knigge, Cherlyn, '71, Krajnik, Carlene, '71, Krance, Mary, '70, Larsen, Sheila, '70. Row 3: Maas Marilyn, '69, Martens, Marcia, '70, McMillan, Barbara, '70, Meyer, Carolyn, '70, Meyer, Linda, '71, Novak, Eileen, '70, Pageler LaRhea, '70, Palmer, lane, '68, Patefield, Linda, '68. Row 4, Pickerill, Deborah, '70, Powell, Yvonne, '68, Pracheil, Elaine, '71, Reinke, Roseann, '69, Rieker, Christine, '71, Rieschick, Susan, '70, Rogers, LeAnn, '68, Schepers, Kendra, '69, Schumaker, Vicki '69, Row 5, Seitz, Elaine, '71, Stevens, Carolyn, '71, Tonjes, Cathy, '71, Vavricek, Charlene, '68, Vlach, Susanne, '70, Webber Linda, '71, Wolfe, Sharon, '71. Burr Hall marks tenth anniversary following Big Red Homecoming win Using a Homecoming -display theme of "Up and Away," Burr Hall celebrated the tenth anniversary of the dorm with an open house. Visi- tors and residents found the re- furnished lounge area the hub of activity during the November affair. Stirring interest among residents, dorm programs, ranging from a ka- rate demonstration to a debate on the new morality, complemented social activities. To provide atmos- phere for a semi-formal Christmas Party, men decorated the hall and competed for window display awards. Looking to the future, Burr Hall recognized problems of providing a variety of activities and more con- venient food service for residents. Impending Regentsfapproval of new dorm construction presented a possi- ble solution to the problems by bring- more students and facilities near the area on East Campus. Terry Woollen, President Agriculture, Wilcox Row 1: Woollen, Terry, president, '69, Andersen, Wayne, '71, Anderson, Wendell, '70. Row 2: Becker, Lee, '71g Berndt, Dale, '69, Butcher, Richard, '71. Raw 3: Cederburg, James, '70, Chalupa, Richard, '71, Cihacek, Larry, '70. Row 4: Domeier, Rodney, '69, Dvorak, Gordon, '71, Emal, lim, '70. Sharpening cue skills, Burr men display pool hall talent. WRH constitution Working under a rewritten consti- tution, Women's Residence Hall lunc- tioned without an Interdorm Council. Each of the four halls elected its own olhcers and the girls worked together to co-ordinate the dorm's activities. Devoting their time to revising the constitution-which lacked the ap- proval ol' two-thirds of the residents -the four presidents hoped to organ- ize a workable government. In an effort to acquaint freshmen with a wide variety of topics, area chairman invited speakers to dorm meetings. Programs incltlded panels on dating and the new morality, and speakers Dr. Harry Cannon from the University Counseling Service and Dr. Paul Heidrick, a gvnecologist. The girls also organized an activities point system to encourage interdorm competition and freshman participa- tion. A trophy was awarded the win- ning dorm in the contest. A practicing music major offers after dinner entertainment to fellow dorrnles 4 4 Making a goodie run, a Raymond coed balances friends' diets. ,,' sq '14, l , --', ,rw ..-..,' ,525 -E- I 1-" Row 1, Anderson, Patricia, '71, Balderson, Alice, '68, Blome, Rita, '71, Bollerup, Nancy, '71, Bradbeck, Emily, '71, Christensen Joyce, '71, Chukalas, Claudia, '71, Colgan, Jean, '71, Finnell, Audrey, '71. Row 2: Fujan, Carol, '71, Gates, Carolyn, '71, Gilbert Verna, '71, Hansen, Sharon, '71, Hoesch, Carla, '71, Hottovy, Carol, '71, Houchin, Sue, '71, lvers, Sharon, '71, Junkin, Paula, '71 Row 3: Knipe, Rebecca, '71, Lemon, Linda, '71, Lux, Sue, '71, Manstedt, Connie, '71, McAllaster, Kathryn, '71, McKinley, Kathryn, '71, Mercer, Katherine, '71, Mullen, Mary, '71, Nelson, Audrey, '71. -1inWIG""Y . 4. ,. ,Haj 3 itfi i. na ,. , . .3 ,,,,, 3g5:,:,:,,,: W , l ii 1 fs i .1 i ,V - I N. N N . l v Tired of standing, a talkative Piper coed tries a phone booth sit in Y f fs I exub- -LT ii 1, ' rum x L4 af? .-'F' , as -" iw:-'L . 5 Q A . f "'- Freshman girls patronize WRH's own rathskeller, the Pub to quell Sunday night hunger pangs "" J QM Y f i . ,, .,. ., , S r f 2 .g .-Hg T 5 ' f is -fvl' if 'I A-ly -0' 6 Frosh find friends, face frustrations while adjusting to college community Leaving home and learning to live in a student community, the fresh- man found that she had to depend on fellow "dormies" for congratu- lations and consolation. Functions and friendship, failures and frustra- tions all combined to help the frosh adjust to the University world. Education included more than academics as the coed learned to stand in line-on campus, for her student identification card, her foot- ball ticket and to register-and in the dorm, for washing machines, showers and food. She learned to share-her mail, her money, her clothes and her- self. She learned to adjust-to noisy neighbors, one o'clock hours and very little closet space. One day, two, a week, a month and soon a year-the coed acquired in depth knowledge of dormitory life as bulletin boards gathered more momentos of a freshman year. Artistic Piper coeds display window wishes for yuletide cheer to fellow University students. 9 Escape from administrative rules spurs off-campus move -gn-s,Y?tf - I", ---- .. ,W , mea- ' '- " It - ' 4? Using a red light, a townie takes the pause that refreshes. Realizing that total education does not require campus residence, Uni- versity students ventured into olili- campus housing. Apartment dwellers hunted for facilities to meet both budget and administrative restric- tions while providing students with opportunities for other pursuits. Residents of co-operative living units sought ways to economize on the cost of higher education by per- forming house duties themselves. Fcr independent-minded University students shutming expensive. imper- sonal dormitories, co-ops provided a friendly atmosphere. In another type ol' co-operative living unit, young married couples struggled to crowd studies, jobs and housekeeping into seven 24 hour days, 18 weeks a semester. Friday night get-togethers and campus cele- brations furnished relief' from bal- ancing babies, books, and budgets. Greeted by a late-rising car pool patron, a Tuesday driver misses her 7:30 class. 4 Lincolnites balance family duties with scholastic endeavors While enjoying freedom from AWS rules and long-distance phone bills, Lincoln students found that living at home brought added responsibili- ties. juggling time between washing family dishes and babysitting for brothers and sisters, Lincolnites searched for study hours. As they listened to campus com- plaints of institutionalized food and closing hours regulations, townies found that being a Lincoln student had its advantages as well as disad- vantages. Opening their homes, city students found newly-acquired dorm friends eager to accept invitations for weekend gatherings and over- nights. Lincoln independents sought re- lief from classes and textbook loads in Love Library and the Union. Soror- ity and fraternity houses provided town Greeks with a daytime home and a place to study and live during finals. Candidates for Homemaker of the Year get the schaaf rn a struggle with dirt as ever present foe F .., ,lan ' Ks. '1 rr Row 1, Allely, Karen, '68, Bang, Michael, '68, Bartley, Gerald, '68. Row 2, Baxter, Barbara, '68, Blome, Lowell, '70, Blome, Russel, '69. llow 3: Blum,Joe, '68, Bussmann, Robert, '68, Campbell, Jeanne, '69. Row 4: Cunningham, Donald, '71, Cunningham, Thomas, '68, Curry, Robert '68. Row 5: Detlefsen, Jean, '68, Diers, Robert, '68, Dresselhaus, Mark, '68. Row li: Engelkemier, Marjorie, '68, Engleman, Dennis, '70, Ernest, Walter, '68. llow 1, Greenawalt, Betsy, '68, Grotelueschen, James, '68, Haisch, Cheryl, '68, Harkins, Katy, '68, Hart, Susan, '68, Heitmann, Melvin, '68, Helm, Eugene, '68, Hendrickson, Nancy, '68, Henk, Sondra, '68. Row 8: Hohensee, Jack, '68, Holtz, David, '68, Huff, Eileen, '68, lndua, Donald, '69, Jasa, Paul, '69, Johnson, Martha, '68, Krueger, Earl, '68, Kula, Irene, '68, Lacy, Joan, '68. Row 9: Lane, Judith, '68, Larsen, Karen, '68, Lefler, Francie, '68, Lowe, Pamella, '70, Maize, Paul, '69, Malena, Audrey, '69. Row 10, Malena, Daryl, '68, Marquis, Duane, '68, Marquis, Lyle, '68, Messenger, Michael, '68, Meyer, Linda, '68, Mills, Charlotte, '68. 474 Row 1, Molzer, Marvin, '68, Na poliello, David, '68, Nielsen, Gary, '68, Nielsen, Michael, '71,,0ppIiger, Ann, '68, Otaki, Hirohisa, '68. Row 2 Peterson, Ken, '68, Poch, Keith, '68 Powers, Geraldine, '68, Renter, La donna, '68, Rippeteau, Bruce, '68 Ross, Mark, '68. Row 3, Schessler Dean, '69, Schlotman, Iris, '68, Schlotman, Janelle, '69, Schmidt Frederick, '71, Schwisow, Margaret '68, Settles, Douglas, 'sa naw 4g Shackelford, Lon, '68, Skinker Robert, '68, Smith, Daryl, '68 Smith, Rock, '68, Snowden, Garyz '68, Stoll, Randy, '68. lluw 5, Stroh Linda, '68, Sundblad, Harry, '68 Thatcher, Fred, '68, Thatcher, Julie '68, Thompson, Tommie, '68, Tomes Robert, '68. Rnw li, Ulmer, Richard '68, Vanicek, Leona, '68, Viall, Bar bara, '68, Vose, Stephen, '68. Row7 Wagoner, Joel, '68, West, Paula, '68 Row 8, Wiens, Melvin, '68, Wilkins Eva, '68. Row 9, Zimmermann, Jorn '68, Zuerlein, Gene, '69. Lincoln students take the pause that refreshes at a favorite home away from home, the Crib. II Y! fmtxcd Tara fi Z" Townies utilize the Union lounge for a between-class gin contest. Sociology 125 receives at-home application as a Lincoinite prepares for "Marriage and the Family Towne Club, Pound Hall girls unite as Dorm-Lino develops sisterly ties Social gatherings plus reciprocal sharing equaled Sisterhood for Towne Club and Pound Hall girls. Dorm- Linc, an experimental program estab- lished in the fall, assigned the off-campus coeds to "sisters" in the dorm. Working on a voluntary basis, the plan provided club members with a dormitory home where they could spend more time on campus. Each Hoor adopted six club mem- bers and entertained them between classes and at special get-togethers. In return dorm girls enjoyed the re- laxation of family life at their Lin- coln sisters' homes. Club members worked with Pound Hall, Cather Hall and Women's Resi- dence Hall to constructa homecoming display. Later in the year, the sorority for independent Lincoln women hornored the "Typical Towne Club Girl," an outstanding senior, at the annual Pearl Formal. Dorothy Dering, President Home Economics, Lincoln ., ' i 1,1 iff! we 4Vi K Lincoln girls trade homemade goodies for dorm hospitality as a part of the Dorm-Linc sisterhood. 76 5 fr, "1 Row 1: Dering, Dottie, president, '68, Albrandt, Deborah, '71, Arnett, Donna, '70, Arrigo, Kathleen, '68, Axthelm, Donna, '68, Bartlett, Carol, '68, Bartlett, Wendy, '71, Braasch, Barbara, '69, Brauck- muller, Carolyn, '69. Row 2, Brauckmuller, Marilyn, '70, Brown Sharon, '70, Cacek, Susan, '68, Carlile, Joyce, '69, Cottrell, Judith '70, Curtain, Kathy, '69, Deats, Alicia, '71, Dorsey, Janet, '70, Duerschner, Judith, '70. Row 3, Fern, Shirley, '70, Fox, Carlene, '70, Fox, Jeanne, '69, Fusco, Charlotte, '71, Geistlinger, Nancy, '69, Giebelhaus, Diana, '70, Grosserode, Mary, '71, Hadfield, Carol, '70, Haffman Rebecca, '71. ltnw 4, Harris, Laree, '71, Hermone Susan '68, Hickey, Pamela, '70, Hill, Vicki, '71, Hoxie, Virginia, '7'0, Jack, son, Patricia, '69, King, Esther, '68, Kling, Patricia, '70, Knight, Carol, '71. Raw 5, Latzel, Linda, '71, Lehl, Shirlayne, '70, Long, Linda '70- Mazurak Cindy '68, McGill, Linda, '69, McGlinn Pamela '71, Mumgaard, Carol, '69, Nevnle, Mary, '71, Oakes, Melissa, '71f Row li, Oliphant, Marianne, '71, Olsen, Linda, '71, Peterson, Mary, '70, Pinkerton, Sharon, '71, Priess, Kayleen, '71, Reinig, Marguerite, '71, Robinson, Nancy, '71, Runyan, Rea, '71, Sasse, Sandra, '70. Raw 7: Schaefer, Susan, '70, Schafer, Barbara,"71, Schessler, Mar- jorie, '69, Schildman, Nancy, '71, Schlegelmilch, June, '69, Schmidt, Mary, '68, Schmitt, Sue, '69, Schulte, Holly, '71, Schumacher, Leslie, '68, Row ll, Simpson, Marjorie, '71, Stoughton, Donna, '71, Strasburg, Janice, '68, Thompson, Wanda, '71. Row 9, Vakiner, Natalee, '70, Wall, Marcia, '70, Wallin, Linda, '70, Ward, Linda, '68. Row 10, Wiechert, Annette, '71, Wist, Linda, '71, Zimmerman, Amy, '71. 1 r 4 Ag IVIen redecorate enlarged house, sponsor receptions for adult leaders Remodeling, reminiscing and revel- ry propelled Ag Men through two active semesters. Continuing house expansion, members revived forgot- ten talents and designed the interior for their living room. New carpeting and furniture brightened recreation hours at the house for Ag Men and their dates. Ag Men held two receptions to emphasize the importance of adult leadership. Alums gathered at a November tea to celebrate Mother Nelson's ten years as housemother. A March open house marked the fif- teenth anniversary of the co-op's house adviser, Mr. U. E. Wendorf. During the fall, pledges hosted a house party, and actives retaliated later by sponsoring the Winter For- mal. Socialites became scholars as members initiated a strong academic program to cop the inter-co-op schol- arship trophy. Chuck Pohlman, President Arts and Sciences, Norfolk I ., . x H , ', - ' . A Precious minutes slip by as Ag Men in Friday night finery wrestle with an unexpected tire failure. 478 -Q. 1. - ' ' . ,1:1?E , , f 1, ' J Row 1: Pohlman, Charles, president, '68, Nathan, Kenneth, vice- president, '68, Allen, Robert, secretary, '69, Nelson, Douglas, treasurer '68- Ahl uist Ga '68 Alexander, L nn '70, Anderson , , Q r YY, : V Y ' . Gary, '71, Anderson, Steven, '69, Beckner, Brian, '7D. Row 2: Bishop, Warren, '70, Burgert, Kenneth, '70, Corman, Richard, '70, Epley, Edd '70, Erickson, Wayne, '69, Green, Larry, '70, Grundman, Robert, '71, Havlicek, Charles, '71, Herz, Donald, '71. Row 3: Hill, Michael, '71, Hinrichs Darwin '71 Hod son Lennis '69 Huebner Michael '71 . , : E r , 9 , . 9 Jedlicka, Michael, '69, Johnson, Johnny, '71, Koss, Robert, '69, Kruger, Leslie, '71, Leising, James, '68. Row 4: Leising, Jerome, '68, Lore, Glen, '70, Mehlin, Lonnie, '71, Mehlin, Randall, '70, Menke, Melvin, '70, Morrow, Charles, '70, Muller, Dean, '71, Muller, Dennis, '70, Muller, Gary, '68. Raw 5: Nygren, Jerry, '71, Oltman, Dudley, '71, Paulsen, Marvin, '69, Rodgers, David, '70, Rogers, Donald, '71, Rogers, John, '71, Sandfort, Ross, '71, Schmid, Thomas, '71, Schmucker, Robert, '68. Row 6: Schulze, Larry, '68, Schulze, Loren, '69, Stara, James, '70, Stevens, Kenneth, '68, Stock, David, '69, Row 7: Thompson, Danny, '71, Trake, Dean, '71, Tremain, David, '71, Vandewalle, John, '69, Wagner, Randy, '71, Row 8: Wells, Errol, '70, Whiteley, Bruce, '69, Wobig, Jim, '70, Wobig, Randall, '71, v W' I 4 , , I ,1 - 4 v I F f A N' : T 1 A 'J Y ' 'f - 4 I' .L A Q C 5 ' l 4 it ,J 1, 1: Ag handy men add renaissance style to a contemporary decor. Complete interior, exterior overhaul results in new policies for BP men Brown Palace embarked on a year of revision and renovation to increase house unity. New rules eliminated outdated restrictions while emphasiz- ing individual responsibilities and personal initiative. Also included in the new policy were a series of "coffee cup discussions" at which local busi- nessmen discussed their specialities with the men. Brown Palace men made several additions during the year as they laid new carpeting in the halls and stair- way. Tile in the redecorated stereo room received a stomping welcome as Brown Palace men and dates gathered for informal get-togethers. More formal socializing occurred during the spring banquet at East Hills supper club. Plaques were awarded to the freshman and upper- classman with the highest average, while intramural teams received trophies for their efforts. i J, : am- 'ifll . nil' it 'fairs 9' Uniting flames and brass rods, Steve Crum completes an artistic addition to BP ... 1, "Keeping America Beautiful" inspires orderly BP bunkmates. J Fe, x Q yn Lester Reinke, President Pharmacy, Davenport Raw I, Anderson, Darwin, '70, Bartels, Keith, '71, Brooks, Brad, '70, Brueggemann, Kenneth, '71, Crockett, David, '71, Dekalb, Michael, '70, Dewispelare, Aaron, '71, Eihusen, Laurel, '68, Eihusen, LaVern, '71. Row 2, Erdmann Phil, '70, Hall, Ellis, '69, Heckman, Norm, '69, Hemberger, LaRue, '68, Hildebrand, Henry, '71, Hottovy, Bernard '71, Klingemann, Donald, '71, Lane, Richard, '71, Luth, Ronald, '71. Raw 3, Meyer, Randall, '71, Nielsen, Don '70, Prange, William, '68, Reinke, Lester, '69, Schroeder, Michael, '69, Schumann, Allan, '71, Sheffield, Douglas, '69, Strader, Gerald, '70, Strasburg, Kenneth, '68. Row 4: Tenhulzen, Gaylen, '71, Trausch, Thomas, '69, Walter, Charles, '69, Wolfe, John, '69, Wolfe, Lloyd, '71, Zeilinger, Keith, '70. 1 J I Q if 1,5 N, ,. A .X- UQQ X2 5 '- i , vsifadffiw 25? 9 Q Silk 593 EN' I w' N gf L, 2 Maggy 5 Y Y 'QE VWZIQ: V x ,f L 1 f 'H .71 1 Q as Wi fail Q , Mr-mgzgggg 1 gg., , 5. 5. wi il , .fm If 1: 4 . .. Y X , LEP GEL '05 - 5 1 w ,gb . E S E: 1 X 5 a E w S S 3, 2 2 N. -i x, N N., S S' S -5 E if 5- , - km Q f 2 f A if N r z I K r.-LfA..'1f 111, .-..-W , W, ' ' - - f W ., ,, M W. ,, ,x ' 2- -I Jn Q2 lm :KW I 5 5 L M N A A .. ,,, ' n :jx-Kg Vii' 7 ... 0 sr ziz' . inn , 'M :ig Hi' m. 'IK x 11414 1 , 'WQEQ , 2' or -Q 1 W F R W K, ml A 44 I .11 ffm: i l f- Q qw Ll , gf 5 X :g,. ,A- w N. 4 -gm ...im Joe Stehlik, President Business, Table Rock Co-op members observe anniversary with improvements in program areas To observe the 30th anniversary of its founding, the men of Corn- husker Co-op re-evaluated and made innovations in their scholarship, ath- letic and social programs. They de- veloped an enforced quiet hours system and a "Big Brother" program to aid pledges with their studying. To boost a growing athletic pro- gram, members took an all-University softball championship, a second place in the fencing tournament, and par- ticipated in intramural football. To protest the silent "Vigil for Peace" last spring, members staged Hag-waving displays backed by mar- tial music. Social activities also in- volved house-sponsored coffee hours with University personalities, con- struction of a Homecoming display and a bus trip to the Missouri foot- ball game at Columbia. '95- i i l ,EN cf' '17, t ' 3, A TW' ,' , i.!,..T -.Y I V it ,W x , . J Q A J 'tt -A J new 'U if to - J if 9-V znz T ' V U 'i Row Une: Stehlik, Loren, president, '68, Anderson, Alan, '70, Aitkinson, David, '69, Aitkinson, Donn, '71, Bayer, George, '69, Bennett, George, '68, Bilka, Benjamin, '70, Bors, Thomas, '70, Bundy, John, '68. Row Two, Burda, Robert, '70, Carstensen, Dale, '68, Cordes, Donald, '69, Coupland, Robbie, '70, Deyloff, John, '70, Denzin, Robert, '70, Dorn, Gene, '70, Dvorak, Dale, '71, Fox, Donald, '69. Row Three: Gadeken, Owen, '70, Gerke, Daryl, '68, Golter, Gary, '69, Harkrader, Joseph, '69, Hassenstab, Dave, '70, Hillman, Eugene, '71, Hutsell, Dee, '69, Kodet, Edward, '68, Kollars, Brad, '71. Row Four, Kollars, Dana, '70, Michels, Dale, '70, Miller, Ronald, '70, Novak, Clarence, '71, Olmer, George, '68, Pesek, Thomas, '69, Reitz, Ronald, '69, Schroeder, John, '70, Schoen, Leroy, '68, Row Five, Townsend, Richard, '70, Wessel, Robert, '71, Zach, James, '69. Co-operative coeds congregate en masse to "uke" it up in an informal pre-dinner fest of Love songs. Love dwellers place first in ICC scholarship competition Love Memorial Hall started off their first year in the Inter-Co- operative Council with a bang by nailing down a trophy for highest scholarship within the group. Co- operation through Homecoming dis- plays, monthly exchange dinners and sporting events helped prevent any failure to communicate between Love and the four other ICC members. Teaming up with Ag Men, Loveites placed first in the co-recreational volleyball tournament. Love jocks also brought home second place hon- ors in girls' East-Ybasketball. Shedding tennies for twinkling toes, girls and dates welcomed spring with a St. Patrick's Day Shamrock Formal. Entertaining inmates instead of dates, Love dwellers and Pioneer Co-op men danced and sang at the State Hospital for their service project. 44 ii E E as ii R- ,Sv ve V: Row 1, Amen, Deborah, '70, Bachle, Mary, '69, Bargman, Carol, '71, Benda, Cheryl, '71, Bock, Linda, '70, Chalupsky, Sandra, '69, Clark, Carol, '70, DeLong, Nancy, '71, Dowding Nancy, '71, Elson, Beth, '70, Fritz, Grace, '70, Glaser, Regina, '70, Row 2, Golter, Katherine: '70, Haffke Sherry '71, Hertel Mary,'71, Hoffman Rose '68, Howell, Linda '70, Hromadka Pamela, '7i, lisa, kann, '71, iilingman, Barbara,,'69, Krause, Kathy, '68, kuni, Linda,'71i Lefler, Marylin, '70, Lockhorn, Fayrene, '68. Raw 3, Mazour, Janice, '69, Miller, Karleen, '70, Monson, Sharon, '70, Morehead, Sharon, '69, Nelson, lanet, '70, Nelson, loyce, '71, Paider, Arlene, '69, Parde, Bonita, '71, Paulsen, Marian, '69, Rickertsen, Connie, '69, Rosentrater Margie, '69, Schroeder, Linda, '69. Row 4: Smith, Linda, '70, Sommerer, Cheri, '71, Unger Rita, '69, Voduarka, Judy, '70, Whitney, Janet, '68, Wilson, Sharry, '71, Wrenn, Linda, '70, 1 x Inaugural exercises symbolize the transfer of Love Hall authority and leadership. 1 Y VV.-Quuiffzaze ,. Z, :ix f A--e 1 . v " i . 5 i ft? - tg, 'gt -I 0, 4 .Ea r I, is 5"2f. EET' ,, n.,. f , N ' ' 'i 1 Janice Mazour, President Home Economics, Lawrence 4 J Don Hansen, President Pioneers provide appetites as Mrs. J. dishes up the chili. Engineering, Hoidrege Pioneer Co-operative's expanded facilities create new look 'ff Row 1: Curry, Paul, '71, Curtiss Alan, '70g Doyle, Richard, '70 Fickenscher, Keith, '69, Hill Douglas, 'se naw 2: Hill, Roger: '70, Jensen, Ronald, '69g Peters James, '70, Rine, Thomas, '70 Rowe, Denny, '70. Row 3: Williamsy, James, '69, Winkler, Robert, '71 Winkler, William, '69, New looks, inside and out, greeted members of Pioneer Co-op when they returned to classes in the fall. Exten- sive remodeling upstairs resulted in additional sleeping and studying rooms plus increased bathing facili- ties. Pioneers moved the kitchen to the ground floor and installed new fixtures in honor of Mrs. Jacobs, the only cook at the house since its found- ing 25 years ago. Tired of grass that never grew, members removed the lawn and in- stalled bricks for turf. During the spring, green thumbs blossomed as new hedges were carefully pruned and watered. To complete the face- lifting, men repaired the front porch. Social events played a minor role as members devoted efforts to work and study. Expections were a Home- coming open house for parents and a spring formal at the Holiday Inn with the Lost Souls. we V gg, ll-ll llmllu lmlllHll,, 'gr in n'lllw lllllllsiiziigliiiif imm- Raw 1: Albrandt, Ardelle, '71, Bivens, Gerhard, '68, Chapman, Dennis, '70. Raw 2: Kruce, Gary, '69, Mc- Leod, David, '69, Paulson, Hubert, '70. Row 3: Schef- fert, Ernest, '72, Shaw, Vondra, '68, Tarnopol, loseph, '68. Rnw 4: Watson, Nlarlan, '68. Unicorns wreathed in smiles turn artsy-craftsy for charity. U IU I Lv U N II D ' Unicorns sport member-designed pin as NU campus' only coed living unit Randy Prier, President Arts and Sciences, Lincoln The University Independent Corn- huskers remained unique among campus organizations as the only coed living unit. Lacking a house, members nevertheless showed initia- tive by designing their first pin which will soon be worn by all 49 Unicorns. Small numbers facilitated unity as the group pooled resources to im- prove scholarship. At a miniature Vegas party, pseudo-sharks pur- chased chips with old exams to sup- plement test files. Diligent students received awards at the scholarship banquet, as did the Unicorn who con- tributed most to the organization. Combining academic prowess with good deeds, members turned philan- thropic by playing parents in absentia to an orphan overseas. The sale of Christmas wreaths provided 3550.00 for the support of the foster child. 4 488 Zebe's gain fraternity house location, remodel interior with psychedelic art Celebrating the acquisition of per- manent living quarters, Zeta Beta Tau used alumni contributions to remodel the house at 1345 D Street. Brothers planned living room renovations around a psychedelic theme. Still fol- lowing modern trends, members ig- nored traditional study methods and instituted pledge-active competition to stimulate scholastic progress. A switch from the present to the Wilder American past gave brothers an opportunity to decorate for two western social events. Using pin-up playing cards to create a casino-like atmosphere, members and dates played games of chance at the Royal Flush party. Later in the year, scat- tered tombstones and a corpse hang- ing in effigy outside the house set the mood for an evening with "the Good, the Bad, and the Ugly." Perusing current periodical literature, a single ZBT enjoys late-evening solitude by the fireplace Q W ,xx ,rc-x E153 xr, xxx ug x lf, 1, A -A e I , ,i 2: A bewildered ZB7' stares at late Friday Afternoon Calrn. 3. V 0. ,F K :.: li rl ,Mia , 5251 9 . . ,. K.. 1, Y It Row I: Endelman, Randy, president, '69, Blumkin, Ronald vice-president, '70, Saunders, Mark, secretary, '70 Row 2, Brock Ralph, '71, Borden, Howard, '71, Chudacoff Richard, '71, Cohn, Jeffrey, '71, Cooper, Jeffrey, '71 Frank, Ronald, '69, Gelbart, Abraham, '69, Goldman Gerald, '69, Goodman, Robert, '71. Row 3, Hoberman Stephen, '71, Jacobson, David, '70, Katelman, Richard '71- Katzman Charles '71.lluw4, Kirshenbaum,Thomas '71, Lewis, James, '70, Lewis, Jeffrey, '71, Mayper, Jeffrey, '69. Row 5: Perimeter, Stuart, '71, Robinson Charles, '71, Simons, Jerry, '71, Turkel, Sheldon, '71 Randy Endelman, President i Arts and Sciences, Omaha 89 49 Sophomore Nurses , , -5-1? 11 if 1 Row 1: Abbuhl, Patricia, Barth, Judy, Brown, Linda. Row 2: Bryan, Cynthia, Burkhardt, June Marie, Burleigh, Leta, Carmudy, Patricia, Cordes, Patricia, Danielson, Patricia. Row 3, Fischer, Linda, Frey, Janice, Haarberg, Brenda, Hedegaard, Marlene, Helgeson, Susan, Jarchow, Sharyl. Raw 4: Jewell, Cathy Johnson, Susan, Klostermeyer, Joyce, Lindsey, Paula, Matson, Pauline, Meyer, Charlene. Row 5: Nord, Shirley, Novak, Carol, Papik, Carolyn, Poore, Re- becca, Richert, Suzanne, Sato, Dorothy. Row Ii: Sedlacek, Linda. Junior Nurses WE 41" Raw I: Brainard, Diana: Effken, Kathryn: Funk, Sandra. Row 2: Gildersleeve, Renee: Koefoot, Gretchen: Martin, Pamela. Row 3: Milander, Kathy: Palmer, Patricia: Peter- sen, Sharon. Row 4: Osborn, Kathiyn: Rowoldt, Mary: Smith, Margery. Row 5: Stevens, Ashley. Turning backs on campus projects, seniors face draft With the list of occupations con- sidered vital to the national defense dwindling, seniors approaching grad- uation found themselves caught be- tween a suitable career choice and a capricious draft board. Hoping to . gain a two year stay of induction, seniors bound for graduate school rushed to swell the ranks of advanced ROTC. For many, the graduate's black cap and gown represented a link in the progression from civies to military uniforms. Students who struggled four years through under-equipped science labs, departed in the shadow of the rapidly rising chemistry and biology build- ings. In adolescent-like growth, the 1 campus enlarged the Union, pushed the women's P.E. building to comple- tion and closed the city's trespassing 14th street. The aggregate of campus renovations caused seniors to reflect on their own four years of personal development at NU. ,X X ,ff . . 4.1 K QYXX- Shara Shelledy sums up her last semester requirements. ou? 'Q 't 492 lm! life ipvlxw' me nm' 'P' A I i In as Ji Anxious Ross McCown meticulously arranges his companions clothes for a mid-semester break. With sights set on new frontiers, two roving travelers chart their course for a summer voyage. Bw. ,,,Tl "We t' .rl u, T li I 'M' ff, . I I V '- - ' -- . LZ-Q 'J' " ,. 'il , A gf 'ff L' 'llf . N . .' . ' ' g .B -3, - ' - I - -,l :eff i' , 2. ' -'I Row 1, Abel, Ruger, Columbus, Business Administration, Phi Delta Theta. Abel, Victoria, Gering, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Lambda. Abrahamson Hugh, Omaha, Business Administration, Sigma Alpha Mu. Adam, lerilyn, Lincoln, Teachers, Chi Omega, Builders, Union. Ahlquist, Gary, Osceola, Engl, neering, Ag Men, IEEE, Phi Eta Sigma. Ahlschwede, Barbara, Malcolm, Alpha Xi Delta, YWCA President, Talent for Teaching, Mortar Board. Aitken, Eliza- beth, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta. Altson, lane, Wisner, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, UNSEA. Allely, Karen, Grand Island, Agriculture and Home Economics. Row Z, Amacli, William, Red Cloud, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega, Red Cross, The- atre. Amen, William, Lincoln, Agriculture, FarmHouse, Ag Advisory Board, Agronomy Club, Alpha Zeta. Amundson, lan, Sioux Falls, S.D., Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi, YWCA, Young Republicans. Anderson, Edward, Omaha, Engineering and Architecture, Triangle, Young Republicans. Anderson, Jerry, Johns- town, Agriculture, FarmHouse, ASUN Cabinet, Agronomy Club. Anderson, Roy, Wahoo, Pharmacy, Sigma Phi Epsilon, "N" Club. Argue, Harry, LaGrange, Illinois, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Chi, Young Republicans. Armstrong, lan, Big Springs, Home Economics, Gamma Phi Beta, Union, AUF. Arrign, Kathleen, Lincoln, Agriculture an Home Economics, Towne Club. Row 3, Athelm, llonna, Lincoln, Teachers, Towne Club. Bang, Michael, Milford, Teachers, Marching Band. Banta, Richard, lma, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kosmet Klub. Barnes, Richard, Albion, Business, FarmHouse, Ag Economics Club. Bartels, Roy, Tobias, Teachers, Gamma Delta, Association for Childhood Education. Bartlett, Carol, Lincoln, Teachers, Towne Club, UNSEA. Bartlett, Cindy, Omaha, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Bartley, Gerald, Ashland, Business Administration, American Red Cross, Orphan- age Committee. Bartzatt, Vicki, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta. . . eq., F I' . to 7' I' K "'ia:E2,:"',!,' Ill IIIH mll H we C W ee ,- Y- L. L- 3 1-. .- , sis: . ., 1,-,I J V- Y , I lf ...ft - I ,,. I Li? F -X if qt J . Row 1, Basler, Alva, Lincoln, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi. Bastian, George, Lincoln, Business Administration, Phi Delta Theta. Baughman, Roger, Denton, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag. Econ Club, Ag. Y. Baxter, Barbara, Palisade, Teachers. Baxter, Charles, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Sigma Phi, IFC, Daily Nebraskan. Beall, Constance, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Chi Omega, Builders, YWCA. Beasing, William, Falls City, Business Administration, Theta Xi. Becher, Mark, Platte Center, Mechanical Engineering, Phi Delta Theta, ASME. Beecher, Barbara, Creston, Iowa, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Union, Builders. Row 2, Beerbohm, Larry, Wisner, Teachers, Beta Sigma Psi. Beerman, Charla, Dakota City, Home Economics, Delta Gamma. Beezley, Janill, Prospect Heights, III., Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, UNSEA. Beldin, Lawrence, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Mu Alpha, Gamma Lambda. Bennett, George, Waverly, Arts and Sciences, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon. Bernard, Biane, South Sioux City, Chi Omega, UNSEA, Angel Flight, Young Republicans. Binger, Jan, Lincoln, Home Economics, Chi Omega, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Alpha Lambda Delta. Bishop, Susan,Casper, Wyo., Home Eco- nomics, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Bivens, Gerhard, Oconomowoc, Wis., Business Administration, Unicorns. Row 3, Blevens, Robert, Seward, Business Administration, Beta Theta Pi. Block, Lawrence, Gothenburg, Arts and Sciences, FarmHouse. Blomendahl, Herbert, Hooper, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi. Blue, Peggy, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Phi, Cadence Countesses, Tassels, Ivy Day Court. Blum, Joe, Leigh, Business Administration. Bode, Charles, Gothenburg, Teachers, Kappa Sigma, Phi Epsilon Kappa. Bondegard, Pat, Lodgepole, Teachers, Zeta Tau Alpha. Bordy, Harold, Des Moines, Iowa, Teachers, Sigma Alpha Mu, UNSEA, IFC, ASUN. Baumann, Robert, Hastings, Business Admin- istration, Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma. Row 4, Boyd, John, Arlington, Va., Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta. Boyles, Ann, Omaha, Arts and Sciences and Business Administration, Delta Gamma, AUF, Builders. Bozarth, Gayle, Lincoln, Arts and Sci- ences, Zeta Tau Alpha. Brandt, Allan, Lincoln, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Phi, Daily Nebraskan. Brockmeier, Bale, Lincoln, Beta Theta Pi. Broutman, Leslie, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Omicron Pi, Women's Physical Education Club, Women's Athletic Association. Brugh, George, Grand Island, Business Administration, Phi Gamma Delta. Bruha, Joyce, Dorchester, Home Economics, Phi Mu, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu. Brumm, Jodie, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi, Angel Flight, UNSEA. Row 5, Bundy, John, Omaha, Engineering and Architec- ture, IEEE. Burbridge, Gail, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi, Kosmet Klub, Theta Nu. Burger, Thomas, Grand Island, Triangle, IFC, Regents Scholarship, Phi Eta Sigma. Bussmann, liobert, Norfolk, Teachers, ACE, Gamma Delta. Bykerk, Lynne, Tacoma, Wash., Teachers, Zeta Tau Alpha. Cacek, Susan, Lincoln, Teachers, Towne Club, UNSEA. Campbell, Richard, Lincoln, Delta Upsilon, Corn Cobs, IFC. Carlson, Mar- vin, Osceloa, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Zeta, Alpha Tau Alpha. Carraway, Gary, Lincoln, Business Administration, Theta Xi, IFC, Kosmet Klub, Dean's List. Row G, Carson, Judith, Newport News, Va., Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, Union Film Committee. Car- stensen, Dale, Oakdale, Engineering and Architecture, ICC, IEEE. Chader, Harold, Central City, Teachers, Pi Kappa Phi, Young Republicans, Phi Mu Alpha, Mu Epsilon Nu. Christensen, Bruce, Fremont, Business Administration, Delta Tau Delta, Builders, Young Republicans. Chris- tensen, Jo Ann, Lincoln, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta, Mortar Board, AUF, Sigma Alpha Eta. Christiansen, Mary, Pender, Teachers. Clark, Bar- bara, Omaha, Business Administration. Clark, Gerald, Scottsbluff, Arts and Sciences, Chi Phi.CIark, Harvey, Grand Island, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega. , Fi, I ma- , ...i I M Q K a- 'L i s I' Qi N I ' ' EG ,Q T? P... s f SI , 1- yqard 5 fi! 495 496 ,-. au- V i , . I R lv' ff R 4 ., '-i'!z- x , -a Gaining valuable practical experience, Cheryl Mitchell slaves over an elementary aid. .it Row 1, Converse, Nancy, Ashland, Teachers, Alpha Omicron Pi, P. E. Majors Club. Copenhaver, Thomas, Walthill, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon. Cornell, Geralyn, Friend, Home Economics, Wesley Foundation, Home Economics Chapter, HEEA, Costin, Katherine, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma, Coufal, Nancy, Seward, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Mortar Board, AUF President, Ideal Nebraska Coed Finalist, Activities Queen Finalist. Cronkite, Carla, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Delta Pi, Theta Sigma Phi Secretary, Summer Nebraskan Editor. Cummins, J. David, Falls City, Arts and Sciences, Theta Xi, Quiz Bowl President. Curry, Robert, Ogallala, Agriculture. Dahlheim, Gary, North Bend, Business Administration, Delta Tau Delta. Davenport, Polly, Plattsmouth, Arts and Sciences, YMCA. Davenport, Rick, Valentine, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega. Davis, Marilyn, Ogden, Utah, Teachers, UNSEA. Dering, Dottie, Lincoln, Home Economics, Towne Club, Mortar Board, Phi Rho Dmicron, Cadence Countesses. Detlefsen, Jean, Franklin, Teachers. Detmer, Mary, Weeping Water, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEEA, Union. Devereux, Susan, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta. Dewey, Patricia, Omaha, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta. Dierking, Linda, Nebraska City, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Lambda Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha. Row 2, Diers, Robert, Lincoln, Business Administration. Diitendafter, Gary, Minatare, Agriculture, FarmHouse, Alpha Zeta, Young Republicans, international Agricultural Students Conference. Diftenderfer, Susan, Lincoln, Teachers, Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Career Scholars, UNSEA. Doctor, Jarry, Denver, Colorado, Teachers, Pershing House. Doering, Janet, Scottsbluff, Teachers, Chi Omega, UNSEA, ACE. Domeier, Patricia, York, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Phi, Psi Chi. Dose, Sandy, Nebraska City, Arts and Sciences, Zeta Tau Alpha, Tau Rho, YWCA, Young Democrats. Doshier, Thomas, Gerlng, Business Administration, Avery House. Dovve, Susan, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta. Downey, Jim, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu. Dresselhaus, Mark, Lincoln, Business Administration. Drievrer, Connie, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Zeta, Young Republicans, Gamma Delta. Duba, Jeanne, Wilber, Teachers, NEA, ACE. Cye, Paul, North Platte, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eggleston, Dennis, Ansley, Agriculture, FarmHouse, Alpha Tau Alpha, Agronomy Club, University 4-H. Egle, Cynthia, North Platte, Teachers, Phi Mu, UNSEA, Red Cross, Tassels. Eickhoft, Bruce, Columbus, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, AF ROTC, Corn Cobs. Eihusen, Laurel, Minden, Arts and Sciences, Brown Palace. Row 3, Elliot, Max, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Theta Xi, Undergraduate Assistant, Red Cross, Quiz Bowl. Elliott, Robert, Little Rock, Arkansas, Business Administration, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Builders, First Glance. Elm, Mary, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi, Builders, YWCA. Engdahl, James, North Platte, Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta. Engelkemier, Mariorie, Lincoln, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEEA, Miss Block and Bridle-1966. Ensz, Robert, Beatrice, Business Administration, Delta Tau Delta. Enyeart, Margaret, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega. Erickson, Dan, Central City, Agriculture, FarmHouse, Agronomy Club. Erickson, Lois, Hastings, Teachers, Dolly Madison, UNSEA. Ernesti, Walter, West Point, Agriculture, Agricultural Economics Club. Evans, Ann, Norfolk, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta, UNSEA, Miller and Paine College Board. Evans, Judith, Hay Springs, Teachers, Phi Mu. Fallon, Gay, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi. Farris, Pamela, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta. Field, Lynn, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta, Little Sisters of Minerva. Folsom, Susie, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Gamma. Frear, Jane, Superior, Dentistry, Alpha Phi. Freeman, Jackie, Nebraska City, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mu Phi Epsilon, Career Scholar. Row 4, Frye, Linda, Byron, Teachers, Boucher ll, ACE, CEC, UNSEA. Gerke, Daryl, Millard, Engineering and Architecture, Corn- husker Co-op Inc., Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau, IEEE. Gessner, Annette, Lincoln, Teachers Delta Delta Delta, Corn- husker Beauty Queen-1966. Gifford, R., Fremont, Business Administration, Phi Kappa Psi, Ben Simon's College Board. Giles, Bruce, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon, Daily Nebraskan Editor, Council of Professional Fraternities President, Mu Epsilon Nu. Gilles, Mark, Bellevue, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi. Glathar, Dwaine, Dawson, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Sigma, Phalanx, Block and Bridle. Glenn, Roberta, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Builders, ACM. Gilbert, Donald, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa Alpha, NEA. Seniors 497 Seniors . ' .Inn gi I Stieff' gf, m, A. 5 f A , M I . ,N I' ,I SW! seg...-,rf wee, nee, , " ittii 5 . YW Foregoing the merrymaking of Friday afternoon, depressed pad partners journey to the laundry. llow 1, Glover, William, Lincoln, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Lambda. Gold, Stephen, Plattsmouth, Teachers, Acacia. Grat, Susan, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta, UNSEA. Graham, Donald, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Arts and Sciences, Phi Delta Theta, Theta Nu. Gray, Gary, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Phi Delta Theta, Regents' Scholar, Jr. IFC. Greenawalt, Betsy, Lincoln, Teachers, UNSEA, YWCA, Talent for Teaching. Gregerson, Marcia, Herman, Agriculture and Home Economics, Kappa Delta, HEEA. Griffin, Sandra, Aurora, Teachers, Pi Lambda Theta, Talent for Teaching. Groom, Barbara, Cushing, Iowa, Teachers, Sigma Kappa, UNSEA. Grosscup, Lynn, Lincoln, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta, Mortar Board, UNSEA. Grotelueschen, James, Columbus, Arts and Sciences. Haase, ltossell, Tryon, Teachers, Alpha Omicron Pi, Talent for Teaching. Hancock, Terry, Bellevue, Economics, Beta Theta Pi, Omicron Delta Epsilon. Row 2, Hagedorn, Ruth, West Point, Arts and Sciences, Zeta Tau Alpha, Builders, ASUN. Haisch, Cheryl, Laurel, Home Economics, Gamma Delta, Home Economics Chapter. Hammer, Linda, Greenwood, Teachers, Delta Zeta, Regents' Scholar, Kappa Phi. Handschuh, Denese, Omaha, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Han- sen, Dehorah, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta, Rodeo Club, Tassels. Hansmire, William, Fairbury, Engineering and Architecture, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, ASCE. Hanson, Barry, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi. Hanson, ltollert, Sioux Falls, S.D., Business, Sigma Chi, IFC. Hash, lay, Norfolk, Business Administration, Kappa Sigma, Air Force ROTC. Haskins, Barh, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Delta Delta, Career Scholars. Haun, Jacqueline, Scottsbluff, Home Economics, Pi Beta Phi. Haynie, Dee, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Gamma. Harlrins, Kathy, St. Francis, Kansas, Arts and Sci- ences. Row 3, Harms, Allan, Auburn, Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, Gamma Lambda, Marching Band. Harris, Lynda, Beatrice, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi. Harris, Pamela, Arlington, Va., Arts and Sciences, Delta Zeta, Young Democrats, UmHe Choir. Head, Elizabeth, Marysville, Kansas, Teachers, Sigma Kappa, Mu Phi Epsilon. Heileman, Garolee, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta. Heim, Diane, Superior, Teachers, UNSEA, Phi Beta Lambda, NBEA. Heitmann, Melvin, Omaha, Agriculture, Agricultural Economics Club. Hellhusch, Leslie, Columbus, Arts and Sciences, Delta Tau Delta, Daily Nebraskan, IFC. Helm, Eugene, Bassett, Engineering and Architecture, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Hemhorger, Lallue, Roseland, Engineering and Architecture, Brown Palace, IEEE. Henderson, Kathleen, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta. Henk, Sondra, Arapahoe, Home Eco- nomics, HEEA, Kappa Phi, Home Economics Chapter. Henriclrson, Nancy, Kimball, Arts and Sciences, Theta Sigma Phi, Daily Nebraskan, Builders. Row 4, Herling, Betty, Clarkson, Home Economics, HEEA, Home Economics Chapter. Hermone, Susan, Davey, Teachers, UNSEA, Towne Club. Herron, Deanna, Aurora, Teachers, Alpha Lambda Delta, UNSEA. Heyhrock, Susan, Fremont, Arts and Sciences, Theta Sigma Phi. Highland, Susan, Grand Island, Agriculture and Home Economics, Delta Gamma. Hill, Thomas, Grand Island, Business Administration, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, NROTC. Hilz, Edward, Howells, Business Administration, ASUN, Builders, Union. Hinman, Sandra, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Zeta Tau Alpha, UNSEA, YWCA. Hottman, Rose, Lewiston, Agriculture and Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, HEEA. Hohensee, Eugene, Lincoln, Business Administration, Delta Upsilon, IFC, Innocents Society. Hohensee, Jack, Lincoln, Arts and Sci- ences. Hoig, Cynthia, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta, Young Republicans, YWCA. Holman, Sudie, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Women's P.E. Club. -ff f-3 --1, eggs 1 I Y -I i-- Q, , , 1 l 0 ' I A lrl W J ' gmiu 33' Vg lgqlg n 49 WE' v M, W 'nf -5 ,K ilrfa . sz- 3 . ,. X ii Y' sr, U :.- 7-'5"':vi. X' ,I .., f 'EZ - "" 3" A va Y , .1 .v-' Planning for post-graduation marital requirements, a bride-to-be inspects sterling silverpatterns. 492 0 L -' ll Mi'i"ii11ii :i s R w 1, Holmes, llory, Omaha, Engineering, Triangle, Sigma Tau, ASME. Hostetter, Wanda, Union, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Tau Alpha. Holtz, David, Crofton, Business Administration. lloosley, lloger, Curtis, Business Admin- istration, Chi Phi, Young Democrats. Howard, Jeannie, Lincoln, Kappa Alpha Theta, Teachers, Pi Lambda Theta. Howard, Linda, Gering, Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Wesley Foundation Outreach Commission. Hoyt, Letitia, Lincoln, Teachers, Chi Omega, UNSEA, Rho Theta Rho, AWS. Hroch, Mike, Wilber, Business Administration, Chi Phi, Alpha Phi Omega. Huff, Eileen, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta, UNSEA, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Lambda Theta. Row 2, Hughes, Marvin, Maywood, Agriculture, FarmHouse, Alpha Zeta. Hultquist, Jack, Minden, Agriculture, Mechanized Agri- culture Club. Hunnel, William, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Theta Chi. Hunter, Anne, Des Moines, Iowa, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hynek, Jean, Wilber, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Ihle, Gail, Sioux Falls, S.D., Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta. lsman, Daniel, Corning, Iowa, Engineering and Architecture, Delta Tau Delta, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ltkin, Janice, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Tau, Daily Nebraskan, Theta Sigma Phi. Jackson, Linda, Omaha, Teachers, Alpha Phi. Row 3, Jacobson, Dale, Riverdale, Engineering, Theta Xi, Blueprint Staff, Engineering Executive Board, ASCE. Jaoohson, Susan, Oakland, Home Economics, Alpha Xi Delta, Young Republicans. Jedicka, Elaine, Schuyler, Teachers, Kappa Delta, ACE, Talent for teaching, Newman Club. Jeiteries, James, Omaha, Engineering, Theta Chi. Jentges, Danelle, Scottsbluff, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta, AUF, Regents Scholarship, Pi Lambda Theta. Jewell, Duane, Albion, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Kosmet Klub, Alpha Zeta, Arnold Air Society. Johnson, Martha, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Johnson, Russell, Omaha, Teachers, Phi Gamma Delta. Jones, Bruce, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Chi Phi. low 4, Jones, Karen, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Phi, Mortar Board. Jones, Robert, Nebr. City, Business Administration, Sigma Nu. Jorgensen, John, Aurora, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kosmet Klub, IFC, Innocents. Julian, Claire, Plattsmouth, Teachers. Kain, Frances, Wallace, Home Economics, Zeta Tau Alpha, AID. Kallos, Elaine, Hastings, Teachers, Mortar Board, AWS, ASUN, IDA. Kalvoda, Norman, Glenvil, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi. Karel, Larry, Howells, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon. Katz, Steven, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Mu, NU Meds. llow 5, Kearns, Kathryn, Columbus, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Eta. Keating, Patricia, Omaha, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, Cadence Countesses. Keiler, David, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Pi Sigma. Keil, Irene, Lyons, Home Economics, HEEA. Keyser, Gayle, Omaha, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi, UNSEA. Kiekhaeler, Linda, Falls City, Teachers, Alpha Lambda Delta, UNSEA, CEC. King, Esther, Bellevue, Teachers, Towne Club, UNSEA. Kiser, Beth, Huron, Teachers, Alpha Phi, Sigma Alpha Eta. Klein, Sharee, Scotia, Arts and Sciences. ltow 6, Kleinsehmit, Martin, Hartington, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Sigma, Alpha Zeta, FAC, Newman Club. Klimes,Jane, Clarkson, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Angel Flight, ASUN, Tassels. Klingenherg, Cathy, Chapman, Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi, Red Cross. Knolle, Heil, Sioux City, Iowa, Arts and Sciences, Phi Delta Theta, N Club, Track, University Singers. Knott, Haney, Lincoln, Home Economics, Sigma Kappa, Young Republicans, People to People, Red Cross. Kodet, Edward, Belvidere, Engineering and Architecture, American Institute of Architects. Kohlmeyer, Monreve, Wymore, Teachers, AUF, UNSEA, Phi Beta Lambda. Kosch, Jane, David City, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega. Koscli, Mary, Beatrice, Teachers, UNSEA, CEC. ggigwh ,xsflf ,T rv ff' '- Q f Y' . 11: I -. 5 if .Nw -:gr . ' ..x3w" mV ivy!! 'f' x. ,- ,gxifsw .Q i'!'gr x'P't wir 'iigswfy 1 'v nuff vm .QM , Q.gjf1?'4z "Eff ,M ,. me . X " Q W gr f fi J 'A 5 ' ,f A Eli, Lv? 55 -X TM iv' 5 1. ii, fir . . Q n, faq , 6. 5713 1 -":'Z"' I ' " L f ' A1 ltow 1, Kot, Pamela, Omaha, Teachers, Kappa Delta, People to People. Kramer, Carol, Moline, Ill., Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, UNSEA, YWCA. Kramer, Douglas, Superior, Arts and Sciences, Chi Phi. Krause, Kathy, Stella, Home Economics, AHEA, Gamma Delta. Kreuscher, Wayne, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Theta Xi, Innocents, Daily Nebraskan, Sigma Delta Chi. Krieger, Tom, Lincoln, Engineering, Chi Phi, ASME, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma. Krueger, Duane, Hooper, Business Administration, Beta Sigma Psi, Kosmet Klub. Krueger, Earl, Plymouth, Business Administration. Kruse, Linda, Syracuse, Teachers, NEA, MENC. Kuklin, Victor, Lincoln, Teachers, Sigma Alpha Mu, Builders, Union. Kula, Irene, Lincoln, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Kulla, Carrie, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kuster, Curtis, Lincoln, Dentistry, FarmHouse, Young Republicans, Builders. Lacy, loan, St. Paul, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron. ltow 2: Laing, Martha, Alliance, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi. Landwehr, Keith, Dunbar, Business Administration, Pi Kappa Alpha. Lane, ludith, Lincoln, Teachers. Langdon, Kathryn, Omaha, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Langhoff, Charles, McCook, Arts and Sciences, Phi Delta Theta, Innocents, Kosmet Klub, IFC. Larmon, Courtney, McCook, Teachers, Alpha Phi, Cadence Countesses, NBEA. Larsen, Karen, Fremont, Teachers. Larsen, Lyle, Hooper, Agriculture, Ag. Eco- nomics Club. Laux, Kenneth, Hastings, Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta. Lay, Gary, Fremont, Arts and Sciences, Theta Xi. Leller, Francis, Fairmont, Engineering and Architecture, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE. Legband, Carlene, North Bend, Teachers. Leising, lames, Arapahoe, Agriculture, Ag Men, Block and Bridle, Alpha Tau Alpha. Leising, lerome, Arapahoe, Agricul- ture, Ag Men, Block and Bridle, AUF. Row 3, Lieberman, Trudy, Scottsbluff, Home Economics, Sigma Delta Tau, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Tau Alpha. Leggett, Lee, Lincoln, Business Administration, Phi Kappa Psi, IFC. Lindahl, Loren, Wausa, Business Administration, Alpha Gamma Rho, IFC, Corn Cobs. Lockhart, Glen, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Sigma. Lockhorn, Fay- rene, Ravenna, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Lohaus, leanne, 0'Neill, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma. Loos, lames, Omaha, Business Administration, Acacia, Young Republicans, Phi Eta Sigma. Lovejoy, David, Bethel Park, Pa., Arts and Sciences, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Omega Mu. Lombard, Garland, Grand lsland, Business Administration, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Lumlquist, Dloria, Boys Town, Teachers, Sigma Kappa, UNSEA, Rifle Club, Young Democrats. Lynn, Laura, Lincoln, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, Builders, Union, Pi Lambda Theta. MacGregor, Robin, Ontario, Canada, Business Administration. MacKey, Leeta, Ames, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi, Gamma Alpha Chi. Mahar, Judith, Bellevue, Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta, Mortar Board, Cornhusker, Kappa Tau Alpha. llow 4, Malena, Daryl, Lincoln, Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi, American Dental Association. Marquis, Duane, Rising City, Agriculture, Alpha Tau Alpha, Ag. Economics Club. llow 5, Marquis, Lyle, Lincoln, Business Administration. Marshall, Jennifer, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta. Row 6, Martin, Judith, Munster, Ind., Arts and Sciences, Sigma Kappa, Union, Builders, Young Republicans. Maska, Sheila, Minden, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu. llow 1, Mateika, Sharon, Dorchester, Teachers, UNSEA, Phi Beta Lambda. Mathews, Steven, Mullen, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Sigma, People to People, Corn Cobs, Phi Alpha Theta. llow ll, Matsko, Georgia, Bellevue, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu, Young Republicans. Maurer, Patricia, York, Teachers, Alpha Phi. Row 9, Mazurak, Cindy, Flushing, N.Y., Arts and Sciences, Towne Club, Tassels, Angel Flight, Pi -Sigma Alpha. Mcllthie, Shirley, Sioux City, Iowa, Arts and Sciences and Teachers, Phi Mu. Row Ill, McCartney, Robert, Garden City, Kansas, Arts and Sciences, Theta Chi, Theta Nu, Phi Eta Sigma. McCord, Gary, Fairbury, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle. X4 2 Z ln the cramped quarters of his basement office a relaxed lab assistant looks over exam scores. Seniors fi 5, ' y-' .5 e You all to busy window shoppers and souvenir hunters 503 f , 1.7 1, k :W i 3 1 . " ' ' Y 4 4? -ha' xl, H U55 V 'R i- -L , .4 E P t f, Looking for a master, a thirsty puppy appeals Buffaloed bookers, with spring finals in mind, find peace and quiet on the lawns of Pioneer Park. ingenious planning solves the campus parking situation but results in a tight squeeze Seniors 0 i i ,M 1 s tfd ' Y U l, I QA? . i L" iff. 4 awe I" vs 'J Iii. V r T ,xi K .1 - fl' -n , I ' 1 i. Row 1: McCown, John, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon. McDonald, Diane, Arlington Heights, Ill., Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic, AWS. McFarland, Mary, Omaha, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, UNSEA, Alpha Lambda Delta. Mclihie, Carla, Edgar, Teachers, Zeta Tau Alpha, UNSEA, YWCA. Mcliuire, Sandra, Lincoln, Teachers, Sigma Kappa, UNSEA, Quiz Bowl, Red Cross. McKeag, Bruce, Grand Island, Business Administration, Beta Theta Pi. McKenzie, Joan, Lyons, Home Economics, Kappa Delta, HEEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron, AHEA. McNamara, Joan, Schuyler, Teachers, Kappa Delta, ACE, Talent for Teaching. McNamara, Kathleen, Anamosa, Iowa, Teachers, Chi Omega, UNSEA, People to People. flow 2, McManus, Kitty, Lincoln, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, Pom Pon Girl, Pi Lambda Theta, Nebraska Sweetheart. McNeel, Constance, North Platte, Teachers, Kappa Delta, UNSEA, ACE, Talent for Teaching. McNeil, Michael, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences, ASRA. McNickle, Bruce, Farnam, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi. Meduna, Robert, Colon, Agriculture, Delta Upsilon. Menke, Richard, Omaha, Engineering and Architecture, Beta Sigma Psi, ASME, Sigma Tau, Fi Tau Sigma. Merten, James, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tau Rho. Messenger, Michael, Cody, Wyo., Arts and Sciences, Young Republicans, Kernals, Pi Sigma Alpha. Mettenhrink, llarlan, Grand Island, Engineering and Architecture, Triangle, American Society of Civil Engineering. Row 3, Meyer, Gary, Beatrice, Graduate, Theta Xi. Meyer, Linda, Seward, Teachers, Gamma Delta. Mihelic, Barbara, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, NFUCC. Miller, Cecilia, Grand Island, Arts and Sciences, Zeta Tau Alpha, Regents' Scholarship, Miller, Douglas, Lyons, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Sigma, Kosmet Klub, Young Republicans, Regents' Scholarship. Miller, Ginger, Albuquerque, New Mexico, Teachers, Delta Gamma. Miller, Ken, Hartington, Business Administration and Journalism, Kappa Sigma, Daily Nebraskan. Miller, Miles, Sioux City, Iowa, Business Administration, Regents' Scholarship. Millhollin, Jeffrey, Hastings, Business Adminis- tration. llow 4, Mills, Charlotte, Lincoln, Teachers, Mu Phi Epsilon. Mitchell, Cheryl, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Delta Delta, UNSEA, ACE, AUF. Mohr, Judith, Amelia, Home Economics, Kappa Delta, HEEA, WAA. MDIZBT, Marvin, Hallam, Agriculture, Block and Bridle Club. Mooherry, James, Lincoln, Architecture, Phi Kappa Psi, AIA. Moody, Cassi, Crawford, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta, Young Republicans. Moravec, Carol, Omaha, Teachers, Chi Omega, UNSEA. Morgan, Scott, South Sioux City, Agriculture, Block and Bridle Club, Phalanx. Morley, Louis, Omaha, Engineering and Architecture, Kappa Sigma, Nebraska Blue Print, Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Eta Sigma. Row 5, Mosier, Joan, Davenport, Teachers, UNSEA, Gamma Theta Upsilon. Mueller, Marvin, Columbus, Teachers, Delta Tau Delta, Pi Kappa Epsilon. Mueller, Sharon, Davenport, Home Economics, Sigma Kappa, UNSEA, HEEA, Omicron Nu. Muller, Gary, Newman Grove, Teachers, Ag Men, Pi Mu Epsilon, Mu Epsilon Nu. Murphy, Patrick, Cedar Bluffs, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon, Young Democrats. Murray, Daniel, Potter, Arts and Sciences, Arnold Air Society. Mussel- men, Ann, Lincoln, Teachers, Chi Omega, UNSEA. Nathan, Kenneth, Newman Grove, Engineering, Ag Men, IEEE. Nelson, Douglas, Newman Grove, Agriculture, Ag Men, Builders, Alpha Zeta, University 4-H Club. 9 it J ' ' -.Zf'.-.Q. l ni ' fl' ' Gia L9.:Vi,,. Row 1, Nerlson, lanet, Sioux Falls, S.D., Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, NEA, Union. Norris, Robert, Minneapolis, Minn., Arts and Sciences, Sigma Chi. Nerud, Michael, Dorchester, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Innocents Society, East Union. Niederhaus, Ronald, Lincoln, Business Administration, Chi Phi. Nielsen, Gary, McCook, Business Administration, Gamma Delta, Young Re- publicans, Foreign Student Committee. Nisley, Margaret, Smithfield, Home Economics, Home Economics Chapter, HEEA. Nolan, Michael, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon. Nord, Nancy, Sioux Falls, S.D., Arts and Sci- ences, Kappa Alpha Theta. Novacek, Dennis, Benkelman, Engineering and Architecture, Triangle, Engineering Executive Board, Regents' Scholar. Novak, Carol, Crete, Teachers, Nebraska Speech Teachers Asso. Dherle, Kathleen, Eagle, Teachers, Kappa Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta. Ogden, Francie, Geneva, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi. 0'Nanlon, .lohn, Blair, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, IFC, Young Republicans. Row 2, Ulmer, George, Humphrey, Teachers, UNSEA, Cornhusker Co-op. Olsen, Daryl, Omaha, Business Administration, Phi Delta Theta. 0ppIiger,Ann, Columbus, Teachers, UNSEA, Talent For Teaching. Dswald, Pamela, Lincoln, Teachers, Zeta Tau Alpha, Homecoming Queen Finalist, Cornhusker Beauty Queen Finalist. Dtaki, Ilirohisa, Syracuse, Business Administration. Dverholt, Lynn, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi, Student Tribunal. Pahl, Bohhie, Kearney, Dental, American Dental Hygiene Assistant. Pahl, lo, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta, Cornhusker Managing Editor, Angel Flight. Palmer, lane, Omaha, Home Economics, Omicron Nu, Builders. Palmer, Vicki, Broken Bow, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Chi Omega. Parks, Susan, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu, Young Republicans. Parrott, lan, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta. Patetield, Linda, Laurel, Home Economics, HEEA, Home Economics Chapter. Row 3, Pauley, Lucinda, Harlan, Iowa, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta, Builders, Tassels. Pearson, Doran, Genoa, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Agriculture Advisory Board. Pearson, Rose Marie, Ceresco, Teachers, Band, Orchestra, Lincoln Symphony. Perry, Sam- uel, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon. Peterson, Charlotte, Omaha, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, Red Cross, NHRRF. Peterson, Ken, Lincoln, Teachers, Young Republicans, National Education Association. Peterson, Nancy, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Quiz Bowl, NHRRF. Peterson, Suzanne, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega. Phelp, Susan, Lincoln, Arts and Sci- ences, Mortar Board, ASUN, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Philips, Kay, Bertrand, Home Economics, Zeta Tau Alpha, Tau Rho, Young Democrats. Pittenger, Janet, Lincoln, Teachers, Fi Beta Phi. Pohlman, Cathy, Auburn, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Pi Lambda Theta, Tassels. Row 4: Pohlman, Charles, Norfolk, Agriculture, Ag Men, Agronomy Club, Alpha Zeta. Poch, Keith, Milligan, Agriculture, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Economics Club, Arnold Air Society. Row 5, Powers, Geraldine, Taylor, Teachers, Delta Omicron, Madrigal Sing- ers, Symphonic Band. Powell, Nancy, Elmira, New York, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi, UNSEA. Row 6, Powell, Yvonne, Stratton, Home Economics, East Union. Prahl, Susan, Rock Rapids, Iowa, Teachers. Row T, Prange, William, Tobias, Arts and Science, Brown Palace, Pi Mu Epsilon. Prehyl, Calvin, Beatrice, Business, Kappa Sigma. Row 8, Purinton, Denise, Cambridge, Business Administration, Phi Chi Theta. Gueen, Carol, Omaha, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi, UNSEA. Row ll, ltadil, lan, Comstock, Teachers, Phi Mu, UNSEA. Rainholt, Linda, Albion, Teachers, NEA, NAEA, Unicameral Award. Row Ill, Rains, David, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta. llat- clitte, Brett, Santa Barbara, California, Arts and Sciences, Unicameral Award, Bruner Entomology Club. Seniors -.rx 1 .- 5... on , l.-"""'i.- ,' m -1 5 - 'f ' "' , -'fm . r' '. ' E ' 1 H ,Y 4 fed V , ., - ' Vi "' , , ' pf v f "li A K LW l if ' Shaky footing means a delicate balance, Puck-action tests two pub patrons' coordination as hunters prepare for the fall season. on Myron's sawdust-covered shuffleboard table. 5 I . , , Seniors t f I-" , ,- " W ' ..i ' 1 Y H 5 11 Pg. . - ff' - H ' ' ' ,, , igiz " if S h- - QQSTQ - wo" ,- ...- i 155- X ?" - f A '. ' 122. H. 21. i n.:-. gi . ,-H LH : f .-1,.- th-1 ge, ff a f-I :V H ' .EE.E,E' .. , , i, ' ' ' 'Z - - ir - ' 'ijg-3 ..., ff' A 1 - ff' X a., i . ...X H, , , I f 3 ,- , new khtvgfgwg-tzsuf 5 -. E 23 " ex 3 V, ' 4' I-ffifffifffii 95357 "EEST 7 'K' V My fm V Y Wk l investigating the motor, critical graduates on a limited budget search for new transportation. i l s XM, Row 1, Rath, Clifford, Harvard, Engineering and Architecture, Triangle, ASME. Reinhardt, James, Omaha, Civil Engineering, Delta Tau Delta, ASCE. Reiser, Richard, Lincoln, Business Administration, Kappa Sigma. Reitan, Terry, North Platte, Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta. Rentz, Susan, Madison, S.D., Home Economics, Pi Beta Phi, Home Economics Advisory Board. Reppert, Joyce, West Point, Teachers, Phi Mu, Red Cross. Renter, l.aDonna, Snyder, Teachers. Rhodus, Robert, Lincoln, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi. Rhylander, Kenneth, Platts- mouth, Journalism, Acacia, IFC, Corn Cobs. Row 2, Richmond, Marsha, Beatrice, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, UNSEA. Rickel, lloward, Neligh, Engineering, Triangle, IEEE. Rippeteau, Bruce, Watertown, N.Y., Pershing Rifles. Roberts, Bonnie, Beatrice, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi, Cadence Countesses. Roberts, llale, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Roe, Glenn, Omaha, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Army ROTC, Dairy Club. Rogers, Lellnn, Superior, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu. Rogers, Sue, Anisworth, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega. Rohrs, Ronald, Fremont, Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega. Row 3, Roll, Linda, Alma, Dental, ADHA Scholarship. Rolston, Lynn, Sheldon, Iowa, Teachers, Alpha Omicron Pi, NHRRF. Rossmiller, Roland, Chester, Engineering, Sigma Tau, Chi Epsilon, ASCE. Ross, Mark, Lincoln, Teachers. Ross, Jane, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Daily Nebraskan, Publications Board, Tassels. Roudebush, Fred, Curtis, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi. Royal, Robert, Springfield, Business Administration, Delta Tau Delta. Russell, Roger, Salt Lake City, Utah, Dentistry, Pi Kappa Alpha. Rutz, Thomas, Kimball, Teachers, Delta Tau Delta, UNSEA, Mu Epsilon Nu. Salisbury, Linda, Lincoln, Teachers, Kapp Delta, ACE, Angel Flight, Miss Block and Bridle. Santoro, Robert, Barrington, Ill., Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon, N-Club, Gymnastics Team. Seaton, Fern, Lincoln, Journalism, Alpha Delta Pi, Builders, YWCA, Theta Sigma Phi. Row 4, Sedlak, Richard, Clarkson, Agriculture, FarmHouse, 4-H. Selk, Gene, Cozad, Agriculture, FarmHouse, Alpha Zeta, 4-H, Block and Bridle Club. Settles, Douglas, Cedar Bluffs, Arts and Sciences. Schanou, Robert, Shelton, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Agronomy Club, ATA, Agriculture Executive. Scherer, Gloria, Stanton, Home Economics, Omicron Nu, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Schlatter, Michael, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega. Schleufer, Linda, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Delta, UNSEA, YWCA, Red Cross. Schlife, John, Chester, Teachers, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Schlotman, Iris, Valparaiso, Teachers, UNSEA, Schmidt, Mary, Lincoln, Home Economics, Towne Club, Home Economics Club. Schmieding, Deanna, Omaha, Teachers, Sigma Kappa, UNSEA, Delta Omicron, University Singers. Schmucker, Robert, Brock, Teachers, Ag Men, Mu Epsilon Nu, Pi Mu Epsilon, Career Scholars. Row 5, Schneider, Shirlee, Independence, Mo., Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, UNSEA, Young Republicans. Schneiderwind, Ted, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega, Nu Meds, Band, Red Cross. Schoen, Leroy, Valparaiso, Arts and Sciences, Young Democrats. Schole, Bernhard, Hooper, Alpha Gamma Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Phi Eta Sigma, Wildlife Club. Scholz, Gordon, Bellevue, Engineering and Architecture, Sigma Tau, Tau Sigma Delta, President of American Institute of Architects. Schou, Sheri, Sidney, Teachers, Kappa Delta, Young Republicans, People to People. Schrekinger, John, Lincoln, FarmHouse, Regents' Scholarship, Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Phi Alpha. Schroer, Lee, Sioux City, Iowa, Arts and Sciences, Delta Sigma Phi. Schulz, Sharon, Paxton, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, Sigma Alpha Eta. Schulze, Larry, Tilden, Agriculture, Ag Men, Agronomy Club, American Society of Agronomy. Schumacher, Leslie, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Towne Club, Gamma Delta, Ouiz Bowl. Schwisow, Margaret, Lincoln, Home Economics, Gamma Delta, HEEA 4-H Club. With the aid of the sales clerk, Paul Fisher evaluates a possible Christmas present. 9 5 Glitter from an engagement ring symbolizes a bright August wedding -ii? 1 -, 'W . , , ,Z 15 m':'l",Y"1' 5' .-1:1 V. .qi A-4, .f!,,,,,J .r. .ri i , 4' As he leaves the ranks of bachelorhood, Chuck Sweetman picks panetelas to pacify his brothers. Row 1, Shackelford, Lon, Wauneta, Arts and Sciences, Regents' Scholarship, Psi Chi. Shaw, Vondra, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Unicorns. Shawver, Sandy, Paola, Kansas, Dental Hygiene, Gamma Phi Beta. Sheely, Jack, Auburn, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi. Sheeran, Jean, Amarillo, Texas, Teachers, Phi Mu, UNSEA. Shelledy, Sarah, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Angel Flight. Shreck, James, Hastings, Arts and Sciences, Beta Theta Pi, Regents' Scholarship, ASUN, Kosmet Klub. Sielken, Jolene, Columbus, Arts and Sciences. Siemers, Claudia, Omaha, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, UNSEA, ACE, YWCA. Row 2, Simmons, Barhara, LaGrange, Ill., Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Simons, Linda, Omaha, Teachers, Sigma Delta Tau, ACE. Sindt, Russell, Naponee, Agriculture, FarmHouse, Corn Cobs, Alpha Zeta, Ag Economics Club. Sitorius, Cynthia, Cozad, Dental Hygiene, Delta Gamma, Tassels, Eta Sigma. Sitorius, Susan, Gothenburg, Arts and Sciences, Mortar Board, AWS, Angel Flight. Skaggs, Robert, Richmond, Yorks, England, Engineering, Sigma Chi. Skinker, Robert, Chevy Chase, Maryland, Business Administration, Pershing Rifles. Sknog, Dan, Holdrege, Business Administration, Sigma Chi. Smith, Daryl, Unadilla, Teachers, Unicameral Award. Row 3, Smith, Janet, Lincoln, Teachers, Phi Mu, UNSEA, Talent for Teaching. Smith, Leslie, Omaha, Teachers, Zeta Tau Alpha. Smith, Rock, Loveland, Colo., Teachers, UNSEA, Phi Beta Lambda. Smithberger, Linda, Stanton, Teachers. Snell, Randall, Kearney, Engineering, Triangle, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau. Snowden, Gary, Lincoln, Law, Delta Theta Phi. Snyder, Gary, Grant, Business Administration, Sigma Nu. Sanger, Judie, Torrington, Wyo., Teachers, Delta Zeta, UNSEA, Young Republicans, Red Cross. Sorensen, Steve, Omaha, Business Administration, Phi Delta Theta, Swimming Team, N-Club. Row 4, Souha, Patricia, Geneva, Home Economics, Kappa Delta, People To People, East Campus Builders. Spiekermann, Richard, Tilden, Teachers. Spilker, Thomas, Lincoln, Engineering and Architecture, FarmHouse, East Campus Union. Stading, Ronald, Dakota City, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Stahr, Carol, York, Teachers, Phi Mu, UNSEA, ACE. Stark, Deborah, Kearney, Teachers. Stehlik, Joe, Table Rock, Business Administration, Cominius Club. Steinheider, Joan, Goehner, Arts and Sciences, Beta Theta Pi. Steinhour, Archie, Gering, Arts and Sciences. Row 5, Stephen, Charles, Mason City, Iowa, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega. Stevens, Georgia, Lexington, Home Economics, Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Phi Upsilon Omicron, NHRRF. Stevens, Kenneth, Plainview, Arts and Sciences, Ag Men, Wesley Foundation. Stevenson, James, Seward, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa Phi, Regents, Sigma Delta Chi. Stickelman, Chat, York, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega. Stil- well, Catherine, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Stinehaugh, Scott, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Sigma. Stoll, Randy, Waco, Arts and Sciences, Young Democrats. Stoltenherg, Carrie, Chapman, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, Tassels, WAA. W s P Row 1, Stoner, Kathryn, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Phi. Strand, Carol, Minden, Teach- ers, Kappa Alpha Theta, NHRRF. Stranberg, Patricia, Hordville, Teachers, UNSEA, Delta Omicron. Strasburg, Janice, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Towne Club, Pi Mu Epsilon. Strasburg, Kenneth, Roseland, Engineering and Architecture, IEEE. Strayer, Bob, Palisade, Engineering, Triangle, ASME, Gamma Gamma, Pi Tau Sigma. Streck- er, Dana, Omaha, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta. Stroh, Linda, Lincoln, Teachers, ACE. Stutheit, Sharon, Cook, Teachers, UNSEA, Phi Beta Lambda, Pi Lambda Theta. Row 2, Suder, Annette, Omaha, Teachers, Alpha Phi. Sundblarl, Harry, Omaha, Business Ad- ministration, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma. Sutter, Robert, Grand Island, Engineering and Architecture, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, AIA. Swaim, Cheri, Kansas' City, Mo., Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, NEA, Pi Lambda Theta. Swanson, James, Clay Center, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega. Swanson, Joel, Lincoln, Engineering, Kappa Sigma, Innocents, Stephen Cass Memorial Scholarship, Nebraska Blue Print Edi- tor. Sweetman, Chuck, Lincoln, Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega, Golf Team, N-Club. Talbott, Tim, Lexington, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle. Tallman, Mary, Fargo, NAD., Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Row 3, Tarnopol,Joseph, Brackenridge, Penn., Graduate, Unicorns. Taylor, Don, Alliance, Agriculture, Sigma Chi. Taylor, Jeri, Des Moines, Iowa, Teachers, Phi Mu, ACE. Tegtmeier, Richard, Davenport, Agriculture, Sigma Chi, Block and Bridle, Alpha Zeta, Sigma Delta Chi. Seniors Teigeler, Paula, Fremont, Teachers, Chi Omega. Thatcher, Fred, Kearney, Business Administration. Thayer, Vickey, Osceola, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, UNSEA, Student Tribunal. Thomas, Barbara, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Russian Club. Thomas, Donna, North Loup, Arts and Sciences, German Club, Psi Chi, Delta Phi Alpha. Row 4, Thompson, Sandra, 0'Neill, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, UNSEA, Union Special Events. Thompson, Tommie, Lincoln, Regents' Scholarship, Beta Gamma Sigma, Edward R. Wells Scholarship. Tiader, Norman, Columbus, Teachers, Mu Epsilon Nu. Tidrick, Virginia, Des Moines, Iowa, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi. Tinan, Stephanie, Mitchell, S.D., Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Tassels, AWS. Tomes, Robert, Schuyler, Teachers. Tremain, Allen, Sidney, Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega.Trombla, Jennifer, Lincoln, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi. Tworek, Edward, Agriculture. Volunteering his right arrn for military service, a new recruit faces tomorrow with Uncle Sarn. impending job opportunities face a future executive Seniors 514 35. .xl ,dee Row 1, Tyree, Collette, Superior, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, UNSEA, Regents Scholarship. Ullstrom, Galen, Lincoln, Kappa Sigma, Young Republicans, Golf Team. Ulmer, Richard, Sutton, Agriculture, Alpha Tau Alpha, Alpha Zeta. Unthank, Patricia, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Phi. Vales, Joyce, Sioux City, Iowa, Teachers, Chi Omega, UNSEA. Vance, James, Beatrice, Arts and Sciences, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Young Democrats, Spanish Club. Vance, Michael, Ashland, Teachers, Chi Phi, UNSEA. Vance, Ronald, Bladen, Agriculture, Alpha Zeta. Vanicek, Leona Mae, Schuyler, Home Economics. Vahabzadeh, llussein, Tehran, Iran, Engineering, IEEE. Vanllorn, Georgia, Lincoln, Teachers, Gam- ma Phi Beta. VanSteenberg, Ann, Scottsbluff, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Phi. Row 2, Vavricek, Charlene, Schuyler, Home Economics, Builders, Union Pacific Scholarship. Viall, Barbara, Hyannis, Arts and Sciences. Villwock, Janet, Papillion, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi, UNSEA. Volker, Kenneth, Humboldt, Agriculture, Alpha Zeta, Varsity Dairy Club. Vose, Stephen, McCook, Agriculture. Wagoner, Joel, Blue Hill, Graduate. Wahlgren, Roger, Gothenburg, Agri- culture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle. Walker, Trudy, Tekamah, Home Economics. Wallace, Louise, Lexington, Teachers, Delta Gamma. Ward, Linda, Lincoln, Towne Club, UNSEA, Talent for Teaching. Warp, Susan, Minden, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, Young Republicans. Warren, Ralph, Sioux Falls, S.D., Business Administration, Phi Kappa Psi. Wassinger, Richard, Grand Island, Business Administration. Row 3, Watson, Marlan, Fairfield, Busi' ness Administration, Unicorns. Weiss, Donna, York, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, UNSEA, Young Republicans. Wenzl, Lawrence, Lincoln, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi. Werner, Margie, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Chi Omega. Wertz, John, Chappell, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kosmet Klub, Eligible Bachelor. West, Paula, Lincoln, Teachers. Westering, Mary, Omaha, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta. Whitney, Charles, Aurora, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Whitney, Janet, Humboldt, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Builders. Wiebusch, Janice, Broken Bow, Teachers, Gamma' Phi Beta, Sigma Alpha Iota. Wiemann, Shari, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Omicron Pi, Young Republicans, Red Cross. Row 4, Wiens, Melvin, Hastings, Agriculture. Wiese, Michael, Omaha, Architecture and Engineering, Delta Upsilon. Wiese, Ronald, Wausa, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Corn Cubs. Wilkins, Eva, Lincoln, Home Economics, College Board. Williams, Dorothy, Lincoln, Teach- ers, Kappa Delta, UNSEA, Honor Roll, Spanish Club. Wimmer, Steve, West Point, Engineering and Architecture, Beta Sigma Psi, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Corn Cubs. Windle, Ann, Lincoln, Dental Hygiene, Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Regents' Scholarship, AWS. Windle, Judith, Salem, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Eta. Winter, Douglas, Norfolk, Business Administration, Kappa Sigma. Wirtzfeld, Dieter, Omaha, Engineering and Architecture, Pi Kappa Phi. Wood, Pamela, Omaha, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Builders, Mortar Board, Union. Wood, Eric, Bellevue, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa Phi. Row 5, Woodward, Suzi, Valley, Teachers, Chi Omega, Kernals. Wragge, Pam, Fremont, Teachers, Alpha Delta Pi, UNSEA, Homecoming Queen, NU Sweetheart. Yotman, Susan, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Zeta Tau Alpha. Yost, James, Newburgh, N.Y., Arts and Sciences, Theta Xi, AUF. Yost, Susan, Scottsbluff, Home Economics, Young Democrats. Young, Crys, Lincoln, Home Economics, Chi Omega, Builders, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu. Young, Dwight, Kimball, Agriculture, Block and Bridle Club, Alpha Zeta. Zimmerman, Jorn, Cleona, Penn., Arts and Sciences. Zitterkopf, Ronald, Gering, Engineering and Archi- tecture, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Chi Epsilon. 4 -1 5 3 n.Nd,,N ,s5lf3i, 1 , , ,..4x, . ,-,Wa Q ' 1i. 5 ' L 5QWiiyE,s' I ',, A - L., ,, 5.1 g ...X -.1 ' u,'13t'- I "-2? Q 253 DQ Ng' K, if-, 'Q 'r'Ql X. Dv ,tg yy ull 1 xlxxylxwf-7? 1 , -1 '-Q7ux3T'., , X 'Wu ' fa ' ,- mm' 4-Aww uf .H 4' V, .1 , 1 ".- - 1' , ' 4 h , , -Q 'Y X' X , . , . n. I ' vi.-Vg , ll, 1 . l .1 v qi ff A .-P . -if 1 I- xx -4 3512 College of Medicine Seniors me 'C' -J '14-.ff Row 1, Alta, John, Almy, Gary, Anderson, Joseph, Anderson, Robert, AuchMoedy, Joe, Ayers, James. Row 2, Ayres, Robert, Baker, Duane, Basler, Rodney, Baxter, David, Brenneman, Max, Brost, Bruce, Biesecker, Gary, Burnett, John, Byars, Steven, Carmody, Phillip, Collins, Richard, Conley, Dean, Row 3, Conole, Benton, Davis, James, Duff, Wallace, Fackelman, Robert, Forsman, Richard, Fowles, William, Friedman, Roger, Fritch, Charles, Galbreath, Henderson, Gentry, Donald, Goodenough, Roger, Gould, Steve. Row 4, Harry, Robert, Hartmann, Alfred, Hepperlen, Thomas, Hinrlchs, Jon, Holmes, Richard, Jenny, David, Johnson, Roger, Kadlec, Gregory, Kersey, Dudley, Knee, Steven, Kolbeck, Terrence, McElfresh, Edward. Row 5: Mosher, Gary, Murphy, Edmund, Olson, Loren, Park, Robert, Parker, Richard, Pearson, Bruce, Redmond, Roy, Reppert, Earl, Reynolds, Elizabeth, Rogers, John, Rohren, Charles, Schwenke, Eugene. Raw B, Sittner, Larry, Smith, William, Sommer, Stephen, Souders, Stuart, Strauss, Dennis, Stuckey, Charles. Row 7, Taylor, James, Thomas, Joseph, Urbauer, Craig, VanNewkirk, Mylan, Wilks, Geruld, Wilcox, Clyde. I Senior Nurses 'SF -Qi i9 '21 351' 1 r Row 1, Anderson, Nancy, Anderson, Lorraine, Bates, Barbara, Cates, Donna, Channel, Linda, Eilers, LaVonne. Row 2: Faier, Matthew, Grummert, Sandra, Hase- broock, Ann, Henson, Maggie- Hoffman, Angeline- Heyne, Sheila. Row 3: lohnson, Virginia- Kaberna, Elizabeth, Kent, Linda- King, Jerry, Kuper, Maria, Lindsay Kathleen. Row 4: Litz, Linda, Lyon, Roxanne, Mattson, David, McLeod, Sharon, Redding, Sharon, Rice, Linda. Raw 5, Rulla, Anna, Rumer, Dorothy, Salmen, Kathy' Scott, Carol, Stanton, Elizabeth, Staska, Charlene. Row li, Swarts,1ulia, VonSeggern, Lynn, Westerberg, Mary, Wiseman, Karen. Medical Technology Row I: Baker, Robertay Backus, Beverly, Christopher, Judy, Clark, Bonnie, Deeds, Rosemary, Finnell, lane, Hollman, Diana. A Raw 2: Spoeneman, Maw. 5 V Serif 5, as 'Ni M. ii ill ii" Probing for the cause of a patient's distress, a student nurse practices her acquired knowledge. W ,g i imwili f 111 :M l in "ill s: 23,5 is 3-fn, 519 149 ,ig L 7 .Z .Ss Q 6 , hx-,f AY' if- 5 .1-:fi 'lr B 1 ' Q I 0 . , A 5 He won'f be happy fill he gefs if. Advertisement for Pear's Soap +32 A. L I L Ei' 4 M J S I U. ,i ,El 1 'sf i J 'sw 1 w sf A-1. .,,. X ' 1 Q ,g ,, -f., ww.. 5 , J.- D- U L , : 5 0 l wr' ,, . x a ,,, f 1 If f x u 1 A ' x XR Q I .yy . 0, 5 . ,f-- jf 1 if 4 u3"'3 V' 4,3 . , 2 X X55 H ,X -,X..x,,.,1 A lx 'I 524 Come, children, lef us shui up fhe box and the puppets, for our play is played ouf. W. M. Thackeray W ? ., xv' A Aandahl, Dennis, 3 1 3 Abbott, Judith, 330 Abbuhl, Patricia, 490 Abel, Roger, 493 Abel, Victoria, 35 1,493 Abernathy, A., 1 19,337 Abler, Joann, 339 Ablott, Marilynn, 100 Abraham, Kent, 66 Abrahamson, Hugh, 401, 493 Abrahamson, Mark, 66, 401 Ackerson, Bruce, 367 Adahada, Martina, 230 Adam, George, 109 Adam, Jerilyn, 333, 493 Adams, Barbara, 330 Adams, Cheryl, 330 Adams, Cydene, 355 Adams, Janet, 93 Adams, Linda, 356 Adams, Mary, 95 Adams, Pamela, 4 1 8 Adams, Patricia, 328 Adamson, Catherine, 356 Adamson, Cheryl, 433 Adkins, Jeanne, 356 Adkins, John, 36 1 Adkins, R., 306 Adkins, Thomas, 397 Adwers, James, 392 Aegerter, Pamela, 328 Ahlman, Larry, 370 Ahlman, Sherry, 4 1 8 Ahlquist, Gary, 68, 70, 1 2 1, 479, 493 Ahlschwede, Barbara, 208, 330, 493 Ahlschwede, Robert, 92 Ahmad, Bashir, 230 Ailes, Virginia, 4 1 8 Aita, Anne, 449 Aita, John, 5 1 9 Aitken, Elizabeth, 208, 343, 493 Aitkinson, David, 483 Aitkinson, Donn, 483 Aksamit, Gregg, 370 Albers, Ann, 330 Alberts, Carol, 95, 349 Alberts, Katherine, 35 1 Albin, Teresa, 35 1 Albrandt, Ardelle, 487 Albrandt, Deborah, 477 Albro, Linda, 337 Alderson, Royce, 343 Aldinger, Arlynn, 36 1 Alexander, Boyd, 479 Alexander, Linda, 327 Alexander, Milo, 426 Alexander, Thomas, 479 Alfson, Jane, 322,493 Alici, Unal, 230 Allely, Karen, 473, 493 Allen, Douglas, 63, 69, 71 Allen, F., 92 Allen, Jeanette, 356 Allen, John, 372 56 Allen, Judy, 356 Allen, Robert, 479 Allmond, Timothy, 287 Alloy, William, 401 Allsop, Barbara, 356 Almquist, Jolyne, 337 Almy, Gary, 392, 517 Almy, Horace, 1 20 Almy, Marilynn, 349 Amack, William, 493 Amen, Deborah, 484 Amen, Mary, 328 Amen, William, 169,493 Amos, Sandra, 95 Amundson, Janice, 35 1 , 493 Anderl, Robert, 367 Anders, Gene, 68 Andersen Andersen Andersen Andersen , Garry, 61 , Nancy 345 , Stevan, 479 , Wayne, 462 Anderson, Alan, 36 1, 483 Anderson Anderson , Barbara, 442 , Candace, 325 Anderson, Carolyn, 1 19 Anderson, Connie, 458 Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson , Curtis, 70 , Darwin, 481 , Diane, 433 , Edward, 414, 493 , Gary, 69, 479 ,George, 404 ,Jane, 335 ,Janet, 337 ,Jerry, 493 ,Joseph,392,517 , Lorraine, 5 1 8 , Marde, 346 , Nancy, 518 , Nels, 407 , Patricia, 465 , Robert, 392, 517 ,Roy, 493 , Steve, 479 , Wendell, 462 Andreasen, Jane, 345 Andrews, Andrews, Andrews, Carol, 346 Donna, 351 Gregory, 55 Andrews, Jean, 346 Andrews, Andrews, Kathleen, 345 Steven, 55 Anisimov, Vladim, 230 Ankerstar, Sheryl, 333 Annin, Arthur, 409 Anstine, Kathryn, 35 1 Antoniskis, Andris, 367 Apperson, Judith, 1 20 Apthorpe, John, 55 Ardila, Ruben, 230 Arff, Dwayne, 1 18, 362 Arfmann, William, 367 Argue, Harry, 343,493 Armbruster, Elizabeth, 337 Armknecht, John, 66 Armstrong, Jan, 493 Armstrong, Joe, 402 Armstrong, Kathryn, 433 Armstrong, Patricia, 343 Armstrong, Richard, 388 Arnett, Donna, 477 Aronson, Nancy, 352 Arrigo, Joseph, 3 1 3 Arrigo, Kathleen, 477, 493 Arthur, Kathleen, 327 Arthur, Sandra, 327 Artz, Cheryl, 335 Asche, Ronald, 367 Aschenbrener, Joseph, 426 Ashwoocl, Linda, 355 Aslan, Demir, 230 Athelm, Donna, 493 Atkins, Mary 356 Atwal, Mohinder, 230 Auchmoady, Joe, 5 1 7 Audas, Cathy, 339 Augustin, Kathleen, 346 Austing, Beverly, 333 Austin, Harley, 1 69 Austin, Patricia, 1 19, 35 1 Avege, Unity, 230 Axelsen, Linda, 333 Axthelm, Donna, 477 Ayers, Mary, 4 1 8 Ayers, James, 392,517 Ayres, Robert, 392, 5 1 7 Baack, Lowell, 279 Baasch, Thomas, 68 Babb, Margaret, 333 Babbitt, Linda, 330 Babcock, Larry, 409 Bachle, Mary, 484 Bachman, Ronald, 1 1 8 Baehr, Robert, 68 Baer, Jeanne, 322 Bahensky, James, 426 Bailey, Bruce, 424, 426 Bailey, Desiray, 442 Bailey, Kathleen, 458 Bair, Susan, 35 1 Baker, Duane, 5 1 7 Baker, Mary, 337 Baker, Rilda, 433 Baker, Roberta, 5 1 9 Balagtas, T., 232 Balak, Rodney, 367 Balak, Sherilyn, 95 Balderson, Alice, 465 Baldwin, Barbara K., 322 Baldwin, Linda, 328 Balfour, Neil, 36 1 Baller, Tim, 392 Baltensperger, Bradley, 359 Bamesberger, Linda, 449 Bang, Michael, 473, 493 Bank, Ellen, 352 Banker, William, 407 Banta, Richard, 407, 493 Banta, Robert, 407 Bantam, Lynn, 327 Barber, Jacqueline, 35 1 Barber, Jim, 392 Barber, Kathryn, 337 Bare, Larry, 387 Barends, Bernard, 92 Bargman, Carol, 484 Barnes, Mary, 493 Barnes, Richard, 397 Barnica, Richard H., 404 Barr, Thomas, 367 Barrett, Susan, 325 Barta, Sharol, 4 1 8 Bartee, Robert, 367 Bartels, Jeanne, 4 18 Bartels, Keith, 48 1 Bartels, Roy, 426, 493 Barth, Judy, 490 Bartholomew, Susan, 325 Bartlett, Carol, 477, 493 Bartlett, Cynthia, 346, 493 Bartlett, Wendy, 477 Bartley, Gerald, 473,493 Bartruff, Craig, 1 1 8 Bartzatt, Vicki, 493 Basler, Alva, 375, 495 Basler, Rodney, 392, 5 1 7 Bastian, George, 495 Bates, Barbara, 5 18 Batie, Jeannine, 458 Batie, Lynn, 458 Batt, Carol, 322 Bauer, James, 392 Bauer, Jane, 327 Bauer, Judy, 327 Bauer, William, 388 Bauermeister, Robert, 361 Bauermeister, Ronald, 36 1 Baughman, Roger, 361, 495 Baxter, Barbara, 473, 495 Baxter, Charles, 372, 495 Baxter, David, 392, 5 1 7 Bayer, Barry, 402 Bayer, George, 483 Bayer, Karen, 328 Beachly, Susan, 343 Beall, Constance, 322, 495 Beall, Stephen, 63, 67, 71 Bean, Mary, 100 Bean, Steven, 370 Beasing, William, 495 Beavens, Susan, 35 1 Beavers, Graten, 372 Becher, Christine, 349 Becher, Mark, 495 Beck, Gerald, 362 Beck, Marlene, 4 1 8 Becker, David, 367 Becker, Jelena, 330 Becker, Lee, 462 Beckley, Stephen, 370 Beckman, Robert, 69 Beckmann, Barbara, 1 20 Beckner, Brian, 479 Beckwith, Linda, 330 Bedford, Bette A., 442 Beecher, Barbara, 337, 495 Beerbohm, Larry, 367, 495 Beermann, Charla, 337, 495 Beermann, Rita, 337 Beermann, Robert, 367 Beers, Beverly, 330 Beezley, Janet, 66, 356 Beezley, Janill, 322, 495 Beggs, Dean, 9 1 Behnken, Scott, 402 Behrens, John, 59 Behrens, Kathryn, 333 Behrens, Robert, 67 Beilby, Diane, 35 1 Beldin, Lawrence, 372,495 Belka, Kevin, 404 Bell, Susan, 339 Belsky, Cynthia, 330 Belzer, Maynard, 401 Benda, Cheryl, 484 Benda, Rosemary, 340 Bender, Jane, 339 Bender, Thomas, 359 Bender, Victoria, 339 Benham, Rildah, 458 Bennett, George, 1 2 1, 483, 495 Bennett, William, 392 Benson, Ann, 442 Benson, John W., 362 Benzel, Richard, 367 Beranek, Brian, 407 Bergen, Wanda, 93 Berkheim, Katherine, 339 Berkland, David, 370 Berman, Byron, 401 Bernard, Diane, 333, 495 Berndt, Dale, 462 Berne, Nancy, 325 Bernhard, Sandra, 327 Bernhardt, Ruth, 335 Bernstien, Mark, 40 1 Berryman, Elizabeth, 322 Bervin, Edward, 40 1 Besom, Jean, 340 Bessey, Wanda, 336 Bethel, Cheryl, 449 Betts, Larry, 358 Bieck, Gary, 402 Biehl, Dennis, 361 Biere, Nancy, 340 Bierman, Richard, 63 Biernbaum, John, 402 Biesecker, Gary, 5 1 7 Bigham, Mark, 367 Bigler, David, 392 Biles, Elizabeth, 328 Biles, William, 402 Bilka, Benjamin, 483 Binger, Jan, 167, 332, 333, 495 Binger, Virginia, 333 Bingham, David, 38 1 Bioku, Samuel, 230 Birkmann, Lorraine, 325 Bishop, Susan, 346, 495 Bishop, Warren, 69, 479 Bivens, Gerhard, 487,495 Bixby, Julia, 328 Bixby, Linda, 351 Black, Catherine, 1 19, 337 Black Edward, 66 Black, Susan D., 101, 340 Black, Susan R., 1 19,351 Blaschke, David, 359 Blasig, Roy, 367 Blatchford, Dennis, 387 Blatney, Richard, 392, 393 Blevens, Robert, 495 Bleyhl, Karlen, 4 1 4 Block, Lawrence, 495 Block, Suzanne, 325 Bloedorn, Brenda, 330 Blome, Lowell, 1 64, 473 Blome, Rita, 465 Blome, Russel, 473 Blomendahl, Herbert, 375, 495 Blount, Beverly, 337 Blue, Peggy, 328 Blue, Wayne, 495 Blum, Gary, 124 Blum, Joe, 473, 495 Boals, Susan, 340 Boatman, Janet, 1 19,322 Bock, Linda, 484 Bockus, Beverly, 5 1 9 Boczar, Barbara, 253 Bodell, William, 372 Bodvarka, J., 1 1 9 Boe, Steven, 388 Boeckman, Mary, 335 Boehm, Donald, 492 Boehm, Thomas, 388 Boesiger, Fredrick, 1 69 Boesiger, Joyce, 1 0 1 , 1 1 9 Bogatz, William, 407 Bohacek, Laree, 356 Bohling, Cheryl, 335 Bolich, Genia, 59, 356, 357 Bollerup, Nancy, 465 Bolton, Claude, 62, 12 1, 2 10 Bomberger, Linda, 343 Bomberger, William C., 27 1 Bomberger, William D. 27 1, 277 Bond, Gail, 340 Bond, Richard, 362 Bonde, Mary, 322 Bondegard, Pat, 356 Bondo, Paul, 395 Bonner, Lyle, 367 Booker, Pamela, 349 Borchman, Neal, 338 Border, Patrick, 372 Bordy, Harold, 401,495 Borgens, Mary, 340 Borman, Terry, 367 Borner, Charles, 299 Bors, Thomas, 483 Bosak, Larry, 365 Bosley, Barbara, 343 Bottlinger, Bruce, 409 Bottorf, Don, 407 Boumann, Robert, 395,495 Bourn, Patricia, 458 Bouse, David, 66 Bower, Roger, 392 Bowers, James, 372 Bowers, Rosemary, 328 Bowley, Steven, 404 Bowlin, Ronnie, 1 18 Bowman, Coral, 333 Bowman, Joanne, 345 Boyd, John, 387,495 Boyd, Willa, 325 Boye, Roger, 1 18 Boyer, Albert, 36 1 Boyer, Jane, 337 Boyes, Betty, 330 Boyle, Pearl, 449 Boyle, Rena, 49 Boyles, Ann, 337, 495 Bozarth, Gayle, 356, 495 Bozena, Bonnie, 1 1 9, 349 Bozkurt, Ismet, 230 Braasch, Barbara, 477 Bradbeck, Emily, 465 Bradford, Mary, 340 Bradley, Ann, 335 Bradley, Katharine, 340 Bradley, Kay, 335 Bradley, Kurt, 365 Brady, Teri, 343 Braig, Robert, 387 Brainard, Cynthia, 322 Brainard, Diana, 49 1 Branch, Randy, 365 Brander, Gail, 333 Brandt, Allen, 495 Brandt, Sara, 340 Brassard, Barbara, 355 Brauckmuller, Carolyn, 477 Brauckmuller, Marilyn, 477 Braun, Paulette, 327 Braune, Irene, 449 Brayton, Ann, 102,1 19,346 Breckenridge, Adam, 307 Bredenberg, Jane, 1 20 Bredthauer, Kathryn, 327 Breitenfeldt, Donna, 442 Brenneman, Max, 392, 5 1 7 Brennfoerder, Dwight, 66 Bresecker, Gary, 392 Bresley, Mark, 365 Bresley, Sheryl, 4 18 Breslow, John, 40 1 Breunsbach, Sally, 349 Brewer, Keith, 359 Brichacek, Melvin, 387 Bricker, Edward, 68 Bricker, Linda, 340 Bridge, Ginger, 433 Briese, Steven, 361 Briggs, Thomas, 426 Brill, Franklin, 388 Brinkman, David, 367 Brittain, Barbara, 1 1 9 Brock, Kristy, 346 Brock, Ruth, 333 Brockmeier, Dale, 495 Brodd, Merlin, 92 Brodman, Diane, 356 Brogan, Byron, 365 Brooke, James, 59 Brooker, Douglas, 409 Brooker, James, 68 Brookhouser, Lynn, 169 Brooks, Bradley, 48 1 Brott, Judy, 46 1 Broutman, Leslie, 327, 495 Brower, Diane, 325 Brown, Benny, 375 Brown, Elizabeth, 349 Brown, Elvin, 392 Brown, James K., 409 Brown, Judith, 109, 442 Brown, Brown, Linda, 490 Miriam, 355 Brown, Sharon A., 477 Brown, Steven L., 401 Brown, Susan, 343 Brown, Brown, Vickie, 335 William R., 388 Brownell, William, 404 Browning, Janelle, 4 1 8 Brownlee, Elizabeth, 346 Brueggemann, Kenneth, 481 Brugh, George, 387 Bruha, Edward, 1 67 Bruha, Joyce, 167, 249,349 Brumbaugh, Dr. John, 127 Brumbaugh, Terry, 407 Brumm, Jodine, 325, 495 Brunell, Ann, 337 Brunkhorst, Joanne, 418 Brunkow, Sally, 449 Bryan, Cynthia, 490 Bryan, Edward, 1 1 1 Bryan, James, 164 Bryan, Tom, 286, 287 Bryant, Donald, 266 Brzezinski, Walter, 394, 395 Buchanan, Bob, 392 Buckius, Kenneth, 1 1 8 Buckley, Barbara, 335 Buebler, G., 92 Buecher, Vicki, 464 Buel, Norma, 1 19 Buell, Janet, 327 Buesing, Kenneth, 4 1 4 Buhrmann, Robert, 426 Bukacek, J. Edward, 387 Bulger, Ann, 346 Buller, Russell, 388 Bullock, Susan, 325 Bundy, John, 483, 495 Buntain, David, 1 1 8 Bunting, Anne, 346 Bunting, Gerald, 66 Bunz, Carol, 322 Burbridge, Gail, 388, 495 Burcum, George, 438 Burda, Robert, 483 Burden, Wendy, 322 Burger, Thomas, 1 2 1 , 4 14, 495 Burgert, Kenneth, 479 Burgess, Bernard, 426 Burgess, Lyman, 397 Burgland, Connie, 35 1 Burkhardt, June, 490 Burleigh, Leta, 490 Burkley, Barbara, 322 Burnett, John, 5 1 7 Burney, James, 1 2 1 Burns, Mary, 333 Burow, Patricia, 95 Burr, Jeanne, 356 Busboom, Judy, 93, 328 Bush, Donna, 330 Bush, Jane, 337 Bussell, Douglas, 3 1 3 Bussmann, Robert, 473, 495 Butcher, Richard, 462 527 495 407 Butler, Marcia, 449 Butler, Ronald, 69 Butt, Steven, 367 Butz, Catherine, 337 Buzek, Terryl, 325 Byars, Steven, 392, 5 1 7 Bykerk, Lynne, 356,495 Byrd, John, 392 C Cacek, Susan, 477, 495 Cacek, Terrance, 1 69 Cadden, Cynthia, 346 Cady, William, 404 Caldwell, Judith, 100 Callen, Douglas, 387 Calver, Annalee, 433 Calvin, Jo Anna, 433 Cameron, John, 66 Cameron, Marshall, 409 Campbell, James, 362 Campbell, Jeanne, 472 Campbell, Richard, 495 Campbell, Sandra, 337 Cansler, James, 402 Carlberg, Gregory, 372 Carlile, Joyce, 472 Carlson, Ann, 325 Carlson, Marvin, 36 1 Carlstrom, Dee, 327 Carmody, Patricia, 490 Carmody, Phillip, 5 1 7 Carson, Daniel, 402 Carson, Ed, 372 Carson, Judith, 495 Carson, Judith L., 322 Carraway, Gary, 495 Carrothers, Diedre, 335 Carstensen, Dale, 483, 495 Carstens, Kaye, 392 Carter, Douglas, 4 1 4 Carter, Joan, 352 Carter, Pamela, 1 19, 4 18 Carter, Sharon, 330 Cary, William, 402 Case, John, 404 Caskey, Susan, 345 Casper, Carolyn, 328 Casper, Diana, 325 Catearal, F., 230 Castle, Connie, 346 Catedral, Francis, 230 Cates, Donna, 5 1 8 Cates, Jack, 392 Cather, Cathie, 328 Cauble, Kenneth, 279 Caudill, Arlene, 102 Cave, Anita, 1 19 Cave, Mark, 426 Cavey, Gary, 66 Cecil, Deanna, 4 1 8 Cederburg, James, 462 Cejka, Janice, 328 Cellar, Sarah, 328 Cerny, G., 62, 68, 70 Cerny, Randy, 367 Chader, Harold, 397, 495 Chaffin, Leslie, 322 Chaillie, Richard, 68 528 Chaillie, Terry, 68 Chaif, David, 392 Chalk, Rock, 287 Chaloupka, William, 1 18, 456 Chalupa, Richard, 462 Chalupsky, Sandra, 1 67, 484 Chamberlain, Mary, 339 Channel, Linda, 5 1 8 Chapin, Carolyn, 828 Chapin, James, 392 Chapman, Dennis, 487 Chapman, Richard, 3 1 3 Chappelle, Kristi, 335 Charleville, Mary, 335 Charling, James, 1 1 8 Chase, Marcia, 325 Chase, Virginia, 8 1 Chatt, Stephen, 387 Cherry, Cynthia, 346 Chevalier, Jimmy, 6 1, 62, 68, 70, '71 Childers, Emmett, 1 1 8 Childs, Richard, 402 Chilvers, Charles, 375 Chin, Julius, 66 Chittenden, Linda, 355 Christ, Coleen, 333 Christensen, Bruce, 495 Christensen, Catherine, 349 Christensen, Elizabeth, 345 Christensen, Glen, 109 Christensen, Jean, 333 Christensen, Joann, 95, 208, Christensen, Joyce, 465 Christensen, Kristine, 35 1 Christensen, Mark, 370 Christensen, Martha, 59, 328 Christensen, Ronald, 407 Christiansen, Mary, 4 1 8, 495 Christol, James, 397 Christopher, Rocky, 402 Christopher, Judy, 5 1 9 Chukalas, Claudia, 465 Chunka, Henry, 426 Churchill, John, 67 Churchill, Melvin, 367 Ciecior, Lawrence, 4 14 Cihacek, Larry, 462 Cipriano, Joe, 265, 279 Clair, Martha, 349 Clark, Barbara, 495 Clark, Bonnie, 5 1 9 Clark, Deborah, 343 Clark, Dale, 372 Clark, Gerald, 370,495 Clark, Harvey, 365, 495 Clark, James, 365 Clark, Neil, 66 Clark, Robert 407, 426 Clark, Susan, 1 19 Clarke, James, 66 Clarke, Marilyn, 349 Clatanoff, Beverly, 345 Clayton, Gregory, 359 Clementson, Mary, 337 Cleveland, Catherine, 35 1 Clifton, Constance, 35 1 Clonch, Lynda, 44 1 Cochran, William, 426 Cockle, Patricia, 337 Cockle, Sally, 343 Coffee, Dan, 3 1 3 Coffee, Sara, 346 Cohee, Robert, 4 1 4 Cohen, Jeanne, 352 Coker, Van, 367 Colburn, Michelle, 355 Cole, James, 370 Cole, S., 109 Colgan, Jean, 465 Colin, Ronald, 372, 373 Collins, Dennis, 1 2 1 Collins, Judith, 322 Collins, Richard, 392, 5 1 7 Collins, William, 426 Colvin, Bruce, 365 Colvin, Thomas, 387 Condon, James, 67, 438 Coney, Lee, 132 Conley, Dean, 5 1 7 Conely, Dean R., 392 Conner, Dee, 335 Conrad, John, 397 Conrad, Robert, 367 Converse, Nancy, 327 Cook, Thomas, 388 Cooksley, Kenton, 36 1 Cooper, James, 409 Cooper, Sue, 337 Copenhaver, Thomas, 1 2 1, Copple, Benton, 392, 5 1 7 Copple, Neal, 1 29 Corcoran, Paul, 69 Cordes, Donald, 483 Cordes, Patricia, 490 Cordes, William, 367 Corman, Richard, 479 Corn, Cecelia, 322 Cornell, Geralyn, 458, 167 Corner, Robert, 375 Corrigan, Kathleen, 325 Cosier, Julie, 343 Coslor, Jace, 1 64, 355 Coslor, Jerry, 164 Costello, Linda, 4 1 8 Costello, Susan, 433 Costin, Katherine, 337 Cotner, Loretta, 343 Cotner, Suone, 333 Cotton, Joel, 402 Cottrell, Judith, 477 Couch, Barbara, 1 19 Coufal, Allen, 361 Coulter, Ronda, 458 Coulthard, Corliss, 322 Coupland, Robert, 483 Cox, Kristin, 1 19, 433 Cox, Nancy, 102 Coy, A., 1 64 Craig, Ron, 392 Crandell, Margaret, 337 Crane, Damian, 409 Cranford, Dana, 402 Crisp, Nancy, 442 Criss, Berneeta, 449 Crist, Don, 387 Critchfield, Donald, 132 Critchfield, Forrest, 357 Critchlow, Jane, 337 Crockett, David, 48 1 Cronk, Daniel, 365 Cronk, Shanler, 365 Cronkite, Carla, 325 Crowl, William, 70 Crum, Steven, 566 Culwell, Terrell, 407 Cunningham, Donald, 1 64, 473 Cunningham, Julie, 337 Cunningham, Thomas, 473 Cunningham, Thomas J., 164 Currie, Alexander, 370 Curry Curry Curry Curry Curry ,Barbara, 102, 322 , Douglas, 392 , Robert, 473 , Paul, 486 ,Janet, 343 Curry, Susan, 343 Curtain, Kathy, 477 Curtiss, Alan, 486 Cushman, Deborah, 343 Cutshall, Don, 402 D Dagerman, Kathryn, 442 Dagosto, Dolores, 349 Dahl, Nancy, 349 Dahlsten, Donna, 355 Dalgleish, Janice, 59, 4 1 8 Dalling, Pamela, 343 Dalrymple, Robert, 66 Dam, Helen, 345 Damkroger, Henry, 322 Damm, James, 279, 280 Damm, Wendell, 62, 68, 70 1 2 1 Danberg, Catherine, 346 Dancer, Roxanna, 327 Danielson, Patricia, 490 Dankert, Mark, 367 Darland, DaLetta, 1 20 Darling, Richard, 1 18, 362 Davenport, Gary, 365 Davenport, Polly, 449 Davenport, Richard, 365 Davidson, Linda, 322 Davies, Diane, 1 00 Davis, James, 5 1 7 Davis, Dr. John, 6 1, 304 Davis, Kenneth, 164 Davis, Marilyn, 433 Davis, Martha, 349 Davis, Mary, 93, 328 Davis, Rex, 164 Davis, Robert, 270, 274, 276 Davis, Wendy, 325 Dawson, Robert, 121, 337 Dean, Joann, 346 Dean, Kathryn, 100 Dean, Mary S., 346 Dean, Nancy, 343 Dearmont, Jacqueline, 66 Deats, Alicia, 477 Deaver, Gary, 426 Debutts, Diana, 442 Deeds, Rosemary, 5 1 9 Deertz, Carl, 426 Defnall, Beverly, 328 Deitemeyer, Susan, 346 Dekalb, Michael, 48 1 Delashmutt, Leslie, 4 14 Delatour, Dyann, 59 Delay, Mary, 1 1 9 Delmont, Mark, 367 Delong, Nancy, 484 Delp, Karla, 349 Deming, William, 372 Denker, Thomas, 402 Denney, Arthur, 387 Dennison, Joan, 67 Denzin, Robert, 483 Depa, Roman, 1 32 Deppe, Walter, 438 Deputron, Adrian, 325 Derickson, Pamela, 349 Dering, Dorothy, 208, 476, 477 Deshazer, John, 69 Detlefsen, Barbara, 337 Detlefsen, Ronald, 473 Detmer, Robert, 167, 458 Devaney, Coach Bob, 2 1 7, 265, 266, 268, 273 Devereux, Susan, 343 Devoe, Dee, 335 Dewey, Patricia, 343 Dewispelare, Aaron, 48 1 Dewitt, Mark, 357 Dewitz, Douglas, 4 1 4 Deyloff, John, 483 Dick, Carol, 333 Dickinson, Mary, 327 Diehn, Paul, 68 Dierking, Linda, 132, 442 Dierks, Denise, 337 Diers, Robert, 473 Diesing, Barbara, 328 Diffendaffer, Gary, 1 69 Diffenderfer, Susan, 208, 333 Dillon, Diane, 337 Dillon, Leroy, 36 1 Dirks, Darlene, 1 19, 330 Dirks, Diane, 330 Doan, Barbara, 337 Dobesh, Debra, 337 Doctor, Jerry, 426 Dodendorf, Gary, 349 Dodendorf, Robert, 375 Doering, Janet, 497, 333 Doerr, Barbara, 333 Doeschot, Linda, 100 Dorneier, Patricia, 1 1 7, 497 Domeier, Rodney, 462 Donaldson, Duane, 365 Donaldson, Phyllis, 230 Dondlinger, Paula, 335 Donnan, Janet, 346 Dorman, Victoria, 322 Dorn, Gene, 483 Dorsey, Janet, 477 Dort, Nancy, 337 Dose, Sandra, 132, 336, 497 Dosek, John, 388 Dosek, Kathryn, 343 Doshier, Thomas William, 447, 497 Dostert, Deborah, 322 Dotson, Karen, 346 Doty, James, 426 Douglass, Carrie, 1 1 9, 346 Dowd, William, 395 Dowding, Nancy, 484 Dowe, Rebecca, 343 Dowe, Susan, 343, 497 Dowling, Rebecca, 343 Downey, James, 404, 497 Doyle, Richard, 486 Drayton, Ann, 325 Drayton, Joan, 345 Drbal, Myron, 402 Dredge, Earl, 230 Dreith, Kathy, 346 Drennen, Kathleen, 337 Dresselhaus, Mark, 473, 497 Driewer, Donnie, 339, 497 Druan, A., 230 Druliner, Allan, 4 1 4 Dryden, Dan, 387 Duba, Jeanne, 461, 497 Ducker, Mary, 328 Duckworth, Shirley, 333 Dudgeon, John, 388 Dudley, Diane, 337 Dudley, Duane, 370 Duerschner, Judith, 477 Duffin, Elizabeth, 35 1 Dughman, Ronald, 426 Ducachek, Rita, 356 Duncan, Carol, 346 Duncan, Susan, 346 Dunhaver, Barry, 387 Dunn, Anne, 458 Dunn, Douglas, 426 Dunn, Joann, 449 Dunn, Nancy, 349 Dunn, Ronald, 359 Duran, Alvaro, 69 Duray, Paul, 345 Durham, Debra, 35 1 Durnal, Michael, 3 1 3 Durrie, Mary, 328 Dux, Patricia, 1 1 9 Dvorak, Dale, 483 Dvorak, Gordon, 462 Dye, Tippy, 266 Dye, Paul, 497 Dyer, Carol, 458 Dyer, Jean, 461 E Eakens, Doris, 328 Eaton, Deirdre, 433 Eaton, Nancy, 335 Eberle, Gary, 362 Eberly, Jean, 102, 337 Ebert, Gregory, 388 Ebke, Terry, 426 Ebmeier, Berniece, 330 Ebmeier, Susan, 355 Ebsen, Nancy, 449 Edwards, Carol, 335 Edwards, Dr. Donald, 69 Edwards, Linda, 164, 345 Effken, Kathryn, 49 1 Egan, Michael, 365 Egger, Ronald, 92 Eggleston, Dennis, 230,497 Egle, Cynthia, 349, 497 Eglehoff, Annelle, 5 1 Ehlers, Sheryl, 433 Ehrhart, Rebecca, 333 Ehrmann, Barry, 66 Eichhorn, Kathleen, 343 Eickhoff, Bruce, 407,497 Eickhoff, Ralph, 407 Eickmeier, Linda, 322 Eidswick, John, 12 1 Eihusen, Laurel, 481,497 Eihusen, Lavern, 48 1 Eilers, LaVonne, 5 18 Eisenhart, Ellen, 327 Eisenhart, Fredric, 387 Eisenhart, Russell, 370 Eisenhauer, Mary, 93 Eisenreich, Joe, 367 Ekluna, Nancy, 461 Eldhart, Marion, 418 Eldred, Carolyn, 35 1 Eldridge, Larry, 61, 62, 63, '70, 1 2 1 Elfresh, Edward, 392 Elgert, Patrick, 365 Ellermeier, Richard, 92, 367 Elles, Charles, 359 Ellingson, Orin, 36 1 Elliott, Catherine, 335 Elliott, Connie, 325 Elliott, J. G., 306 Elliott, Max, 497 Elliott, Robert, 497 Elm, Mary, 325, 497 Elsberg, Lawrence, 1 20 Elson, Beth, 484 Emal, James, 462 Emanuel, Robert, 361 Embury, Stu, 392 Emery, Janet, 333 Emery, Susan, 333 Emmett, Scott, 359 Enderle, Katharyn, 442 Eng, Carl, 438 Engdahl, James, 387, 497 Engel, Thomas, 367 Engelkemier, G., 68, 70, 71 Engelkemier, Lyle, 62, 69, 71 Engelkemier, Marjorie, 1 67, 473, 497 England, Beverly, 93 Engleman, Dennis, 473 Ensz, Barbara, 230,442 Ensz, Robert, 497 Enyeart, Margaret, 322, 497 Epley, Edd, 479 Epley, Russell, 1 1 8 Epley, Vicki, 433 Epstein, Steven, 401 Erdbruger, Donna, 327 Erdmann, Ericksen, Erickson, Phillip, 481 Alice, 328 Danford, 497 Erickson, Keith, 62 Erickson, Erickson, Erickson, Linda, 1 1 9 Lois, 4 1 8, 497 Wayne, 479 Ernesti, Walter, 473, 497 Ernst, David, 388 Essay, Linda, 109 Estergard, Dale, 1 64 Evans, Ann, 343,497 Evans, Beverly, 349 Evans, Connie, 46 1 Evans, Gwen, 330 Evans, Judith, 349 Evans, Larry, 63, 68, 71 Evans, Margaret, 325 Evans, Vicki, 322 Eveland, Bruce, 230 Evenson, Margaret, 253, 327 Evers, Susan, 335 Eyster, Michael, 443 F Faas, Gregory, 388 Fagan, Michele, 356 Fagan, Peggy, 1 19, 327 Faier, Mathew, 5 1 8 Fairbanks, James, 36 1 Fallon, Gay, 35 1 Faltys, Janet, 46 1 Fankhauser, Peggy, 433 Fankhauser, Thomas, 68 Farley, Christine, 327 Farnham, Jeffrey, 388 Farrer, Nikki, 337 Farris, Pamela, 330 Farver, Thomas, 407 Fegley, Michael, 407 Fellman, Arnold, 392 Fenimore, Betsy, 328 Fenimore, Jodene, 325 Fenster, Karen, 164, 330 Fenstermacher, Jay, 388 Fentiman, Tynette, 349 Ferguson, Kay, 325 Ferguson, Ronald, 404 Fern, Shirley, 477 Ferneau, Thomas, 1 1 8, 447 Ferry, Ronald, 1 18 Fickenscher, Keith, 486 Fierro, Al, 275 Fifer, Susan, 335 Filipi, David, 372 Finke, Ronnie, 59,426 Finkey, Marilyn, 325 Finn, Margaret, 343 Finnell, Audrey, 465 Finnell, Jane, 5 1 9 Fischback, Kathleen, 335 Fischer, Linda, 490 Fischer, Nadine, 327 Fischer, Robert, 120 Fisher, Marjorie, 352 Fisk, Carol, 325 Fitch, Edward, 463 Pamela, 433 Fitch, Gary, 463, 169 Fitch, Richard, 392 Fitch, Teresa, 458 Fitzgerald, Jeffrey, 1 2 1 Fitzgibbons, Michael, 397 Fjerstad, Loyd, 59 Flack, Mary, 322 Flansburg, Virginia, 343 Fleek, Diana, 1 64 Fleek, Joann, 327 Flemming, John, 372 Fletcher, Christine, 325 Fletcher, Gregory, 372 Fling, Carol, 1 19 Flock, Dean, 392 Flood, Pamela, 339 Floyd, Stephanie, 35 1 Focht, Charles, 370 Fogarty, Barbara, 330 Foley, Thomas, 438 Folken, Ronald, 375 Follis, Pierrette, 356 Folson, Susan, 337 Force, Jack, 62 Force, Rigel, 36 1 Foreman, Constance, 458 Foreman, Cynthia, 1 19, 433 Forney, Glen, 402 Forrow, Michael, 7 1 Forsman, Richard, 5 1 7 Fortmeyer, Sandra, 4 1 8 Fosler, Linda, 346 Foster, Daniel, 402 Foster, Gloria, 345 Fougeron, Margie, 461 Fouts, Constance, 328 Fowles, Roseann, 59 Fowles, William, 392, 5 1 7 Fox, Carlann, 93, 477 Fox, Carlene, 477 Fox, Donald, 483 Fox, Jeanne, 167, 477 Fox, Jerry, 230 France, Gary, 463 Francis, Carol, 345 Franklin, Rochelle, 328 Frazier, Mark, 55, 402 Frear, Jane, 328 Frecks, Gary, 69 Frede, Harold, 7 1 Frederick, Stephen, 404 Fredrickson, Monty, 71 Fredstrom, Dave, 392 Freed, Michelle, 343 Freeman, J acquelyn, 1 02, 346 Freeman, John, 387 Freese, Janice, 442 Freimuth, Nancy, 343 Freivogel, Robert, 402 Fremarek, Steven, 407 French, Paula, 1 64 Frey, Janice, 490 Frick, Gerald, 407 Frickel, William, 4 1 4 Fried, Ellen, 352 Friede, Paul, 69 Friedlander, Bruce, 40 1 Friedman, Roger, 5 1 7 530 Fries, William, 69 Friesen, Carole, 59 Fritch, Charles, 392, 5 1 7 Fritz, David, 372 Fritz, Dean, 359 Fritz, Glen, 367 Fritz, Grace, 484 Fritz Fritz , Margaret, 339 , Suzan, 164 Fritzler, Nancy, 5 1, 338,339 Froehling, Rodney, 392 Froistad, Marvin, 67, 71 Frolik, Dean Elbin, 154 Fry, Shelley, 1 00 Fryar, John, 426 Frye, Linda, 442 Fuchser, Steven, 367 Fuchser, Terry, 4 1 4 Fudge, Janet, 356 Fuehrer, Mark, 36 1 Fujan, Carol, 465 Fuller, Dorothy, 93 Fuller, Melvin, 362 Funk, Sandra, 49 1 Furmanski, Michael, 365 Furse, Todd, 365 Fusco, Charlotte, 477 G Gabel, Malenna, 333 Gaddis, Albert, 365 Gadeken, Owen, 1 18, 483 Gadwood, Gary, 392 Galbraith, Claudia, 339 Galbreath, Henderson, 392, 5 1 7 Gallagher, Steven, 404 Galloway, Roger, 298 Gangwish, Cheryl, 349 Ganz, James, 359 Gardner, Charles, 4 1 4 Garman, Della, 1 1 9 Garner, William, 59 Garnett, Robert, 370 Garrett, Pamela, 322 Garrison, Wayne, 322 Gates, Carolyn, 465 Gebhardt, Maria, 102 Geddes, Kenneth, 275 Gehrken, James, 372 Geier, Jake, 92, 265 Geisler, Roger, 367 Geistlinger, Nancy, 477 Geistlinger, Terry, 397 Gemelke, Duane, 68 Gemelke, Ronnie, 359 Genmon, E., 67 Gentry, Donal, 392, 5 17 George, Arthur, 367 George, Dianne, 1 0 1 , 1 09, 4 1 8 George, Robert, 359 Georgeson, Philip, 66 Gerber, Rebecca, 327 Gerdes, Loree, 4 1 8 Gergen, Gary, 68 Gergen, William, 438 Gerhardt, Herm, 392 Gerke, Daryl, 483 Geschwender, Randi, 327 Gessner, Annette, 335 Gerrman, Dianne, 356 Geu, Pamel, 328 Gewecke, Thomas, 407 Giannangelo, Marvin, 370 Gibbons, Constance, 328 Gibbs, Allison, 404 Giboney, Peggy, 356 Gibson, G., 109, 1 19 Gibson, John, 1 18 Gibson, Loyle, 365 Gibson, Mary, 328 Gibson, Nancy, 325 Gibson, Dean Robert, 57 Gibson, Ronald, 58 Giebelhaus, Diana, 477 Gierhan, Stanley, 367 Gieselman, Jean, 327 Gifford, Paul, 388 Gifford, Robert, 388 Gilbaugh, Robert, 387 Gilbert, Barbara, 333 Gilbert, Donald, 395 Gilbert, Richard, 402 Gilbert, Ronald, 375 Gilbert, Verna, 465 Gildersleeve, Renee, 491 Gilg, Margaret, 1 2 1 Gillaspie, Clark, 359 Gillaspie, Thomas, 388 Gilles, Mark, 388 Gimple, Deanna, 343 Gingles, Ruby, 1 57 Gist, Thomas, 365 Gittner, Frank, 4 1 4 Glaesemann, William, 361 Glagavs, Guntis, 375 Glaser, Pamela, 356 Glaser, Regina, 484 Glass, Georgia, 442 Glasshoff, Ronald, 370 Glathar, Dwaine, 362 Gleason, Ellory, 359 Gleisberg, Mary, 325 Glenn, Roberta, 344, 345 Glenn, Thomas, 409 Glesmann, Nancy, 1 1 9 Gless, Darryl, 2 10 Glode, Leonard, 55 Glover, William, 374, 375, 498 Glynn, Joe, 68 Goddard, Terrie, 330 Godown, Mary Jo, 343 Godsey, Charles, 375 Goeglein, Thomas, 367 Goeschel, Dennis, 404 Goethe, Prudence, 355 Gogela, Louis, 387 Gold, Frank, 407 Gold, Stephen, 359, 498 Golden, Mary, 322 Golka, Stephen, 438 Golter, Gary, 483 Golter, Katherine, 484 Gomex, Luis, 392 Good, H., 92 Goodenberger, Daniel, 1 1 8 Goodenough, Roger, 5 1 7 Goodsell, Connie, 433 Goodsell, Rebecca, 349 Gorton, Glenda, 59 Gottschalk, Lynn, 335 Gottschalk, Martha, 35 1 Gottsche, Karen, 335 Gottula, Jacqueline, 335 Gould, Stephen, 5 1 7 Gounaud, Karen, 93 Gound, Stephen, 1 18 Govier, Joyce, 458 Govier, Steven, 362 Grace, Susan, 1 20 Graf, Marcia, 328 Graf, Susan, 343, 498 Grafft, Gregory, 404 Graham, Donald Bruce, 365 Graham, Donald, Bryant, 498 Graham, John, 387 Grams, Larry, 66 Granata, Susan, 104 Grant, Douglas, 61, 62, 68, '70 Grantzinger, Joe, 365 Grasham, Michael, 397 Graske, Roxann, 1 64 Grasmick, Terrence, 1 18 Gratopp, Robert, 278, 279, 407 Gray, Gary, 498 Gray, Mary, 102 Green, Green, Green Green Green, James B., 402 Judith, 328 Larry James, 479 , Larry Lee, 375 Greenawalt, Betty, 473, 498 Greenburg, N., 306 Greene, Charles, 265, 294 Greenfield, Paige, 343 Greenholtz, Jayce, 356 Greenlee, Jean, 335 Greenstone, Todd, 40 1 Greenwald, Larry, 3 1 3 Gregerson, Marcia, 345, 498 Gregory, Bennett, 267, 269, 270, 274 Grether, Dean, 76 Griffin, Carolyn, 349 Griffin, Sandra, 93, 41 8,498 Griffin, Thomas, 375 Griffith, Mary, 355 Grinage, Janet, 327 Grobe, Terry, 335 Groetz, Ross, 362, 363 Groeteke, Nancy, 349 Groeteke, Robert, 463 Groh, John, 62, 63, 388, 414 Groom, Barbara, 498, 355 Groom, Carol, 355 Groskopf, William, 4 1 4 Grosscup, Mary, 209, 498 Grosserode, David, 372 Grosserode, Mary, 477 Grotelueschen, James, 473, 498 Grothe, Susan, 1 19,327 Groulik, Fredrick, 372 Grube, Mary, 343 Gruett, Michael, 367 Grummert, Sandra, 5 1 8 Grunczewski, Carla, 35 1 Grundman, Robert, 479 Grzywa, Janet, 458 Guenzel, Robert, 365 Guest, William, 407 Gullberg, Julianne, 349 Gum, Joseph Linkley, 365 Gunlicks, James, 388 Gunn, Roger, 55 Gupta, Bansh, 69 Guretzky, James, 397 Guretzky, Judy, 356 Gustafson, Kay, 4 1 8 Guyer, Marla, 4 18 Gwin, Thomas, 388 H Haarberg, Brenda, 490 Harr, Margaret, 120 Haase, Rossell, 327, 498 Haase, Thomas, 387 Haberman, Joe, 12 1 Hackworth, Larry, 370 Hadfield, Carol, 477 Hadley, Frank, 463 Haertel, Gerald, 362 Hafer, Terry, 1 18 Haffman, Rebecca, 477 Haffke, Sherry, 484 Hagedorn, Ruth, 498, 356 Hagelberger, Susan, 325 Haggart, Veronica, 337 Hahn, Janine, 51 , 339 Haisch, Cheryl, 473, 498 Hakanson, Vicki, 327 Hake, Wayne, 362 Halbridge, Neil, 401 Hale, Linda, 1 19, 330 Hall, Cheryl, 59 Hall, Ellis, 48 1 Hall, Peggy, 343 Hall, Terry, 109 Hall, Wayne, 407 Hallberg, Catherine, 335 Halleen, Arlene, 93 Halleen, Gary, 68, 71 Haller, Wayne, 66, 71 Halpain, Dale, 4 1 4 Hamam, Ahmad, 230 Hamer, Robert, 386, 387 Hametz, Charlene, 327 Hamilton, Barbara, 335 Hamilton, Cheryl, 1 19, 349 Hamilton, Jennifred, 345 Hamilton, Scott, 397 Hammer, Linda, 193, 339, 498 Hancock, Terry, 498 Hancock, Victor, 37 1 Hancock, Virginia, 370 Hanuleman, Janet, 352 Handschuh, Denese, 346, 498 Haneline, Michael, 397 Hanna, Boyd, 397 Hanna, David, 36 1 Hanna, Jo, 345 Hanna, Peggy, 345 Hanrahan, Patricia, 328 Hansen, Cheryl, 328 Hansen, Deborah, 330, 498 Hansen Hansen , Donald, 367 , Donald Lynn, 486 Hansen, Galen, 362 Hansen Hansen Hansen Hansen Hansen Hansen Hansen Hansmi 498 , George, 397 , Howard, 367 , Jane, 322 , Jean, 322 , Linda, 322 , Loren, 361 , Sharon, 465 re, William, 7 1,407 Hansmire, Susan, 35 1 Hanson, Barry, 388, 498 Hanson, Leslie, 458 Hanson, Linda, 327 Hanson, Millard, 362 Hanson, Robert, 402, 498 Hanzl, Kathleen, 458 Harden, Connie, 349 Hardessen, Linda, 322 Hardessen, Mary, 322 Hardin, Clifford M. Chancellor, 147, 305 Harding, Bruce, 388 Hardy, Anita, 328 Harison, Virginia, 4 1 8 Harkins, Katy, 473, 498 Harkness, Gwen, 433 Harkrader, Joseph, 483 Harley, Mary, 337 Harling, Kathy, 327 Harlson, V., 59 Harms, Allan, 68, 70, 12 1, 426, 498 Harrington, Douglas, 387 Harris, Janet, 4 1 8 Harris, Laree, 477 Harris, Linda, 322 Harris, Lynda, 325,498 Harri s , Margene, 1 20 Harris, Pamela, 339, 498 Harris, Robert, 169, 404 Harris, Victoria, 356 Harrold, John, 409 Harry, Robert, 5 1 7 Hart, Susan, 473 Hartwig, Crystal, 325 Harung, T., 169 Harvey, Raymond, 294 Hascall, Judith, 59 Hasche, Carol, 433 Hasebrock, Ann, 5 1 8 Hash, Jay, 498 Haskin, Bonnie, 458 Haskins, Bonnie, 458 Haskins, Barbara, 335, 498 Hass, Sherry, 461 Hassenstab, David, 483 Hastings, Pamela, 330 Hastings, Thomas, 387 Hasty, Jill, 322 Haszard, James, 3 1 3 Hatch, Ken, 392 Hatten, Douglas, 404 Haumont, Kay, 5 1 Haun, Jacqueline, 351, 498 Haviland, James, 438 Havlicek, Charles, 479 Hawe, Theresa, 345 Hawthorne, Patricia, 442 Hayes, Norman, 4 14 Hayford, Kenneth, 367 Haynie, Dorothy, 337,498 Hays, Dori, 349 Hays, Patrick, 4 1 8 Hayworth, Frank, 392 Hazard, Ronald, 62, 63, 68 '70, 71 Hazen, Gage, 388 Head, Elizabeth, 355, 498 Headley, Sandra, 458 Healey, Janice, 339 Heavican, Charles, 407 Heckman, Norman, 69, 481 Hecox, Teresa, 346 Hedegaard, Marlene, 490 Hedegor, John, 67 Hedges, Robert, 67 Hegarty, Don, 367 Heggen, William, 388 Heidtbrink, Pennith, 458 Heikes, Russell, 62, 68 Heileman, Carol, 1 2 1 , 345 498 Heiles, R., 70 Heiliger, Mary, 322 Heim, Diane, 4 1 8, 498 Heim, Janis, 1 19, 418 Heiman, Paul, 372 Heimann, Jane, 5 1 Heineman, Harvey, 361 Heinicke, Gary, 367 Henicke, Ronald, 367 Heinke, Paula, 346 Heinzman, John, 68 Heise, Anna, 449 Heiss, Cynthia, 343 Heitmann, Melvin, 473, 498 Helgeson, Susan, 490 Hellbrusch, James, 367 Hellbusch, Leslie, 21 1, 498 Helm, Eugene, 68, 473, 498 Hemberger, Larue, 68, 481, 498 Heming, Susan, 346 Henderson, Cynthia, 343 Henderson, Kathleen, 343, 498 Henderson, Robert, 388, 426 Henderson, Susan, 93 Hendricks, Thomas, 4 1 4 Hendrickson, Kathleen, 345 Hendrickson, Nancy, 473 Hendriksen, Judith, 356 Hendry, John, 395 Henk, Sondra, 473, 498 Heinke, Steven, 427 Henkel, Carol, 339 Henn, Dr. Mary, 55 Henninger, Audrey, 356 Henrichs, Linda, 356 Hendrickson, Nancy, 498 Henriksen, Kay, 458 Hensley, Pat, 337 Henson, Maggie, 5 1 8 Hepper, Len, 392 Hepperlen, Thomas, 5 1 7 Herfindahl, Kathryn, 433 Hergenrader, Victor, 375 Herlind, Betty, 433,498 Herman, R., 306 Hermes, F., 230 Hermes, James, 404 Hermone, Susan, 477, 498 Hermsen, Kenneth, 372 Herr, Eloise, 442 Herron, Deanna, 93, 4 1 8, 498 Hertel, Mary, 484 Herz, Donald, 68, 479 Herzog, James, 36 1 Hess, David, 372 Hesse, Thomas, 387 Hesson, James, 92 Hester, Meredith, 328 Hewes, Leslie, 1 18 Heybrock, Susan, 433, 498 Heyne, Sheila, 5 1 8 Hickey, Pamela, 477 Hicks, Charlene, 345 Hickstein, Dennis, 370 Hietbrink, Kenneth, 66 I-ligginbotham, George. 265 Highland, Susan, 337, 498 Highstreet, Jack, 375 Hild, Richard, 414 Hildebrand, Henry, 481 Hill, Douglas, 486 Hill, Michael, 479 Hill, Robert, 438 Hill, Roger, 486 Hill, Thomas, 498 Hill, Vicki, 477 Hillman, Eugene, 483 Hilton, Janice, 337 Hilton, Pamela, 346 Hilz, Edward, 438, 498 Hinkle, John, 392 Hinman, George, 407 Hinman, Robert, 375 Hinman, Sandra, 356,498 Hinnerichs, Terry, 62, 70 Hinrichs, Craig, 359 Hinrichs, Darwin, 479 Hinrichs, Jon, 5 1 7 Hirschbach, Jason, 367 Hirschbach, Starr, 333 Hirsh, Neil, 1 64 Hiskey, Robert, 409 Hitt, Linda, 355 Hitz, Paul, 1 1 8 Hobson, Merk, 307 Hockenbary, Robert, 402 Hodgson, Dennis, 479 Hoegemeyer, Thomas, 1 1 8 Hoelsher, John, 387 Hoeman, Terry, 68 Hoemann, Gary, 375 Hoemann, Jean, 335 Hoenig, Jacklyn, 59, 325 5 Hoesch, Carla, 465 Hoff, Susan, 330 Hoffart, Dennis, 3 1 3 Hoffman, Angeline, 5 1 8 Hoffman, Byford, 397 Hoffman, Elizabeth, 343 Hoffman, Jeanette, 336 Hoffman, Rose, 167, 484, 498 Hoffman, Robert, 1 67 Housley, Rodger, 370, 500 Houston, Margaret, 95 Howard, Jeannine, 343, 500 Howard, Linda, 46 1, 500 Howell, Linda, 1 19, 484 Hoxie, Virginia, 477 Hoy, Dennis, 397 Hoyt, Letitia, 333, 500 Hranac, Robert, 388 Hrdlicka, Ellen, 325 Hogeland, Susan, 356 Hohensee, Eugene, 33, 2 1 1, 498 Hohensee, Jack, 474,498 Hoig, Cynthia, 330,498 Holbein, Larry, 230, 361 Holcomb, Marilyn, 1 19, 349 Holdorf, Elizabeth, 327 Holechek, Ronald, 438 Holland, Kathy, 320 Holle, Larry, 367 Holle, Walter, 68 Holling, Linda, 356 Hollingswoth, Gary, 372 Hollman, Diana, 5 1 9 Hollstein, Gary, 402 Hrdch, Michael, 370, 500 Hromadka, Pamela, 484 Hruban, Paulette, 349 Hruska, John, 404 Hsu, Kang, 230 Huck, Deetta, 333 Huebner, Michael, 479 Huebner, Susan, 167, 461 Huff, Eileen, 473, 500 Huffaker, Dennis, 4 1 4 Hughes, Daniel, 59 Hughes, Karen, 322 Hughes, Linda, 330 Hughes, Marvin, 1 69,500 Holly, Carol, 93, 328 Holm, Karen, 337 Holm, Mark, 407 Holm, Mary, 327 Holm, Nancy, 345 Holm, Robert, 3 1 3 Holman, Sudie, 337, 498 Holmberg, Marilyn, 458 Hughes, Virginia, 345 Hultquist, Jack, 427, 500 Hultquist, Mary, 442 Hume, Donn, 387 Humlicek, James, 452 Humlicek, Richard, 169 Hummel, Mitzi, 328 Humphrey, Jack, 370 Hungerford, Nancy, 208, 333 500 Holmes, Richard, 392, 5 1 7 Holmes, Robert, 63 Holmes, Rory, 62, 68, 70, 4 1 4, 500 Holmes, William, 120 Holmgren, Mary, 346 Holmquist, Joallyn, 330 Holstein, Curtis, 404 Holstein, Linda, 333 Holtz, David, 473, 500 Holubar, Dennis, 3 1 3 Holyoke, Ted, 392 Holz, Peggy, 46 1 Holz, Roger, 365 Honke, Michael, 4 1 4 Hoody, Howard, 4 14 Hookstra, Gene, 407 Hoover, Janice, 442 Hopewell, Nancy, 328 Horns, Trudy, 458 Horton, J. John, 372 Hosford, Barbara, 346 Hoskovec, Michael, 92 Hostetter, Wanda, 330, 500 Hottovy, Bernard, 48 1 Hottovy, Carol, 465 Hottovy, Paulette, 345 Hottovy, Ronald, 36 1 Houchin, Susan, 109, 464, 465 Houghton, Susan, 339 House, Randall, 375 Housewright, Carol, 333 Housewright, Sherri, 333 Housley, Eldon, 370 G62 Hunnel, William, 409, 500 Hunt, Kathleen, 346 Hunt, Mary, 93, 333 Hunteman, Janet, 355 Hunter, Anne, 346, 500 Hunter, Cindy, 335 Hunter, Hunter, Sandra, 335 Scott, 407 Hunzeker, Barbara, 458 Hurlburt, Daniel, 359 Hurlbutt, Robert, 298 Hutchens, Donna, 230 Hutsell, Dennis, 483 Hyland, Patricia, 95 Hynek, Jean, 46 1,500 Icenogle, Ed, 387 Ifland, Sandra, 349 Ihle, Gail, 343, 500 Imm, Dick, 392 Indra, Donald, 473 Ingram, Linda, 322 Inman, Lynda, 346 Irey, Clark, 387 Irey, Jean, 335 Irick, Paula, 356 Irick, Rosanne, 356 Irish, Julie, 449 Irons, Timothy, 407 Irvine, Charles, 388 Irwin, Linda, 328 Isman, Danny, 68, 500 Itkin, Janice, 352, 500 Ivers, Sharon, 465 J Jabenis, Jon, 401 Jackman, David, 387 Jackman, Jerry, 362 Jackson, Gary, 66 Jackson, Hartford, 402 Jackson, James, 3 1 3 Jackson, Kenneth, 463 Jackson, Linda, 328,500 Jackson, Marilyn, 337 Jackson, Patricia, 477 Jackson, Philip, 404 Jackson, Sharon, 322 Jacobs, Raymond, 359 Jacobs, Saundra, 335 Jacobsen, Delrae, 361 Jacobsen, William, 66 Jacobsen, Charles, 63, 71 Jacobson, Clarence, 61, 63, '71 Jacobson, Dale, 500 Jacobson, David, 67 Jacobson, Mark, 401 Jacobson, Susan, 330, 500 Jagear, Dean, 61, 67 Jahde, Merle, 362 James, John, 388 James, Stacy, 328 Jamison, Donna, 93, 95, 339 Jamison, William, 1 09 J anda, Harold, 409 Janssen, Larry, 36 1 Jarchow, Sharyl, 490 Jarrell, Jetta, 346 Jasa, Anita, 492 Jasa, Nancy, 442 Jasa, Paul, 1 73 Jasa, Richard, 388 Jaspersen, Jerry, 402 Jay, Robert, 370 Jedicka, Elaine, 345, 500 Jedlicka, Michael, 479 Jefferies, James, 70, 71, 409, Jeffrey, Linda, 1 19,333 Jenkins, Earl, 98, 99 Jenkins, Larry, 62, 70, 125 Jenkins, Nancy, 339 Jenkins, Susan, 351 Jenny, David, 392, 5 1 7 Jensen, Gregory, 365 Jensen, Kenneth, 447 Jensen, Marilyn, 4 1 8 Jensen, Ronald, 486 Jensen, Wayne, 66, 427 Jentges, Danelle, 500 Jepsen, Holly, 35 1 Jessup, John, 109 Jett, David, 388 Jetter, Melanie, 351 Jewell, Catherine, 490 Jewell, Duane, 36 1, 500 Jisa, Edith, 484 Johnson, Arlyn, 36 1 Johnson, Blaine, 361 Johnson, Cynthia, 345 Johnson, Cynthia, 356 Johnson, Daryl, 1 2 1 Johnson, David, 392 Johnson, Douglas, 4 1 4 Johnson, James, 387 Johnson, Jane, 343 Johnson, John, 479 Johnson, Karen, 335 Johnson, Kenneth, 397 Johnson, Larry Marchant, 447 Johnson, Larry Wayne, 4 1 4 Johnson, Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson a 9 1 LeMoyne, 392 Linda E., 1 20 Lois, 1 19 Mark, 407 Martha, 473, 500 Nancy, 351 Nick, 392 Pamela, 330 Robert, 298 Johnson, , Roger, 427, 5 1 7 Johnson, Ronald, 375 Johnson, Russell, 500 Johnson Johnson , Russell, 387 Susan, 490 Johnson, Terry, 388 Johnson, Thomas, 407 Johnson, Virginia, 5 1 8 Johnston, David, 365 Johnston, Janice, 325 Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones , Bruce, 370, 500 Karen Ann, 328 Karen Sue, 29, 328 Kathryn, 328 Kenneth, 62, 67 Jones, Rebecca, 330 Jones, Robert, 404, 500 Jones, Sheryl, 330 Jones, Stephen, 370 Jorgensen, Dennis, 404 Jorgensen, Jeffrey, 409 Jorgensen, John, 21 1, 407, 500 Jorgensen, Maryann, 337 J orgenson, Michael, 7 1 Jozeps, Inta, 1 19 Juffer, Kristin, 333 Juffer, Mary, 333 Julian, Claire, 93, 449, 500 K Kaberna, Elizabeth, 5 1 8 Kadler, Gregory, 5 1 7 Kaeding, Beth, 330 Kaes, Rebecca, 330 Kain, Frances, 500 Kalin, Sharon, 328 Kallhoff, C., 1 1 9 Kallos, Elaine, 209, 4 1 8, 500 Kalvoda, Norman, 375, 500 Kampfe, Mark, 407 Kara, Joanne, 325 Karel, Larry, 500 Karel, Victoria, 325 Karpisek, Carol, 35 1 Karrer, Joel, 392 Kassebaum, Cheryl, 59 Katelman, John, 400, 401 Kathka, Michael, 59 l Kathka, Timothy, 66, 71 Kathrein, William, 395 Katz, Steven, 401, 500 Kauffman, Dick, 3 1 3 Kauffman, Judy, 330 Kautzman, Tim, 1 18,427 Kavanaugh, Michael, 92 Kearas, Kathryn, 322, 500 Keating, Patricia, 322, 500 Keefe, Colin, 370 Keenan, Kathryn, 356 Keep, Elizabeth, 1 1 9 Keep, Gary, 66 Keep, Rex, 404 Keetle, Margaret, 169 Keetle, Roger, 362 Kehl, Gregory, 407 Kehm, Sandra, 442 Keifer, David, 427, 500 Keil, Irene, 461, 500 Keim, Ardith, 167, 343 Keim, Beverly, 458 Keim, Mary, 328 Kelley, Mary, 335 Kelley, Kathryn, 346 Kelley, Craig, 365 Kelley, Thomas, 365 Kellogg, Karen, 1 19, 355 Kelly, Craig, 361 Kelly, Nancy, 167,339 Kemist, Gregory, 63 Kemist, Julaina, 35 1 Kemler, William, 1 1 7 Kemper, Roger, 427 Kenagy, William, 387 Kennedy, Bruce, 367 Kennedy, Catherine, 349 Kennedy, Garth, 68 Kennedy, Joan, 325 Kent, Linda, 5 1 8 Kent, Patricia, 1 32 Kerr, George, 68 Kessler, Linda, 343 Kettmas, David, 392 Key, Sheri, 327 Keyser, Gayle, 325, 500 Kiefhaefer, Linda, 4 1 8, 500 Kilpatrick, Lawrence, 4 1 4 Kilzer, Steven, 407 Kimberlin, Sally, 343 Kimberlin, Vicki, 343 Kinder, Sherry, 433 King, Esther, 477, 500 King, Jerry, 5 18 King, Laurie, 328 King, Rosemary, 458 Kingston, Donna, 1 67 Kingston, Duane, 92 Kinkead, Jane, 356 Kinney, Jane, 328 Kirby, Diane, 325 Kiser, Mary Beth, 95, 328, 500 Kizer, Eric, 387 Kleager, Richard, 387 Klein, Gloria, 339 Klein, Lindell, 375 Klein, Regan, 66 Klein, Regis, 4 1 8 Klein, Sharolyn, 442, 500 Kleinhauf, Tom, 392 Kleinschmit, Martin, 1 69, 362, 500 Klemm, Suzan, 335 Klemz, Charles, 367 Kleppinger, Barbara, 330 Klimes, Jane, 33,500 Kling, Carli, 337 Kling, Patricia, 477 Klingemann, Roland, 48 1 Klingenberg, Catherine, 35 1, 500 Klingman, Barbara, 484 Klippert, Donald, 4 14 Klostermeyer, Joyce, 490 Klotz, Peggy, 346 Kluender, Douglas, 367 Klusmire, Frank, 370 Klute, Carol, 1 19, 449 Klutman, Ronald, 427 Kmen, Charles, 66 Knag, Kathleen, 59 Knapp, Robert, 387 Knee, Steven, 392, 517 Knigge, Cherlyn, 46 1 Knight, Carol, 477 Knight, Joan, 328 Knipe, Rebecca, 465 Knispel, Clifford, 1 64 Knispel, Garlyn, 442 Knoll, Dr. Robert, 120 Knolle, Neil, 500 Knott, Nancy, 355, 500 Knox, Gregory, 387 Knox, William, 387 Koch, James, 1 64 Kodet, Edward, 66, 483, 500 Koefoot, Gretchen, 49 1 Koehler, Celma, 1 1 9 Koerting, Lujean, 93, 4 1 8 Kohlmeyer, Monreve, 4 1 8, 500 Kohout, Christopher, 388 Kokes, Kathleen, 330 Kokesch, Paula, 330 Kolbeck, Terrence, 392, 5 1 7 Koler, Neil, 66 Kollars, Bradford, 483 Kollars, Dana, 483 Koltes, Diane, 327 Kominsky, Marcia, 352 Konwinski, Eugene, 36 1 Koom, Larry, 40 1 Kort, William, 62, 68, 70 Korte, Janet, 328 Kosch, Jane, 322,500 Kosch, Mary Lou, 433, 500 Koslik, T., 68 Kosman, Henry, 402 Koss, Robert, 479 Kot, Pamela, 230, 345, 502 Kottas, Mary Jo, 349 Kottas, Marylin, 349 Kottmann, Fred, 372 Koziol, Dennis, 392 Kracke, Alan, 370 Kracke, Jeanine, 449 Krajewski, Anthony, 404 Krajnik, Alfred, 46 1 Kraj nik, Duane, 1 69 Kramer, Aileen, 1 64 Kramer, Carl, 330, 502 Kramer, Douglas, 370,502 Krance, Mary, 461 Krasnik, Duane, 362 Kraus, Rich, 392 Krause, Kathleen, 484, 502 Krausharr, Gail, 345 Krebs, Steve, 294 Krejci, Bruce, 375 Krejci, Janice, 349 Krejci, Karen, 325 Kresha, Mary, 449 Kress, Christine, 346 Kreuscher, Wayne, 2 1 1, 502 Krieg, Bonnie, 328 Krieger, Judith, 349 Krieger, Thomas, 370, 502 Kriz, Barbara, 328 Kroeger, Duane, 367,502 Krohn, Nancy, 1 1 9 Kroon, Charles, 4 1 4 Kroon, David, 4 14 Kruce, Gary, 487 Krueger, Earl, 473, 502 Kreuger, Richard, 375 Kruger, Leslie, 479 Krumland, Gary, 66 Kruse, Linda, 442, 502 Kruse, Marcia, 322 Kryger, Susan, 322 Kubicek, Stanley, 7 1 Kubicek, Johnny, 463 Kubicek, Larry, 68 Kubik, Roberta, 4 1 8 Kucera, Dianne, 330 Kucera, Kendal, 36 1 Kucera, William, 387 Kuchera, Michael, 1 64 Kuck, Gary, 407 Kudlacek, Teena, 333 Kudrna, Jeanne, 333 Kuester, Kathy, 325 Kuethe, Kathleen, 35 1 Kugler, Carolyn, 35 1 Kugler, Linda, 35 1 Kuhl, Linda, 484 Kuhlman, Henry, 36 1 Kuhr, Emily, 349 Kuhr, Kent, 36 1 Kuklin, Victor, 401, 502 Kuligowski, Edward, 427 Kulla, Carrie, 346, 502 Kulla, Irene, 473, 502 Kullbom, James, 392 Kullbom, Janice, 1 1 9 Kully, Louis, 40 1 Kunc, Susie, 98, 351 Kunc, Terry, 427 Kuncl, Wayne, 236 Kung, Hsiang-Lin, 230 Kuper, Mana, 5 1 8 Kuper, Richard, 1 1 8 Kurtenbach, Mary Kay, 449 Kushan, Battal, 230 Kuska, Kathleen, 343 Kuska, Paul, 1 1 8 Kuskie, Ann, 349 Kuster, Curtis, 502 Kvols, Ronald, 36 1 Kyle, Robert, 375 L Laessle, Michael, 367 Lafrenz, Thomas, 361 Lage, Pamela, 335 Lagerburg, Steve, 392 Lahm, Ruby, 345 Laing, Linda, 351 Laing, Martha, 351, 502 Lamberson, Rodney, 66 Lamberty, Ronald, 367 Lamp, Joanne, 335 Lamphear, F. C., 1 1 1 Lamson, Jack, 372 Landers, Dennis, 392 Landes, Mary Ann, 337 Landwehr, Keith, 395, 502 Lane, Judith, 473, 502 Lane, Richard, 370,481 Langdon, Kathryn, 346, 502 Langoon, Stephen, 387 Langhoff, Charles, 2 1 1, 502 Lantz, Stuart, 279, 284 Larmon, Courtney, 328, 502 Larmon, Craig, 365 Larsen Larsen Larsen Larsen Larsen Larson, Larson, Larson, Larson Larson Larson Larson ,I-lelen, 119,333 ,Jo Ann, 339 Karen, 473, 502 Lyle, 49, 462, 502 Sheila, 1 64, 461 Christian, 388 David, 388 Janice, 120 Jeanette, 333 John, 1 18 Loretta, 330 Rita, 1 67 Lash, Roxanne, 35 1 Lattin, Judith, 35 1 Latzel, Linda, 477 Lau, Robert, 299 Lauber, Kristine, 433 Laux, Kenneth, 387, 502 Lawless, Judith, 335 Lawrence, Donna, 327 Lawrence, William, 1 18 Lawton, J., 109 Lawver, Leslie, 362 Lay, Gary, 502 Leadabrand, Jackson, 397 Leamer, Linda, 328 Leaver, Sue, 339 Leavitt, Robert, 367 Lee, Shuet-Hing, 230 Leeding, Jane, 325 Lefler, Francie, 62, 70, 473, 502 Lefler, Marylin, 484 Legband, Carlene, 449, 502 Legband, David, 365 Legg, Candace, 325 Leggett, Lee, 502 Lehigh, John, 121, 414 Lehl, Shirlayne, 477 5 5 Leigh, Anne, 335 Leinberger, William, 388 Leipziger, Stuart, 66 Leising, James, 470, 502 Leising, Jerome, 479, 502 Leising, Vestey, 1 67 Leistritz, Patricia, 35 1 Lelchook, Doris, 352 Lell, Sylvia, 1 67 Leluglu, Selahaffin, 230 Lemaster, Stanley, 387 Lennon, Linda, 465 Lengeling, Joseph, 66 Lenhart, Martha, 330 Lentz, Harold, 4 1 4 Lenzen, Jerome, 375 Leonard, Sally, 95, 333 Lerner, Sheldon, 40 1 Leslie, Dennis, 372 Lester, Jana, 35 1 Levthans, F. ,-8 1 Levine, Richard, 5 1 Lewis, Jerry, 108 Lewis, Stephen, 370 Libal, Gene, 36 1 Lichtenberg, Barbara, 4 1 8 Liddle, Kent, 407 Lieberman, David, 40 1 Lieberman, Trudy, 1 67, 209, 352, 502 Lienemann, Donna, 1 1 9 Liggett, Lee, 388 Limbaugh, Susan, 346 Limbo, Susan, 327 Lincoln, Susan, 352, 353 Lind, Arlyce, 449 Lindahl, Loren, 361, 502 Lindell, John, 372 Lindley, John, 3 1 3 Lindmier, Victoria, 345 Lindquist, Tycha, '346 Lindsay, Kathleen, 5 1 8 Lindsey, Paula, 490 Lindvall, Keith, 169, 36 1 Lintz, Beverly, 59, 1 19 Lippert, James, 370 Lippstreu, Kenneth, 372 Lisec, James, 375 Little, David, 392 Littler, Donald, 66 Litz, Linda, 5 1 2 Livers, Nancy, 327 Lockhart, Glen, 502 Lockhorn, Fayrene, 167, 484, 502 Lockhorn, Lucille, 59, 449 Lockwood, Gerald, 427 Lodia, Kanchan, 392 Loeffel, Edwin, 1 18 Loennig, Dianne, 1 3 1 Loftus, John, 66 Logemann, Sidney, 255, 404 Lohaus, Jeanne, 337, 502 Lomax, Brenda, 433 Long, Kathy, 322 Long, Linda, 1 19, 477 Long, Robert, 92 Looker, Daniel, 230 34 Loomis, Lorraine, 327 Loos, James, 359, 502 Lore, Glen, 479 Lorig, Linda, 352 Losh, Mary Ann, 93, 418 Loshbaugh, Cheryl, 442 Loskill, Charlotte, 453 Love, Edward, 409 Lovejoy, David 313, 502 Lovelace, Kay, 349 Lovgren, Sharon, 433 Low, Dennis, 367 Low, Marian, 335 Lowder, Terry, 409 Lowe, Joyce, 1 00 Lozier, Terry, 3 1 3 Lucas, Sally, 4 1 8 Lucas, Stephen, 361 Ludi, Janece, 5 1 Ludvik, Bernice, 1 1 9 Lueder, Elizabeth, 343 Luedke, Sara, 325 Luers, Joanna, 337 Luhe, Christine, 346 Luhrs, Robert, 1 18 Luikart, Robert, 427 Lumbard, Garland, 3 1 3, 502 Lundberg, Nancy, 327 Lundquist, Gloria, 355, 502 Lussetto, Minnie, 327 Luigen, Sondra, 346 Luth, Robert, 375 Luth, Ronald, 48 1 Luther, Teresa, 35 1 Lutman, Gary, 372 Lux, Laurie, 35 1 Lux, Ronald, 67 Lux, Sue, 465 Lynn, Laura, 35 1, 502 Lyon, Roxanne, 5 1 8 Lyons, Carol, 325, 346 Maas, Carole, 442, 46 1 MacGregor, Robin, 427, 502 Macintosh, Grace, 337 Mack, Newton, 370 Mack, Susan, 343 Mackey, Leeta, 330, 502 Mackichan, Margaret, 1 1 9 Madison, Paul, 58, 59 Madson, Carol, 337 Magee, Wayland, 362 j Magnuson, Mary Jean, 346 Maguire, James, 395 Mahaffy, John, 404 Mahaney, Janice, 442 Mahar, Judith, 209, 502 Mahel, Craig, 395 Mahlstedt, Patricia, 343 Mahoney, Linda, 1 20 Maixner, Robert, 402 Maize, Paul, 473 Majors, Robert, 164 Majors, Ronald, 4 1 0 Makus, Wayne, 392 Malena, Audrey, 473 Malena, Daryl, 473, 502 Maline, Judith, 5 1 , 434 Malone, Linda, 345 Maly, Diane, 35 1 Maly, Stanley, 464 Maniktala, Ravinder, 68 Manion, Diane, 51,434 Mankin, Rosemary, 442 Mann, Gloria, 230 Manning, Martha Jane, 343 Manstedt, Connie Joan, 465 Manzel, Robert Ray, 370 Marcy, Douglas Clark, 36 1 Maresh, Larry Dean, 4 1 4 Markel, Randall Gene, 402 Markley, Michell Jeanne, 327 Maronde, Donna Kay, 330 Marquis, Duane Lee, 473, 502 Marquis, Lyle, 473, 502 Marra, Kenneth Ray, 68, 70 Marsh, Richard Connell, 1 09 Marsh, William Robert, 372 Marshall, Cynthia, 434 Marshall, Mary, 502 Marshall, Stephen, 59 Martens, Marcia, 46 1 Martin Martin Martin 50 2 Martin Martin Martin Martin 3 6 5 Martin ,James, 337 ,Joyce, 349 ,Judith Kaye, 355, Pamela, 49 1 Richard, 392 Samuel, 28 1 Stephen Charles, , William, 404 Martinson, Keith, 62, 67 Martson, Nancy, 167 Miarx, James, 401 Maser, Lisa, 337 Maska, Sheila, 349, 502 Mason, Larry, 299 Massie, Roger, 392 Masters, Frank, 6 1 Masur, Darlene, 434 Matej ka, Sharon, 4 1 8,502 Mathew, Paul, 365 Mathews, Steven, 502 Mathis, Gerald, 1 64 Matousek, Catherine, 322 Matsko, Georgia, 349, 502 Matson, Pauline, 490 Matthews, Allen, 409 Matthews, Constance, 434 Mattson, David, 5 1 8 Mattson, Debra, 328 Mattson, Martha, 343 Maurer, Deborah, 333 Maurer, Patricia, 328, 502 Maurer, Phyllis, 4 1 8 Maust, Max, 395 Maxwell, Janet, 346 May, Charlene, 322 May, Janice, 355 May, Linda, 95, 418 May, Michael, 359 May, Robert, 404 May, Virginia, 335 Mayer, Claude, 66 Mayfield, James, 361 , 395 Mayfield, Paul, 67, 365 Mazour, James, 404 Mazour, Janice, 484, 485 Mazurak, Cynthia, 1 2 1, 477, 502 Mazurak, Stephen, 1 20 McAdams, Patricia, 356 McAlery, Merle, 392 McAllaster, Kathryn, 465 McAthie, Shirley, 349, 502 McCabe, George, 92 McCaffree, Floyd, 402 McCall, Roderick, 1 2 1 McCardle, Mary, 346 McCartney, Patricia, 109 McCartney, Robert, 55, 409, 502 McClendon, Susan, 66 McClure, Linda, 345 McClure, Michael, 370 McClymont, James, 388 McClymont, Joan, 256 McClymont, Mary, 343 McClymont, Richard, 388 McConnell, C. R., 1 1 1 McConnell, Mac, 387 McConnell, Nancy, 93 McCord, Gary, 1 69, 230, 36 1 , 502 McCord, James, 27 1 McCormack, Michael, 365 McCormick, Mary, 59 McCormick, Thomas, 387 McCoWn, John R., 505 McCown, William L., 422 McCoy, Judy A., 327 McCrery, Jerry E., 427 McCuistion, Martha J,, 335 McCulloch, Barbara J., 95 McCullough, Joan C., 333 McDermott, Patrick B., 66 McDonald, Diane K., 35 1 , 500 McDonald, Peggy L., 1 19 McDowell, Betty J., 164, 330 McDowell, Cynthia S., 346 McE1fresh, Edward, 5 1 7 McFarland, James D., 387 McFarland, Mary H., 35 1, 500 McGaffin, Sheryl L., 325 McGaugh, Sharol A., 1 19 McGhie, Carla -A., 356, 500 McGill, Janice A., 333 McGill, Linda E., 477 McGinn, Kevin M., 407 McGinnis, Norann, 346 McGlinn, Pamela K., 477 McGonagle, Mary A., 330 McGuire, Fred J., 362 McGuire, Sandra E., 354, 355, 505 McHargue, Janice L., 327 McHatton, James C., 164 Mclntire, Jacqueline, 343 Mclntire, Lee A., 407 Robert A., 109 Meyer, Morgan McIntosh, Jean M., 346 Mclntosh, Larayne, 442 Mclntrye, Mary, 322 McKay, Gary E., 68 McKay, William C., 144 McKeag, Douglas B., 505 McKee, Martha J., 109, 356 McKenzie, Joan L., 167, 345, 505 McKinley, Kathryn J., 465 McLaughlin, James M., 365 McLeod, David J., 487 McLeod, Helen I., 356 McLeod, Sharon, 5 18 McManus, Mary K., 254, 267, 275, 351, 505 McMaster, Margo L., 333 McMillan, Barbara M., 46 1 McMullen, Bruce, 392 McNamara, Joan M., 345, 404 McNamara, Mary D., 333, 505 McNeel, Constance K., 345, 505 McNeel, Richard L., 67 McNeil, Michael J., 438, 505 McNickle, Bruce C., 375, 505 McNickle, Linda L., 339 McPhai1, Gay E., 343 McPherren, Lloyd E., 284 McPherson, Melodee A., 333 Mankin, R., 1 19 Mecklem, Coyne M., 339 Meduna, Robert J., 505 Meeboer, Richard M., 404 Meeske, Thomas W., 402 Megrue, Gregory G., 409 Mehlin, Lonnie R., 479 Mehlin, Randall L., 479 Mehrhoff, Dennis R., 375 Meier, Joel, 30 1 Meier, Kathryn A., 337 Meier, Sandra L., 327 Meierhenry, Ann E., 356 Melichar, Kenneth J., 367 Melville, Mary, 346 Menke, Melvin H., 39, 479 Menke, Richard H., 62, 70, 367, 505 Meradith, J o Ann, 327 Mercer, Katherine M., 465 Merritt, Jerry A., 375 Merritt, William L., 375 Merten, James E., 395,505 Meshier, William T., 409 Mesner, Dr. Dale, 1 2 1 Messenger, Michael S., 1 2 1, 473, 505 Messick, Bill, 299 Messinger, Christine C., 5 1, 4 1 8 Metcalf, Kenneth R., 372 Mettenbrink, Gale, 387 Mettenbrink, Harlan M., 6 1 , 67, 4 1 4, 505 Metz, Katherine, 327 Mets, William H., 407 Meyer, Anne E., 327 Meyer, Carolyn K., 46 1 Meyer, Charlene, 490 Meyer, Gary Lee, 505 Meyer, Linda P., 473 Meyer, Linda S., 46 1 , 505 Meyer, Lloyd, 66 Meyer, Randall, 48 1 Meyer, Meyer, Roger, 169 Roni, 1 19,349 Meyerkorth, Peggy, 335 Meylan, Wayne, 268, 271 Moedy, Joe, 392 Moeller, Don, 404 Mohler, Robert, 397 Mohr, Judith, 345, 505 Mohr, Peggy, 434 Moller, Kathleen, 35 1 Molzer, Marvin, 474, 505 Monson, Arthur, 95 Monson, Beth, 95, 104 Monson, Elizabeth, 349 Monson, Sharon, 484 Montgomery, Merlin, 392 Mooberry, James, 388, 505 Mumm, Kathleen, 325 Mundhenke, Todd, 404 Munson, Anne, 339 Munson, Stephen, 404 Murphy Murphy Murphy Murphy , David, 66 , Edmund, 5 1 7 , Jane, 346 , Jerry, 92 Murphy, Leonard, 427 Micek, Thomas, 404 Michael, Harriett, 449 Michels, Dale, 483 Mick, James, 387 Miers, Linda, 4 1 8 Miessler, Sara, 346 Mihelic, Barbara, 230, 4 1 8, 505 Mikkelsen, Edwin, 367 Milander, Kathy, 49 1 Milbourn, Douglas, 367 Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller, Miller, Miller Miller Miller Ann, 328 Bonnie, 355 C. E., 92 Catherine, 356 Cecilia, 356,505 Charles, Dr., 80 Dennis J., 414 Douglas R., 505 Edward, 365, 375 Gaylen, 330 Miller, James B., 388 Miller, James R., 387 Miller, Jana, 434 Miller Miller Miller Miller, Miller, Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller s 9 Karleen, 484 Kenneth A., 62, 66 Kenneth R., 505 Linda, 330 Margaret, 345 Mark, 370 Mary, 333 Michael A., 414 Miles, 438, 505 Nancy, 1 0 1 Ronald J., 483 Sharon, 337 Virginia, 505 Zibbie, 343, 438, 505 Milligan, Clark, 365 Mills, Charlotte, 102, 473, 505 Mills, Gene, 387 Moody, Moore, Moore, Moore, Cassandra, 505 Andrew, 365 David, 1 18, 427 Frances, 59 Moore, Jay, 392 Moore, Moore, Moore, Moran, Moran, Moran, Kay, 434 Pamela, 325 Richard, 7 1 Debra, 1 19 Janet, 333 Jeane, 355 Moran, John, 66, 98 Moravec, Carol, 333,505 Moredick, Sandra, 333 Morehead, Sharon, 484 Morehouse, Genie, 343 Moreland, Mark, 402 Morford, Carol, 1 19, 335 Morgan, Barbara, 356 Morgan, Carolyn, 59, 356 ,Daniel, 359 Murphy, Patrick N., 1 2 1, 505 Murray, Daniel, 438, 505 Murrell, Mary, 335 Murrish, Danny, 66, 71 Musselman, Ann, 1 19,343 Musselman, Ann Edith, 333, 505 Mwamba, Stephen, 230 Myers, Karen, 1 19,855 Myers, Linda, 349 Myser, Laurel, 35 1 Naeve, Michael, 365 Nakatsu, Susan, 442 Nantkes, Steven, 367 Napoliello, David, 414, 474 Nathan, Kenneth, 68, 479, 505 Needham, Linda, 327 Neely, Beverly, 4 1 8 Nefsky, Rodney, 4 1 4 Neid, Patrick, 375 Nelsen, Stephen, 388 Morgan, David Lewis, 69 Morgan, Scott, 463, 505 Morley, Candace, 325 Morley, James, 505 Morlok, Ronald, 62, 63, 70 Morris, Bob, 387, 392 Morrow, Charles, 479 Morrow, Kay, 339 Moseman, Mark, 447 Moseman, Merlin, 66 Mosier, Gary, 5 1 7 Mosier, Joan, 93, 4 1 8, 505 Motl, Donis, 327 Mottl, Dennis, 362 Mousel, Paul, 404 Mozdzen, John, 61, 63,68 Mueller, John, 395,427 Mueller, Marvin, 254, 505 Mueller, Patricia L., 442 Mueller, Sharon, 167, 355, 505 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Audrey, 465 Barbara, 442 Charles, 55 Doree, 325,434 Nelson, Douglas Clarence, 479, 5 O5 Nelson, Douglas Lee, 404 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Janet, 484 Judith, 356 Larry, 164 Linda, 339 Jenyne, 325 Nelson, Michael, 367 Nelson, R. Lynn, 167 Nelson, Ronald, 388 Nelson, Sherye, 325 Nelson, Steven, 299 Nelson, Suzanne, 335 Nelson, Teresa, 335 Nelson, Wanda, 102, 345 Nemec, Jack, 362 Mills, Rickie, 333 Mills, William, 361 Miner, Bruce, 395 Minor, Michael, 388 Minthorn, Thomas, 372 lMischnick, James, 62, 66 Misner, Jo, 100 Mitchell, Cheryl Ann, 322, 496, 505 Mitchell, Deborah, 335 Mitchell, Julia, 356 Mitchell, Thomas, 370 Mitchell, Virginia, 325 Mobley, William, 407 Muenchau, Jeanine, 1 1 9, 356 Mues, Wesley, 407 Mulder, Daniel, 370 Mulder, Roger, 387 Mullen, Arthur, Capt., 143 Mullen, Mary, 465 Mullen, Patrick, 388 Muller, Muller, Dean, 379 Dennis, 479 Muller, Gary, 479, 505 Muller, Kay, 93 Mullins, Gary, 67 Mumgaard, Carol, 477 Nerison, Janet, 93,351,506 Nerud, Michael, 210, 360, 36 1 , 506 Ness, Kathleen, 1 17 Neubauer, Nancy, 35 1 Neumann, Roger, 4 1 4 Nevils, Cynthia, 4 1 8 Nevole, Mary, 477 Newhouser, Jayne, 327 Newland, George, 66, 438 Newland, Kendra, 434 Newman, Nicholas, 404 Newsham, Judy, 337 Newton, Donna, 449 5 J Newton Newton Nichols, Nichols, Nichols, Nichols, ,Jeane, 458 Susan, 325 Carol, 458 Jacqueline, 345 Thomas, 407 Virginia, 325 Nicholson, Alice, 337 Nicholson, Brenda, 337 Nicholson, Mark, 407 Nickel, Nancy, 335 Niederhaus, Ronald, 370 506 Nielsen, Donald, 481 Neilsen, Gary, 424, 506 Nielsen, Michael, 474 Nielsen, Patricia, 335 Olmer, Olsen, Olsen, Olsen, Olsen, Olsen, Olson, Olson, Olson, Olson, Olson, Olson, Olson, Olson, George, 483, 506 Anabelle, 95 Daryl, 506 Deborah, 333 Linda, 477 Paul, 1 18 Daniel, 392 Dr. Donald, 83, 109 Gerald, 3 1 1 Glynn, 434 Loren, 69, 5 1 7 Marcia, 328 Paul, 1 12 Richard, 287 Olsson, Roger, 365 Olsson, Sarah, 335 Niemann, Keith, 362 Niemann, Rodney, 4 1 3 Nilsson, Thomas, 387 Nisley, Margaret, 458, 506 Nitzel, John, 427 Nix, Nancy, 322 Nixon, David, 397 Nodean, Edward, 66 Noecker, Robert, 372 Noha, Kenneth, 1 1 8 Nolan, Michael, 506 Nord, Nancy, 343, 506 Nord, Shirley, 440 Norris, Robert, 402, 506 Norseen, Earl, 463 Norton, Elizabeth, 167 Novacek, David, 62, 63 Novacek, Dennis, 6 1, 4 1 4, 506 Novak, Carol, 442, 490, 506 Novak, Clarence, 483 Novak, Eileen, 461 Novotny, Donna, 339 Novotny, Thomas, 409 Null, Chythia, 355 Nun, Mary, 460, 461 Nyamapfene, Edson, 230 Nyau, Goodwin, 230 Nyffeler, Mark, 407 Nygren, Jerry, 479 O Oakes, Melissa, 477 O'Bannen, Christy, 322 Oberle, Kathy, 93, 345, 506 Ochs, Beverly, 449 Ochsner, James, 372 Ochsner, John, 372 O'Conner, Ann, 343 O'Conner, Martha, 337 O'Donnel, Patrick, 370 Oelsligle, Ronald, 62, 70 Ogden, Frances, 351, 506 Ogden, James, 409 O'I-Ianlon, John, 506 O'Hare, Corby, 1 64 O'Hare, Sharon, 434 Olander, Betty, 167 Olander, James, 375 Olds, Sandra, 5 1 O'Leary, Kathryn, 325 Oliphant, Marianne, 477 Oliver, Nancy, 458 156 Oltmans, Dudley, 479 Olwine, Margaret, 325 Onik, Francis, 427 Oppegard, Laura, 339 Opplinger, Ann, 474, 506 Opplinger, Chris, 370 Orduna, Joseph, 268, 270, 276 Orender, Joan, 434 Orender, Leon, 59 O'Rourke, Richard, 409 Osborn, Dale, 70 Osborn, Kathryn, 491 Parde, Betty, 1 1 9 Parde, Bonita, 484 Park, Janice, 330 Park, Robert, 392, 51 7 Parker, Richard, 392, 5 1 7 Parks, Janice, 349 Parks, John, 313 Parks, Susan, 349, 506 Parks, Thomas, 367 Paroczai, Joseph, 62, 70 Parrill, Dwight, 69 Parrott, Jan, 330, 506 Parson, Laura, 458 Parson, Lynda, 458 Partsch, Mary, 120 Pasquale, Mary, 356 Patefield, Linda, 461, 506 Patrick, Frank, 268, 270, 273, 275, 276 Patrick, Gale, 1 2 1 Patterson, Thomas, 392 Patton, Jerry, 270 Pauley, Bruce, 388 Pauley, Lucinda, 340, 506 Peterson, Margaret, 458 Peterson, Mary, 477 Peterson, Nancy, 337, 506 Peterson, Robert, 4 14 Peterson, Suzanne, 322, 506 Peterson, Vicki, 35 1 Petricek, D., 92 Petsche, James, 372 Petska, Darrell, 1 1 8 Pettengill, Candice, 322 Pettis, Susan, 1 19,337 Petty, Thomas, 388 Pfeifer, Kristin, 208 Pfeiffer, Ronald, 2 1 1, 367 Phalen, Thomas, 375 Phelps, Susan, 209, 346, 506 Phetteplace, George, 397 Phetteplace, Noel, 397 Phifer, Marilyn, 458 Philips, Joah, 330 Philips, Kay, 356 Phillips Carol, 355 Phillips, Joleen, 253, 434 Phillips Kay, 506 Paulsen, Marian, 169,484 Paulsen, Marvin, 69, 479 Paulson, Paulson, Hubert, 487 James, 361 Paus, Steven, 375 Osborne, Adelaide, 346 Osborne, David, 62 Osborne, Richard, 4 1 3 Osborne, Dr. Thomas, 92 Osterloh, Thomas, 372 Ostrand, Anne, 346 Ostwald, Susan, 335 Oswald, Pamela, 356, 506 Otaki, I-Iirohisa, 474, 506 Otto, Fredrick, 225, 427 Otto, Pamela, 5 1, 356 Overholt, Lynn, 35 1, 506 Owen, Barbara, 35 1 Owens, Terrence, 36 1 P Paasch, Douglas, 362 Padron, Victor, 59 Page, Richard, 436 Pageler, Larhea, 46 1 Pahl, Bobbie, 418,506 Pahl, James, 370 Pahl, Jo Ann, 330, 506 Paider, Arlene, 69, 167, 484 Palmer, Gary, 1 18 Palmer, Jane, 1 67, 461, 506 Palmer, Mary, 339 Palmer, Pamela, 345 Palmer, Patricia, 49 1 Palmer, Richard, 365 Palmer, Vicki, 322, 506 Palmer, William, 1 1 8 Pauson, James, 1 6 1 Pavel, Gary, 427 Pavelka, Kent, 370 Pavelka, Ronald, 3 1 3 Payne, Marilyn, 330 Payne, Sherry, 442 Peak, Patricia, 442 Pearson, Bruce, 5 17 Pearson, Doran, 463, 506 Pearson, Rose, 442, 506 Pechacek, Barbara, 5 1 Pechous, Leslie, 61, 63, 68, 7 1 Pedersen, James, 387 Pedersen, Keith, 66 Peek, Charles, 69 Peery, Linda, 325 Pelser, Kathryn, 335 Peng, Chu-shun, 230 Penney, Thomas, 269,365 Pennington, Gary, 387 Penterman, Patricia, 339 Peo, Ernest, 395 Perlman, Gary, 40 1 Perrin, James, 427 Perrin, Steven, 4 1 4 Perry, Patricia, 343 Perry, Samuel, 388, 506 Pershing, John, 404 Peterson, B., 6 1, 68 Peterson, Charlotte, 35 1,506 Peterson, Christina, 333 Palser, Linda, 328 Pankonin, Vernon, 121 Panning, Glen, 362 Panning, James, 362 Panning, Wayne, 362 Pansing, James, 388 Papik, Carolyn, 490 Pappas, Daniel, 388 Peterson Peterson Peterson , David, 447 , Dennis, 367 , Douglas, 402 Peterson, Gale, 36 1 Peterson, Gary, 164 Peterson, James, 387 Peterson, Peterson , Linda, 328 Kenneth, 474, 506 Phillips, Louise, 335 Phillips, Patricia, 1 09 Phillips, Sandra, 337 Pickerill, Deborah, 46 1 Picking, Rodney, 68, 70 Pieper, Selma, 325 Pietzyk, Elaine, 355 Pike, Dennis, 36 1 Pile, Deborah, 330 Pilger, Barry, 427 Pillsbury, Katie, 346 Pimper, Mark, 359 Pinkerton, Jeannie, 346 Pinkerton, Sharon, 477 Piper, Mary, 4 1 8 Piper, Thomas, 427 Pitney, Penny, 458 Pittenger, James, 266 Pittenger, Janet, 35 1, 506 Pivonka, Nancy, 167 Placzek, Terrance, 372 Plageman, Ronald, 429 Plambeck, Lynn, 36 1 Plate, James, 402 Pleas, Gary, 397 Plessman, Robert, 367 Plettner, David, 397 Plettner, Steven, 397 Plock, Nancy, 327 Plosky, Wallace, 1 2 1 Ploszay, John, 370 Poch, Keith, 169, 474, 506 Podoll, Gaynelle, 51, 339 Pogge, Raymond, 4 14 Pohlman, Catherine, 337, 506 Pohlman, Charles, 478, 479, 506 Pokorny, Gene, 210 Polikov, Leon, 401 Polman, L., 169 Polston, Pamela, 356 Poore, Rebecca, 490 Pope, Ricky, 463 Pospishil, Charles, 68 Pospisil, Cheryl, 167 Potter, Mary, 322 Rasmussen, David, 359 Rasmussen, Harold, 359 Povondra, Harold, 92 Rasmussen, Rasmussen, Kent, 62, 70 Kristine, 346 Powell, Donald, 59 Powell, Powell, Powell, Kent, 402 Margaret, 325 Nancy, 325, 506 Stephen, 402 Jane, 334 Q Powell, Yvonne, 461, 506 Powelson, Rosemary, 468 Powers, Cheryl, 4 1 8 Powers, Gary, 3 1 3 Powers, Geraldine, 93, 100, 474, 506 Powers, Myia, 35 1 Pracheil, Elaine, 46 1 Prahl, Susan, 4 18, 506 Prange, William, 481, 506 Prebyl, Calvin, 506 Preece, Joy, 51, 330 Prentiss, James, 402 Presern, Donald, 92 Price, Kenneth, 4 1 4 Priel, Kathy, 100 Prien, Rikky, 330 Prier, Lynn, 1 2 1, 487 Priess, Kayleen, 477 Prince, Martin, 40 1 Probasco, Nancy, 346 Prochaska, Robert, 463 Proctor, Beverly, 337 Proett, Frederick, 55 Protz, William, 372 Ptacek, Lynn, 337 Ptacek, William, 372 Pugh, Patsy, 95 Pumphrey, Roger, 407 Purdy, Eldon, 362 Purinton, Denise, 423, 506 Putter, Howard, 40 1 Pycha, Carol, 356 Quattrocchi, Sally, 345 Queen, Carol, 325, 506 Quest, John, 66 Quigley, Jacqueline, 330 Quinlan, Ann Quitmeyer, David, 367, 164 R Raab, Anne, 355 Racines, Cynthia, 327 Radant, Barbara, 458 Radcliff, James, 447 Radcliffe, Walter, 370 Radernacher, Kathleen, 327 Radil, Janice, 506 Rager, Robert, 402 Rainbolt, Linda, 423, 506 Rains, David, 387, 506 Ralston, Jane, 35 1 Rarnm, James, 365 Ramsey, Barbara, 330 Ramsey, Pamela, 434 Ramspott, Betty, 434 Rance, Byron, 401 Rash, Pamela, 35 1 Rasmussen, Charlene, 343 Ratcliffe, Brett, 429, 506 Rath, Clifford, 414 Rath, Douglas, 497 Rath, Raymond, 447 Rathje, Edward, 362 Ratzlaff, Dennis, 367 Rauert, Deloris, 423 Raun, R., 306 Ray, Steven, 407 Raymond, Gary, 4 14 Rebensdorf, Sally, 356 Recknor Redding, Redding, Redding, Reddish, Reddish Redfern, Redfern, Rediger, s s Ann, 423 David, 68, 71 George, 1 32 Sharon, 5 18 Albert, 429 Anne, 423 Isaac, 463 Rand, 388 Kay, 337 Redmond, Roy, 392, 51 7 Redmont, Dana, 356 Reed, Bruce, 226 Reed, Carol, 434 Reed, Christie, 337 Reed, Claudia, 345 Reed Sally, 346 Reed, Reeder, James, 463 Reeder, Lloyd, 169 Reetz, Sharon, 327 Reeves, Randall, 1 1 8 Reger, John, 3 1 3 Reher, Ronnie, 362 Reich, J., 68, 70 Reichman, Sharon, 449 Reichstein, Thomas, 402 Reid, Leslie, 346 Reinhardt, Rebecca, 35 1 Reinhardt, Richard, 402 Reinig, Marguerite, 477 Reinke, Lester, 48 1 Reinke, Patricia, 339 Reinke, Rose, 46 1 Reinking, John, 407 Reinmiller, Mark, 4 1 4 Reitan, Donald, 387 Reitz, Ronald, 483 Rembold, Steven, 429 Rembodt, Rita, 339 Remmers, Kenneth, 367 Rempe, Bernard, 66 Renne, Judith, 349 Renter, LaDonna, 474 Rentz, Susan, 35 1 Reppert, Earl, 5 1 7 Reppert, Janet, 449 Reppert, Jay, 392 Reppert, Julia, 349 Reppert, Rachel, 349 Restrepo, Ligia, 230 Reta, John, 265 Reutzel, Romney, 333 Reynolds, Daniel, 1 17 Reynolds, Elizabeth, 5 1 7 Reynolds, Lois, 95, 355 Rhylander, Kenneth, 359 Rhynalds, Mona, 345 Rice, Linda, 5 1 8 Richardson, Barton, 62, 68, 70 Richardson, Kay, 1 64 Richardson, Susan, 346 Richart, Claire, 335 Richert, Suzanne, 490 Richmond, Marsha, 330 Richnafsky, Dennis, 272 Rickel, Howard, 4 1 4 Ricker, Cynthia, 164 Rickertsen, Connie, 484 Riddle, Kathryn, 333 Ridenour, Brian, 429 Ridle, Patricia, 327 Rief, Michael, 404 Rieker, Christine, 46 1 Reischick, Susan, 46 1 Riesing, Thomas, 407 Riesselman, Kathryn, 1 1 9, 449 Riggle, Susan, 351 Riggs, Judith, 333 Riggs, Kathryn, 442 Riggs, Kimberl, 346 Rilda, R., 1 19 Riley, David, 414 Riley, Nancy, 330 Rine, Thomas, 486 Ring, Floyd, 59 Ringenberg, Jay, 1 1 8 Ripley, Robert, 402 Rippeteau, Bruce, 474 Rittenhouse, Dianne, 458, 459 Ritterbush, Stephen, 414 Robacker, Elbert, 414 Robbie, Barbara, 322 Robbins, Barbara, 468 Rogge, Beth, 345 Rogge, David, 1 18 Rogge, Elaine, 93, 349 Rogge, Gary, 429 Rohe, Robert, 1 6 1 , 36 1 Rohlfsen, Gary, 407 Rohm, Rodney, 370 Rohmeier, Randal, 402 Rohren, Charles, 5 1 7 Rohrs, Ronald, 365 Roland, Anne, 335 Rolfes, Marlan, 69 Roll, Linda, 423 Rolston, Lynn, 327 Romanik, Marc, 40 1 Romjue, Milton, 299 Ronnenkamp, Richard, 1 69 Roper, Dana, 375 Rosacker, David, 4 14 Rose, Mary, 255, 351 Rosen, Paula, 352 Rosenau, John, 388 Rosenbaum, Gary, 40 1 Rosenberg, Maynard, 40 1 Rosenberger, Holly, 333 Rosener, Jerry, 365 Rosentrater, Margie, 484 Roslund, G., 68, 70 Ross Ross Ross Ross Ross, Ross, Ross, Ross, Ross Ross Ross , Georgia, 468 G. Robert, 307 ,James, 266 Kathleen, 1 19, 345 Linda, 102, 330 Margaret, 345 Mark, 474 Ronald, 367 Sharon, 337 Stephen, 402 Roberts, Alan, 375 Roberts, Bonnie, 325 Roberts, Lloyd, 92 Roberts, Myron, 1 20 Roberts , Rudolph, 230 Robertson, Charles, 4 1 4 Roberts on, Joan, 345 Robinson, Benjamin, 365 Robinson, Leslie, 343 Robinson, Lewis, 66 Robinson, Linda, 468 Robinson, Merrie, 335 Robinson, Nancy, 477 Roche, E., 58, 59 Rochford, Stella, 339 Rockwell, Margaret, 330 Rodgers, David, 479 Rodgers, Larry, 365 Rodgers, Susan, 335 Roe, Glenn, 361 Roegner, Jeannie, 349 Roehrs, William, 298, 367 Rogers, Diana, 101 Rogers, Donald, 479 Rogers, John, 392, 479, 51 7 Rogers, Leann, 1 67, 46 1 Rogers, Sue, 322 Rossmiller, Roland, 67, 7 1, 429 Rothenberger, Douglas. 388 Roudebush, James, 375 Roumph, Robert, 7 1 Rousey, Marvin, 463 Roux, James, 388 Row, Donald, 71 Rowe, Dennis, 486 Rolands, Michael, 370 Rowley, Steven, 375 Rowoldt, Mary, 491 Rudeen, Gloria, 335 Rudin, Phyllis, 346 Ruff, Diane, 330 Ruhl, Lynda, 333 Rulla, Anna, 5 1 8 Rummel, Judith, 356 Rummer, Dorothy, 5 1 8 Runyan, Rea, 477 Russell, Douglas, 3 1 3 Russell, George, 55, 322, 364 Russell, John, 402 Ruzanic, Arthur, 404,405 Ruzanic, Rodney, 404 Ryan, James, 395 Ryan, Patricia, 343 Ryan, Steven, 387 Rychecky, Jack, 66 53 Russell, Roger, 395 Ruthroff, John, 372 S Sackschewsky, Lynn, 68, 7 1 Safford, Jennifer, 1 1 9,328 Sahs, Nancy, 337 Salisbury, Linda, 345 Salmen, Charlene, 95 Salmen, Kathy, 5 1 8 Samples, Kenneth, 68, 70 Sandall, James, 388 Sandau, Kathleen, 35 1 Sandberg, Joyce, 337 Sanderson, Newel, 164 Sandfort, Ross, 479 Sandrock, Shirley, 59, 1 1 9 Sandusky, Kathleen, 434 Santoro, Robert, 507 Sasse, Sandra, 477 Sassen, Sharre, 322 Satchell, Charles, 7 1 , 3 1 3 Sato, Dorothy, 490 Satterthwaite, Walter, 402 Sauders, Stuart, 39 1 Saunders, Lynn, 352 Saunders, Ruth, 328 Sautter, James, 402 Sayre, Kathleen, 343 Scantlebury, Thomas, 279 Schaaf, Jerry, 392 Schaap, Pamela, 109 Schaefer, Craig, 370 Schaefer, Linda, 330 Schaefer, Romelle, 5 1, 1 19 35 1 Schaefer, Ronald, 70 Schaefer, Susan, 477 Schafer, Barbara, 477 Schafer, Ronald, 62 Schaffhausen, Linda, 328 Schanou, Glenn, 36 1 Schanou, Robert, 361 Schatz, Stephen, 367 Scheer, Connie, 349 Scheer, Mary, 442 Scheffel, Sharman, 346 Scheffert, Ernest, 487 Schellpeper, Carole, 325 Schelm, Stanley, 362 Schepers, James, 1 69 Schepers, Kenora, 1 67, 46 1 Scherer, Gloria, 458 Schessler, Dean, 474 Schessler, Marjorie, 477 Scheurman, Stanley, 388 Schick, Vicki, 1 19, 346 Schildman, Nancy, 477 Schilreff, Tamera, 337 Schlange, Linda, 1 99, 458 Schlatter, Michael, 365 Schlechte, Janet, 1 20 Schlechte, Mary, 423 Schlegel, Sharon, 51, 356 Schlegelmilch, June, 477 Schleufer, Linda, 345 Schleuning, Patti, 335 Schlieker, Mary, 92 Schlife, John, 429 558 Schlitt, Patricia, 349 Schloff, Matthew, 40 1 Schlothauer, Janice, 333 Schlotman, Iris, 474 Schlotman, Janelle, 474 Schlueter, Carol, 325 Schlueter, Joan, 325 Schmadeke, Marilyn, 327 Schmid, Schmidt Thomas, 479 ,Dianne, 423 Schmidt, Frederick, 474 Schmidt Schmidt Schmidt ,Mary Adele, 477 , Mary Martha, 325 , Terry, 257 Schmieding, Deanna, 100, 355 Schmitt, Sue, 93, 477 Schmitz, Edward, 463 Schmucker, Robert, 1 2 1,479 Schnack, Robert, 362 Schnash, Darrel, 370 Schneider, Gary, 370 Schneider, Larry, 92 Schneider, Shirlee, 330 Schnurr, Anita, 35 1 Schoen, Leroy, 483 Schoening, Janine, 346 Schoening, Lynda, 346 Schole, Bernhard, 169, 362 Scholtz, Susan, 442 Scholz, Gordon, 61, 62, 66, 7 1 , 44 '7 Schopf, Morris, 66 Schorr, Lynda, 328 Schory, Chryse, 322 Schou, Sheri, 95, 345 Schreiber, Mark, 388 Schreiber, Marlene, 352 Schreiner, Larry, 402 Schrimpf, Robert, 387 Schreiner, Larry, 402 Schrimpf, Robert, 387 Schroeder, Gary,59 Schroeder, John, 483 Schroeder, Linda, 484 Schroeder, Michael, 48 1 Schroedl, Mary, 434 Schroer, Lee, 372 Schuldt, Ronald, 447 Schulte, Dennis, 61, 69 Schulte, Holly, 477 Schultz, Albert, 63, 67, 7 1 Schultz, Bonna, 322 Schultz, Nancy Kay, 355 Schultze, Pamela, 335 Schulz, Sharon, 95 Schulz, Susan, 101 Schulze, Larry, 479 Schulze, Schulze, Loren, 169,479 Richard, 24, 21 1 Schumacher, Leslie, 477 Schumacher, Patricia, 328 Schumaker, Vicki, 46 1 Schumann, Allan, 48 1 Schuppan, Diane, 330 Schuster, Mary Margaret, 351 Schuster, Michael, 38, 63, 414 Schuyler, deLaine, 345 Schwab, Allen, 365 Schwartzkopf, Christine, 328 Schwartzkopf, Edward, 306 Schwarz, Robert, 367 Schwenke, Eugene, 392, 5 1 '7 Schwieger, Janice, 339 Schwindt, Vanita, 468 Schwisow, James, 367 Schwisow, Margaret, 474 Scott, Carol, 5 1 8 Scott, Douglass, 66 Scott, Kathleen, 346 Scott, Kaye, 325 Scow, Steven, 407 Sears, Theron, 429 Seaton, Fern, 325 Sedlacek, Linda, 490 Sedlak, John, 3 1 3 Seeman, Mary, 346 Seidel, Gary, 68, 71 Seitz, Elaine, 46 1 Selk, Dale, 4 14 Selk, Gene, 169 Sellergren, Ann, 335 Semrad, Robert, 407 Senf, Gloria, 325 Senff, Carol, 434 Sennett, John, 1 64 Settles, Dennis, 336 Settles, Douglas, 474 Severeide, Diane, 356 Severs, Sandra, 330 Sevigne, Frank, 265 Shackelford, Lonnie, 1 1 7 474, 5 1 1 Shadbolt, George, 404 Shaffer, Jayne, 325 Shaffer, Ken, 392 Shandera, Thomas, 92 Shank, John, 370 Shanks, Duane, 164 Sharp, Terry, 387 Sharpe, Coach Tony, 265 Shavlik, Lawrence, 36 1 Shaw, Vondra, 487, 5 1 1 Shawver, Sandra, 5 1 1 Shea, Carolyn, 109 Sheely, Jack, 388, 5 1 1 Sheeran, Jean, 349, 51 1 Sheets, Roseann, 58, 59 Sheffield, Douglas, 48 1 Shelledy, Sarah, 335, 5 1 1 Shepherd, Pamela, 442 Sherman, James, 62, 63, 67 Sherman, James, 4 1 4 Sherman, Richard, 109 Sherwood, Daniel, 402 Shields, Ellen, 1 67 Shildneck, Sally, 355 Shimonkevitz, Susan, 59, 322 Shoemaker, Fredric, 387 Shofstall, Betsy, 335 Shorstall, Susan, 333 Shook, Nanci, 346 Shrago, Edward, 401 Shreves, Susan, 449 Shrewsbury, Dennis, 404 Shuey, Dean, 429 Shurtleff, Donald, 387 Shurtz, Vicki, 1 20 Sieklebower, Sherie, 100, 345 Siebert, Walter, 387 Siefken, Jolene, 423, 51 1 Siefker, Penny, 345 Sieg, Opal, 101 Siemers, Claudia, 322, 5 1 1 Siemers, Jerri, 349 Siemers, Pamella, 468 Siert, Rogene, 423 Sievers, Larry, 375 Silver, Gary, 1 18, 387 Simard, Robert, 62, 70 Simmons, Barbara, 346, 51 1 Simmons, Carolyn, 93, 35 1 Simmons, Kathleen, 343 9 Simmons, Ronnie, 279, 281 Simons, Linda, 352, 5 1 1 Simpfenderfer, James, 1 1 8 Simpson, Marjorie, 477 Simpson, Nancy, 349 Sinclair, John, 66 Sindelar, Thomas, 62 Sindt, Russell, 1 69, 5 1 1 Sinkey, Kristin, 337 Sinsabaugh, Kathleen, 346 Sintek, Ellen, 434 Siporin, Alan, 409 Sirek, Richard, 375 Sitorius, Cynthia, 337, 5 1 1 Sitorius, Jane, 59, 1 19, 325 Sittner, Larry, 392 Sitzman, Larry, 409 Sixta, Ann, 355 Skaggs, Robert, 402, 5 1 1 Skalak, Connie, 335 Skinker, Robert, 474, 5 1 1 Skinner, David, 365 Skinner, Gail, 252, 322 Skinner, Robert, 362 Skoog, Danny, 402, 5 1 1 Skovgaard, Ervin, 68, 70 Slafter, Carol, 345 Slama, Curtis, 367 Slaughter, Todd, 3 1 3 Slavik, Frances, 434 Sledge, Theresa, 464,468 Slizeski, Gary, 62, 70 Sloan, Christine, 328 Sloup, Gerald, 365 Smeal, Renee, 449 Smidt, Richard, 392 Smikle, Tomi, 370 Smiley, Ellen, 322 Smith, Buren, 67, 71 Smith, Catherine, 343 Smith, Charlotte, 327 Smith, Craig, 365 Smith, Daniel, 429 Smith, Daryl, 474, 5 1 1 Smith, Donna, 1 1 9 Smith, Jamie, 442 Smith, Janet, 349, 51 1 Smith, Judith, 339 ml Smith Smith Smith , Karen, 434 , Leslie, 356, 5 1 1 , Linda, 484 Smith, Luanne, 423 Smith Smith Smith Smith s 1 Margery, 49 1 Marianne, 328 Michael, 370 Robert, 497 Stanton, Elizabeth, 5 1 8 Staples, Lynne, 345 Stapleton, Louise, 345 Stark Stark Stark Stark James, 479 Stara, , Deborah, 442, 51 1 , Larry, 402 , Lorvey, 367 , Nancy, 59 Smith, Rochelle Diane, 4 1 9, 474 Smith, Rochelle Maxine, 449 Smith, Royce, 5 1 1 Smith, Sandra,59, 325 Smith, Susan, 343 Smith, Thomas, 365 Smith, William, 5 1 7 Smithberger, Linda, 434, 511 Snell, Randall, 4 14, 5 1 1 Snider, Jack, 98 Snodgrass, Gary, 59 Snowden, Gary, 474, 5 1 1 Snyder Snyder Snyder , Cletra, 59 Gary, 404, 5 1 1 Larry, 1 69 Snyder, Snyder, , Marva, 423 , Patricia, 423 Sohl, Dennis, 397 Solomon, Clifford, 409 Sommer, Stephen, 392, 5 Sommerer, Cheri, 484 Song, Ching-Whei, 320 17 Songer, Judith, 1 00, 339, 5 1 1 Sorensen, Beverly, 343 Sorensen, David, 370 Sorensen, Margaret, 458 Sorensen, Steven, 5 1 1 Sorensen, Stuart, 109 Soshnik, Joseph, 307 Soto, Denise, 356 Souba, Patricia, 345, 5 1 1 Souders, Stuart, 5 1 7 Soukup, Charles, 7 1 Soukup, Nyla, 328 Sowder, Sharon, 327 Spence, Alan, 404 Spiehs, Randall, 387 Spiekermann, Richard, 4 5 1 1 Spies, Cheryll, 355 Spiker, Janet, 35 1 Spiker, Leonard, 387 Spilker, Elliott, 367 Spilker, Thomas, 51 1 Splichal, Pamela, 349 Spoeneman, Mary, 5 1 9 Sprock, George, 68 Stackhouse, John, 365 Stading, Robert, 407 Stading, Ronald, 51 1 Stahr, Carol, 93, 349,5 1 1 Stahr, Orval, 367 Staker, Ellis, 375 Staley, James, 3 1 3 Stander, Linda, 1 0 1 Stanek, William, 387 Stanley, Priscilla, 335 29, Starrett, Frederick, 109 Stas, Nicholas, 4 14 Stauber, Suzette, 349 Stauffer, Sally, 356 Steen, John, 370 Steeves, Eldon, 62, 70 Steg, John, 392 Stehlik, Joe, 483, 5 1 1 Steimer, Peggy, 349 Stein, Barbara, 337 Steinbrook, Mary, 345 Steinbruck, Lance, 362 Steiner, Michele, 468 Steinheider, John, 5 1 1 Steinhour, Archie, 438, 5 1 1 Stemper, Linda, 349 Stephen, Charles, 5 1 1 Stephens, Mary Jo, 346 Stephenson, Dana, 388 Sterup, Daniel, 3 1 3 Stevens Stevens Stevens, ,Ashley, 491 ,Carol, 458 Carolyn, 46 1 Stevens Eugene, 59, 392 Stevens, George, 167 Stevens, Georgis, 167, 209, 322, 5 1 1 Stevens, Jeanne, 449 Stevens, Kenneth, 479, 5 1 1 Stevens, Vernita, 325 Stevenson, James, 5 1 1 Stewart, James, 1 64 Stewart, Janelle, 442 Stickelman, Chat, 365, 5 1 1 Stigge, Russell, 69 Stilwell, Catherine, 346, 5 1 1 Stilwell, Daryl, 429 Stour, Ava, 335 Strader, Gerald, 481 Stranberg, Patricia, 100, 423, 513 Strand, Carol, 342, 513 Strasburg, Janice, 477, 5 13 Strasburg, Kenneth, 68, 121, 481, 513 Stratton, Cheryll, 442 Strauss, Dennis, 5 17 Strayer, John, 61, 63, 68, 7 1 Strayer, Robert, 70, 4 1 4, 5 1 3 Strecker, Dana, 5 1 3 Street, Catherine, 59 Streiff, Lorraine, 164 Stroh, Linda, 474, 5 13 Stroh, Mary, 93 Strong, Diane Marie, 322 Strong, Diane Shelley, 102 Stroy, Patricia, 327 Struthers, Anne, 345 Stuart, Cathey, 337 Stuart, John, 4 14 Stuart, Mary, 59, 355 Stuckey, Charles, 55, 5 1 7 Stuckey, Thomas, 3 1 3 Stuckey, Thomas Dean, 402 Stucky, Craig, 409 Stuer, Paul, 63 Stumbo, Carol, 349 Stumpf, Richard, 66 Sturek,Jorja, 59,423 Stutheit, Ann, 434 Stutheit, Sharon, 5 1 3 Sudduth, Dennis, 367 Suder, Annette, 328, 5 13 Sugano, Linda, 423 Sukovaty, Jack, 361 Sukup, Robert, 1 69 Sullivan, Patricia, 335 Summers, Karen, 345 Sumnick, Steven, 387 Sundberg, Mayre, 458 Sundblad, Harry, 474, 5 1 3 Surber, Paul, 4 1 4 Surface, Paul, 464 Swier, Cazimir, 66 Swihart, G., 71 Switzer, Judith, 346 T Talbot James, 392, 513 Talbot, Daniel, 62, 70 m Talbott, Ti othy, 361 Tallman, Mary, 346, 5 1 3 Tallon, Joyce, 345 Tarnopol, Joseph, 487, 5 1 3 Tarpley, R ita, 346 Tate, Laura, 67 Taylor, Bruce, 408, 409 Taylor, Craig, 404 v Taylor, Da id, 409 Taylor, Donald, 402, 5 1 3 m Taylor, Ja SS, 517 Taylor, Jean, 335 Taylor,Jerilyn, 349,513 Taylor, John, 429 Taylor, Karen, 333 Taylor, Ly Tegtmeier 5 1 3 Tegtmeier nne, 345 ,Richard, 402, , Robert, 402 Teigeler, Paula, 333,5 1 3 Tenholzen, Gabriel, 48 1 Terrell Be Tesar Jerr Thackray, Thatcher, Teply, James, 3 1 3 F verly, 164 y, '71 Marilyn, 423 red, 474, 513 Thayer, Vickey, 330, 5 1 3 Theisen, Jean, 1 67 Thiessen, David, 4 14 Thinnes, Gary, 361 Thoendel, Thomas, B 5 1 3 Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas, Thomas, , B Victor, 392 arbara Joy, 423, rian, 404 Donna, 423.5 1 3 Gene, 189 Gregory, 407 Joseph, 517 Stilwell, Elizabeth, 346 Stilwell, Gayle, 458 Stilwell,Susan, 423 Stinebaugh, William, 5 1 1 Stinnett, Kenneth, 402 Stinson, Katharine, 343 Stock, David, 479 Stockton, Mary, 335 Stoddard, Petrea, 423 Stohlmann, Charles, 36 1 Stohlmann, Susan, 325 Stoll, Randy, 474, 5 1 1 Stolldorf, Joan, 345 Stoltenberg, Carolyn, 35 1 , 5 1 1 Stone, Deborah, 346 Stone, Randolph, 387 Stoner, Kathryn, 328, 5 1 3 Stork, Delyn, 63 Stork, James, 70, 1 2 1 Stork, Susan, 345 Stork, Twyla, 1 1 9 Storz, Pamela, 346 Stoughton, Donna, 477 Susman, Judith, 352 Sutter, Joyce, 423 Sutter, Robert, 5 1 3 Svoboda, Cathie, 100 Svoboda, Mary, 333 Svoboda, Ruth, 458 Swaim, Cheryl, 35 1, 5 1 3 Swanson, James, 365 Swanson, Jane, 345 Swanson, Joel, 61, 62, 63, 64, 69, 210, 513 Swanson, Swanson Swanson Swanson Swanson Swanson John, 372 Keith, 3 13 Leland, 5 1 3 ,Mary, 337 Scott, 404 , William, 429 Swarts, Julia,5 1 8 Swartz, Cindy, 328 Swartz, James, 66 Swearingen, Virginia, 339 Swedlund, Phyllis, 5 1, 423 Sweetman, Charles, 299, 365, 5 1 1 ,5 1 3 Thomas, John, 359, 402 Thomassen, Ruth, 120 n Thomasse , James, 359 Thomes, Joseph, 392 Thompson, Arthur, 4 14 Thompson, Barbara, 468 Thompson, Danny, 479 Thompson, Donald, 407 Thompson, Lawrence, 372 Thompson, Sandra Lee, 322, 5 13 Thompson, Sandra Louise, 1 1 9 Thompson, Susan Marie, 333 Thompson, Tommie, 69, 474, 5 1 3 Thomsen, Cheryl, 59 Thomson, Melinda, 335 W Thomson, anda, 477 Thorne, Nancy, 346 M Thornton, arcia, 355 Thrapp, Mary Jo, 468 Thuman, Scott, 365 53 E 54 Tiaden, Norman, 429, 5 1 3 Tichauer, Carlos, 40 1 Tidball, Thomas, 402 Tidrick, Virginia, 35 1, 5 1 3 Tiemann, Governor Norbert, 1 1 8, 304 Tillinghast, Linda, 51 Tinan, Stephanie, 209, 346, 5 1 3 Tinstman, Nancy, 343 Tisdale, Patricia, 335 Todd, Jane, 335 Todd, Robert, 387 Toebben, Karen, 345 Toft, Thomas, 409 Tomes, Robert, 474, 5 1 3 Tompkins, Gail, 349 Tonjes, Cathy, 46 1 Tonjes, Henry, 367 Tonjes, Raymond, 367 Townsend, Richard, 483 Trachtenbarg, Janet, 352 Trake, Dean, 479 Traudt, Ronald, 447 Trausch, Thomas, 48 1 Traut, James, 438 Travnicek, Lynne, 468 Tremain, Allen, 5 13, 365 Tremain, David, 479 Trenchard, Nancy, 337 Treves, Dr., 126 Triba, Anne, 343 Tricker, Edward, 370 Trihy, Susan, 423 Trites, Douglas, 402 Trombla, Daniel, 372 Trombla, Jennifer, 35 1, 5 1 3 Trombley, James, 66, 71 Trotter, Dean Virginia, 1 57 Trowbridge, Anne, 35 1 True, Karen, 93 Trustin, Bonnie, 352 Tuenge, Michael, 388 Tuma, Kathleen, 58 Tunning, W., 92 Turechek, Robert, 68 Turner, Barry, 392 Turner, Brenda, 328 Turnor, June, 325 Turner, Michael, 4 1 4 Turner, Tim, 359 Turpyn, Richard, 359 Turtscher, Barbara, 333 Tuzzolind, Patricia, 468 Twiss, Richard, 66 Tworek, Edward, 463, 5 1 3 Tyler, Kim, 299 Tyree, Collette, 514 U Uchtman, John, 92 Uher, Christine, 35 1 Ullstrom, Galen, 5 1 4 Ulmer, Richard, 474, 5 14 Ulrich, Steven, 375 Umberger, Vicky, 343 Umstead, Alan, 4 1 4 Umunna, Nnanyelum, 1 69 Underwood, Jean, 35 6 0 Unger, Rita, 484 Unthank, Patricia, 328, 5 14 Urbauer, Craig, 5 1 7 V Vahabzadeh, Mussein, 68, 429, 5 14 Vahl, Viola, 356 Vahlkamp, Alana, 327 Vakiner, Natalee, 477 Vakoc, Jean, 327 Vale, Joyce, 333 Vales, Joyce, 514 Vallicott, Virginia, 35 1 Vance, Gaylai, 463 Vance, James, 3 1 3, 5 14 Vance, Michael, 370, 5 14 Vance, Ronald, 169, 463, 5 14 Van Cleave, Margaret, 434 Vanderheiden, James, 407 Vanderslice, Carol, 1 67 Vandewalle, John, 59, 479 Van Horn, Georgia, 5 14 Vanhusen, Vicki, 35 1 Vanicek, Leona, 474, 5 14 Vanlandingham, Richard, 372 Vannier, Stephen, 367 Vanpelt, Annette, 322 Vansteenberg, Ann, 328, 5 1 4 Vansteenberg, Vicki, 328 Vant, Teresa, 387 Vanvleck, Cherlyn, 325 VanZago, Vincent, 372 Vap, James, 402 Varvel, Ellen, 337 Vaverka, Janice, 5 1 Vavricek, Charlene, 1 67, 46 1 , 5 1 4 Verners, Vineta, 330 Vernon, Raymond, 373 Vetter, Stephen, 370 Viall, Barbara, 474, 5 14 Vigna, Edward, 407 Vilda, Rebecca, 5 1, 468 Villa, Luis, 69, 230 Villwock, Janet, 325, 5 14 Vlach, Susanne, 46 1 Voboril, Joseph, 1 1 8 Vodehnal, Linda, 434 Voduarka, Judy, 484 Voecks, Kinda, 423 Vogele, Ken, 392 Volk, Meredith, 36 1 Volker, Kenneth, 463, 5 14 Vollmer, Ronald, 36 1 Volzke, Cheryl, 423 Vonaschwege, Timothy, 66, Volzke, Cheryl, 423 Vonaschwege, Timothy, 66, 429 Vondrak, Kathleen, 468 Vondras, John, 414 VonSeggern, Lynn, 209, 5 18 Vose, Stephen, 474, 5 14 Vosik, Susan, 109 Vosika, Karen, 35 1 Voss, Donald, 66 Voss, Larry, 68 Vosteen, Mary, 51, 423 Votava, Bartholomew, 365 Vrana, Roberta, 35 1 W Wachter, Ron, 392 Wade, Karen, 35 1 Wade, Kathy, 35 1 Waggoner, Shirley, 325 Wagner, Charles, 367 Wagner, Randall, 479 Wagoner, Joel, 474,514 Wahe, James, 392 Wahl, Timothy, 388 Wahlgren, Roger, 36 1, 5 1 4 Wald, Kenneth, 1 09, 40 1 Wald, Steven, 40 1 Walker, Dorothy, 1 64, 343 Walker, Marn, 356 Walker, Stanley, 4 1 4 Walker, Theresa, 325 Walker, Trudy, 458, 5 14 Wall, Ann, 327 Wall, Marcia, 477 Wallace, Alys, 337 Wallace, Carol, 345 Wallace, Louise, 5 1 4 Wallen, Janette, 337 Wallin, Jerry, 407 Wallin, Linca, 100,477 Wallman, Janice, 458 Walter, Carol, 356 Walter, Charles, 48 1 Walters, Eugene, 365 Waner, Donald, 407 Wangsvick, Carl, 397 Ward, Linda, 477, 5 14 Ward, Philip, 429 Ward, Shirley, 325 Warp, Paula, 322 Warp, Susan, 322, 5 14 Warren, Kathleen, 349 Warren, Mary, 434 Warren, Merrily, 349 Warren, Ralph, 388, 5 14 Warren, Richard, 70 Warren, Terry, 365 Wassinger, Richard, 447, 5 1 4 Waters, Julia, 328 Watkins, Mary, 356 Watson, John, 362 Watson, Marlan, 487, 5 14 Watson, Ruth, 34 1 Watson, Thomas, 395 Watts, Donald, 66 Way, Deborah, 337 Wear, C., 92 Webb, Marvin, 66, 365 Webb, Jack, 409 Webb, Richard, 429 Webber, Linda, 46 1 Weber, Bruce, 407 Weber, Daniel, 442 Weber, Janice, 335 Webering, Steven, 402 Webster, Dorothy, 345 Webster, Nan, 343 Wedberg, Carol, 330 Weeks, Craig, 392 Wegener, Richard, 359 Wegener, Sandra, 423 Wehrman, Cheryl, 325 Weick, Larry, 365 Weimer, Allan, 387 Weiner, Edward, 40 1 Weiner, Howard, 40 1 Weingarten, John, 1 1 8 Weiss, Donald, 330 Weiss, Donna, 5 14 Weiss, Linda, 330 Welch, Ben, 392 Wells, Ellen, 837 Wells, Errol, 479 Wells, Linda, 109, 325 Wells, P., 58, 59 Wells, Richard, 429 Wendlin, Kathleen, 335 Wendell, Ann, 164,458 Wendt, Karen, 95, 330 Wentink, Carole, 34 1 Wentzel, Sharon, 109 Wenz, Louise, 423 Wenzel, Lawrence, 375, 5 1 4 Werner, Dennis, 463 Werner, Marjorie, 322, 5 14 Wertz, James, 407, 5 14 Wertz, John, 407 Wescott, Jane, 35 1 Wessel, Robert, 483 Wesslund, William, 397 West, Cheryl, 322 West, Deborah, 322 West, Gerald, 164 West, Paula, 474, 5 14 Westerberg, Mary Gay, 343, 5 1 8 Westerhoff, Kenneth, 3 1 3 Westering, Mary Gay, 5 1 4 Westervelt, Susan, 337 Westphal, Gary, 365 Wetzel, J acqualyn, 59 Weygint, Constance, 335 Weyhrauch, Victoria, 35 1 White, Betsy, 120 White, Bruce, 401 White, Donna, 322 White, Gary, 169 White, Gregory, 372 White, Janet, 449 White, Mark, 359 White, Steven, 387 White, Susan, 333 Whiteley, Bruce, 479 Whitesel, Terry, 68 Whitney, Charles, 407, 514 Whitney, Janet, 1 67, 484, 5 1 4 Whitney, Mary, 346 Wibbels, Kevin, 404 Wickman, Alan, 429 Wiebusch, Janice, 1 O 1, 34 1, 5 1 4 Wiechert, Annette, 477 Wiemann, Sharon, 327, 5 14 Wiens, Melvin, 474, 5 1 4 Wiese, Barbara, 423 Wiese, Michael, 66, 5 1 4 Wiese, Ronald, 361, 5 14 Wiest, Donald, 438 Wiggins, Gail, 355 Wightman, Deborah, 327 Wightman, Mariella, 102 Wignall, Bill, 392 Wigton, Janet, 423 Wilbur, Glory, 330 Wilburn, Rebecca, 333 Wilcox, Clyde, 392, 5 1 7 Wild, Becky, 343 Wiles, Kent, 164 Wiley, Ann, 337 Wiley, Edward, 387 Wilhelms, Gregory, 407 Wilke, Rodney, 361 Wilkes, Gerald, 5 1 7 Williams Wilkins, Beverly, 423 Wilkins, Eva, 474, 5 14 Wilkins, Susan, 434 Williams, Allan, 3 1 3, 4 1 2 Williams, Dorothy, 93, 345, 5 14 Williams, James, 486 Williams, Janet, 345 Williams John, 362 Karen, 345 Williams, Mary, 442 Williams, Matthew, 388 Williams, Peggy, 343 Williams, Susan, 1 19 Willis, Richard, 388 Willits, Jo, 95 Willner, William, 392 Wilson, Joan, 339 Wilson, Matthew, 387 Wilson, Norman, 404 Wilson, Robert, 1 32 Wilson, Sharon, 484 Wilson, Susan, 1 67 Wiltrakis, Eileen, 343 Wimmer, Bruce, 367 Wimmer, David, 367 Wimmer, Stephen, 367, 514 Windle, Ann, 208, 322, 514 Windle, Judity, 95, 35 1, 5 14 Wine, Dorene, 352 Wingert, Gloria, 322 Winkler, Robert, 486 Winkler, William, 486 Winnepenninkx, Anne, 449 Winter, Douglas, 5 1 4 Winterburn, Donna, 345 Winterer, Erma, 126 Wintroub, Laurence, 401 Wirth, John, 169 Wirth, Rosangie, 325 Wirtzfeld, Dieter, 397,5 14 Wise, Ricky, 36 1 Wiseman, Jane, 328 Wiseman, Karen, 5 1 8 Wiseman, Ronald, 401 Wishnow, Emanuel, 99 Wisnieski, Marian, 343 Wist, Linda, 477 Witcio, Mary Jane, 355 Witt, Carolyn, 330 Wittler, Don, 36 1 Wittmann, William, 68, 414 Wittson, Dean, 53 Wittwer, Delores, 35 1 Wobig, James C., 6 1 Wobig, Jim R., 479 Wobig, Randall, 479 Wochner, William, 438 Woebbecke, Judy, 458 Woerman, Robert, 169, 362 Woerth, Duane, 1 1 8 Woest, Robert, 370 Wohl, Paul, 367 Wolf, Garry, 59 Wolfe, John, 481 Wolfe, Lloyd, 481 Wolfe, Sharon, 46 1 Wolpert, Richard, 370 Womacque, Lynn, 335 Wood, Andrea, 34 1 Wood, Eric, 396, 397,514 Wood, Kenneth, 361 Wood, Nancy, 327 Wood, Pamela, 208, 337, 5 14 Wood, Walter, 438 Wood, Wayne, 362 Woodhull, Diane, 328 Woodland, James, 370 Woods, Linda, 356 Woods, Shauna, 35 1 Woodward, Mary, 333, 5 1 4 Woody, William, 438 Woollen, Terry, 462 Wortman, Cinthia, 330 Woster, Dorothy, 230 Woten, Jeanne, 458 Woten, Kathryn, 458 Wotherspoon, Linda, 328 Wragge, Pamela, 95, 325, 514 Wray, Gene, 362 Wrenn, Linda, 484 Wright, Carolyn, 330 Wright, John, 7 1 Wright, Judith, 346 Wubbena, Jon, 392 Wulf, Craig, 359 Wyatt, Reginald, 12 1 Wyer, Gayle, 346 Wynn, Michael, 27 1 Young, Crystal, 167, 333, 514 Young, Dwight, 169, 463, 5 14 Young, Janis,356 Young, Mary, 343 Yugend, Linda, 333 Yungblut, Stephen, 402 Yurk, Klaus, 429 Z Zach, James, 483 Zajic, William, 388 Zeilinger, Keith, 481 Zeller, Kent, 362 Zemke, Janet, 327 Zender, Kristine, 356 Zetocha, Bernice, 423 Zetterman, Rowan, 392 Zewde, Getachew, 230 Y Yahnke, Joan, 464 Yannon, Nestor, 365 Yearley, Catherine, 345 Yearley, Michael, 36 1 Yetman, Mary, 327 Yetman, Susan, 356, 5 14 Yetter, Patricia, 346 Yoachim, Linda, 322 York, Eric, 388 Yoshimura, Gary, 1 1 8 Yoss, Kenneth, 367 Yost, Dennis, 387 Yost, James, 5 1 4 Yost, Susan, 458, 5 14 Zicafoose, Marcia, 333 Zimmerman Zimmerman Zimmerman Zimmerman ,Amy, 477 Ann, 423 Zimmerman, , James, 402 , John, 5 14 , Kinda, 355 Zimmermann, Jorn, 474 Zink, Constance, 333 Zitterkopf, Ronald, 7 1, 387, 514 Zoerb, Carol, 164 Zoerb, Larry, 164 Zuerlein, Eugene, 474 Zuspan, William, 92 l 2 . we xt 5 5 in retrospect Dear Student's Grandmother in Kimball, Nebr., When you read this yearbook, you'll see that your grandchild is going to school with some people who have long hair and some that drink beer and some that don't look as cornfed as some others. Of course, there are still pom pon girls and picnics and GOCD CLEAN AMERICAN FUN. The point is, whoever you may be, we think the University of Nebraska is not one of these particular types of people. Our yearbook, there- fore, is not one particular type of yearbook but a little bit of many diverse kinds of students. Some- times we're cynical and depressing in our copy. Students are like that sometimes...things can get old. Hopefully, we also reflect a certain ex- huberance that only students thrown together with 18,000 other students really display. We tried to do things differently this year, showing what a particular group DOES on campus rather than lining its members up in front of an impersonal camera lens. Many changes, quite a few experiments. A success? ..... 'Twas Brillig. 7968 CORNHUSKER Staff if I .. Er,-5 I Y L, ' P, ,' V A J 1 m ,f I lm 5 Q ! lg 2 ' 'W' v Ay E v E X, N I I f , 5? vff 1 , 1 ff if , U. V 3,1 54 'G K.-" i . FK fxgw A ' .s. -'s ig 15 , s. ik 'N P v va imsvarx my in K9 .rem M 3 k .vii wmggffz,-at ML N A: ,E Sai .. ,uzq 545 V v w 546 1968 CORNHUSKER STAFF Editor ............... Associate Editors . . Business Manager . . Managing Editors Gwen Evans Deanna Kaufman Nancy Nord JoAnn Pahl Kay Rediger Vince Van Zago Section Editors Academics Pati Austin, Jane Critchlow, Peggy Gibboney, Judy Kauffman, Bill Marsh, Jean Mclntosh, Carole Shelley, Keith Willis Activities Jeanne Baer, June Wagoner Administration Cathy Cleveland Athletics Joe Baldwin, Roger Breed Jane Critchlow, Ron Pavelka East Campus Nancy Martson, Linda Needham Photography Photographic Productions, Miller and Paine, Jack Riggle, Mike Haymen, Dan Ladly, Ed Anson, Don Critchfield, Bill Origer, U.S. Army, U.S. Navy, U.S. Air Force, Journal- Star Publishing Co., Omaha World-Herald. ......Judy Mahar ...Maxine Burnett Rodney Powell ..Robert Beckman Business Assistant Ann Wiley Panel Editor Jan Weber Fraternities Beverly Blount, Kathy Christensen, John Flemming, Susan Hake, Beverly Proctor Residences Andy Corrigan, Allen Coufal, Barbara Anderson, Kathy Meyerle, Dick Palmer, John Stoddart Seniors R. B. Lau Sororities Carolyn Chapin, Marty Manning, Andrea Wood Student Government -Terry Dougherty Student Scenes Robert Thacker Lithographer Inter-Collegiate Press Mission, Kansas Typesetters Petersen Typographers Lincoln, Nebraska Acknowledgements Larry Romj ue, Publications Board, Lucille Miles, Mrs. Phillip Yoes 5 548 Typography: Headlines, 24130 Trade Gothic Roman Cg Body copy, 10112 Baskervilleg Student Scenes copy, 12114 Spartan Bold Italic C5 Picture captions, 9110 Trade Gothic Light Italicg Keys, 819 Gothic Number 18, Royalty, 18 Melior Semi-Bold and 18 American Uncialg Division pages, 36 Folio Medium Extended and 12114 Spartan Bold Italic Cg Introductory copy, 12114 Spartan Bold Italic Cg Index, 9 Clarendon Light Roman A. Printed on 80 pound Warren Cumberland Gloss. ,J 4 W w 1 N 1 N 4 N sl


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

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