University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 146

 

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1946 volume:

,,,- i, .A QVC ,- 1 ' X C75 5 Qi' Lf. I W 63 A U9 M M if ,-" , ,' cftif' ll Cl JCE COMES HO E Forthcoming events cast a shadow. We knew when he left that he would return. We stood on the steps and waited, watching to see who would be first and then who would be next, wondering if it would be someone whom we knew. For down the avenue we saw him coming. He paused at the gateposts and we stood breathlessly, visualizing the campus as it must look to him who had been gone. The broad front walk was still canopied with stately trees, we knew, and the gray stone walls of the administration building where we stood were, as always, thickly covered with vines. We wondered if to him it would be the same. He grew nearer and his shadow falling on the walk foretold a full future. He was home and his return meant taking on new things where old ones had left off. lt meant the transformation of greatly modified college life back into the progressive security of normal campus activity. We were eager to show him what plans we had made for our postwar college. We wanted him to know that he was the determining factor in whatever we had visualized and that our plans constituted only a tentative foresight of things which depended on him for realization. lt was his world and our world together, and his school and our school. That was the way we wanted it to be. y my gggv He stood beside us on the steps watched together. We waited now and we knew that 'f - Z MLK! ffvlll "S ' JM 4' Q 1' J .Q Q. " , ' A-fm. ' . -4 "Tw 55.47-3 ffl" 'lf ' .zfif -.-i A f. 'f 4 ' K5 --ff nf--. L."'.'Z'1li?.':f'A' 'ff f it M. ,,,.f,f5.,.",,,,1f,u,..,z'- ww -- 1' Page 2 4- aw 5 if i2129.sif.f'1 l H "f f 1 an . r' ,, 'ti 45.-f 5121? 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S., I V. , V, 44,1 ,.',y'3f,x.A,m'9l':ZgA: -1 ...Ling-Wi..-i..I4h,g,i5 ,,qj.M : .iv .N,lyInmtbmwvbzlm-,.-.. M,ff3QAL,.1D,-y1,li.-1.134 ' I Wwlr , ,I wi,NZ1.N.,.y,1i:,A,:m?'.i. If l ' 1 I-f 1- fl l '- Z'1.':' 5 'il JW, jgfw. H, ,,,3:,.'Jgfw f 1-i 1- Il M if ' 1 H4 I, . 2 A I .' .5 r.. -fax,-v-' .- - ,sl , , ' .ME v1z1i.v11i'?v5ff."' . - ' ,L ,,llfgl-gxl-j:,'37,.f1'1f' '. 1 f . Q,-A i Wm ' v.. 4 fe-Q.-uf-H V wwq-W , ,tri .M f GH Q ' '55 , is- ,,q,, 2: fi :' - -, x XY! L w Q , ' ' ,ewmi WE WILL NOT FORGET We went inside then, and the future began. Before us was the first and foremost object of our planning. Here was essentially something waiting for him which he had not left behind. Wonderingly, he walked forward into the spa- cious hall and stood gazing at the miniature building which occupied the major part of the front entrance. We waited in the background GA while he adjusted himself to 1 the unexpected change and nificance. There were no words we could say which would better express the purpose of the white -walled booth than those which read, "To show their sincere appreciation for the great sacrifices which this y college's men and women A. z. ,- have made in this war, the students of the Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney established the Buck-a-Month Club in l945 to help build a useful memorial for both the living and the dead --a memorial which will honor the past but yet build for came to understand its sig- E E E 'i the future." Looking up ot the pictured faces of his bud- dies who would not return, he agreed that here was on incomporably worthwhile beginning for a new life. Clinton Hsher Leo Htkisson Page E CLlNTON QSHER . . . where there was "Clint" there was his white Model T ford . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. Don .Fisher of Kear- ney, he was a corporal in the Plrrny air corps. 'Lost at sea November 29, 1942. LEO .QTKlSSON . . . track and football made his name outstanding . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Htkisson of Broken Bow, he be- came an ensign in the Naval air corps. 'Died in a plane crash in Florida in May, 1943. MERLE QUNSPHUGH . . . a quiet fellow, "Tod" was a real friend once his acquaint- ance was made . . . son of Mrs. Lily Buns- paugh of Gothenburg, he served as a lieu- tenant in the Qrrny air corps. 'Killed in a crash landing in England March 6, 1945. WILLIHM HUNSPHUGH . . . "'l'od's" big brother was quiet, industrious and a pop- ular person on the campus . . . the son of Mrs. Lily Hunspaugh of Gothenburg, he, too, was a lieutenant in the Plrrny air corps. 'Lost in a forced landing in the English Channel, September, 1944. These ore the men who fought be- side GI Joe, the men who unques- tioningly knew what they must do ond why it must be done. Now they are gone -- missing, lost at sea, killed in action. Merle Hunspaugh William Hun l-IHROLD BLOOM . . . known for his ability to make friends easily . . . the son of Mrs. Esther Bloom, I-loldrege, he was an ensign in the Naval air corps. 'Died of injuries received in a plane crash near Olathe, Kansas, December 17, 1943. HHNS CHORPENNING . . . his ability as a drummer and tyrnpanist was not excelled . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Chorpenning of Cozad, he served as a lieutenant in the flrmy air corps. 'Killed in a plane crash over the English Channel, Iune IU, 1944. BERNHRD COON . . . a star on the basket- ball court and equally as proficient with his clarinet . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Coon of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, he was a private first class in the Hrmy engineering division. 'Died of iniuries received in a training accident, Iune 21, 1944. ROBERT COOVER . . , "Bob" always ex- changed a good word for the tickets he took as doorman at the World theatre . . . a lieu- tenant in the Qrmy air corps, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. lra D. Coover of Kearney. 'Lost in a mission over Berlin. February, 1945. Harold Blo spaugh Om Hans Chorpenning Victor Deeb l l Bernard Coon VICTOR DEEB . . . an all-round pal of every- one, he saw the bright side always . . . the son ot Mr. and Mrs. Carl Deeb of Kearney, he held the rank ot corporal in the Hrrny air corps. 'Killed in u plane crash near the Marianas while returning from cr voluntary mission, March 30, 1945. QMPINDUS EINSPPH-IR . . . typical ot the loyal NSTCers who represented the college in World War ll . . . the son ot Mr. and Mrs. Einspahr ot Holstein, he was a private first class in the Infantry. 'Killed in Germany in December, 1944. l Hmandus Einspczhr Robert Coover CHHRLES HHNEY . . . a conscientious and hard-Working student, he spent his extra hours behind the counter in the Huddle . . . an aviation cadet in the Plrmy air corps, he Was the son ot Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Haney ot David City. 'Died following an appendectomy at Camp For- rest, Tennessee, October 11, 1942. LEON HENDREN . . . remembered as an enthusiastic participant in intramural ath- letics . . . the son ot Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Hendren ot Pleasanton, he served as a lieu- tenant in the Hrmy air corps. 'Lost in a plane crash near West George. Texas, March, 1945. Charles Haney Leon Hendren Page 7 Donald Iohnson. Neal Iunkin Bernard Knudson Vaughn Larson DCNHLD IOHNSON . . . "Big Don" was NSTC's first Gold Star man . . . a lieutenant in the Hrmy air corps, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Iohnson of Pllliance. 'Killed in cx plane crash near Tuscon. Hrizona. Hpril s, 1942. NEHL IUNKIN . . . everybody's friend and an enthusiastic supporter of sports . . . a private in the Plrmy engineering division, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell I. Iunkin of Smithfield. 'Killed in action in the German area December 1. 1944. BERNHRD KNUDSON . . . "Rocky" will be remembered by NSTC athletes as an am- iable and capable student manager . . . the son of Mrs. Pl. I. Larsen of Wolbach, he served as a lieutenant in the Plrmy air corps. 'Killed on his sixteenth mission over enemy terri- tory March 24. 1945. VHUGHN LHRSON . . . he Will not be for- gotten in his role of Grandpa Vanderhoft in "You Can't Take lt With You" . . . an ap- prentice searnan in the Coast Guard, he Was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Larson of Hastings. 'Died ol spinal meningitis December 7. 1943. Stewart Paulson Steven SCOU Page 8 STEWQRT POULSON . . . friendly and pop- ular With everyone who knew him . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Poulscn of Kearney, he served in the Plrmy engineering division as a private first class. 'Killed in action in Holland. February 24. 1945. STEVEN SCOTT . . . an exceptionally quiet fellow, 'lwhat he said was Worth remember- ing" . . . a captain in the Plrmy air corps, he was the son ot Mr. and Mrs. Hughes Scott of Hnselmo. 'Killed in action in European area December 23. 1943. WILLQRD Sl-IHRKEY . . . a mathematics, physics and chemistry Wizard, he was air- minded from the first . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. I. P. Sharkey of Elgin, he held the rank of lieutenant in the Hrmy air corps. 'Killed in action Hpril 3. 1944. RQLPI-l SHINN . . . his two-mile dash was a delight to track fans . . . a corporal in the Marine air corps, he Was the son of Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Shirln of Elba. fliillecl in action on Okinawa May 16. 1945. Willard Sharkey Ralph Shmn Hlvm Weakley HLVIN WEHKLEY . . . he Was another of Miss Hanthorn's prodigies . . . a lieutenant in the Plrmy, he was the son of Mrs. Rose Keys of Hershey. 'Lost in action in the Mediterranean area in Iune. 1944. LRWRENCE WEIDMHN . . . a native of the lone star state, "Tex" Was true to his nick- name all the Way through . . . a lieutenant in the Rrmy air corps, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Weidman of Wichita Falls, Texas. 'Died in a plane crash in California December 28, 1943. tPictures of the following men were not availablel CHHRLES HNDERSON . . . Well-known in sports, he was partial to the pigskin . , . the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Plnderson, Wilsonville, he served as a lieutenant in the Marine air corps. 'Died of wounds received on Iwo lima March 8. 1945. LOREN BELL . . . one of the first to go, students missed seeing him behind the cash Lawrence Weidman Their job was difficult and danger- ous, but now it is finished. They did it well, half-knowing their ultimate destiny. They believed in their country and in us. Yes, their job is done. Ours is only beginning. register in the old cafeteria . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. lohn Bell, Loup City, he Was a captain in the Hrmy air corps. 'Killed in a plane crash in Florida in Iuly. 1945. HERBERT BLHKESLEE . . . "Bud" was liked for his friendliness and subtle sense of humor . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Blakeslee of Eddyville, he was a lieutenant in the Plrmy air corps. 'Killed in a transport plane crash Bugust 3, 1944. TOM ERTHUM . . . dependable "Tommy" was an asset to the football team . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. lack Erthurn, Ravenna, he was a private first class in the Infantry. 'Killed on the Italian front Hpril 15, 1945. IHY L. ERINK . . . remembered by his class- mates as a pre-engineering student . . . a technical sergeant in the Plrmy, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frink of Gibbon. 'Died in San Hntonio. Texas. September 14. 1945. LEONHRD GLHDSON . . . another NSTC man who left the college early . . . a lieu- tenant in the Hrmy air corps, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gladson of Oakland, California. 'Killed over Iapan Hugust 1. 1945. VINCENT KIEEFE . . . a happy-go-lucky fel- low, low spirits had no place in his com- pany . . . the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kieffe of Kearney, he served in the Infantry. 'Killed in action. Iuly. 1944. DUQNE KNOX . . . not long a student at NSTC, but Well remembered . . . a private in the Hrmy signal corps, he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. less R. Knox, Riverdale. 'Killed in the Philippines in May. 1942. IHMES LHPP . . . commended for his friendly personality and ability to get along with people . . . the son of Mrs. Fern Lapp of Kearney, he was a private first class in the Hrrny air corps. 'Lost in the sinking of a transport in Hpril, 1944. Page 9 J "5 . 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A H A, :kj-,-,gf.gf:,:q.g,.Lz,g3g,g,,',,X f,.f,w , -, .. 1" ,L , 1.11131.fl,HfF-,Q.',','15. 3.V,',.1'fNJ-2-3 , X -'I 5.4 ff:-fy1.L.,g1'A, LQ,?",Q':fv,l,'g',2','f,,g'JN-':"T1,:r,',h': 3 ygvfwy-,-,,',,,,'1-N13, 5.1:f:"i-1-W , , -.,H,,,14-1.,, ,. f115u,','g,.'J31q,i.'f1Q:1'm'w,','-,',A,-L,5,x1 :Q-Lg-A-5,-5f.jq7-.ig ' ', 5, 'cf 3L,y,.,u - , , , 'xww',r-jj:2.""f"'mr,-'gg.'4.,13w1f',':'-"f -. ,:,1,.,, 1- '. , A The Bl SPONSORED BY THE STUDENT GOVERNING HSSOCIHTION OF THE NEBRHSKH STHTE TEQCHERS COLLEGE HT KEQRNEY NEVH IHNE HHRRIS HILDH LOLH Editor-in-Chief Business Manager 2091 nd I. - vp.. . -- ---4 --'- 1" gf.. . . -.-w..,. ,..-.M-Y---':1:L r- - - tvs.,-,,,.,.,,.,... . . , '70 A -l-1 - as Q .- :ff .-.. W...-.--1,.... , .-.- . W' --.w- --.- .",.'-'.- -- .i,.. :,.-.. - .,.,...P--uv... . A,-' .. - - ,- I ,ln 1 f 13 F. 3 E .: :si I1 I' 5 - .e..z- 41: 5,3 .i-5 ,. 1. Jr Pg 16 Foculty members wished mo.ny times tor ci well-equipped ploce ot their own where they might meet ond com- tortobly hold their conferences. lt wos like looking in o crystol lo-o.ll when tentotive plons for the Student Union Mem-oriol building reveoled the promise of just su-ch o- tulfi I lment of their need. 4 T01VIORROW'S MODERN ADMINISTRATIEN BUILDS EOR PEACE FACULTY CLUB QS 17 xx E 1- , .x . 's ks: E .,. 'q B 1 m Q-.ZW - 1 0 . V, 5 .N ' 1 ,Nh 3 Q gs wg 1 Y- m . , W! I ,'.3 K' .L .7 ' - W .-Lal un! -ff, . . 3 - 2+ S1 , , ,ESQ ,. , 5 nf , 1 . j ' X U L N! Hulaod Q. Cub-5 I if ' Q -'W'-H ' ,wg 4-4 f up H A- A la 1- - f Wag I' .Y T.- bw Egan? W Af, " , 1 7, -- , 5 My , , - 2 I a,?:a,gs' .vw 1 H Hz 1 Q , A ld B, B 4-qv-1-nf ' 1 ' " - E A 'P Q Y M " B as T ,M aw EA b ' V :-.y.,,4'?" "'V1"P" W 5'4" I A ,,,,,,4 v .fi , 1: 'L ,1::,:3.,g,A.4,, Nu... Y..--.--. .V ?' 7 -up '31 E if' .. 1 , W , , ' W , ' if ' -1 lla' E-, z ' Z xg H Ms-Q. ' '11 Q, ,F -I - Y" v 1 .P ' 2? we 2 ' 1 . mf M n 1 3 is x , H f M V B may 4 W , xv-5 I 1 R E A H 1 3 A 9 f, ,. S A 'H-N541 lff '11 5 N """'H""' 1,. . F .3-f-f , W 1 H -. 5' - Y A Egg , sf. 4 . u Q -4- ' Q . -- , - E - X , , Y W - mums ff' sm' W 4 wggmfwq ,W mi, vnmgam .x E is A F V. - gg, R .J wx x' ,pu V Rh MNA. my ,,Ss,., K , -, Qin' . , "Wi, 1-55!,.4 "'9'. .I 1 ' ' ' W -- f 3' an .QQ B ' 4ig3ffi,g,ff?5:fffgs4 ,fi W S , - . X. .UM-R ,4 . ., . ww- , 4, ffm - YA 9355, A A .M 3- A.. ...,,,.gEglz 151 ,. . V 1,.-wx'-W. fha" in E. I . V , r o-fu Q 2, , -,li i 'xxx- fl -.4. RLE ADMINISTRATOR PL , DIRECT POLICIIl Most of the students on the campus aspire to go up in the world. If they follow the example of their leader and president, Her- bert L. Cushing, they should succeed, for President Cushing is up in the world both physically and mentally. Our tall president was born in Ord, Ne- braska. His interest in education and the teaching profession became evident at an early age, for he selected and took a course in normal training in high school. Hfter he was graduated from high school he accepted a teaching position in the rural schools of Valley county. Ht the end of two years he secured employment in a hardware and implement store, and after a number of months among nails and hammers saved enough money to enter the Grand Island college. One discovers from the records that he was as successful and popular then as he is today. I-Ie lettered in basketball and debated in college and was business man- ager and editor of the college paper. He did the graduate work for his master's de- gree at the University of Nebraska and the University of Chicago and received the Doctor of Education degree from Nebraska Wesleyan University. In 1941 when the college had to discard its peacetime theme and swing over to a red, white and blue one, President Cushing capably brought about the transformation. This year the scenery of war was shifted again to that of peace, and once again President Cushing was there to quietly and effectively help bring about the long waited for and hoped for change. During an eventful and crowded year few students ever stopped to think that modern HERBERT L. CUSHING, president of the Nebraska State Teachers at Kearney. equipment, excellent textbooks, well-kept buildings and lawns and efficiently trained instructors had not emerged from nowhere. They merely took advantage of and thor- oughly enjoyed the many opportunities of- fered by the Nebraska State Teachers Col- lege at Kearney without once questioning the hows, whys or wherefores of those opportunities. Now is the time, however, to give credit where credit is due and to solve the mystery or rather lack of knowledge about the men behind the man behind the college. Iust as the smallest cog is most important to the proper functioning of any mechanism, so is the small group of capable adminis- trators essential to the continued existence of our progressive college. This group, of course, is the State Board of Education, apppinted by the governor and approved by the legislature. It is the duty of the members to formulate and control the policies of the four state teachers colleges of Nebraska. Other re- sponsibilities of the board are the selection of the presidents of the four colleges, the passing on the proposed budgets of the schools, the approving of the selection of instructors, and appearing before the legis- lature when matters concerning the welfare of the colleges are being discussed. The present members of the hardworking group include: Ralph Carhart, Wayneg E. D. Crites, Chadrong Edgar Eerneau, I-luburn, Bertha l. I-Iill, I-lebrong Pllvin E. Iohnson, Omahag Everett L. Randall, Kearneyg and Wayne O. Reed, Lincoln. Mr. Reed is the State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Page 19 BERNHRD F. STUTHEIT, DEHN OF MEN . . . a busy man on the campus, he helps veterans to organize their Curriculums and get back into the swing of civilian life and peacetime education. COUNSEL, CONSULTATIO Three years ago the Dean of Men's office was the busiest place in the college. Men left in large groups to enter the armed services, and checking out of school re- quired consultation with the dean. Volun- teers and inductees alike took their turns in the office where they not only received signatures but advice and counsel and good Wishes tor their service careers. This year found the office again the busiest place on the campus. B. F. Stutheit, in his first year as Rcting Dean of Men, was kept at a steady pace Welcoming World War ll veterans back to the college, assisting them in planning their curriculurns, and helping them to get started in their dis- rupted education. Besides his regular duties, the Dean of Men serves as advisor to the Men's Council, which is a representative body of all the men enrolled in school. Page 20 HLICE M. ROBINSON, DEHN OF WOMEN . . . her bulletin board with its daily clippings of news items and amusing incidents from the morning papers is one of the most popular places in the building. AND E COURAGEME T Ptffairs ot the Dean of Women were held admirably under control by two capable substitutes while Dean Pllice M. Robinson was away during part of the school year. When Miss Robinson left in the fall to study at Syracuse University, her efficiently run office was taken over by Mrs. Iean Michaels of the social science department who retained the position ot acting dean until her husband was discharged from the service in February. Mrs. Oscar Drake of Kearney continued in her place until Miss Robinsons return. Part-time work and special permits for extra activities must be passed by the Dean of Women. Help in planning schedules may always be secured in the office, as well as advice and counsel on personal matters. Miss Robinson is advisor of the Women's Council, which plans monthly programs for the year. ASSISTING . .. When discharged servicemen began flocking back to the college, many of them were uncertain in regard to their classifications, clue to college training which they had received While serving in the armed forces. Being a freshman one Week didn't mean that a man might not be a sophomore or even a junior the next Week after his service credits had been counted in the registrars office. Hnother irregularity popped up when married men had difficulty in finding apartments for their families. Rid given them in the secretary of publicity's office helped solve this problem. Hrlene Christensen, bursar, left in De- cember to be married, so Uncle Sam settled his veterans' expenses with Doro- thy Williams Whose duties as secretary to the president were doubled when she became acting bursar. For many of the men, particularly those who did not receive college training While in the service, settling down to serious study Was not so easy. They soon found, however, that the concentrative atmosphere of the library, the Willing aid of the librarians and the complete col- lection of books and material were con- ducive to learning and it Was not long before they were giving the coeds high competition in grade averages. The men found also that the stress on physical fitness was not left behind them in the armed forces. They could take anything from a cut finger to the sniffles into the office of the college nurse and receive immediate treatment from her' and the college physician. Good health, the college knows, is essential to good living. Faculty bookworrns . . . librarian, FLOY C. CHR- ROLL, FLB., Knox Collegeg B.S. in Library Sci- ence, HM., University of Illinois . . . assistant librarian, MFIRY E. WILLIHMS, HB., University of Wichita, H.B,I...S., Univ-ersity of Michigang M.S., Fort Hays Kansas State Teachers College. Health-guarders . . . college physician, W. E. ROSE, M.D., University of Illinois . . . college nurse, HLTH BERGQUIST, RN., St. Luke's Hos- pital Training School for Nurses. Talking business . . . secretary to the president and acting bursar, DOROTHY C. WILLIHMS, HB., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney . . . secretary of publicity, DOROTHY I-IOLCOMB, HB., University of Nebraska . . . registrar, EDITH M. SMITHEY, HB., Nebraska State Teachers Col- lege at Kearney. Page 21 Grade school guiders . . . H. O. Thomas teachers, BLHNCHE SKINNER, HB., FLM., Colorado State Teachers College . . . LODESCH NYQUIST MIL- LER, HB., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney . . . LOUISE HDHMS, PLE., Nebraska State Teachers College at Wayne, PLM., Univer- PREPARI G... ,ist Country counselor . . . rural edu- cation instructor, R. W. POWELL, B.S., Northeast Missouri State Teachers College, FLM., Univer- sity ot Chicago . . . not pictured, GHIL POWELL, H.B., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kear- ney, Graduate Student, Univer- sity of Chicago, University of California. Page 22 Teaching toddlers . . . H. O. Thomas teacher, MHLVINH S. SCOTT STOUTEMYER, B.S., Fre- mont College, HB., Colorado State College, Graduate Student, National Kindergarten College, University of Chicago, George Peabody College, PLM., Colum- bia University. 3 Qkggww 5 3 ' A Hi- A Dual duties . . . director ot H. O. Thomas school and ot the T-eacher Placement bu- reau, H. E. BURKE, PLB., PLM., Ed.D., Uni- versity oi Indiana. Evidence indicates that education will play a greater part in the post- war world than ever before. The increasing enrollment in colleges and universities all over the nation makes the desire tor education a growing fact. Men who before the War had no intention of ever attend- ing college are still returning every day with new attitudes toward its importance. The first requirement for good education is good teachers. Train- ing young Hrnericans to make a better peace must begin when they first enter school at kindergarten age. Well-prepared teachers are essential if young people growing up are to capably maintain and participate in the I-'lmerican Way ot lite. Teacher training at Kearney en- ables students preparing for ele- mentary instruction in both town and country to observe and prac- tice teaching methods in the Q. O. Thomas training school on the carn- pus and in rural communities. Under the guidance ot experienced super- visors, they learn the beginnings ot good Citizenship. Hmong tomorrow's teachers, like today's, will be those who guide Hmerica's chil- dren from the early stages of good citizen- ship into more advanced preparation for their places in society. Men and women who leave NSTC to accept positions in secondary education will have had the experience of observing classes in the Kearney high school and of practice teaching under the supervision ot the high school instructors. Practical appli- cation ot knowledge acquired is a modern trend in education. Psychology in learning and teaching methods is also stressed highly in today's policies of education. Good mental health is necessary tor a progressive peace. The conditions of a nation are reflections of the attitudes and thinking of its people. Good minds and good bodies-together they make a head start toward success. Hthletics have been popular through the ages, but out ot the recent war came a stepped-up program. Physical fitness is now a must in education for both men and women. Kearney college's department of edu- cation is prepared to meet the responsi- bilities of a progressive age. Hs times change, the various departmental divi- Sold on psychology . . . head of the educa- tion department, H. G, STOUT, PLB., Nebraska Wesleyan University, Graduate Student, Uni- versity of Chicago, University of Southern California, PLM., Ph.D., University of Ne- braska. sions - psychology, rural, elementary, athletic - meet the new modes and theories with an eye for improvement in the educative field. Body builders . . . men's athletic coach, CHHRLES I-I, FOSTER, QB., Grand Island College, HM., University of Denver, Coaching School, University ot Nebraska, Hastings College, University of Denver, Nebraska High School Hctivities Hssociation, Lincoln, Nebraska . , . women's physical education instructors, HHRRIETT E. YINGLING, B.S., MH., University of Iowa . . . MHRIORIE I. ELLIOTT, B.S., Iowa State Teachers College, M.S., State University of Iowa. Learned ladies . . . education instructors, LEONI-l MHE FHILOR, B.S., MH., Ph.D., University of Nebraska, Graduate Student, University ol Southern California . . , EDN!-I T. NIGH, Pl.B., Nebraska Wesleyan Uni- versity, Graduate Student, University of Nebraska, University of Washington, HM., University of Iowa. Page Plant -expert .. .. ,S head of the biological science department, W. E. BRUNER, B.S., H.M,, Ph.D., University of Nebraska. IDE TIFYI G... When many ot the men attended the college's botany classes a iew years ago, it did not occur to them that there might come a time when they would iind prac-' tical application for all of their work there. They were not anticipating war. But when with the invasion troops they entered enemy territory and saw land and tlora which they had never dreamed oi seeing, they found that their botanical training was valuable indeed. Identify- ing vegetation provided diversion from the strain oi battle and at the same time broadened their scope of general knowl- edge. Once again in school, veterans dis- covered that their travels enabled them to derive even more than before from the work in the department and to contribute in return from the fruits oi their experi- ences. They had much to offer. They could give as well as take from the re- sources oi learning. Page 24 Much the same was true in the zoology division ot the biological science depart- ment as in the botany division. The study of animals took on new meaning to many of the men who returned to continue their preparation in that iield because they had had occasion to observe species rare to this country. Their experiences were not only a benefit to themselves but to the people who worked with them in classes and in the laboratories. This, an example ot the new knowledge oi the foreign countries of the world, plays its own part in the building of a lasting peace. Not only politics and so- ciety, language and commerce, but bot- any and zoology bring the world closer together and bind it in a common under- standing. Huthorities on animals . . . zoology laboratory supervisor, MILDRED E. HHNSEN, HB., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney, Graduate Student, University of California, Uni- versity ot Missouri . . . zoology instructor, CQRRIE E. LUD- DEN, B.Ed., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney, Special Studies on marine forms, Gray's Harbor and Ill- Wasco Districts, Puget Sound, East Sound, West Sound, Friday Harbor, San Iuan Islands, Special Studies on marine birds. Director oi drama . . . head oi the tin-e arts department, ROBERTSON STRHWN, HB., Kansas State Teachers College at Pittsburg, H. M., University of Kansas, Ph.D., University of Michigan. CREATI G . .. The fine arts are universal in their appeal and ability to reach the senses. They are the common language among all people. Ptrnerican GI Ioes saw them abused. They saw great pieces ot art ruined and famous music halls destroyed. They were the victors over countries Where the art ot speaking for freedoms sake was not cultivated but suppressed. Successful peace in the postwar world depends greatly on the rebuilding ot the tine arts as a basis ot mutual apprecia- tion among the countries. Nations united from a creative standpoint represent one step toward union in all respects. Kearney co1lege's fine arts department Carried through the war in admirable fashion. Hrt students took their drawing boards out on the campus on warm days and continued their study ot the buildings and statues which were being destroyed in the theatres ot war. Speech-makers kept winning honors and stressing the im- portance ot self-expression in a democ- racy. The mixed chorus turned into a girls' choir and presented concerts of its usual tine quality. Lack of personnel necessitated the temporary disbandment ot band and orchestra, but with this year's increased enrollment and the re- turn of Mr. Cerny from his leave ot ab- sence, the two groups were reorganized and instrumental music again became a vital part of college lite. Drama, too, came into its own again with the return of Dr. Strawn irom the navy. Well inform-ed . . . art instructor, MINNIE E. LHRSON, HB., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney, Graduate Student, Chicago Hcademy oi Fin-e Ptrts, PLM., University ot Chicago . . . speech instructor, HHROLD L. Rl-IRENDTS, HB., Nebraska Wesleyan University, HM., University of Michigan. Master musicians . . . vocal instructor, ELEHNOR V. DORRUM, HB., Luther College, PLM., University of Iowa, Graduate Student, Iulliard Institute of Music Hrt, New York City, voice study under William S. Brady, New York City . . . instrumental instructor, HHROLD E. CERNY, HB., HM., Graduate Student, University of Iowa, Winner, Concert-rneister scholarship, l929, 1933, member of Denver Symphony, Fort Worth Symphony, violin study under graduates of Columbia School of Music, and Frank Estes Kendrite and Scipione Guidi . . . piano and organ instructor, GHVIN L. DOUGHTY, HH., St. loseph Iunior College, B.M., M.M., Kansas State University, advanced training in piano under Rudolph Ganz. Page 25 Word Wizard . . . head of the language depart- ment, CHLVIN T. RYHN, H.B., Washington Col- lege: Ed.M.g Harvard Universityg Graduate Stu- dent, University of Wyoming. Popular profs . . . English instructors, PHUL L. EVETT, HB., FLM., Colorado State College of Education . . . B, F. STUTHEIT, B.S., PLM., Uni- versity oi Nebraska. Linguistic lady .. .. .. foreign Language instructor, HELEN ISTHS, PLE., PLM., University ol Nebraskag Graduate Student, University ol Indiana .. .. .. not pictured, Latin instructor, HLICE M. ROBINSON, FLB., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kear- neyg PLM., University of Calilorniag Graduate Student, Columbia University, University of Ne- braska, Syracuse Universityg Student Hbroad, Hmerican Classical League, B.U.T. Page 26 COMlVlUNlCATl G... Foreign language students who served overseas know that their knowledge of different tongues was an invaluable aid in their contact with the natives of other countries. The ability to speak and understand several languages is a com- ing thing in the world. Pl nation can no longer remain aloof but essentially plays an integral part in the world as a whole. Working together means that, although the War is over, men and Women of Plmerica will continue to find their knowl- edge of foreign languages an asset in any walk of life, The basis for foreign tongues is the initial mastery of one's own language. The college's English department empha- sizes the importance of knowing the English language well and of being able to use it proficiently in expressing oneself in both speaking and writing. DI COVERl G... With the atomic discoveries of the war period came a new era in physical sci- ence. Kearney college, as a modern school concerned with changing times, did not underestimate the critical signifi- cance of the great scientific achievement. Information gained in the physical sci- ence department during the first postwar year was not limited to the laboratories but was transmitted to the entire faculty and student body. Lectures and dis- cussions impressed upon the minds of NSTCers the possibilities of atomic en- ergy ior constructive purposes. H revo- lutionary instrument of war, it was stressed as an equally powerful force in a world at peace. The college"s physical science depart- ment is equipped to explore all the mysterious and dynamic discoveries that occur in the ever-broadening field of science. Recent progress makes it more essential than ever that young Hmericans enter society informed on timely subjects. Formula finder . . . head of the physical science department, DONHLD E. FOX, HB., M.S., Ph.D., University of Iowa, Graduate Student, University of Nebraska. Brain busters . . . mathematics instructor, EMMH E. HHNTHORN, HB., University of Nebraska, Graduate Student, Columbia University, HM., University of Southern California . . . chemistry instructor, MHRY L. MORSE, B.S., M.S., Univer- sity of Michigan, Ph.D., University of Minnesota, Graduate Student, Pennsylvania State College. Kareem Physics find . . . new member ot. the faculty, HFIRRY HUCHTER, PLH., Harris Teachers College, St. Louis, HB., South- eastern Missouri State Teachers College, Cape Girardeau, Missouri. Page 27 History-wise . . . head of the social science departrnent, LYLE E. MHN- TOR, HB., Iowa Stat-e Teachers Col- legep HM., Ph.D., University of lowag Roberts Fellow in History, Columbia University. Ill0RMl G... Social science took on new aspects dur- ing the war. Students on the home front watched history being made by the men who, a short time before, had sat beside them in college classrooms and concen- Map-rnindecl . . . geography instructor, IEHN MICHHELS, f3l.B., B.S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers College: FLM., University of Nebraska . . . social science instructor, IENNIE M. CON- RHD, HB., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney, FLM., Columbia University, Graduate Student, Leland Stanford University. Page 28 trated on Napoleon and the Hmerican revolution. Current events took the lime- light in social studies as students tol- lowed their former classmates on the map through battle after battle. Current happenings put a new light on the past. Earlier wars and conditions from ancient times on gained emphasis in their relationship to modern develop- ments. H knowledge of the past was necessary for a clear understanding of the present and preparation for the fu- ture. History was received with more enthusiasm than ever before because it was of vital and immediate concern to the personal, social and political well- being of every person in a nation at war. Geopolitics became a popular subject for lecture and discussion, and information regarding the different types of govern- ment in the world not only added new meaning to democracy but provided a better basis for interpreting intelligently the actions of other countries. ' Returning Kearney men did not find a college uninformed on the affairs of the world. They found a college ready for peace and prepared to help in its pres- ervation. W vi i i- 5 Em W? K 599 5 TRAINING . .. Practical arts showed their merits during the war. Trained welders and drattsmen were needed desperately in war factories and training camp construction crews. Girls and women who were prepared tor stenographic work found jobs plentiful everywhere. Wives and mothers were left to manage their homes and tamilies alone with the added worry of point- rationing and tood shortages. Training which they may have had in home man- agement was oi no small value to them in their increased responsibilities. Vocational training is equally as im- Expert artisan . . . head ot vocational arts portant in peacetime. Progressive post- depflftmefltf OTTO C4 OLSEN, HB-, Ne- braska State Teachers College at Kear- neyg B,S., The Stout lnstitutep HM., Univer- sity of Missourip Graduate Student, Uni- war planning for new buildings and projects require experts. Men leaving the armed services and establishing new versity of Wisconsin. businesses tind administrative training invaluable. Even home-making is going through revolutionary stages. Practical education is coming more than ever into its own. Example executives . . . commercial instructors, GRETH LHRSON, BS., Fort Hayes Kansas State Teachers Colliegep Graduate Student, University of Nebraska . . . MILDRED M. PHYNE, B.S., Central Missouri State Teachers Collegeg PLM., University ot Missouri, Graduate Student, University ot Iowa . . . CLHRI31 OCKINGH, B.S., University ol Nebraslcag M.S., Denver University. Industrial arts instructor, KENNETH F. CHRLSON, B.S., Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney, Graduate Student, Colorado State College ot Hgriculture and Me:l'1anic Hrts, Fort Collins, MH., Colorado State College of Education. Home managers . . . home economics instructors, BERNICE D. MHNTOR, BS., Iowa State College, M.S., University of Nebraska . . . DELIH M. GHRRETT, B.S., M.S., University of N-ebraskag Graduate Student,f'Colorado State Col- lege, Fort Collins, lowa State College, Hmes. Page 29 Pg 30 Students olwo.ys nod rnuch to tolk over ond compore when closses were d ismisse-d. Get-togetlfmers often end- ed in worthwhile discussions of cur- rent ond timely topics. NSTCers were looking to the future ond in the future they sow o Student Union Mernoriol, the perfect plocze for furthering fellow relotionships. an nm fun? 2 ix . " :TFT , Q, wwf 1 jg N-H Vw N333 M im K H VH ,mms ,-S. H ESE 'N S2 , MM N ww H555 M N mm WWI MM R M W mass -Wi "N -Wzwfsxwi-Um MW: Bax: Mm mf QW Hmm-mm - wg!-W-my-1,55 bwgww gsm .MHWWMW WE,m,,,E8m,w 1 Wm Human NNE Kiln 52? mn mmf-QQEE ms mignm E Us AM ummm mangas: E gms ms WW mms awning? :EE ggn ms mlilsig Ewa -EYE Qgwnl asf' ' L 'Amfsxnlms -sa N52-,mms awusa wr ,I mf-pm ,WM esuiwff rw-1 psgflwsm-QQM ,qslmw iwqm H-an M ggww mmmgw' 2 Mika mm-W N 'M mum mam as BH! has mm www E nlmlffw K. 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X, .sw- W saga? .KW STUDENTS FI D ASPIRATIO COOPER Tl E LIVING ,Ll Page 31 Page 32 Deaf' in we mor anti: ' ' ' psi Se X spdfe maxi bl! Qtixiigewiih Bet Y oi 'mcse . iiice ls so cle ll Cham Ogle m-255 O YS0 Span Nlccook' o WO Buelllel W- HOW Nofwfi ii. SWG' Ko MCDOW On the steps of . . . their alma mater . . . Wesley I-lennis, Litchfield senior, and Qlice Ieanne Dunlavy Hennis, Kearney senior, pause lor a moment before leaving the campus. l l Suggestion: . . . when in doubt . . . as to how to spend those lonely eve- nings, follow the example of Margarita Schmidt, Hguirre, Puerto Rican senior, seen checking a book from Teresita Le- fevre, senior from Salinas, Puerto Rico, in the college library. lust a . . . little extra time . . . loaiing in the front hall of the administration building seems to agree with Carl Twi- ning, Holdrege senior, and Shirley O'Connor, senior from St. Michael. Keeping . , . up on the news . . . "Have you joined the . . . Buck-a- Discovery! They . . . don't do enough are seniors Helen Seybold, Kearney, Month Club?" . . . inquire seniors dishes . . . at home so seniors Mar- and Hrlene Warner, Shelton, who Emily Hanzel, Omaha, and Merlin garet Iordan and Opal Griffith, both stop at the Dean of Women's newsy Menagh, Kearney, Kearney girls, take advantage of the bulletin board daily. YWCH kitchen. "They . . . served everywhere" . . . seems to be the conclusion of Dar- rell Hindman, Bartley senior, and Chester Hansen, senior from Minden, as they stand before the service map. Not in . . . too great cr hurry . . . seniors Sidney Snowden, Kearney, and Orvie Pearson, Hastings, lope across the drive to the administra- tion building and classes. Hardly a . . . party line . . . bu Hrdyce Baxter, senior from St. Paul listens to one end of the conversa- tion in which Dorothy Soderholm Holdrege senior, is taking part. Page 33 Pl . . . whiz on the typewriter . . . In . . . no hurry to leave . . . the Come on in! H . . . spread's on. . Linnea Olson, Kearney senior, auditorium are Virgil Korte, Fair- with seniors Margaret Sigman, Sta- cloesn't seem to mind her onlooker, bury Senior, and Robert Comeer, pleton, and Mabel Gordon, Gibbon Lucille Schuler Grimm, also a senior junior from Tekamah. treating lo peanut butter sandwiches from Kearney. Page 34 as , l J Must be . . .oificicxl business . . . One minute out . . . for cr chat . . . Looking over some . . . late bulle- if the serious expressions on the is good for the morale of Kathleen tins . . . are Francis Ferry, Kearney' faces of seniors George Kotsiopulos, Hanna, senior from Wood Lake, and senior and Genevieve Ferry, Kear- earney, and Robert Meline, Kear- Eugene Monasmith, Kearney fresh- ney freshman. ey, mean anything. man. ompetition for the . . . toothpaste Talking . . . man stuff . . . are Rob- For that . . . wide awake look . . . ds , . . are the smiles of Hilda Lola, ert Polski, junior from Loup City, and maybe Rodgie Newman, Mason City rd. junior, and Wallace Walker, Verne Dewers, Kearney junior, junior, ancl Lois McDowell, junior nior from Lebanon. from Trurnbal, have a special tor- mula. Page 35 lt's time for . . . student teaching . . . at the H. O. Thomas training school cmd Clara Reeder, junior from Co- lumbus, and Lucille Stone, Hazard junior, seem happy about it. 'Q13 Playing the . . . charming hostess .R .. ,. is Viola Mortensen, Hardy junior, as she pours coliee lor Hrclyce Rund- quist, junior from Minden. It may be . . . strictly business . , most of the time but Helen hauge, York junior, stops work a moment to chat with Hal Kearney junior. Talking the , . . day's work over . . . are juniors Iohn Mitchell, Kearney, and Ruth Wendell, Hxtell. Page 36 Pinning on the . . . pledge ribbons . , . is Dorothy Oliver, Shelton jun- ior, as Kathryn Noyes, new Sigma Tau Delta member, looks proud and pleased. Kathryn is a Kearney jun- lor. Those smiles of . . . after-class free dom . . . can't be mistaken on th faces of juniors Esther Ballagh, Bur well, and Eunice Saathoti, Miller. u 1 ts ft up 0 xg.vC:NG negSCul'0er Over Q . 'Ad lleubenspvn ot Burwell' Sie inendw K6 pfomo 3 WI ors Eldon gel? It might be . . . problems of education . . . which juniors William Black, Kear- ney, and Verla Wilcox, Gibbon, are H11 dressed up and . . . ready to go . . , are juniors Kath- leen Noonan, Scotia, cmd Bar- bara Schulz, Davenport, as they ent-er Case Hall reception room. A I discussing in the front entrance of Men's Hall. gag Cmfdg io- I6 Zia! information czncis Bell, junfrne Barber, N. . . on his d 1 orth , e- or from Kearney. Loup Junior, Page 37 "l just . . . payed my dollar" . . . declares Virginia Ginther, Kearney junior, as Wanda Nicholas, Lincoln junior, records it in the Buck-ce Month club books. Pointing out a . . . thing ol the pcrst . . . is Orafino junior Herschel Pahl as he shows Bernard Stutheit, Dean of Men, his service picture on the side of the Buck-on-Month club booth. Too busy to . . . stop and look up . . . are juniors Neva lane Harris, Kearney, and Carlton Brown, Sa- vannah, Georgia, as they work dili- gently at their drawing boards. Pausing to . . . lix up a bit . . . be- Preparing to . . . load up . . . regis- tween classes are juniors Christine trees with textbooks are Connie Helleberg, Kearney, and Iuanita Price, Cozad junior, and textbook Newcomb, Lexington. librarian Iessie Gilpin, Grand Island junior. Page 38 Early birds . . . first in line . . . on registration day get their favorite courses, as Kathryn Powell and Marian Wardrop, Kearney juniors, well know. Now that it's . . . said and done . . . Robert Spelts, Loup City junior, looks relieved as the lucky girl, sophomore Cathryn Flnderson from North Platte, admires the ring he just slipped on her finger. lt's a . . .negative situation . . . in the hands of john Boosalis, junior from Kearney, as he explains the technicalities of iilm developing in the college dark room to Burl Niel- sen, Kearney sophomore. Perfect . . . plozce for concentration . . . is found on the stairs by smiling Iannette Sirnshauser, Plmherst junior, cmd lean Gustalson, sophomore from Brady. Whether it is . . . dead or alive . . . is the chief concern of sophomore Chester Hodge and lunior Martha Hodge of Kearney as they observe an object of interest in the college museum. Looking over . . . plans for the me- morial . . . are sophomores Gerald Richter and Dean Wallace, both of Kearney. H-ha! . , . Skipping classes? . . . But no, sophomore Hgnes Mctilander, Spalding, and Erma Hxtell, Kearney, maintain it's with clear consciences that they begin this autumn outing. Page 39 ya Girls . . , with a goal . , . are soph- It could be . . . semester exams . . . Giving some . . . coaching from the ornores Frances Hurdle, Mascot, and Barbara King, Plmherst sophomore, sidelines . . . is Gordon Hansen, loyce Casey, Elsie, as they take to and Treva Lewis, sophomore from Kearney sophomore, as Robert Har- heart a poster for teachers. Kearney, have just run oil on the ris, sophomore from Plmherst, gets mimeograph machine. busy on the phone. Stopping for the . . . morning mail Ready to relay . . . the very latest Keeping up with . . .current events . . . are sophomores Dorothy Fugger, . . . is lean Eberly, North Platte . . . is one of the aims of Ruth Dun- Platte Center, and Isabelle McGa- sophomore, as Delphina Shoup, also bar and Mary Ellen Moore, Kearney han, Grant. a sophomore from North Platte, set- sophomores. tles down to listen. Page 40 Being . . . brave about ii . . . are sophomores Lois Blackburn, Bagan, and Hel-en Milhourne, Elm Creek, as they look over the results of the spelling survey conducted for stu- dents of NSTC. H keepsake . . . for her scrapbook . . . is cut from an issue of the Pin- telope by Coralie Forrester, Hrnold sophomore, as Barbara Killhcrm, Dix sophomore, looks for further treas- ures. Pausing . . . out in front . . , of Men's Hall, sophomores Hazel Ib- sen, Kearney, and Frances Hrnen, Wilcox, turn to greet the Blue and Gold photographer. The build-up from a . . . quick coke . . . at the Boxcar will carry Iean May, Harvard sophomore, and Elaine Brun, sophomore from Kearney, through another class or two. "Get your . . . tickets here. please" . , . is the smiling suggestion of sophomores Roberta Stoddard, Ord, and Evangelyn Kalstrom, Brule, from the box office window. Do you . . . think it's safe? . . . lnvading the vault in the loursar's office are Hlice Wink and Maxine Wardrop, Kearney sophomores. Page 41 Seemingly . . . iust loafing . . . for awhile, sophomores Phyllis Ball, Keor- ney, cmd Niomia McGreW, Plnselmo, let the cameraman in on their conversa- tion. Th . Omzrgigig before . A gg wif' G " UT , ' - . 1 ' rant, bu,n9Q'Ff.tBfC,bhl1e fatal iw' - ' 1119 fhe mglm, Stqpl fest , 1,5 1 Mgr. efon my me ' . f d Soph- I oi ln their Life Smith In foomf From the . . . past to the future My . . . seems to be the expression in the eyes of sophomores Hrny Larson, Potter, and Marian Reed, .Pfiw ' Palisade, as they turn away from C1 painting of the frontier. Iunior . . . pin-up gals . . . are favorites with Eloise Spoeneman, Brule sophomore, and Wilma lean Beattie, sophomore from Sumner. Page 42 an 1 ss a d glad about xi Off to classes an . . . er soph go Icxcquelyn Wedemey , - B nie re from Ravenna, and on omo . Vreelcxnd, also cn Ravenna sopho- I'1'1OI'e CQT1'f f U fha smfii ' A ' who w soph Hg faces f on - - . this Mindggfofe, cmd Hrdilqbgih Helen 13352961 test by undquisr, Sophogio Ongqhq YS 1'Om most of cxll, "IFS now . . . I miss you . . , Mother," lament sophomores Wilma Scxll, Hx- tel, cmd. Donna Necxl, Odessa, Us they get ' " ' C' e Hcx11's base- down to domestlcltles m as ment. - ,Y f w we L. -H, QE . Ther? is 1 stored Q . . . lots of kno I for emlm-IWQY 111 the CCH: edge . . , . szcrsts S h ge hbrqpy E1 CIIHS UC QS sophomores H I O elm'-S, Hnsley, dessfl cmd Dorothy Page Page 44 derfl is in the .20 Such . - - ' - 1 . Cl for I v , xiyttgngggZafxictiioiginiglschmtat. NO Hee ' g UIUC ' ' moreS O hetton- Gcae .Coit fggrgto,-5 asx5OXgfi?egAer Marler. S Q lc! ' Gino Po ole, and BOS 'ax Estimating a . . . perfect fit . . . for the home economics departments min- iature model are sophomores Pearl Mae Petersen, Minden, and Iris Kyle, Kear- ney. "Limit your conversation to . . . two minutes. please . . . This is a business phone," re- proves Marjorie DeBrunner, Lodge Pole soph- omore, as Margaret Harris, Hrnherst sopho- more, takes control at the college switch- board. Quiet, We're . . . on the air . . . with soph- omores Fllthea Nielsen Long, Boelus and Ella Mae Sizer, Kearney, giving life io the scripts. Hntelopes fresh . . . oi! the press . . . are looked forward to every Friday by all students, not excluding sophomores Dorothy Newquist, Sum- ner, and Ioyce Larson, Potter, who stop in the YWCH room to enjoy their favorite column. Making for a . . . big explosion . . . Ha! . . . Bnother green cap! . . are Betty lean Lamb, Dix sophomore, But freshman Darlene Shaw, Over and Kenneth Mcflninch, sophomore ton, doesn't seem to mind the pres from Cozad. ence of upperclassman Florence Iohnson, sophomore from Clarks. lust heard a . . . choice bit o'news . . . and that's why sophomore Gen- -evieve Bosle and Luella Bosle, fresh- man, both from Litchfield, wait out- side the Qntelope office for the edi- tor to show up. Of course . . . it could be wrong . . . but ten to one, Cozad sopho- more Ruth Toyama and Maxine Karner, freshman from Odessa, are finding something absorbing in convo. Can't . . . stand 'round all day . . . but Harold Shanklin, Kearney soph- omore, and Robert Bragg, freshman from Kearney, arer1't too anxious to exercise their size twelves. Page 45 Will they . . . follow in his footsteps? . . . Could be freshman Emmett Gannon, Kearney, and Robert Far- ley, sophomore from Kearney, are wondering just that as they stand before the statue of George Wash- ington. Hctually . . . going some place . . . H little help with . . . tomorrow's are freshman Ed Brown, Kearney, lesson . . . is given Kearney fresh- and Lexington sophomore Dean Hee, man Beth Howe by Clarence Mitch- as they take the main hall in stride. ell, sophomore from Hurora. Now . . . quiet. please . . . But fresh- man Violeta Mesin, San lose, Puerto Rico, and Gothenburg sophomore V-erla Peterson look too jovial to keep strictly within these limits. Page 46 You got . . . no letter today . . . Looking down . . . on the world . . . from Laura Lee Murray, Lebanon from over the staircase are Barbara freshman, or North Platte freshman Gaston, Norman freshman, and Norma Ocamb? Somebody did! Lainys Lindquist, sophomore from Overton. 4 ..2I: - it he if tr , ML , Two lasses against a . . . becoming background . . . are freshman Mary Hnn Nelson from Grinnell, Iowa, and Nancy Schatz, Kearney, as they patronize the Kampus Kave. lm-1.-he. Shall l , . . take a letter, boss? , . . Practicing up for future efficiency are Lora Siel, freshman from Riverton, and Dorothy Kleemeyer, freshman from York. Uh-huh . . . Binger's it is . . . for sophomore Betty Saathoff, Sumner, and Dawn Pettigrew, freshman iron: Gothenburg. There have to be those . . . intellectual mo- ments . . . and freshman Kenneth Cooley, Kearney, and lack Rice, also from Kearney are busy here putting in the required time Page 47 40 k . vw' 183. W' if ,rtlw ix X., . XXL' .M-EQ ,. ,vm ,., i' 1 Lf. 3 i -A gr' 4 ffqbx 'W V - Q YQ.. ,1, 'S L. , Q- .,-. v e,L"'- H I J. 'H gil "li .J 'X -.J . Av' M, 4 -,fr Must have been a . . . terrific loss Enjoying an . . . amusing incident Musing over . . . pre-war days . . . . . . if the look on Kearney freshman . . . as related by Betty Reynolds, in NSTC are freshmen Marion Wil- lames Bower's face means anything. Hmherst freshman, Marilyn Laub, son, Oxford, and Myron Green, Pim- Harold Hermann, Bradshaw fresh- Omaha freshman, includes the cam- herst, as they leaf through an old man, isn't too perturbed. eraman in her smile. Blue and Gold. Lending a . . . helping hand . . . at Congratulations on . . . a good play Rnd We have . . . glamour two . . . the Kampus Kave are Mary Ian-e . . . are given Cecil Patterson, Hn- in the persons of loan Pierce and Kile, Eddyville freshman, and Norma sley freshman, by Bonnie Sander- Bonnie Neustrorn, Kearney freshmen. Teichert, freshman from Stapleton. man, freshman from Lexington. Here they pause against an October background for c. moment of medi- tation. Page 49 F lv 1 . Tfqb' Page 50 Could be they're . . . fishing for stars . . . Martin Pierson, freshman from Gibbon, does the Work While William Nutter, also a freshman from Gibbon, observes. Have you . . . got a gripe? . . . Then follow the example of Kearney fresh- men Hrbetta Hulit and Shirley Rae Veal and put your suggestions for campus improvement in the gripe box. There's a . . . boogie-woogie beat . . . in the Kave tonight. Dorothy Hinkle, freshman from Kearney, and Evelyn Halkycrrd, freshman from Gibbon, help out at the piano. The Weather outside . . . may be fright- ful . . . but freshmen Lois Miller and Mary Sporing are prepared for the Worst, so let it snow. Lois hails from Fullerton and Mary is from Orleans. They're . . . stcmdouts anytime . . . but the plaids help freshman Norma McCone, Iulesburg, Colorado, and Phyllis Lideen, freshman from Or- Plmherst. leans, to hold their own. Come along . . . ii you dare . . . but it looks like competition from Nola Hbels, freshman from Plrnherst, and Luella Bergt, also a freshman from Here are . . . reflections of things to come . . . Freshmen Ned Hrnold and Ierome Haring Welcome you to Men's Hall. Ned is from Elm Creek and Ierorne is a Franklin man. ,Mx ,,,,, ,.,, Two . , . agreeable persons . . . are Ht their . . . ease and liking it . . . Fraternizing is . . . done here. too Roberta Roberts, freshman from are freshmen William Gogan and . . . Kearney freshmen Hnn Bete- Kearney, and Dorence Walter, Kear- Theodore Ferguson. William is from loenner and Flrlo Gard do the dem- ney freshman. 'I'hey've smiles to Hrcadia and Theodore is from onstrating. prove it. Hnsley. Page 51 Now is . . . the time . . . Freshmen Some fun to . . . balance the books Glenn Vest from Pleasanton and . . . Freshmen Ictmes Belschner from Philip Hnderberry from Flxtell catch Plmherst and Neil Kruback from Ox- up on the latest in current events. lord work and pray lor the answer. .4 lust . , . holding hands . . . are freshmen Vera Reker cmd Blanche Taylor, Vera is lrom Sidney and Blanche is from Lewellen, X, Getting their . . . ocxrs in . . . are You must . . . measure up . , . There must be a . . . word for it . . Max Osborn, freshman from Farnom, Freshman Beverly Kenney from Freshmen Doris Bowden and Dar- and Mary Muchmore, freshman from Kearney does the work while fresh- lene Graf, both from Doniphan, do Gibbon. man Lois Eldridge from Miller awaits the searching. Page 52 the results. Preparing for some . . . rough scrimmage , . , are freshmen lack Felton, Red Cloud, and Edgar Lovejoy, lnavale. Pill ready to . . . serve cz mean ball . . . Freshman Dorothy Stever from Stromsburg tells her partner, Mary Lee Schrader, fresh- man from Brady, to get set for a fast game. Making the . . . perfect setting . , . for these two freshman lasses, Mari- ana Zulauf, Lexington, and Lois Iudevine, Kearney, is the lovely fol- iage on NSTC's campus. Entertaining at a . . . bull session . . . in Men's Hall lobby is Hnthony Deeb, Kearney freshman. Don Boyd, freshman from Superior, stands by to take over in case of catastrophe. Page 53 lust . . . a'shovin' along . . . the broom gets monotonous, so George McCammon, K e a r n e y freshman, stops to tell his troubles to freshman Iames Iokerst, York. Page 54 Swinging out . . . with one finger . . . Wendell Gillming gives a big smile as Marvin Shreve challenges you to do any better justice to the keyboard, Both are Kearney freshmen, Iust . . . sitting pretty . . . for awhile appeals to freshmen Ruth Ebmeier, Bertrand, and Helen Clay, Hnsley, especially when the comfortable YWCQ room chairs are handy. Wonder . . . what it will be . . . when it's finished! But only freshmen Wilma Envick, West Kearney, and Shirley Hornling, Kearney, know what they have in mind for their clay models. Best Way to treat . . . that spring feeling . . . is to giv-e in to it. Freshmen George Swancutt and Iarnes Long, both from Franklin, might have that very thing in mind, Wonder when . . . he'll be home . . . Elizabeth Hnderson, Plxtell freshman, and Betty Mae Hnderson, Minden freshman, muse over the pictures of NSTC men in service on the side of the Buck-a-Month booth. Looking over the . . . season's pros- pects . . . in basketball, Roy Bliss, Kearney freshman, and lack Cook, Holden, West Virginia, freshman, decide the team is definitely Worth support. There's probably an . . . Hpril Fool joke . . . on the way, via Uncle Sam. Freshmen Gretchen Story, Maxwell, and Iona Lovitt, Mason City, lean on the mailbox and laugh after slipping their letters in the slot. Only aromas . . . from the Home Economics lab . . . could bring such an expression to the face of Gloria Pederson, right, freshman from Gib- bon. Roberta Zulauf, Lexington fresh- man, isn't hungry! College veterans have . . . much in common . . . Freshmen lack Stevens, Kearney, and Roy Dethloff, Hamp- ton, talk over their experiences in the armed forces. Page 55 Considering . . . championship teams . . . of the past, freshmen Bernard Shotkoski, Loup City, and Sidney Plnderson, Pleasanton, dis- cuss the possibilities of this year's cagesters. New students . . . get acquainted . . . quickly at NSTC, Here Phyllis Bartak, Merna freshman, and Wilma Sheehan, freshman from Litchfield, are getting along famously already. Where could 'two more . . . jovial gents . . . than these be found? William Beasley, Callaway freshe man, and Clifford Pllexander, fresh- man from Pasadena, California, give the cameraman a close-up of their happy mood. Rnd just . . . between us men . . . you can't go wrong. Freshmen Rich- ard Mayfield, Shelton, and Richard Walker, Lebanon, look suspiciously as though Case Hall might be their topic of discussion. Page 56 Hello . . . Long distance, please . . . It is probably the man who changed H o l dr e g e freshman Katherine Gaulke's last name to Iohnson in a February Wedding, who is on the other end of the wire. Phyllis Sam- uels, Eustis freshman, enjoys the ro- mantic scene. Hey! My . . . soup's getting cold . . . Mary Pecht, Loup City freshman, waits for cafeteria cashier Mary Io Zook, Cozad freshman, to smile at the photographer. na: sisffipyeg-f -E ,:4,.,.,.,,M H V, as msg sf M H amlsgsgsg -H s awk s H H H H H ge tit msgs misss was was ass- was sms sms ms I H H. xt mmm LOOIQS QS th Gerqjd Ough it's , . Fibberd Ofilild' Hur-Oro Irexglgzrjor Q fune Q ' ' mer Qn, ', j S 01' some Welcomgd from Lexington Gnd Wrllrqm PelC1XQtion- ' Settle down Y as Q ' YQ? mrw We BW -21,55 H :ts as ' C 'ILE Nr all tu tw Q t EHBEHEH HERE? Bm E s ts P1 H M Us - Work's all . . . done tor today . . . Freshmen George Crist, Hnsley, and Iohn Vitomvcfs, Silver Creek, put down their shovels cmd go in fsecxrch of Q more pleasurable pastime. "I know somebody . . . who served there" . . . Ioseph Korcek, freshmen from Oconto, tells freshman Dczlton Benson, Hxtell. Textbooks . . . tuce up . . . threaten freshmen ldell Stafford, Kearney, and Charlotte Bleek, Riverdale, as they pause lor C1 moment before '-'digging lll . Bmklrfl. M349 f5E!t'W't L, me M tt Page 57 N X ,Q 5' -' H11 u4u,v 2 E2 1. 4-'II Fr: .4. :'?'? avr: . z A Sz.: - . ff 'X fa iv -Q f. -,H,,S.i 4 .' V WI in - .f F V - W VE, 5' f ' Q , 9' Kiki' es 1 V 5 ' 4 FB' H f ws' H522 ' XFX' f 'P:E"SV ,x 1, , ,.N...,-.,- NVE ix, V? ,V I .,, , A Vai, . f...i-4--vis . ' :xv f ' " x I 'V' hui V2 ,, 1 LM :zzz if --1 ii . "1 xp rl " ' lieffis F 1 f, . ff? if '27 'ff .fin -ily 517245 I I X v dx'- Q One way . . . to have lun . . . is Those . . . who served . . . gain the We saw them . . . standing there that followed by Kearney ireshmen attention ol veterans MurlBe1ler and . . . Freshmen Eleanor Iablonski Mary Louis-e Garvin and Betty lohn Brainard. Both are freshmen. from Elyria and Betty Io Sprout from Grosh, as they listen and smile. Murl is from Litchfield and Iohn is Franklin, oblige the photographer. from Milburn. Keeping the , . . mail on the way Here . . . you do this one . . . . . . to the males are freshmen Hilda Freshman Iune Nama from Shelton Gibbons from Riverdale and Teresa passes the work to be done to fresh- Shoemaker from Grand Island. man Wanda Reed from Riverton. Fire you going . . . up or down? . , . Freshmen Leonard Herzog from Kearney and Orlando Strazzere from Fulton, New York, pause awhile be- tween classes. Page 59 Could be the . . . drinks are on the Students glad . . . to be here . . . Getting ready to see . . . the other house . . . for Betty Marshall, fresh- are veterans Willard Hurdle, fresh- side . . . are Maxine Cook, fresh- man from Eddyville, and Ella Hagan, man from Mascot, and Laurence man from Wilcox, and Ella Rasmus- also a freshman from Eddyville. Martin, freshman from Beaver City. sen, St. Paul freshman. Smile and . . . step ahead . . . is Hnd there'll be . . . entertainment Behind. . . hooks and bars. . . are the motto of freshmen Phyllis Nel- for all . . . including La Von Wag- Colleen Gunderson, freshman frOII'1 son and Hletha Plnne Hrmstrong. ner, Loomis freshman, and Dorothy Dix, and Louise McMahon, Hrnold Phyllis hails from Ptxtell and Hletha Frost, freshman from Overton. freshman Plnne is from Elm Creek. Page 60 Taking . . . life easy . . . are Leslie Olson, freshman from Mil- ler, and Laurence O'Nele, Pleas- anion fresh Qllred rho school - 'dniriiennelh . keys to horn Summa' C'ellll1?,l'lfExiret. ifeillggg Ord. U TX glhlgota. ifeshmc ,J ' Q 31. fe -Q ,-,Q I nf' 2 ,M 11- 4 vgia JFEQ,-Q' Y WJS -1- xx Q .. 24 se- , ,rm sm 'm Ft ml E xl w la, ,Q x Q Catching u on p . . . current events . . . are fresh- man. men Ioan Hardy and Norma lean White. Ioan is from Waunila and Norma lean hails from Silver Creek. Have a . . . peanut, pal . . . Carter- etta Claussen looks on While Helen I Ball picks one out. Both are fresh- men from Kearney. I Page 61 Put a . . . nickel in the slot , . . at the l Huddle and you'll no doubt get some such numb-er as is giving freshmen Phyllis Rowe, Loup City, and Charlene DeForest, McCook, cr good laugh. Trophies from the . . . glorious past . . . of NSTC athletes are admired by Eldon and Raymond Sobieszczyk, Loup City freshmen. Page 62 Plre they . . . crumming already? . . . Starting early are freshmen Geraldine Innes, Odessa, and Betty Webb, Big Springs. Good-naturedly . . . waitin' on a date . . . are freshrneu Faye Spoenenrrn and Dora Mae McGrew. Faye is from Brute and Dora Mae claims Orleans as her home town. Delving . . . deep in the past . . . are freshmen Marvelyn Tones, Hmherst, and Constance McMahon, Hmherst, and who knows what may turn up in the library pamphlet files? 0 THERE YOU RE... . . . students? How do you like it? Last fall when it came time for the class pictures to be taken, the Blue and Gold staff was perturbed for two reasons, ln the first place war, although over, had left a definite mark on both the film situation and photographers. We discovered that we couldn't simply send you all downtown to the local studio, prop you up in front of the birdie, say smile, and have as a result per- fect likenesses of you for the book. The studio had its troubles the same as most other businesses during wartime and, be- cause of lack of skilled help and an extreme- ly busy season, found it difficult to squeeze a yearbook into its schedule. We thought of painting the pictures and calling them modernistic art to justity our peculiar brand of talentg in fact, we thought of everything, practical and impractical, which might lend a solution to our problem. The second reason for our sorrow was even more pressing, we thought. lt occur- red to us that learning to know you and seeing you from day to day as laughing, talking, active individuals was much too valuable an experience to be left unre- corded in the very book which is meant to be expressive of you. Somewhere we saw a photograph of Sally Iones, sober- faced as a judge, a new and perfect wave in her hair and a let's-get-this-over look in her eye. "Why, that isn't Sally," we said. "Sally is over in the gym in a red plaid shirt playing a fast game of ping pong." See what we mean? We wanted to re- member you all as personalities, not as portraits. We wanted to see you as you really are, vibrant and likeable in natural surroundings. But how? Getting everybody's picture the candid way seemed practically an impossi- bility. We thought and thought, and sud- denly we knew. There was a man who could do it! Remember "Little Flower" and "Bertha" and "George"? Remember the big man with the big camera who strolled through the halls all day flashing bulbs in your faces and yelling, "Now look up and smile?" That was our man and these are the pictures he took of you and your friends as you really are, the records of actual college life in its most active and realistic form. He came a long way to "get you" and he "got you." So there you are. We hope you like it. The Editor. Page 63 I Q ii an A , Q'-mx 5 'K Page 64 ORGANIZED GROUPS PROMOTE c PURPOSIVE THINKING Social, professional -o.nd entertainment organizations all possess qualities valuable to the development of personality and character. Groups on Kearney's cam- pus which met and worked together found their time well spent. Part of their planning included conference rooms and offices in the proposed Student Union Me- morial where their work coul-d be carried on with the best of equipment and convenience. BLUE .1-GOLD M YEARBOOK i NAPUS ,,:4f:,1f1Qfgf1Qg1. ll iiiiisprvm i, . la Q , -S, ,. - ,,..- L "-'- ".1.. kHf?f'f 46092 fb liiliff Y'-:ii f' ,ref V ai. -12251. 4114... QQ .:x b 4 TT,EDllTORl V n D in F' ' " ' l Pg 5 STUDENTS C0 TRIBUTE, CO0PER TE Want to be broad? We don't mean waist measurement or secretarial spread, but breadth in knowledge and experience. One can make well-integrated contacts with others, and gain something worthwhile out- side of the regular, busy classroom sched- ules by joining one of the many organiz- ations NSTC offers. Every student dreams of taking part some day in an organization of which he is a full-fledged member, shivers in antici- pation at the thought of being a pledge, and works long and hard at the task of concocting appropriate initiation services once he is an active. lt is in organizations that students come to know one another and perpetuate the "friendly atmosphere" of the college. On this, and the following pages, are the "photodramas" of the lucky and ambitious individuals who have known the deep satis- faction of "belonging" Clubs are the "something special" of a college career. C0lVllVlERClALLY SPEAKING Commercially speaking they are almost perfect for the members of Nu chapter of Pi Omega Pi, national honorary commercial fraternity, must meet very high scholarship requirements. To be a member one must have five hours of education, twelve hours of commerce, 2.5 honor points in subjects not of a commercial nature, and a 3.2 honor point average for all commercial work taken. Not content just to maintain their high standards, members of the Nu chapter are constantly looking for ways to improve themselves and their standards. The organ- ization presents an award each year to the outstanding freshman in the field of com- merce. This award is an incentive for eager freshmen. Scholarship, leadership, and personality are some of the things they must keep in mind and attain it they aspire to it. The award is presented to the lucky and deserving freshman at the annual honor convocation. Norma Buehler was president of the chap- ter this year. She was assisted by Hrlene Warner, vice presidentg Linnea Olsen, sec- retaryg and Lucille Grimm, treasurer. Miss Mildred M. Payne is the sponsor. Page 66 Sitting . . . Norma Buehler, Viola Mortensen, Kathryn Powell, Flrlene Warner, Lor- raine Schmidt, Miss Ock- inga, Miss Payne, Lucille Grimm, Mrs. Larson, Miss Williams. Standing . . . Helen Dailey, Phyllis Ball, H e 1 e n Ref- shauge, Hilda Lola, Linnea Olson, Betty Io McDowell. ff-E First Row . . Monk. Third Row . Hncierson. ASPIRANTS T0 DIVI Hbout the middle of last Hugust upper- classmen girls began to receive little cards stating that they were now "big sisters" and were about to acquire some "little sis- ters." Gradually they came to like the idea of guiding the freshmen girls into the hows, Whys, and becauses of college life, and approved of the Young Womens Christian Hssociations plan to guide freshmen girls through first college days. This program was only a small part of the all encompassing tasks undertaken by the YVVCI31. The Marshmallow Sing and the Big Sister tea were important events in the early fall season. Hnother project was the sponsorship of . Opal Griltith, I-lrdella Rundquist, Betty lune Hnderberg, Norma Jean Teichert, Edna Lois Second Row . . . Barbara King, Wanda Nicholas, Mrs. Nigh, Iune Smith, Phyllis Olson. . . lean Robb, Lorraine Losey. ldell Stafford, Miss Holcomb, Miss Elliott. Fourth Row . . . Doris Bowden. Dorothy Kleemeyer, Christine Helleherg, Betty Mae Hnderson, Elizabeth E FAITH A D LOYALTY the annual Christmas Carnival to raise funds to send individuals to the Estes Park conference. Everyone came and everyone had a good time taking in the sights. Every large group must have an execu- tive group and the YWCH is no exception. Officers first semester of l945-1946 included: Margaret lordan, president, loyce Larson, vice-president, Wanda Nicholas, secretary, and Marjorie DeBruner, treasurer. Second semester officers were Ruth Dunbar, presi- dent, Kathryn Noyes, vice-presidentg Fran- ces Hurdle, secretaryg and Helen Dailey, treasurer. Meetings Were held each Wed- nesday night With Dr. Mary L. Morse acting as advisor. First Row . . . Marjorie DeBrunner, Gretchen Story, Ruth Dunbar, Helen Dailey, Rodgie Newman. Second Row . . . Kathryn Noyes, Eunice Saathotf, Esther Ballagh, Margaret Iordan, Jean Gustafson. Third Row . . . Helen Ball, Ioyce Larson, Betty lean Lamb, Barbara Schulz, Darlene Graf. Fourth Row . . . Dr. Failor, Dr. Morse, Miss Williams, Mrs. Mantor, Lois McDowell. Page 67 F011 C0 ll0RlVlITY T0 C0lVllVl0N FAITH A D P RPO E ln September of l94U Lutheran students on the campus felt the need of having a religious organization of their own. With the help and cooperation of Mr. Olsen and the Reverend E. W. Norling, the students organized the Kearney chapter Lutheran Student Hssociation of Plmerica or, as it is more commonly known, L.S.I31.Fl. Since that time the group has met twice monthly for devotional studies and social parties and has taken an active part in campus activities. For proof of their activity, just four years after having organized, mem- bers were host to the midwestern regional conference which was held here on the campus. This year's programs centered around the theme of "Comparative Religion" with the studies capably led by the Reverend W. E. Nelson. ln early fall, club members co- sponsored the marshmallow sing at Kear- ney lake with the Young Women's Christian Plssociation. They sent four delegates to the regional conference held at Wahoo, Nebraska, in October. In February L.S.H.I3l. sponsored a Waffle supper at the First Luth- eran church in Kearney. During the Lenten season the organization saw as a group the film entitled "Golgotha." The purpose of the organization is to afford a means whereby Lutheran students on the Kearney campus may consider and act upon their common problems in con- formity with the common faith of the Luth- eran church. They are always interested in the betterment of their group and devote their sincere efforts to creating interest in their activities. This year's officers were president, Gene- vieve Gustafson, vice-president, Phyllis Nel- son, and secretary-treasurer, Hazel lbsen. Otto Olsen was the sponsor of the group. Sitting . . . Blanche Taylor, Ella Rasmussen, Hazel Ibsen, Genevieve Gustafson, .he Reverend W. E, Nelson, Mr. Olsen, Phyllis Nelson. Standing . . . Norma Buehler, Dorothy Czenkusch, Linnea Olson, Cathryn Flnderson, Ma.'volyn Iones, Barbara Roesler. Page 68 Sitting . . . Father Tschida, Mr. Cerny, Iames Iokerst, Hldon Sobieszczyk, Emmett Gannon, Bernard Shotkoski, Shirley Veal Kathleen Noonan, Qlice Wink, Hilda Lola, Hilda Gibbons, Teresita Lefevre, Plgnes Mailander, Isabelle McGahon, Dorothy Fugger. Standing . . . Kenneth Hansen, Raymond Sobieszczylc, Robert Polski, Teresa Shoemaker, Miss Ylngling, Miss lstas, Shirley O'Connor. T0 PR0lVl0TE FELLOWSHIP AND U DERSTANDING ln a quiet, comfortable room on the third floor ot the administration building, Catholic students of the campus met every other Wednesday evening to study the vestments and parts of their church. One meeting each month was devoted to the study of their religion and the other was social. Every third Sunday of the month, com- munion was taken in a body. "The promotion of fellowship and under- standing among the students, and the pro- motion of, a better understanding of the Catholic religion" was the purpose Catholic students had in mind when they organized the Catholic Club in 1916. The C S H, as it is sometimes known, has led a very active and prominent career on the campus ever since its beginning. Under the leadership of president Kathleen Noonan, vice-president Bob Polski, secretary Hilda Lola, treasurer Teresita Lefevre, and news reporter Shirley Rae Veal, and under the sponsorship and guidance of Helen lstas, Harriett Yingling, Harold Cerny, and Father Tschida, this year's members strove to give other students on the campus a better understanding of religion and to pro- mote friendship. The club this year joined the Newman Club, a Catholic Youth Movement in Sec- ular Colleges. Included in the program of events was the study of the beginning of the Church, Mass, lndulgences, Sacraments, Sacramentals, and the Saints. The Catholic club and its pleasant room, where an "Ever Welcome" sign is always Waiting, is a splendid place to make and meet friends while gaining a deeper under- standing of religion, good fellowship and friendships. Hll these are vital elements in the business of living graciously from day to day. Page 69 CHOLARSHIP A D LEADER HIP "l am a Xi Phi baby" is one banner a good many people would be proud to carry. ln tact, they are even willing to ignore the catcalls of their tellow classmates to smiling- ly present a brightly polished apple to their instructors. These lucky individuals are Xi Phi pledges, and it isn't everyone who can be one. The Gamma chapter ot Xi Phi fraternity was established at Kearney in 1924 as a regional and honorary fraternity recogniz- ing scholarship and leadership oi students in the junior and senior classes. Each year Xi Phi awards a scholarship to the highest scholastic sophomore boy and girl at Honor Day convocations. Buehler. ty Io McDowell, Iohn Mitchell Upon acceptance to membership, pledges become full-tledged members and may at- tend the monthly social and cultural meet- ings as well as the two main events of each year, the Christmas dinner and the spring banquet. Xi Phi members are leaders and scholars, and their officers are president, Norma Buehler, vice-president, Helen Seybold, and treasurer, Hrlene 'Warner Sponsors are Emma I-lcmthorn and Dr. H. G. Stout. The purpose ot the organization is the promotion ot scholarship and leadership among its members and among other students on the campus. Hround Table, left to right . . . Helen Refshauge, Hilda Lola, Helen Seybolcl, Dorothy Oliver, Miss Han- thorn, Iessie Gilpin, B a r b a r a Schulz, Linnea Olson, Laurence Ludden. Page 70 First Row . . . Dorothy Soderhclm Dr. Slout, Kathryn Powell, Norma Second Bow . . . Neva lane Harris Qrlene Vlarner, Ruth Vfendell, Bet On the Rl: . . . participating in a panel discussion are Helen Refshauge, Neva lane Harris, Margaret Iorclan and Mar- garet Harris with Mr. Flhrendts looking on and Francis Bell at the controls. Making Plans . . . discussing the Pi Kappa Delta speech meet are Opal Griffith, Dr. Strawn, Ella Mae Sizer, Margaret Sigman, Iohn Mltchell, and Francis Bell. ART OF PERSUASION AND DISCUSSIO Most people like to talk, but here's an organization with members who not only like to, but know how to, and do it with gusto and first place honors, lt's Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity. In l942 Harold L. Hhrendts, sponsor ol this "talkingest" organization on the campus said, "Give me two years to start winning state speech contests." I-le certainly knew what he was speaking of, for his students came triurnphantly home from the Nebraska Intercollegiate Forensic Plssociation contest, winners of the 1946 meeting. Ella Mae Sizer won in the women's oratorical division and Robert Parkins placed first in the men's oratory. Iohn Mitchell, who won the 1945 state contest and placed in the semi-finals of the national contest, walked away with first honors in the men's externporaneous speaking division. Francis Bell and lohn Mitchell placed second and third respective- ly in men's discussion. Miss Sizer and Park- ins later both placed third in the women's and men's oratorical divisions at the na- tional contest. ln Flpril Pi Kappa Deltans were host to the Pi Kappa Delta Province of the Plains speech conference which took the place of a national speech meet. Twenty-tive schools in Kansas, eastern Colorado, and Nebraska were represented. The purpose of the organization is to promote the interests of intercollegiate ora- tory, debate, and public speaking by en- couraging a spirit of intercollegiate fellow- ship, brotherly cooperation, and interest. Margaret Iordan was president. Other officers included Francis Bell, vice-presidentg Neva Harris, secretary-treasurerg lohn Mit- chell, corresponding-secretary, and Helen Reishauge, historian. Page 71 SINCERITY, TR TH A D DESIG Sincerity, Truth, and Design is the motto of the college literary hopefuls who are out to prove that if it is Writing and if it is creative they can do it and do it Well. Ht present, however, the members of the Xi Beta chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, the national English fraternity, confine their talents to the Writing and publishing of their literary magazine, "The Hntlerf' The purposes of the organization are manifold, for they include "the encourage- ment of worthwhile reading, the stimulation of creative writing and mastery ot expres- sion in English composition, and the foster- ing of a spirit of fellowship among those specializing in the study of language and literature." To be a member of the organization one must be an English major or minor, must have a scholarship average of "C" or above, and must have completed twelve hours of English. Membership is based upon a unanimous vote of the active members. Meetings are held once a month and are spent in the reading, hearing, and apprecia- tion of great and Worthwhile literature. Each year this organization sponsors a freshman essay contest. F111 first year stu- dents may enter, and the one Who Writes the best familiar essay receives the Sigma Tau Delta Medal. The C. T. Ryan Medal goes to the second place Winner, and both essays are printed in "The Hntlerf' This year essays by Ruth Toyama, Mary Io Zook, Lois Miller, Mariana Zulauf, and Martin Pierson were in the finals. Ruth Toyama's essay, "H Solid Foundation" Won first place, and second place Went to Mary Io Zook for her essay, "The Dreamer." The annual Christmas and spring dinners were other highlights of a sucessful year. Teresita Lefevre was president of the local chapter this year. Other officers were Kath- leen Noonan, vice-president, Helen Seybold, secretaryg Dorothy Solderholm, treasurer, and Kathryn Noyes, historian. Calvin T. Ryan is sponsor of the organization. First Row . . . Mr. Ryan, Kathleen Noonan, Rodgie Newman, Kathryn Powell, Teresita Lefevre, Maxine Wardrop, Ella Mae Sizer, Miss Holcomb, Marian Wardrop, Ruth Dunbar. Second Row . . . Dorothy Soderholrn Iohn Mitchell, Verne Dowers, Dorothy Oliver, Helen beybold, Robert Meline, Neva lane Harris, Kathryn Noyes, Virginia Ginther. Page 72 Page 73 DOMEfHC "Cooking with gas" may well be a trite expression, but when applied to the Home Economics club of N S T C, it is indeed appropriate. Girls of this organization firm- ly believe in selt-improvement in home, school and community as well as whether a three-minute egg should be boiled four or five minutes. Starting in early tall with a picnic honor- ing new girls at Harmon Field park, the club filled this year's calendar with many educational and entertaining activities. Candlelight initiation was held in October while in November a banquet was given in the cafeteria dining room at which time the girls were hostesses to the chemistry students. 1 First Ilow . . . Hrdella Rundquist, Dorothy Newquist, Phyllis Olson, Wilma leon Beattie, Marian Reed, Linnea Olson, Lois McDowell, Miss Garrett. B' E UE W1 ima Second Row . . . Verla Wilcox, Rodgie Newman, Norma jean Teichert, lean Gustafson, Lorraine Schmidt, Ruth Dun- bar, Charlene DeForest, Wanda Nicho- las, Ruth Wendell. First Row . . . Barbara Schulz, Eloise Spoeneman, Dorothy lfugger, B-:tty Io Sprout, Norma Buehler, Marian Vfard- rap, Mrs, Mantor. Second Row . . . Faye Spoeneman, lsa- belle McGahon, Christine Helleberg, Hilda Lola, Helen Refshauge, Roberta Stoddard, Geraldine Innes, Betty Webb, Treva Lewis, Viola Mortensen. AT HE RT Following this banquet came the annual Christmas party at Case Hall in December, and during the next two months there were panel discussions on the subject, "Whats New in Home Economics?" This question can be simply answered by stating that this year's new officers were president, Hrdyce Rundquist, vice-president, Wanda Nicholas, secretary, Iuanita Newcomb, treasurer, Ruth Wendell, state representative, lean Beattie, and historian, Mary Muchmore. Sponsors were Bernice Mantor and Delia Garrett. .Flnother topic for discussion was "Voca- tional Opportunities in the Field ot Home Economics." The organization ended an- other successtul year in May, with the final pot luck picnic supper. tl minima: mesh... mwmtI mmttmmms1mr.r THEY HALL That music hath charms the l945-46 mem- bcrs ot the Hpollonians well know, for they lsclonged heart and soul to their music club. Melodies were their hobby and an under- standing of the great and beautiful in music was their aim. In September of l942 certain music lovers stopped, looked and listened, and heard nothing musical. They immediately decided that such a lack in campus life should be remedied, and the formation of a music club to promote a better knowledge of classical music came into being. lt was decided that its purpose should be the de- velopment of an appreciation of good music. This year's members met once or twice a month at the homes of the sponsors. There they listened to recordings and socially be- came better musically informed. Not only HAVE MUSIC did they listen, but they also participated, for the members planned and presented musical programs. Pls soon as their pro- grams were successfully over, they once more became listeners and attended con- certs. They also enjoyed a Christmas Party, a Spring banquet, and making group re- cordings. The club chooses its members from stu- dents on the campus who are interested in the activities of the group and who have a desire to know and hear worthwhile music. ustafson was president of Genevieve G the organization this year. Other officers were Dorothy Newquist, secretaryg Flrlene Warner, treasurer, and Eunice Saathoff, Hn- telope repo ' rter. Eleanor Dorrum, Gavin L. Doughty and Harold E. Cerny are the spon- SOTS. Listeners the strains of famous music are Iune Smith, Esthe. Ballagh an Music-maker . . . Genevieve Gustafson, Kathleen Noonan, Hrlene Warner, Dorothy Newquist, Shirley O'C r, Ioyce Larson, Ruth Wendell, Helen Daily and onno Hmy Larson listen while Mr. Doughty plays a concerto. Page 74 Rcrpt . . . heard by Tom Martin, Dr, Failor, Dr. Morse, Mr. Cemy Qletha Finn Hrmstrong, Miss Dorrum, Gretchen Story ' - ' - d Eunice Saathotf 'First Row . . . Norma lean White, Betty Tune Hnderberg, Ruth Toyama, Lorraine Schmidt, Harriet Bacon, Frances Bacon, Charlotte Bleck, Qgnes Mailander, Phyllis Ball, Hazel lbsen Second Row . . . Hrclella Runclquist, Bonnie Vreeland, Ioan Hardy, Helen Ball, Ioyce Casey, Elizabeth Hnderson, Iune Smith, Marvelyn Iones, Darlene Shaw, Ruth Wendell, Third Row . . . Barbara King, Katherine Gaulke Iohnson, Helen Dailey, Christine Helleberg, Dorothy Kleerneyer, Doris Cun- ningham, Barbara Roesler, Evangelyn Kalstrom, Erma I-lxtell. Fourth Row . . . Max Osborn, Plnihony Deeb, Wayne Monk, lim Belschner, Kenneth Hansen, Mrs. Larson, Miss Ockinga. ITED OCIALLY A D VOCATIO ALLY One particular group of commercially minded students on the campus call them- selves the Tironians. Their purpose is to unite the students of commerce and to pro- mote interest in both social and vocational activities and to develop leadership and ability in its members for carrying on similar activities in a high school. The l945-l946 membership had its highly satisfactory purpose in mind at all times. In early September to launch themselves into a year of both work and fun they planned and participated in something ex- traordinary in the line of out-door picnics. Of course, there was plenty to eat and do. Ht one meeting they played bingo. Then they began to make plans for the annual Christmas carnival in which they Whole- heartedly took part. By the time Ianuary rolled around the Weather was cold and Tironians found themselves hungry for chili and thus had a chili supper. ln February they had a bowling party. In May Tiron- ians held a banquet to close their year's activities. Ht other meetings, programs of interest and value were presented and business meetings were held. The name of the club is derived from that of Marcus Tullius Tiro, considered to be the first secretary. He in- vented a system of shorthand to record the orations of Cicero before the senate of ancient Rome, with not so much as the aid of "Gregg's Speed Studies." Hrdella Rundquist was this year's presi- dent. Other officers were Lorraine Schmidt, vice-president, Helen Dailey, secretary- treasurerg and Evangelyn Kalstrom, reporter. Greta Larson and Clara Ockinga Were Tironian co-sponsors. Page 75 FEMININE VOICE BLE D I HARMO Y We stepped out and listened and heard feminine voices lifted in lilting melody. We opened the door of the music room and softly stole inside. Finding our Way to an unoccupied seat, We found ourselves in the midst of a NSTC choir practice session. This was more as it should be. I-lere we could see as Well as hear. The girls sang and sang beautifully. Their voices were melodious and their faces happy as they intently followed the leading of Eleanor Dorrum, the choir director. They sang sweetly, rhythmically, and truly. They sang with feeling, and We sat in rapt atten- tion and appreciation. H11 too soon it ended. Hnother choir rehearsal was over, but there were others soon to come. The college choir is a singular organ- ization in that all the members participate because they like to sing. Singing with a group such as this is ever a deeply satis- fying experience, which is unforgetable by both the singers and their audiences. Some of our convocations and special events were given added spirit and color by the appearance of this year's all Women choir. In the dignity of their blue and gold robes choir members charmed appreciative audiences. The members of a choir are often divided into trios, quartets, and other similar groups. Singing of this type demands that the stu- dent have real musical ability as Well as a desire to Work hard. There were many of these small groups organized this year and all were highly successful. Next year masculine voices will once more blend with the feminine voices as they have in the years before the War, The larger, mixed membership will give the choir the opportunity to develop into an outstanding musical organization. Hrlene Warner was president of the group this year and Gretchen Story served as secretary. Page First Row . . . Qletha Hnne Flrmstrona, Mary Lou Garvin, ldell Stafford, Dora Mae McGraw, Esther Ballagh, Miss Dorrum, Betty Tune Hnderberg, Evelyn Halkyard, Betty Io Sprout, Phyllis Ball, Qrbetta Hulit. Second Row . . . Marvelyn Iones, Ella Mae Sizer, Lois Miller, Shirley Veal, Helen Ball, Ruth Wendell, Iune Smith, Phyllis R Fa e S oeneman Io Hnne Barber owe, y p , . Third Row . . . Dorothy Frost, Dorc-thy Kleeme er, Gretchen Story, Marilyn Laub, Darlene Graf, Carteretta Claussen, Hrlene Warner, Elaine Webb, Elizabeth Qnderson, llvlary Peclit, Doris Bowden, Eunice Saathoft, Marian Wood. 76 Left to Right . . . Helen Refshauge, Cathryn Hn- derson, LO p al Griffith, John Mitchell, B. F. Stut- heit, M e rl i n Menagh. Ruth Wendell, W cl n d cz Nicholas, Nancy Schatz. Left to Right . . . Mrs. Michaels, Shirley R Cl e V e al, Evcmgelyn Kal- strom, Hrlo Gard, Neva lane H a r r i s, Wallace STUDENT LEADER CENDUCT CHO0L AEEAIRS In times of doubt and distress the student body knows the proper place to turn for help, for the accomplishments of the Student Council speak for themselves. The council is the student governing body of the campus and solves the many little problems that occur in campus life. In early fall the group sponsors and promotes the activities of the first week of school, discip- lines the freshmen, enforces the wearing of traditional green caps and plans the an- nual freshmen-upperclassmen tug-of-war. There are also mixers, dances, and rallies under the co-operative guidance of the council. Members also publish the K-Book, the student handbook and directory. This year's group inaugurated the idea of Homecoming Sweetheart. The council planned and pro- moted the Veterans of Foreign War's drive for the Student Union Memorial fund, and established the Buck-a-Month Club for making that Union a reality. For those students who talk much and do little, the council invented a Gripe BOX. lt also promoted bus trips to out-of-town ath- letic events and through its efforts the Kam- pus Kave, stomping ground for NSTCers. reopened. Ht the lnter-High School Contest event in March council members welcomed and entertained some nine hundred par- ticipants. Council officers this year were Iohn Mitchell, presidentg Neva lane Harris, vice presidentg Evangelyn Kalstrom, secretary- treasurer. Faculty sponsors were lean M. Michaels and B. F. Stutheit. Walker, Hilda Lola. Page 79 During the last few years this organization for men almost died a natural death, but when ulohnny came marching home again" the Men's Council, and the College Mens League regained their former strength and effectiveness. The old question, "What should a college man know?" and "Why doesn't he know it anyhow?" were dusted and brought forth and once again the meet- ings, held the third Thursday of each month, resounded with the verbosity of many male voices. The superior male was on the cam- pus again and we were glad. The Men's Council is the executive group of all the men on the campus and as such plans the strictly "stag" convocations. lts purpose and the purpose of the League is to foster better feeling among men on he campus. FOR MEN ONLY Hround the Table, Ie!! to right . . . officers and planning committee . . . lim Long, Robert Spelts, Wallace Walker, Dick Peterson, Mr. Stutheit, Clarence Mitchell, Merlin Menagh, Robert Meline, Verne Dowers, Iohn Mitchell. Ht the monthly programs questions and problems of today and tomorrow were top- ics for lively discussions. Both assengs and dissentors agreed that the meetings were an excellent way to get to know their fellowmen. Wallace Walker was president of Men's Council first semester. Other first semester officers were Robert Spelts, vice president, lohn Mitchell, secretaryg and Kenneth Shi- bata, treasurer. Second semester brought an almost complete political turnover when the men on the campus elected Higham Peterson president. Members of his cabinet were Robert Meline, vice president: Verne Dowers, secretary, and Robert Spelts, treas- urer. Plcting Dean of Men B. F. Stutheit was Council sponsor. Men of Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney gather in front ot their beautiful residence hall before leaving for classes and the athletic field. Rule Regulators . . . setting up policies tor women are Norma Buehler, Kathryn Powell, Evcmgelyn K al s t r o m, Cathryn Qnderson, Marian Wardrop, Shirley O'Connor and Betty Io McDowell. C0 CERNING THE W0lVlE Last summer prospective college students found in their mailboxes a little book en- titled "Your Cue, Co-ed." Pls they curiously thumbed through the pages, they saw pic- tures of campus life. Reading further they discovered interesting and valuable facts about college affairs and the dormitory as a home. Finishing the book, they found that an organization called the College Women's League had written and published this handbook of information. Fall came and as the freshmen girls began to arrive, members of the College Women's League were there to greet them and tell them Where to store their trunks and eat their lunch. That first night in their strange new home, they had no time to be lonely for the League entertained them with skit, games, and fun in the college gymnasium. Q Week later the girls gathered in the auditorium for their first College Womens League meeting, and there learned what the League was and how much it meant to every girl in school, for as each girl registered for college Work, she automatic- ally became a member. Marian Wardrop, president, discussed the program plans for the year and introduced other officers, Betty Io McDowell, vice-president, Cathryn Plnd- erson, secretary, and Evangelyn Kalstrom, treasurer. Miss Qlice M. Robinson, Dean of Women was League sponsor. October brought fall and winter styles to the stage for the monthly program, and every campus costume from plaid shirts to formal attire was modeled. The next month gave the girls an opportunity to change hair styles and learn about cos- metics and beauty aids. The December stage presented the "little red school house" and its Christmas Uspeakin' " program, a hilarious skit given by League members. Ianuary improved personalities, and in Feb- ruary talented members demonstrated eti- quette, art and music methods. March and Hpril were entertainments of music and book reviews, and in May the College Women's League members invited their mothers and presented them with flowers and a talent program. Page 81 Shining Examples . . . radiating feminine spirit and zest are Barbara Schulz, Mary Hnn Nelson, Ruth Wendell, Iune Smith Dorothy Czenkusch and Roberta Stoddard Page 82 Left to Right . . . Mcry Ellen Moore, Maxine Wardrop, Barbara King, Shirley Homling. Lett to Bight . . . Ioan Pierce, Verne Dowers, Cathryn Hnderson, Lois Iudevinn. CAMPUS NE S EACH A D EV RY FRIDAY Ye olde Hntelope office may not be large, but as always it certainly was popular this year. Why meet in a spacious and un- cluttered hall when you could squeeze your- self and about five friends into a hole-in-the- wall which reeked of ink, paste and an editor's sorrows? Droppers-in simply draped themselves over a handy typewriter and breathed quietly. Said hole-in-the-wall is the location of one of the most constantly active organ- izations on the campus, The Hntelope, which is the official newspaper of the col- lege. Issued every Friday with four pages of five columns in each issue, it contains all that has, will and probably won't happen to college students in college life. Friday noon there is always a mad scramble to see what's what with the world and the students, for "Qnty" gives a faithful record of all activities. This newspaper didn't just 'lcome out." Hardworking editor Cathryn "Flndy" Finder- son pleaded With, cajoled and threatened her columnists until they got their copy in by Thursday night at least. Hmong the columnists were Maxine Wardrop, whose "Drips from War-Drop" was always a week- ly highlight, Lois Iudevine, who chased us here and there offering pennies for our thoughts for "The Sound Off of Student Opinion", and Barbara King who wrote of the doings of girl athletes in "f3lntelope Does." Mary Ellen Moore also contributed feature writing. William Nutter was sports editor, and Shirley Homling and Ioan Pierce were so- ciety editors first and second semester, re- spectively. Shirley Homling was also staff cartoonist and her original "Kisty Capers" was a new kind of pictorial journalism. Coralie Forrester left after the first semester and turned over her duties as business manager to Verne Dowers. Dorothy Hol- comb secretary of publicity at N S T C did her part in making the paper a success. T00 LATE, THE D ED l D0 E Loft to Bight . . . In flnne Ba'l::er, Virginia Ginther, Neva lane Harris, Maxine Warclrop, Mary Pecht, Iuhn Mitchell. There was a picture to be taken. There wasn't any film. There was another picture to be taken. Hh-h-h, film at last-but there weren't any flash bulbs. There were a lot more pictures to be taken. There was no photographer. So began the 1946 Blue and Gold. There were post-war handicaps, yes, but problems solved themselves in time to make possible this, the first NSTC yearbook since l943. Once contracts were signed and lay-outs made, progress was speedily made and the book began to take form. Hilda Lola, bus- iness manager, solicited advertising and balanced books. Hssistant business man- ager Lorraine Schmidt with Helen Dailey, Mary Ellen Moore and Iuanita Newcomb were kept busy collecting money. Iune Nama Was circulating manager. Editor Neva lane Harris heaved a sigh of relief when lohn Mitchell cultivated an interest in picture-taking and became the staff photographer. Don lohnson, returning to the campus second semester, also aided in this department, and Bill Dreyer found things to do in the dark room. Virginia Ginther, associate editor, and Maxine War- Hssignments . . . are given to Verne Dowers, Shirley Homling, Helen Refshouge by Nancy Schatz. Page 83 Left to Right . . . Lorraine Schmidt, Helen Dailey, Iune Nama Hilda Lola, Mary Ellen Moore. drop lost sleep over their organization sec- tion responsibilities and Marian Wardrop typed copy for the printer. lo Hnne Barber, Nancy Schatz and Mary Pecht aided in scheduling pictures and securing necessary information for write-ups. Shirley Homling transferred lay-out plans to the dummy and Helen Refshauge was an efficient staff sec- retary. Verne Dowers took time off from his Plntelope duties to write sports for the book. Mrs. Michaels, Mr. Stutheit and Miss Holcomb were always ready with advice The l946 Blue and Gold did not grow up like Topsy. lt was the result of hard work over an entire year and the cooperation of a great many people. Page 84 Leit to Right: Miss Elliott, Elaine Brun, lean May, Wilma Sall, Ruth Wendell, Emily Hanzel, Mabel Gordan, Margaret Sigman, Iessie Gilpin, Iris Kyle, Hilda Lola, Dorothy Stever, Darlene Shaw, Miss Yinglirig. EXPERT WllVllV1EE Disregarding altogether the old saying, " . . . but don't go near the Water," girls of Naiads dive right in and live to tell the tale. Organized September 16, 1945, by women swimmers on the campus, Naiads members met weekly to improve their swimming strokes and diving ability. It was under the sponsorship of Marjorie Elliott, and its offi- cers were president, 1ris Kyleg vice-presi- dent, lean May, secretary, Wilma Sall, and treasurer, Hilda Lola. With a musical swim, a swimming meet, and an Hpril pageant as starters, Naiads made big plans for the coming years. TEAM UPPORTER H cow bell clangs on second floor of the administration building and NS'l'Cers know a Zip Club pep rally is in the making. The demands of this year's cheerleaders, Emily 1-lanzel, lona Lovitt, Phyllis Samuel and Mary Lou Schraeder were forceful, the yells were loud. lt is the duty of this organization to keep student pep and spirit on a high key during the football and basketball sea- sons, and the 1945-1946 group did that. Carrie E. Ludden, sponsor, contributed greatly to the spirit of the Zip Club, and her cooperation with club officers made the current season a successful one. Sitting: Emily Hanzel, lean May, lean Eberly, Mary Pecht, Delphina Shoup, Lois Bergman, Phyllis Samuels. Standing: Tune Nama, Doro- thy Kleemeyer, Dorothy Ste- ver, Miss Ludden, Darlene Shaw, Cathryn Hnclerson, La Von Wagner, Lainys Lindquist, Dorothy Frost. Hround the table left to right: lessie Gilpin, Teresita Lefevre Harold Plnderson, Robert Cor neer, Barbara Schulz, Betty Io McDowell, Kathryn Powell Gerald Richter, Miss Yingling, Marian Wardrop. FRIE DLY lVlllDIATOR "Rushing" is a risky business. NSTC's Inter-FraternitySorority Council faces any catastrophies which might arise each year as campus Greek organizations annually take members into their organization. The council fosters cooperation and a friendly spirit among the campus Greek letter groups. It is made up of the president and one representative from each campus Greek organization and is under the spon- sorship of Harriet Yingling. Council members meet to pass action on LITERARY "Once an Plspasian, always an Hspasianf' This is the motto of the Women's Literary society on the campus. Girls belonging to Hspasians gain a deeper appreciation of good literature and a better understanding of parliamentary procedure plus a good many happy memories. This year's program included a Christmas all matters Which pertain to Greek life on the campus. Major task before the council is rush season and functions connected with it. President of this year's Inter-l:'raternity- Sorority Council was Barbara Schulz and council secretary was Bette Io McDowell. This year's council reconverted from the wartime Tri-Sorority Council to the prewar Inter-Fraternity-Sorority Council as frater- nities reactivated second semester. NIOTIVES party, a masquerade party, caroling, special convocation, "get-togethers" and a spring dinner. Officers elected were president, Maxine Wardropg vice-president, Hrdyce Baxter, secretary, Ptgnes Mailander, and treasurer, Margarita Schmidt. The sponsor is Carrie E. Ludden. First Row: Lois Blackburn, Lorraine Schmidt, Maxine Wardrop, Hletha Qnne Hrmstrong, Helen Milbourne, June Nama, Hgnes Mailander. Second Row: Margarita Schmidt, Miss Ludden, Hrdyce Baxter, Wanda Reed, Ruth Dunbar, Iean Gustafson, Ruth Toy- ama, Teresita Lefevre. Third How: Doris Cunningham, Christine Helleberg, Norma lean Teichert, Gene- vieve Gustafson, Phyllis Nelson, Erma Hxtell, Teresa Shoemaker, Hilda Gibbons. Page 85 Seated ui the piano: Erma Hxtell, Linnea Olson. Standing: Barbara Schulz, Teresita Lelevre, Betty Mae Rnderson, Dor- othy Czenkusch, Hazel Ibsen, Fran- ces Qmen. Page 86 Finst Row: Elaine Webb, Dorothy Czenliusch, Marvelyn Iones, Lns Bergman, Barbara Schulz, Rodgie Newman, Second Row: Hgnes Mailander, Erma Qxtell, Ruth Toyama, Be ferly Kenney, Marian Reed, Margarita Schmidt, Teresita Lefevre, Elizabeth Hrzderson, Iune Smith, Eunice Saathoif, Irene Carlson, Dr. Failor. Third Row: Betty Mae Hnderson, Hazel Ibsen, Frances Hmm, Linnea Olson. DEVOTED T0 Organized in 1935, Zeta Chi Pllpha is the newest of the three sororities on NSTC's campus. Qs a social organization 'ito pro- mote social and cultural life in college, to encourage scholarship, and to build higher ideals for future Womankindu it functioned ideally. H fall picnic launched the Zetas into a 1945-1946 year of annual activities and events. However, new happenings and newcomers added spice to sorority tra- ditions. H series of cultural meetings was highlighted by a speech given by Dr. Mary Morse on "The Htomic Bomb." Everyone found it intensely interesting and enlighten- ing, for streamlined thinking is along atomic lines. Ht another cultural meeting Teresita Gypsy fortune-teller Teresita Le- fevre reads in the cards the future ol Edna Lois Monk at the Christmas carnival. THE DIAMO D Lelfevre gave a talk on "Christmas in Puerto Rico." The Vlfildlife Club house was the scene of the Zeta funny paper party held first semester for members and invited guests. This years traditional Christmas breakfast Was at the Grantham Cafe. Other highlights of the Zeta social season were an alumnae dinner to observe the tenth anniversary of the sorority, and a rush party at the Midway Hotel, tor which Zetas chose an "Old South" theme. Rush Week found Zeta pledges Wearing tradition- al sorority colors, purple and White, pulling mechanical toys on wheels and minding teddy bears and rag dolls. Ht each meet- ing "Personality Pointers" Were given by Teresita Lefevre. Page 87 First Row . . . Fllice Wink, lean May, Maxine Wardrop, Ella Mae Sizer, Barbara King, Wanda Nicholas, Donna Neal, Virginia Ginther, Miss Elliott, Marian Wardrop, Iessie Gilpin, Io Hnne Barber. Second Row . . . Treva Lewis, Iacquelyn Vlfedemeyer, l.lVilma Sall, Mabel Gordan, Ioyce Larson, ' . ,pw 'iw Q " . Wilma Iean Beattie, Emily l-lanzel. Page 88 First Row . . . Betty lune Hnclerberg, Phyllis Samuels, Bonnie Sanclerman, Finn Beiebenner, Doris Olson Second Row . . . Beity Reynolds, 1'-lrny Larson, Betty Grosh, Delphina Shoup, lean Eberly, Iona Loviit. WEARER Oll THE ARRO Hs the moon rose over the lake a group of girls gathered around the campfire, softly sang the song "luanita" and pledged themselves in faithful allegiance. Thus in September l9lU, the Iuanita sorority was founded. ln l944 the oldest sorority on the campus changed its name to Delta Pi Beta. The golden arrow, tea rose and colors yellow and white remained the same. This fall the Delta Pi Beta sorority held its first meeting on the banks of the same lalza where the sorority had its beginning so long ago and formulated plans for the year. Prefi- dent Marian Wardrop led the discussion, aided by vice-president, Iessie Gilping secretary, Wanda Nicholas, treasurer, Donna Neal, and representative to Inter-Fraternity Sorority Council, Mabel Gordon. Mrs. lean Michaels sponsored the sorority first semester, to be succeeded upon her dc- parture by Miss Marjorie Elliott. ln October the Deltas were bridge guests at the home of their patroness, Mrs. Lyle Mantor. Then came the hay rack ride to the Platte River where college Coeds became hay-seeds for an evening of fun. ln November, Delta girls had breakfast together at the Fort Kearney Hotel and attended services at the Presbyterian Church. ' Country cousin Donna Neal and detective Pllthea Nielsen Long catch lacquelyn Wedemeyer, the villain, red-handed in the Delta melodrama presented at the Christ- mas carnival. Posing in her role as Queen of Holly at the annual Holly Ball is Her Highness Marian Wardrop, Delta president. Christmas found the Deltas busy on the melodramatic skit which they presented at the Christmas Carnival. Later, in a setting of snow- men and igloos, Marian Wardrop stepped into the spotlight as queen of the Holly Ball. Rush season came in a flurry of plans and parties. Fifteen pledges knelt in true Delta fashion, offered sweets and treats to the laugh- ing actives and dreamed of the day when they too might be full-fledged members. Qt the formal initiation dinner in Hpril that dream came trueg "mothers" and "daughters" became sorority "sisters" and black stockings, Delta hats and broken eggs were no longer a must! The last event of the year, the annual Mother-Daughter tea was given in the recep- tion room of Case Hall, and so ended another highly successful year in the life of the Delta Pi Beta sorority. Wearers of the golden arrow, symbol of Delta fidelity were indeed proud to have been "Delta girls." Page 89 First How floor: Hrdella Runclquist, Viola Mortensen, Evangelyn Kalstrom, Barbara Killham. Second Row floor: Betty Io McDowell, Roberta Stoddard, Norma Buehler. ' Third Bow: Helen Relshauge, Miss Holcomb, Miss Dorrum, Kathryn Powell, Flrlene Warner. Fourth Row: Christine Helleberg, Kathryn Noyes, Marjorie DeBrunner, Cathryn Hnderson, Margaret Sigman. age UU First Row floor: Norma lean White, Norma Lee Ocamb, Shirley Veal, Mary Pecht. Second How floor: Betty lean Lamb, lean Gustafson, Phyllis Ball, Helen Dailey. Third Row: Mary Io Zook, Hilda Lola, Kathleen Noonan, Carteretta Claussen. Fourth Row: Geraldine Innes, Helen Ball, Doris Bowden, Darlene Graf, Fifth Row: Shirley Homling, Dora Mae McGrew, Betty Vie-bb, Louise McMahon, Lora Siel Ioan Hardy. Page 91 TRUE TO THE TRIA GLE Dear Diary: Hs l look back over this year, l feel it will be one of the most significant years in my life. This was my first year in college dur- ing a time of peace and, dear diary, my ex- pectations of college life have been truly fulfilled This year held many festivities for us Sigmas-homecoming, the alumnae tea, our Christmas breakfast and, of course, the tra- ditional Sigma-grams added spirit to the gala Christmas carnival. Then came the first semester party for the prospective rushees, "Life Goes to a Sigma Party." Bette Io McDowell stepped through an en- larged Lll-'E magazine to be presented as the Sigma Sweetheart by Eleanor Dorrum, our sponsor. February brought rush week. Twenty- five girls chose Sigmas as their sorority and twenty-two became our pledges at the din- ner held at the Midway Hotel. lnformal in- itiation, Mother Goose court, will never be forgotten. Our pledges were dressed as Kathryn Powell and Plrdyce Rundquist type Sigma-grams at the Christmas carnival while messengers Helen Refshauge and Roberta Stoddard wait to deliver them. nursery rhyme characters' and one would think that they had stepped out of the pages of a storybook. To be avenged for informal initiation and "hell" week, we actives suffered at the Hpril Fools party given by the pledges, Then, climaxing rush activities was the beautiful formal initiation. No wonder Sigma Theta Phi means so much to each one of us. Besides our pledges and actives, there was another true Sigma, "I-lolkief' Dorothy Holcomb returned to the campus Cnow as a distinguished member of the facultyl and again joined our ranks. Before l close l want to say thanks for the pleasant memories to our president, Kathryn Powellg vice-president, l-lelen Bef- shaugeg secretary, Viola Mortenseng treas- urer, Marjorie DeBrunnerg and rush chair- man, Bette lo McDowell, but most of all thanks to our Sigma sisters. 'night -Bef Miss Eleanor Dorrum leads the buffet line at the first semester rush party, followed by Sigma Sweetheart Betty Io McDowell, Kath- ryn Powell, Helen Relshauge, Viola Morten- sen and Evangelyn Kalstrom. HW...,- S after s First How: Hnthony Deeb, Donald Iohnsori, George Kotsiopulos, Francis Ferry, Laurence Ludden, Ross Vohland, Virgil Ferguson, Bill Gallagher Rex Cline, Harold Shanklin, Robert Farley, Robert Bissell, William Dreyer, Kenneth Cooley, Clarence Mitchell, Robert Hunt. Second Bow: Mr. Stutheit, Gerald Richter, Glenn Luce, Eldon Bohy, Max Osborn, Iesse Reed, Harold Hermann, Robert Meline, Kenneth Hansen, Darrell Hindman, Donald Boyd, Robert Polski, Ed Brown, Gordan Hansen, Victor Shada, Dorrence Walters, Robert Minnick, Theodore Ferguson, Wayne Monk. lt is sometimes hard to believe that any- thing good can come out of War, but the newest organization on the campus offers sufficient proof that such a thing is possible. The Veteran's Club is strictly a product of War, and its members, in a manner of think- ing, are also products of that War. ln November a group of Uncle Sarn's former fighting men, who were once again Page 92 VETERA ORGANIZE . .. fighting the less fierce battle of the text- book, got together, discussed and decided that they would like to organize and form a club exclusively for men who had served in the recent War. They felt that their War- time experiences gave them a common ground for understanding each other. They wanted to share those experiences and to think and talk With each other. Third Row: Marion Reynolds, Hldon Sobieszczyk, Leonard Herzog, Raymond Sobieszczyk, Iohn Vitomus, Willard Hurdle, Robert Harris, William Black, Bernard Shotkoski, Harold Rnderson, Robert Corneer, lack Rice, Virgil Korte, Hoy Bliss, Orlando Strazzere, Merlin Menagh. Fourth Row: Herschel Pahl, Emmett Gannon, Dick Peterson, Hrnold Leonard, Robert Spelts, Clifford . I-llexander, Robert Gardner, George Crist, Otis Miller, Harold McClure, Iack Cook, William Harrington, Dale Iillson, Farris Hubbert, Bill Harvey. Fifth Row: Myron Schellhase, Ralph Patterson, Flrlo Gard, Lloyd McCullough, Iames Bowers, Wallace ...C MPUS PROFIT H committee was appointed to consult President Cushing and Hating Dean of Men B. F. Stutheit, as to the feasibility and Wise- ness of the plan. Hfter deliberation the okehs were given, and on November 8, l945', the veterans met and elected their first of- ficers William Harvey was elected presi- dent and Wallace Walker, secretaryftreas- urer. The national organization of the Vet- erans of Foreign Wars soon recognized the campus club and published its operations in its official paper. When the Veterans met to elect their of- ficers they chose a planning committee of four members. This committee carried out the ideas and plans formulated by the group as a Whole in their monthly meetings. Emmett Gannon, Virgil Korte, Robert Meline, and Otis Miller were the members. Page 93 Too much time alone . . . on islands and in camps, gives Ormand Iones, Bill Harvey, Hal Spohn, Wally Walker Efficient officials . . . big guns Wallace Walker, Bill Harvey and Max Osborn get together and make plans for an eventful and gala season of dances, bull sessions, club meetings and fund- raising campaigns. Stag line . . . something unusual in tl'-e way of registration is shown above as Otis Miller, Bern- ard Shotkoski, Virgil Korte, Robert Farley and Plldon Sobieszczyk, report to Robert Polski to be -enrolled. Page 94 and Bill Hayes new incentive to frater- nize with home girls Genine Olson, lean May, Evangelyn Kalstrom, Doris Olson and Hilda Lola. BACK I THE S ING 0 Tlll GS With their purpose of furthering the social relations of all men and Women on the campus, bettering the recreational facilities, and promoting more entertainment for all, always Well in mind the veterans and their planning committee sponsored many social affairs. They held their first dance March l5 with the aid of the Kearney high school orchestra. However the climax of the veteran's social whirl came the night of March Z9 when they sponsored a second dance. That night the college gym Was bedecked in a mili- tary manner. H huge Veterans of Foreign Wars flag flanked by the shoulder patches of all the divisions of the United States serv- ices. Ellie Frazier's orchestra supplied music for the affair and it was so successful that the veterans decided to make the dance an annual affair. Strictly masculine . . . vets liked to get off by themselves tor a good game of bridge such as the one in which Floyd Shiffermiller, Robert Minnick, Bill Gallagher, Robert M-eline, Rex Cline, Reuben Wagner cmd Wallace Walker are par- ticipating and kibitzing. In their spare moments the veterans painted and decorated their club rooms in the basement of Green Terrace. One large room Was prepared to be furnished with pool tables, ping pong tables, and juke box, and comfortable lounging chairs. The club also included a dance tloor and a smoking room. lt Was through their help that many ot the other organizations which had been inactive since 1941 once more came into being and in- fluential in campus attairs. Every veteran on the campus belonged to the Veterans Club. Hcting Dean of Men, B. F. Stutheit was their sponsor. Fostering fellowship . . . Clar- ence Mitchell gives boy par- ticipants in the Inter-High- School contest some pointers on how to get along in college While they relax at the Kam- pus Kave With cokes, Muscle-bound . . . years in the service taught young men the importance of body-building and Dean Baalhorn, Clifford Hlexander, Bob Hayes and Dick Peterson keep this in mind during track season. Page 95 w H -- is Page 96 H+-fn may ss - A S i. 1 X - Ig: . an ,- 1 a 14, COLLEGE ATHLETICS REGAIN LOST STRENGTH F oo T bo I I , boskeTboll ond Trock seosons Tound Tne Col- lege oT Keorney rignT boeksin Tne swing oT Tnings, oTnIeTi- colly speoking. STudenTs nod vvoiTed Tor Tnis Toro long Tirne. Visions oT college liTe in oll iTs oeoc:eTinne seci,iriTy nod mode Tnern ooTienT ond now iT vvos beTore Tnern. Looking oneod, Tney sow even nnore in Tlne STL,idenT Union Mernoriol, o building plonned To rneeT Tne needs oT every sTL,idenT Tor yeors To Come. ETROPHY fi he g g A 1 no. ein f QL.. K , JE ' guremifi This 'S L' 3 Ji ' " -- Q.- Ib? . Xl ,' f . , ' 4 ' 2 -gg 1 LL- Eg fi 4 in E , do TTT" 'P' ,ll 1- -ff FIFTH . Q- il 1? , iz I i TPL TELOPll BLAZE W Y THRO H CH lVlPl0 HIP SEASO lt was just like the "old days," they said, when Kearney's Hntelopes smashed their way through six victories in seven games to cop the mythical Hll-State college foot- ball crown. In fact, Kearney has held that coveted spot so long that it has become tradition for her to have it. Last year, things were different, but that was when state football was at its lowest gf ,wwf ye ll x 2 ff? ' i f Charlie Foster . . . a capable and efficient coach, he tutored the Hntelope pigskinners through a championship season. Coach Foster gives some valuable pointers to Cecil Pcrtterson, Kenneth Shibata, Wallace Walker and Francis Bell. Page 98 - r t- Nt if tt , tg wartime ebb. Then, Coach "Pop" Klein had a squad of about twenty, and the play was limited to skirmishes with Kearney high school, West Kearney and the Kearney Hrmy air field. With the rout of the German and the sur- render ot the lap, however, Kearney's brawny footballers doffed the khaki and the blue and donned blue and gold football toggery. Charles Foster was signed to lead Kearney's first post-war team to statewide victory when "The Popper" joined Nebraska University's coaching staff. Mentor Foster had a few vets at the out- set, and more came as the season pro- gressed and victories were racked up. Take men like Bob Spelts, for instance. l-le brought pounds of brawn and pre-war grid experience to bolster Kearney football hopes. There were others-Walker, Os- born, Snowden, Brown-the spark the start of the post-war squad. ' 1 QD . Front Row, sitting: Ft. Gard, K. Shibata, Q. Stielvater, N. Kruback. Second Bow, sitting: R. Lewis, F. Bell, I. Mitchell, I. Felton, E. Lovejoy, E. Hawlcinson Third Row. sitting: M. Osborn, I. Long, R. Spelts, C. Patterson. Fourth Row. sitting: M. Wilson, L. McCannon. Kneeling: D. Mayfield, D. Benson. Standing: C. Foster, H. Spohn, W. Walker, D. Walker, Pl. Blumanhourst, I. Belschner, B. Harvey, L. O'Nele, S. Snowden. ln their first engagement they renewed rivalry with Hastings college, rivalry broken only by the war, rivalry that dates back through 34 games to l896. ln the other 34 games, Hastings won 22, lost seven, tied five. The Broncos last won in 1940 by a 14-7 margin. ln the last meet- ing of the teams, Kearney copped 40-0, in 1942. Ptgain this year, the Hntelopes polished off the Broncos in the first home game. Let's Hntelope backs, showing the same speed that long ago won fame for Kearney, tore the green Bronco line to shreds in the first quarter to chalk up two touchdowns, an- other in the second quarter and two in the final period. Sparked by Cecil Patterson, the flashy back from Hnsley, the Hntelopes had little trouble routing by a 27-U score, a second rival, the Fremont Midlanders. Hfter a score- less first period, Kearney turned on the heat with Patterson, Osborn, Kruback, and Bell look into that game . . . , , racking up tallies for the blue and gold. By taking a hustling Hastings college team into camp 30 to 6, Kearney's Hntelopes made an impressive post-war beginning. FRHNCIS BELL IIM BELSCHNER DRLTON BENSON QLFRED BLUMHNHOURST ED BROWN consistent line-backer always dependable a scrappy lineman he had plenty of stamina his blocking was deadly Page 99 IFICK FELTON BILL HQRVEY ELDON HHWKINSON NEIL KRUBHCK BOB LEWIS his ruggedness an asset good in defense, running made regulars bustle filled in as guard or tackle sticky fingers kept the ball IIM LONG EDGQR LOVEIOY LESLIE MCCHNNON DICK MI-IYFIELD MERLIN MENFIGH functioned in pivot spot excelled in punting filled in at center spot very fleet of foot dependable ball snapper The third game found Nebraska Wes- leyan dropping a 33-6 decision to the more- experienced Kearney outfit. Starting early in the first quarter, Plntelope footballers drove 88 yards to paydirt, which launched a scoring parade that swamped the Wes- leyan Methodists. Wesleyan's only score came during one brief period in the second quarter when a lucky pass proved good for a touchdown. It was not a difficult game for the Hntelopes who were, by that time, Well conditioned. Continuing to blaze their winning trail when they put their fourth foe on the record for a 21-6 win, the Hntelopes bowled over the powerless Chadron Eagles. It was not, however, an easy takeover, and required more stamina than had the first three games. Chadron put up a good fight. It was, in- deed, the hardest, roughest game of the season yet for the Kearney boys, and it shaped them for the Doane encounter on the following Friday night. .- is we- if-we -L L Q, IOI-IN MITCHELL LQWRENCE O'NELE MHX OSBORN CECIL PQTTERSON KENNETH SHIBHTH d f 'Z fine blocker and plunger 'uncanny pass interceptor made up the offensive speedy and plenty tough Splfll ma e up or si e Page 100 SIDNEY SNOWDEN rough and persistent HEL SPOHN wing play was consistent Kearneys only loss was to the unexpect- edly strong Doane Tigers, 12-l8, who, with their slugging halfback, Les Rozdalovsky, showed the Plntelopes their first real com- petition. It was a game of brutal line drives, long runs and aerial attack, a game that gave the blue and gold boys consid- erable experience. The Plntelopes outplayed a scrappy Wayne Teachers eleven, 12-7, to rnar Wayne's undefeated record for the year. Kearney's line clicked in this homecom- ing bout, and the Flntelopes demonstrated snappy play against the hard-hitting Waynemen. Hfter a Warm-up in the first Osborn uses plenty of force in stopping a Wesleyan man while Spohn pushes close behind to back him up period, both squads played in high gear to give Kearney's homecomers an "old- fashionedn game of ball. Kearney Wound up its first post-War foot- ball season With a 19-O victory over Chad- ron Teachers. Scoring in the first, third and fourth periods, and with the ball on the Chadron one-yard marker when the game ended, the Hntelopes took an easy victory at the hands of the out-weighed Eagles. This Was how Kearney's Flntelopes staged their comeback. The inactivity of war years served to quicken Kearney's appetite for victory, not to kill it. BOB SPELTS HRLEN STIEFVFITER WHLLY WALKER MQRION WILSON only letterman onthe squad ron with the best of them helped on the defensive bruising downfield blocker Page 101 CLIFFORD HLEXHNDER took over well in tough guarding situations BILL BEHSLEY short, but a menace to any offensive KEARNEY CAGESTER COP F0 R VICTDRIE Kearney's maple-pounders battled hard luck in the l945-46 cage season. lt was a season that lacked the pre-war coior, the excitement and the snappy offensive-play that long since has become tradition wilh Plntelope basketball men. Mentor Charlie Foster made no alibis, however. Kear- ney's genial sports tutor showed his boys tour victories in eighteen starts and showed fans of the state collegiate hoop game a couple ot things about ringing the baskets. Those two things in scoring came in the persons ot Dick Peterson, who led state ball handlers with 250 points, and Wally Walker, who with l5l tallies finished fourth. ln their first outing, the Kearney boys took a 77-44 shel- lacking at the hands ot a better-prepared Midland crew. Dropping a tough one to the highly-touted Fort Hays, Kansas, quintet, 49-33, was a blow to Kearney's hoopsters who held the edge until the closing minutes. l:'oster's boys broke into the win column tor the first time when the Hntelopes downed York cagers 45-42. Doane college took the reins during the crucial fourth quarter when a stream ot Plntelope key men departed by fouls, and walked home With a 42-35 victory. HM BELSCHNER GEORGE CRIST ROY DETH1-OFF HRT-O GP-RD e bac b snappy ball handler IICH hC'l 191' 0 Y C010 good recover r ot the ball from dependable string man and sharp defender mild Sureshre fight Gnd Spirit added thexr . 1 Q Y' I1 T First How: H. Spohn, G. Crist, R. Patterson, B. Beasley, I. Belschner, Q. Gard. Second Row: O. Miller, R. Dethlott, M. Mertagh, D. Peterson, W. Walker, M. Osborn, C. Fllexander, C. Mitchell. Third Row: Coach Foster, Ft. Hayes, D. Benson, D. Boyd, H, McClure, V. Korte, W. Gogan, M. Wilson, R. Vohland, Q. Stietvater. Fourth Row: I. Cook, T. Ferguson, W. Dreyer, B. Gallagher, F. Ferry, W. Monk, L. Veal. ln their three-day trip to Chadron, Fosters hoopsters found the Eagles ready to avenge the two gridiron defeats handed them last fall. Chadron did the job 72-29 and SU-3l in the two night stand. Pl classy outfit from Hastings college rolled up momentum in the final two periods to take a 67-27 victory over Kearney. Ptfter a lapse of several years, the traditional feud between Kearney and Peru came to life when the Hn- telopes made the Peru boys Work for their 60-55 victory. To a high-geared Wayne quin- tet, the Hntelopes gave an easy 65 to 44 tri- umph on the Wayne maples. It was a mad scramble when the Qntelopes went down in defeat to the Plainsmen from Nebraska Wesleyan, 45 to 4l. ! 1 5 i Osborn prepares to grab the ball as a man from the opposing team rushes in to inter- cept the pass with Dethloif and Miller close behind him. BILL GOGQN MERLIN MEN!-IGH OTIS MILLER CLQRENCE MITCHELL pirited play contributed to outstanding in potting tallies coring and defensive abilities his passing and shooting the season and ball-handling made him valuable accuracy were special llait..- 7 Emily Hanzel leads yell as students leave in the college bus for an out-ot-town game. Hvenging an early-season loss to the Tigers, the Pinte- lopes Went out in front early in the game and racked up a 55 to 48 Win over Doane. Meeting York in a ragged con- test, Kearney cagers Whipped the York crew a second time to the tune of 53 to 44. Kearney's second two-game proved fatal and gave the Peru Bobcats a little-contested 79 to 44 triumph and Nebraska Wesleyan an out-and-out tight before dropping 40 to 3l. Turn- ing on the heat in the second halt when the inspired Kear- ney team turned cold, the Hastings Broncos downed a spir- ited Hntelope challenge 50 to 43. Kearneys fourth and last victory came at the hands of the favored Midland Warriors to confuse state collegiate basketball dopesters. ln the finale, a tottering Wayne basket- MGX OSBOHN ball team survived a late rally by the Hntelopes to take home d ci fen ive ability and - gooelonzatiin were his Cf 41 to triumph- RQLPH PHTTERSON DICK PETERSON HHL SPOHN Q WHLLY WQLKER contributed all-around playing sharp shooting made him mainstay on defense and in stacked up points for fourth qnd spirit leading state scorer guard position in state Cl DERNIE COP H0 ORS IN BUSY SEASO For his first post-war track season, amiable Charlie Foster, Hntelope cinder boss, bucked a lack of sea- soned vets to give heavy competi- tion to every foe. ln their 1946 debut, Kearney cin- dermen dropped an 831!2 to SZVZ track and field setback to big Don Mclllece and the Hastings Broncos. Hfter their warmup with the Broncs, the Fostermen were tuned to give the boys from Doane a close run, Doane winning the event after Tiger- man Les Bozdolovsky had the last throw in the javelin contest to beat Walkers toss. ln the third event of the season, Kearney won top honors in a meet with York and Hastings and in a later meet gave Doane and Peru plenty of competition before Peru finally claimed first place. Track men for the 1945-46 season included Clifford Hlexander, Dean Baalhorn, Bill Beasley, lim Belsch- ner, Don Boyd, Virgil Ferguson, Plrlo Gard, Francis Perry, Bill Gallagher, Bill Gogan, Bill Harvey, Harold Her- mann, Virgil Korte, Hrnold Leonard, Lloyd McCullough, Otis Miller, Clar- ence Mitchell, Ralph Patterson, Dick Peterson, Bob Spelts, Lyle Veal, Wallace Walker and Bob Gardner. Stacking up the most points for Kearney in the meets were Baal- horn, Beasley, Harvey, Korte, Peter- son, Veal and Walker. WH' l sl W M Ylgfgxxts-new 5 -'Q ..M,.3:v2'n,.,. ' 3, . xl ,, I. ..f , l. Getting in shape for the busy season of the first post- war year are Plrlo Gard, Kearney, and Don Boyd, Superior, as they keep close together on a practice run around the college track. lust about to make it to the finish line is Bill Gogan, Hrcadia, as he ends an after- noon's workout on the track field. Setting a high goal for the next jump are Bill Harvey, Taylor, and Wallace Walker, Lebanon, pole vaulters, who shared top vaulting honors in the meet with Hastings. 25255: .wg W SAE mg Hggyw Steady does it as Virgil Korte, Fairbury, gets set to lead shot put activities at a pre-meet practice. 66 99 LB First Row: Iohn Mitchell, Clarence Mitchell, Neil Kruback, Roy Deihlofi, Virgil Korte, Max Osborn, Francis Bell, George Crist Second How: Donald Iohnson, Iim Long, Clifford Hlexander, Merlin Menagh, Dick Walker, Myron Schellhase, Herschel Pahl Third Row: Plrlo Gard, Bob Spelts, Lloyd McCullough, lim Belschrier, Otis Miller, Dick Peterson, Bill Harvey, Wallace Walker Coach Foster. LETTERME DISPLAY EMBLEMS OF L0 G L BOR "On his manly chest he wears a yellow 'K.' " The parody certainly isn't poetic, but it is meaningful. "K" men are tops in cour- age, loyalty, and clean sportsmanship, in competition and in real life. This is distinc- tive of any Kearney team. "K" sweaters are tops with N S T C co-eds. This is only incidental. But whenever one sees a fel- low on the campus with a huge "K" em- blazoned on his sweater, he knows at once he is meeting a member of the "K" Club. This club is an organizaiion of and for athletics, and because of its distinctive na- ture was practically non-existant during the last three years. lt was reorganized this year, however, and once again took its place in the traditional campus activities. The "K" Club was first organized by "Pop" Klein, who was formerly coach at N S T C and the club's first sponsor. C. H. Pag 106 Foster was the sponsor this year. Merlin Menagh was president, Robert Spelts was vice-president and Wallace Walker was sec- retary-treasurer. Hrlo Gard and William Harvey served on the planning committee. The wearer of the "K" works to promote loyalty and cooperation among Kearney athletes. To win that coveted he must put in long hours of practice on the field of battle and reach the ultimate in team operation and good fellowship. He must also play fair in times of defeat as well as in times of victory. Quality not quantity marks athletic lead- ors, and as an honorary organization ot the athletic department of the campus, the "K" Club has succeeded admirably. This year it also sponsored an inter-high school meet with the emphasis on physical edu- cation and an invitational high school track meet. GIRL TIILETES DEVELOP COMPETITIVE SPIRIT When W Q 9. members participate in any athletic event, one soon realizes that N S T C has fine women athletes as Well as men. Members of the Women's Elthletic Hssociation firmly believe that organized and directed play is an important part of living as well as a preparation for spend- ing leisure time, and intend to practice what they preach. This year W H Pl girls had a full pro- gram of recreational events. In early fall they sponsored an open house for freshmen girls and had a picnic at Cotton Mill lake. They also sponsored a Tri-Valley Play day, an intramural Volleyball tournament in which the sophomores won, an open house for men and had a March play day. Vol- leyball, basketball, badminton, table tennis, swimming and tennis are main events every year. For such activities, the girls have an op- portunity to win the coveted K-letter, a locket, a W H H pin and a sweater. These awards are given for each year's partici- pation in W H H events. Officers for the year were Marjorie De- Brunner, presidentg Barbara King, vice-presi- dent, Donna Neal, corresponding secretary, Ioyce Larson, recording secretary, Viola Mortensen, treasurer. I-Iarriett Yingling was sponsor. Girls may play girl's rules, and boys may play boy's, but let it be known that W H Pl gals are mighty good. They may moan in misery, "I'm so-o stiff!! I'm three-quarters dead!! I can't movel!", but let somebody challenge them to a fast game of basketball and the stiffness miraculously disappears. Besides, "it's fun to be healthy and a good Way to be." Sportsmanship, loyalty and leadership constitute the three primary aims of the Wo- men's Pithletic Plssociation, organized on the campus in IQ37. First Haw: Ioyce Larson, Marjorie DeBrunner, Shirley O'Conn7r, Edna Lois Monk, Miss Elliott Piodgie Newman Viola Moftensen, Gretchen Story. ' ' Second Row: Isabelle McGahon, Barbara King, Lorraine Losey, Blanche Taylor, Dorothy Stever, Iona Lovitt, Kathleen Noonan, Dorothy Soderholm. Third How: Donna Neal, Vlilma Salt, lean May, Iessie Gilpin, Miss Yingling, Barbara Roesler, Iean Robb, Emily Hanzel. Page 107 WU' S ,Eff ,H fs? Vi.. HIGHLIGHTS WELL AFFHRDLD BY HEMHCRATIC IDLALS Everything happened in l945 - 46, big things and little things. There were queens crowned and doughnuts dunked, dances held and cokes sipped. Together they made up the essence of vibrant campus activity. Some of the events of the year were so successful that they were estab- lished as annual affairs to be held at future dates in the Student Union Memorial. Big or little, that's where the nucleus of all things will be. X 5 3 Qff ,...- A-.. . 1 j?':'! my Rc H ffffffmnni L '7lll Ns N H ll' r f Sf , z fgf' 7 ll J LD f ..-Al-' M , lgl c ,s c 4 r c v f lrc' i t .. ,Q en., 1 ln 3, W A W . -. Q-wygti ,feet sE'?Qg'U V Y Awuwggiirtfw gjfmfrc,.f ,ge 'W'f.wQWmM---.,. wvzr.gfg?zg.Q esp, TZ W .fs 7 :ivy wines ex iv has vii? we use Men . . . on the cam- pus . . . find the modern Men's Hall an ideal place to re- lax, study, m a k e friends and renew college life in gen- eral afier life in the armed services. Perfect place . . . for pleasure- time . , . are the cement tennis courts West of Men's Hall where girls and guys get tcgether in lair weather for some good active fun cmd competiiion. we :us ,gefiiw 4' housemother . , . in person . . . is Mrs. Bertha Lynn Pratt, director of Men's Hall and "mom" to men and women alike who ap- preciate her active inieresi in the affairs of the dormi- tory and the Kampus Kave. Not only school-time . . . but play-iime . . iinds the college gymnasium constantly a popular place with swimmers, ping pong en thusiasis, game-players and basketball fans. s ir M we S mn nw.-ts:-W - THEWY.. Busy . . . mixing up the vitamins. . . . is Miss Bueluh Lawson, direc- tor of the college cafeteria, as she anticipates the daily noon rush irom classes to the lunch line. xr-if veg sgiw wsua me if-y rf eww rw we W w-www awww me swag A gillci W. ELIE Ready with .... advice when needed. . . is Mrs. E. C. Thomas. housemother at Case Hall, The home of . , . college Coeds . . .at Kearney is Case Hall, a shady, red brick building designed to meet the needs and individual preferences ol the women who live there as a cooperative group. who finds time always for the personal problems FOI' men returned with - ' - fUmi1l9S and UH gf "her girls," Green Terrace provides a homey place for apart ments with its green gables and turrets and housekeeping facilities. Claiming .... an important place ..., in the Well-rounded activities oi Kearney students are the athletic events which take place on the picturesque football field north ol Men'3 Hull, Looking down . . . Lincoln Highway . . . through the gateposis lrom the administration building is a lovely sight in any season and is particularly distinctive in the springtime, Page 111 Whos Who student P we 'Whos Who student Iohn Mitchell junior from Kearney pre law student twice elected Student Coun tl president Mens League secre retary freshman class president Kappa Delta Svama Tau Delta X1 P1 Phi Tau pledgt, outstanding 1n speech . . . Norma Buehler . . . senior from Rm- herst . . . Xi Phi pres- ident . . . Pi Omega Pi president . . . Women's L e a g u e Council . . . Luther- an club Y.W.C,H. Home Economics club Tironians, Zip club . . . active in commerce and math- ematics departments . . . memloer ot Sig- ma Theta Pi sorority. Who's Who student . . . Virginia Ginther . . . junior from Kear- ney . . . Women's League Council . . . associate editor ot "Your Cue, Coed" . , . associate editor of Blue and Gold . . . Sigma Tau D e l t a member . , . affil- iated with Delta Pi Beta sorority. E GAIN DISTINCTIO Scholastic achievement and social development Won for nine NSTC students the honor of being chosen for inclusion in the volume Whos Who Hmong Students in Plmerican Universities and Colleges for l945 46 The Volume includes write ups about students who are outstanding ln colleges and universities all over the nation Whos Who people ln Kearney college are leaders ln cam pus lite every year and this years honorees were no exceptions. Their names were Well known in Worth- while groups and organizations. Whos Who student Helen Seybold senior from Kearney vice president of X1 1 Sigma Tau Delta mess manager of The H The Flntler associate oi The I-lntelope secretary bus ntler editor of business manager fitt- V 1 is n mi 'is :il Who's Who student . . . Hrlene Warner . . . senior lrom Shelton .... secretary-treasurer ol junior class . . . secretary-treasurer of Hpol- lonians . . . Xi Phi treasurer . . . Pi Omega Pi vice-president . . . Tironians, Sigma Theta Phi sorority affiliate . . . active in band, choir and orchestra. Who's Who student . . . Merlin Menagh . . . senior from Kearney . . . president ol "K" club . . . Student Council member . . . senior class president . . . Christmas King in 1945 . . . well known in athletics. X'Jho's Vlho student. , . Betts Io McDowefl . . . senior from McCook . . . lnter-Fraternity- Sorority Council secretary . . . vice-president of Women's League Council . . . senior class secretary . . . Pi Omega Pi . . . rush chair- man of Sigma Theta Phi sorority . . . another ambitious library assistant. Page 113 VV'ho's Who student . . . Helen Hefshauge . . . junior lrom York . . . Pi Omega Pi freshman award . . . Xi Phi sophomore award . . . Student Council, Pi Kappa Delta, Y.W,C.l3l., Xi Phi, Home Econom- ics club . . . junior class secretary-treas- urer . , . Blue and Gold stait . . . Sigma Theta Phi sorority , . active in debate. Who's VVho student . . . Linnea Olson . . , senior from Kearney . . . Pi Omega, Pi, Xi Phi, Home Eco- nomics club, Luther- an club president . . . president ol lnter-So- rarity - F r a t e rnity Council . . . presi- dent ol Zeta Chi Ql- pha sorority . . . a diligent library as- sisfant. 2-if 'i u Cum laude . . . Helen Seybzld. . .senior from Kearney . . . active in prolessional organizations on the campus cmd on publications stalls. WE WI Honors Convocation revealed the identity ot three seniors receiving the highest honors which can be obtained from the college. Out of the entire grad- uating class, these three people were Cum laude . . . Linnea Olson . . . senior groups and the Lutheran club. . . an Cum laude Hrlene Warner senior from Shelton a dependable and el- licient commerce student member of all music groups on the campus H0 0R named as cum laude students. Scholar- ship alone is considered in the selection of people for the honor and reflects out- standing ability, ambition and diligence. .rg ., ,- r Ht M de: Honorable mention . . . Shirley O'Connor .... senior from St. Michael . . . Women's League Council, W.Q.R Qpollonians, Catholic club, Home Economics club , . hom Kearney D l I active in professional Laurence Ludden . . . senior from Kearney . . . vice president ol Y.M,C.H .... Xi Phi, Pi Kappa Delta . . :ambitious commerce Student. participant in debates . . . Phi Tau pledge . . . Hlice Ieanne Hennis . . . Knot picturedl senior from Kearney . . . Home Economics club . . . Delta Pi Beta soror ity .... Inter-Fraternity-Sorority Council .... Lucille Grimm , . . Knot picturedl senior from Kearney . . . P1 Omega Pi freshman award . . , Xi Phi . , . Tironian club . . . Y,W,C.Q. 1'-emi " .iw VA . .W ylngn- - t x, Net J .X 9 1, .y .Yale Page 114 Crowds of .... visiting students .... and instruc- tors keep Mrs. Leola Ludden and Mrs. Gail Powell busy at the registration desk while Kenneth Hansen and Marian Wardrop help with information and guiding. Margaret Sigman , . . takes orders . . . for snacks at the Kampus Kave while, at her right, Cathryn Hndersorx. Bill Hibberd, Bill Gallagher and Lois Iudzvine make high school boys feel at home. Participants in the . . . typewriting contest . . . warm up lor the big test while Lloyd McCullough and Miss Clara Ockinga give last minute instructions and make sure that machines and copy are in order. WE ll COUltAGll EDUCATIO If the halls of NSTC seemed some- what empty during the war years, ln- ter-Scholastic High School contest day provided the building and entire carn- pus with enough crowded activity to make up for lost time. College students who came to school during the last few years stopped and looked at each Otis Miller greets . . . high school boys . . . from the towns of Nebraska and welcomes them to Men's Hall, the modern dormitory lor men where they will stay if they attend the college at Kearney. other in wonder. "ls this what it was like in pre-war days?" they asked. Lofty seniors who had one year oi normal school life before the enroll- ment thinned out assured them that it was, indeed, Very much like the old days. High school students came from all around the surrounding territory for the contests and did themselves and their schools proud. Hastings and Min- den ended with top honors and ap- proximately one thousand young peo- ple Went home at the end oi the day tired and happy. Iim Belschner helps ...keep order . .. during the busy day by directing trai- fic in spots where congestions threaten to become a menace. Brave . . . barefoot boy . . . gives an enviable demonstration ol his art at kicking the pigskin with his bare toe while other high school boys look on in awe. Ternpting the ladies with . . . nylons for sale . . . are ouctioneers Hrt Holm- burg, Bob Glllxning and Park Cruisin- berry as they chant the ollers higher and higher at the Veterans oi Foreign Wars' drive tor the Student Union Memorial lurid, Helen Hefshauge displays . . . the prize cake . . . bought by the students ol Kearney college at the auction before cutting it and passing it around at a party held in the Kampus Kave to climax the day's activities. . iq Pausing . . . between rounds . . . of the auction are Ioe Spires. Bill Stonecipher, Tom Lewis, Elmer Brun. Iohn Kimmerling, Emmett Gannon, Bill Barney, Floyd Peterson, lim Boyd and Herman "Swede" Mattson, the men in charge ol the big drive. Providing . , , entertainment plus . . . on a special broadcast tram the armory are Lt. lack Itleelancl and Torn Cary while Barbara Schultz. Doris Bowden, Helen Relshauge, Darlene Graf. Lora Siel, Dorothy Holcomb and Isabelle McGah'm get lull lsonofit lrom close up. ruf- SUPPORT PLANS . .. When students ot the college estab- lished the Buck-a-Month club they real- ized at once that not just students and faculty members Were interested in the proposed Student Union Memorial build- ing. Not only did alumni, townspeople and people from the surrounding terri- tory join the club and give a dollar every month to its cause, but they donated lump Sums ot money to the fund and the thou- sand dollars originally bequeathed by the late Miss Lulu Wirt for a Student Union grew steadily. One ot the outstanding drives ot the current year was sponsored by the Kearney Veterans ot Foreign Wars and held at the armory building. Bus- iness men gave products and items from their stores and shops to be auctioned oft in the drive. The money received was contributed to the memorial tund. Stu- dents ot the college joined with the vet- 'ans on one of the coldest days of the Winter in making the drive a success. Doing their part . . . on the VFW drive program . . . are Ma Coggins. Mr. Cerny, Hletha Hnne Hrmstrong. Dora Mae Mc Grew, Iune Smith, Ruth Wendell, Mary Pecht. Bonnie Neustrom flzhctta Hullt, Tom Cary and Ms.: Dar:uz:x. BA J 1 - af 1. QQ? fs sr 'iii' ,Y V One ol the . . . phe- ' nomenal attractions . . . at the Christmas carnival, the freak booth, features Iuan- ita Newcomb, the lady Who can do anything, including sleeping, eating and talking under water. Y S-4 Royal smiles greet a . . . . cheering au- dience . . . as Wanda K Nicholas and Merlin Menagh step through a holly covered ar- bor to claim the titles of King and Queen of Christmas. ' 5 ...A D DEVELOP OCIALLY Not to . . . be outdone . . . Myron Green, Doris Bowden, Faye Spoenernan, Darlene Graf, Leslie Olson, Bill Harvey, Ierome Haring. lim Long and Kenneth Shihata to modified chorus line in the treshman skit. Barbara King and Eloise Spoeneman . . . oiliciate . . . at the Bingo stand while Ed and Connie Brown stop to give Wallaca Walker, Hilda Lola and men from the Kearney air fie ld some pointers on how to win. BINGO ONE CANE-St Proviclin maxing and Mr. skit as Ludden, sing in rm a g . , . hilarious entertainment . . . and cli- the carnival are Miss Dorrum, Mr. Evett Doughty in a rowdy scene lrom the faculty Miss Christiansen, Miss Hanthorn, Miss Mrs. Larson, Miss Garrett, and Miss Payne the background. Christmas Would not be complete With out the festivities of the Christmas car- nival. When various activities were being abandoned during the War years, stu- dents could count on the carnival. The YWCQ managed to make it a success- ful event each year, and this Christmas the attractions blossomed out in extra glory and made the occasion one of the most gala of the year. The first and second floors of the administration build- ing Were crowded with booths, side shows, skits and game stands. Each organization on the campus sponsored its own entertainment center and the halls were alive with gayety and fun. x The jury watches while . . . the plaintiff squirms . . . before the accusae tions of upperclassman Iohn Mitchell. Bob Spelts. judge, and policewoman Cathryn Hnderson. The worst is . . . at its worst , . . as Francis Bell, Bob Spelts and Iohn Mitchell call forth the next offender after turning freshmen Hun Betebenner and Bill Nutter over to Marian Wardrop and Opal Griffith for egg shampoos. WE MAKE TR September brought green caps. Tradition went its merry way and gave everyone something to do in his spare time. The great day finally came and Bob Spelts as judge presided over Kangaroo Court in formidable fashion. Offending freshmen paid their pen- alties with no questions asked. Homecoming 'S I 'QQ' J i J., 1 Pushing . . . peanuts for penalty . . , gives Kenneth Shibata and Nancy ' Schatz sore noses at Kangaroo Court but does not merit them any sympathy from upperclassmen Cathryn Hnderson and Emily Hanzel or bystanders Nurse Bergquist, Mrs. Michaels and Kathryn Powell. First stages of a . . . new complexion . . . are applied by Myron G.'een as his fellow court offender, Ioan Pierce, expresses distaste at the sentence given her, requiring her to appear on the campus for an entire day with the usual aids to beauty used to a disadvantage. Making a . , . pretty picture . . . any time is Ruth Wendell as she clxmaxes the fall season by becoming the col- lege's first Homecoming Sweetheart at the dance following the homecoming football game at which freshmen threw away their green caps for good. DITIO ... and the traditional tug-o-war found the upperclassmen out-numbered The fresh- men victors threw away their caps forever and the fall season was brought to an eventful close with the election of Ruth Wendell as the first Homecoming Sweet- heart. Presenting a , . . return per- formance . . . is Louise Meisz- ner, pianist, who charms Kearney audiences each time she stops on tour to give a concert at the college. illiter the . . . show i.s over . . . c.n:ig:atulaiio.is are i.i stan: for performing artists such as Hllan Wayne, Diane Keith and Elaine Sarnott, dancers, shown backstage with Mr. Cerny, President Cushing and their accompanist after ap- pearing in a lyceum program in the college auditorium ...A D BUILD C LTURE Hrt comes Way out to Nebraska and when it does Kearney college takes advantage of it. This year brought several outstanding performers to the stage of the college audi- torium. The lyceum schedule got oft to an excellent start in the fall with dancer Hllan Wayne and his assisting artists, Diane Keith and Elaine Sarnott. Kearneyites Were pleased when Louise Meiszner returned for another piano concert, this time accom- Giving his audience . . . a new panied by Ruth Henderson at the second piano. Frances Magnes, violinist, appeared later in the year before an appreciative au- dience and was followed in the spring by lames B. Pond, lecturer and hurnorist, Who entertained his listeners with the lite ot Mark Twain. lean Carlton, soprano, and William Wright, bass-baritone, sang in an Qpril con- cert. The year l945-46 at Kearney college was not lacking in cultural opportunities. slant . . . on the lite of Mark Twain is Iames E. Pond, lecturer and humorist, as he entertains and informs from the stage of the auditorium. Standing in stair-steps causes . . . no bad luck here . . . and, for once, doesn't place President Cushing on the tall end of the row as he congratulates singers lean Carlton and William Wright after their Hpril performance. Page 119 WE LEAR Right . . , in there pitching . . . for the Student Union Memorial building are Wendell G.1lming, Katherine Iohnson and Phyllis Samuels as they pay their dollars Hsrsuming . . . important positions . . . on the track field are lim Belschner and Clarence Mitchell as they assist officials at the invitational high school track meet sponsored by the college. for the Buck-a-Month club to Roberta Stoddard. Mi -.Elma Representing the . . . creative side . . . ci college liie is art student Iohn Boosalis as he displays a piece of his work in sculpture modeling done in the college art department. cLUBi ' Second semester registration finds . . . a long line . . . at the textbook library with Leslie McCannon, Tom Iohnson, Elaine Brun, Bonnie Sanderrnan. Mary Io Zook, Iris Kyle, Dick Walker, Iim Long. Shirley Homling and Viola Mortenson right up in front, Here is proof that . . . even artists eat . . . as Mrs. Meiszuer, Lucius Pryor, President Cushing, pianist Louise Meiszner and assisting pianist Ruth Hender- son enjoy sundaes at the Kave alter Miss Meiszner's concert, Big plans . . . lor next year . . . are made by new- ly elected Student Council members Otis Miller, Roy Dethlolf, Marian Wardrop, Ruth Wendell, President Iohn Mitchell, Cathryn Hnderson, Wanda Nicholas, Clarence Mitchell, lim Long and Dick Walker. Page 120 ...T0 BE ERSATILE Bernard Trott . . . has the floor . . . in a debate at the Pi Kappa Delia convention held at Kearney as his Wesleyan colleague, Iohn Lowe, cmd Kearney men Francis Bell and Iohn Mitchell await their turns. Eligible . . . or ineligible , . . students alike attend the Flunkies' Fling held in the college gymnasium as a final event of lirst semester examination Week, Theres , . . no place lor girls . . , here as Robert Farley, Donald Lell. Myron Green, Orlando Ortiz. Dar- rell Iohnson, Richard Penaluna, Virgil Korte and Otis Miller form a waiting line in the dean of mens office on second semester registration day. Every week . . , has a weekend . . . and this one finds Mary Pecht and Phyllis Rowe getting a head start on the rest of the Case Hall residents toward the long- awaitecl Easter holiday. Newlyweds Priscilla and Francis Bell . . . receive good wishes , . . from Philip Shelmadine and his guest at the tri-sorority dance at the Crystal ballroom while Cathryn Hnderson and Robert Spelts, newlywecls-to-be, stand next in line. H good time . , . is had by all . . . and food is the main feature at the Q11-School picnic sponsored by the sophomore class at the Cottonmill Lake. -as iv if ,. Q' A 29+ 154 im, ne.. V"?'f' gms? Page J 21 l l l Counseling with Neva Icme Harris, Editor Kseatedl, are Bill DeVriendt, Capital En- graving and Hilda Lola, Business Mon- Q' U GT. . . for the V W - l946 BLUE and GOLD WM CAPITAL ENGRAVING Lincoln, Nebraska CLHUSSEN'S SHOE STORE "Claussen's is Where We buy our shoes," say lean Gustafson. Darlene Graf. and Wilma lean Beattie. "Somehow they always have the smartest and most unusual shoes in the country. You can bet that Claussen's is the favorite shop of the college girls. We like the way Iim Nelson and Lyall Hnderson. former NSTC students just returned from the army, give us all their attention. Thanks, Mr. Cope, for Claussen's beautiful store in Kearney. LHNTZ DRUG STORE Lcmtz Drug Store known to all college students is where Barbara King. Phyllis Samuels. and Mary Lee Schrader. go to buy the things they need for everyday living. Lantz's. with its full line of cos- metics, drugs, and fountain service, gives con- genial service to its many customers. BINGER'S "Let's go down to Binger's and talk our troubles away" is the theme of many a college student. Dawn Pettigrew. Charlene DeForest. Phyllis Rowe. and Betty Saathoft find Binger's the regular hang- out Where they can get cokes, hamburgers, malts, fun, and music backed by the friendly service which George gives to all his customers. THSTY TEH College students who love delicious food have made the Tasty Tea Room their eating headquar- ters. Here Iohn Mitchell is shown paying his check to manager, Bill Peterson. Its convenient location and fine fountain service makes the Tasty Tea Room an excellent place to have a snack after the show. Tasty tidbits and tantalizing menus can always be found at the Tasty Tea Room. "EVERYTHING IN MUSIC" BA!-IR-SCHAAL MUSIC CO. Emmett A. Bahr Frank Schaal 2309 CENTRAL AVENUE Opposite World Theatre SHOP AT RLITER'S Rothmore Coats Nelly Don Dresses Barlizon Dresses Wellesley Junior Dresses Bender and Hamburger Dresses Syd Junior's RUTER'S-The Fashion was Dresses Q JJ- Coats f x Suits Q Furs Congratulations For the 'young To The Class of '46 I 5 Jr.o.rls . ,b The Young Men's Store In Kearney OUR CLOTHES MUST MAKE GOOD OR WE WILL 716 llirsclnfclal 62. 6 ALWAYS' RELIABLE O Kearney North Platte ECICS Paint and Glass Page 124 Compliments of M K., Midway Coca-C-ola Bottling Co. Kearney, Nebraska KAUFMANN E7 KEARNEY WERNERT CREAMERY 5c-lOc-25c Store H0me Of BLUE BELL MILK BLUE BELL CREAM + BLUE BELL COTTAGE CHEESE BLUE BELL BUTTER BLUE BELL ICE CREAM In Kearney Since 1908 At Corner of 23rd and 2nd Avenue Page 125 BODINSON HARDWARE Your pafronage is appreciated WE STRIVE TO PLEASE THE For' Fashion. . .Always Congratulations To the Class of '46 Rainbow Cafe "Where Friends Meet to Eat' R Shoes You'lI Like oblee 0 Air-Step 0 Paris Fashion 0 Buster Brown The New WCPRLD THEATRE KEARNEY, NEBR. O 0 Q ALWAYS THE BEST in Motion Picture Entertainment 0 0 O Phone 31791 for Program Details and Starting Time "Congratulations Upon a Splendid 1946 Blue G Gold" and Welcome home to the Boys who were once served by the COL.LEGE CAFETERIA Page 126 ffk-5.34 1 I V .ff l "T: , ' 1' g H " V gl a gi' ll ,f , 15,8155 lg ' NH!! 5 M T5 E59 HQEL-513 gg I f 9 u , in . .il M - E! A 4, -I il .,,E E3 " ,, HBsEg :lla gg , LEE . - Lg . 5 'W QE 'is51WEEilL,Qg.., f i H M ' 3 - ., -- THE RIGHT Place For That Emtra-Nice Dance, Breakfast, Dinner or Tea Scene of All fhe lmporfanf College Social Evenfs Home of the Crystal Ball Room HOTEL FQRT KEARNEY PLATTE VALLEY STATE BAN K KEARN EY, N EBRASKA apital, Surplus, and Profits 580,000 A Goocl Place To Bank MEMBER OLF OS ' ' E O 0 JACK'S STORE KEARN EY, NEBR. For Finer Fruifs and Groceries THANKS GRADS! We'll be missing you my ee SHOE SHOP Page 127 An efficient electric system, uniting Nebraska communities in a pro- gram for greater progress and increased advantages for better living, symbolizes Your Consumers Public Power District. By welding Nebraskafs water and power resources into an efficient unit, owned by the people, Consumers has made available attractively low-cost power to encourage industrial expansion and provides elec- tricity for Nebraska homes, farms and business at the lowest cost in history. f--i.w-'ig'Willa-w,:.' ' --v- v--Qfmig. , W ' - f ,,L'7- ,. . . R "Hill 1: , 4 V A, Y ,., Wanf fo Save Money On Cloflres? Tollefsen- Elliot Lumber Co. Your Clothes Will Look Better-Last Longer If You Have Them Cleaned Regularly at C 0 A L Kearney and Pleasanton 1 T 11 1 1 1 4 l:D1?7cLfAfvEfess- Phone 24501 Since 1888 Page 128 Powder Puff Beam-e Shoppe Superlor Cleaners "Shop of Personal Attention" LICENSED E N I D N O E Telephone 20393 CLEAN ER Wear Clean Clothes "Craftsmen In Keeping Things N ew" Everything in Qualify Bakery Products FOR YOUR PARTY NEEDS "Buy Pan Dandy Bread" Liberty Dry Cleaners 2013 Central Ave. Dial 26031 GRANTHAM CAFE AN D BANQUET RooMs Congratulations to the Class of 19,46 We appreciate your patronage and hope that we may have the pleasure of serving you in the future for special dinners or parties. C. W. VanHorn Phone 25641 for reservations Page 129 We Appreciate Your Pafronage + J. C. PENNY CO. KEARNEY, NEBR. Kearney Hardware Your Home Owned Home Operated Hardware Store Complete Line of Housewares Gift Items Paints-Tools Seeds-Cutlery Electrical Appliances MODERNIZE Your Home Treat your home to the up-to-date, and make it a place of convenience rather than just "living quarters." Kearney Plumbing 6' Heating Co. BERT WALLACE 10 East Railroad St. Page 130 THE FIESTA CAFE Jordan's Standard Service Kearney, Neb'- DINE AND DANCE Lunches- FRIENDLY SERVICE Meals- Close to the College Campus Fountain Service- Phone 28144 824 West 24th st. E. J- McKean 815 West 25th For Men: For Ladies: The Peak of Qualify 0 Winthrop Shoes 0 Vitality 0 Nunn Bush Shoes 0 Queen Quality Among Peopfe of Gotham Gold Stripe Hosiery Good Tasfe 3" 1 Fo i rmont Creamery BOOTERIE Hosiery-Lingerie-Millinery Sfafionery-School Supplies ' 9 VARIETY STORE Page 131 6 Classic Costs ,MLW ,,f,,,!,,,f, Go Everywhere With Everything A "Musf" for Every Wardrobe SOLD Exclusively AT Photographers Z me . 4 OI" 0 yearn Ewwns , Mattson Studio W Hdams, Louise ......,...,... Hhrendts, Harold ....,... Huchter, Harry ........ Bergquist, Pllta .,... fffffffffiif ..,...,...21, Bruner, W. E ..,...... --s------- Burke, Q. E .....,...... .----- Carlson, Kenneth ......Y. ...--- Carroll, Floy .r...v.Y..............Y....... ----.----,------- Cerny, Harold E ............Y.......-....,-,--s-------------- 69, 74, 77, 73, 114, Conrad, Iennie M ...... ,........r....... .....,.-s-------- V - - Cushing, Herbert L ....,.................. 18, 117. Dorrum, Eleanor ........... 74, 76, 90, 91, 114. Doughty, Gavin L ............................. 25, '74, Elliott, Marjorie 1 .......... ........ 2 3, 67, 34, Evett, Paul L .............. ..,.........---- 2 5, Failor, Leona M. ,....,. . ...,... 23, 67, 74, Foster, C. H ..... ...... ...r...... 2 3 . 93, 99, Fox, Donald E ....... Page 132 22 71 27 116 24 ZZ 29 21 117 Z8 118 115 115 88 115 85 103 27 FACULTY 1 DEX Garrett, Delia M ......... .. .......... 29, 73, 115 Hansen, Mildred E .....A..,,,,..............,.,.....,....., 24 Hanthorn, Emma E ......,.,...,,........... 27, 70, 115 Holcomb, Dorothy ..,........... 21, 57, 72, 90, 114 lstas, Helen ...............,.,..........................,.,, 26, 29 Iohnston, Flrlene Christiansen ...,.......,........ 115 Lifson, Greta .....,,.,......,....,....... 29, ss, 75, 115 Larson, Minnie E .,,,..., Lawson, Buelah , .,,.. ,.,... Ludden, Carrie E ,....... .......... 2 4, 84, 85, 115 Ludden, Leola ......... .,........,,............,... 1 13 Mantor, Bernice D ....... ........ 2 9, 67, 73 Mantor, L. E .........,.,, ,.,................. 2 8 Michaels, lean ..... Miller, LoDesca ...... Morse, Mary L ..,...., Nigh, Edna T ,.... .......28, 79, 116 , ....,....,......... 22 .,....,.27, 67, 74 67 Ockinga, Clara .... , Olsen, Otto C .....,... Payne, Mildred M .....,. .. 29, 66, 75, 113 68 .......29, 66, 115 Powell, Gail ,.......... .... ,........ Z 2 , 113 Powell, R. W ....,...... ...........,..... 2 2 Pratt, Bertha Lynn ......... .......... 1 08 Robinson, Pllice M.. .,,..... 20, 26 Ryan, C. T .........,,..... .,...... 2 6, 72 Skinner, Blanche .,..,.. ,...,. 2 2 Smithey, Edith M ..,.,,,...,.,...... .......l.. 2 1 Stout, H. G .............,.....,........,........ ........ 2 3, 70 Stoutemyer, Malvina Scott. .......,.,,.............. 22 Strawn, Robertson ..........,.............,...,..... 25, 71 Stutheit, B. F ................. 20, 26, 38, 79, BU, 92 Thomas, E. C ......,.............,..,.,.,....,.....1.......... 109 Williams, Dorothy C .......... ,,,..... 2 1, 66, 67 Williams, Mary E .,..............................,.....,.... 21 Yingling, Harriett E .....,... 23, 69, 84, 85, 107 Baxter, Hrdyce-St. Paul .v....4.-,---------A---- 33, 85 Hcademy ot Math cmd Science l, Zip Club 1, Hspasians 1, Y,W.C.H. 1. Buehler, Norma-Hmherst ................------------ 66, 68, 70, 73, 81, 90 Sigma Theta Phi Sorority, Xi Phi 2, presi- dent '46, Pi Omega Pi 3, president '46, Women's Council l, Who's Who Hmong Students in Hmerican Colleges and Uni- versities in 1945-46, L.S.H,H. 3, news re- porter '44, secretary-treasurer '45, Y.W. C.H. 1, Tironians l, Zip Club 1, Hcademy gil ligaah and Science 1, Home Economics u . Cunningham, Doris-Grand Island .......... German Club 2, vice-president '42, Hs- pasians 3, Tironians 1. Ferry, Francis-Kearney ....,........... 35, 92, 103 Catholic Club 3, Hcademy ot Math and Science 1, Football 1. Gordon, Mabel-Gibbon .........,.......,....., 34, 34 Delta Pi Beta Sorority, lnter-Fraternity- Sorority Council 2, Naiads 1. Griffith, Opal-Kearney .................... 33, 67. 71 Student Council 3, Women's Council-1, Freshman Class treasurer '43, Senior Class vice-president '46, editor ol K Book '45, '46, Y.W.C.H. 4, vice-president '44, president '45, district representative '46, Pi Kappa Delta 1. Grimm, Lucille Schuler-Kearney ........ 34, 66 Sigma Theta Phi Sorority, treasurer '45, Sophomore Class vice-president '44, Pi Omega Pi F r e s h m a n Hward '43, Pi Omega Pi 2, treasurer '45, Xi Phi 1, sec- retary '45, Y.W.C.H. 3, Tironians 1, Case Hall treasurer '45. Gustafson, Genevieve-Hxtell .,........,,.,.... 68, 74, 77, 78, B5 Hspasians 2, Hpollonians 4, president, L.S.H.H. 4, president, Symphony Orches- tra 1, Band 1, H Capella Choir 3. Hanna, Kathleen-Wood Lake ...,... . .,.. 35 Hlpha Psi Omega. Hansen, Chester-Minden ..........,,...........,.. 33 Caladonian F r a t e r n i t y, Y.M.C.H. l, Track 1, Intramural Hthletics 2. Hansen, Kenneth-Dannebrog .................. 69, 75, 92, 113 Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity, Men's Coun- cil 2, Tironians 3, vice-president '41, 1-Ianzel, Emily-Omaha .... 33, 84, 88, 104, 116 Delta Pi Beta Sorority, rush chairman '45, Iuriior Class president '45, Delta Pi Beta Fellowship Hward, W.H.H. 4, Home Economics Club 4, Y,W.C.H. 1, Hcademy ot Math and Science 1, Zip Club, presi- dent '46. Hennis, Hlice Ieanne-Kearney .,.......,........ 32 Delta Pi Beta Sorority, lnter-Fraternity- Sorority Council 1, Xi Phi, Pi Omega Pi, Delta Pi Beta Scholarship Hward '43, Hcademy ol Math and Science, 'I'iro- nians, Home Economics Club, vice-presi- dent '41, Home Economics Club state representative '42, Home Economics Col- lege Clubs state president '42, Y.W. C.H., Symphony Orchestra 4, H Capella Choir 3, ll IOR I DEX Hennis, Wesley-Litchfield .....---,.-------------- 32 Caledonian Fraternity. Hindman, Darrell-Bartley ........,.....,....... 33, 92 Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity, H Capella Choir 1. Iensen, Minnie-Ord ............,...................... . 34 Iohnson, Donald-Gibbon ,... .............. 9 2, 106 Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity, Blue and 3, cabinet '42, Gold Stott 2, Y.M.C.H. Hcademy ot Math and Science 3, vice- Hlpha Tau 2, president '41, Omega Lambda Delta Lambda 1, German Club 1, K Club 1, Track 1. Jordan, Margaret-Kearney ...,..,..... 33, 67, 71 Student Council 2, Women's Council l, vice-president '45, Y.W.C,H. 3, vice- president '44, president '45, Pi Kappa Delta 3, secretary '45, president '46, ln- tramural Debate 1, Intercollegiate De- bate l, H11-College Play 1, Radio 1, Fl Capella Choir 1. Korte, Virgil-Fairbury ,.,,.................,..,. ...,.. 93, 94, 103, 106, 119 Caledonian Fraternity, K Club 3, Foot- ball 4, Track 2, Intramural Hthletics 4. Kotsiopulos, George-Kearney .r... .r....... 3 5, 92 Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity, secretary '42, Men's Council 1, secretary '42, Com- mercial Club 1, Football 2, Intramural Hthletics 3, Basketball 1, Track 1. Letevre, Teresita-Salinas, Puerto Rico 69, 72, 85, 86, 87 Zeta Chi Hlpba Sorority, lnter-Fraternity- Sorority Council, Hntler Statt 2, Hspa- sians, Sigma Tau Delta 2. Leonard, Hrnold-Kearney ........................ 93 Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity, Football 1, Baskegzall 1, Track 1, Intramural Hth- etics . Ludden, Laurence-Kearney,.34, 70, 92, ll2 Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity, Xi Phi 2, Y.M.C.H.. 2, vice-president '42, Pi Kappa Delta 2, Intercollegiate Debate 1, Intra- mural Debate l, Intramural Hthletics 2. McCullough, Lloyd-Wilcox ,... ..,. 9 3, 106, 113 Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity 2, Men's Council 2, secretary '42, president '43, Who's Who Hmong Students in Hmeri- can Colleges and Universities in 1942- 43, K Club 4, vice-president '43, Basket- ball 4: Intramural Hthletics 4. McDowell, Bette Io-McCook ...................... 66, 70, Bl, 85, 90, 91, lll Sigma Theta Phi Sorority, rush chair- man, Who's Who Hmong Students in Hmerican Colleges and Universities in 1945-46, Inter-Fraternity-Sorority Council, secretary, Women's Council, vice-presi- dent, Senior Class secretary '46, Pi Omega Pi. Martin, Thomas-Kearney ...,..........,,........., 74 Caledonian Fraternity, H11-College Play 1, Student Council 1, Symphony Orches- tra 1, H Capella Choir 1. Meline, Robert-Kearney .... 35, 72, 80, 92, 95 Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity, Men's Coun- cil 1, Freshman Class vice-president, Hntler Staff 1, Sigma Tau Delta 3, Intra- mural Debate, Intramural Hthletics. Menagh, Merlin-Kearney ,....... ............ ,.., ...,..33, 79, 80, 93, 100, 103, 106, lll, 115 K Club, president '46, Student Council l, Senior Class president '46, Christmas King '45, Who's Who Hmong Students in Hmerican Colleges and Universities in 1945-46, Football, Basketball. Minnick, Robert-Stromsburg ................ 92, 95 lihi Tau Gamma Fraternity 4, Y.M.C.H. O'Connor, Shirley-St. Michael ................ 69, 74, 81, 107, 112 Women's Council 1, W.H.H. 1, Hpollo- nians 1, Catholic Club 1, Home Eco- nomics Club 1. Olson, Linnea--Kearney .,..................,.,,, 66, 68, 70, 73, 86, 111, 112 Zeta'Chi Hlpha Sorority, president '45, Whos Who Hmong Students in Hmeri- can Colleges and Universities in 1945- 46, Inter-Fraternity-Sorority Council 1, president '45, Pi Omega Pi 2, Xi Phi 2, Home Economics Club 2, L.S.H.H. 4, president '45, Pearson, Orville-Hastings ............, ,, ......,, , 33 Track 1, Football 1, French Club 1. Penaluncx, Richard-Hxtell .,..,..........,.,...,,,,, 119 Schmidt, Margarita-Hguirre, Puerto Rico ........... ............,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 2, 95, 86 Zeta Chi Hlpha Sorority, Hspasians 3 secretary '45, treasurer '46, W.H.H. 1, Y.W.C.H. 2, Tironians 1, H Capella Choir 2. Seybold, Helen-Kearney ..........,.......,,...... 70, 72, 110, 112 Who's Who Hmong Students in Hmeri- can Colleges and Universities in 1945- 46, Hntler Stall, business manager '44, editor '46, Hntelope Statt, assistant busi- ness manager '44, Xi Phi 1, vice-presi- dent: Sigma Tau Delta 3, secretary, Radio. Shelmadine, Philip--Kearney .................... 119 Ecigecgonian Fraternity 2, K Club 3, Foot- a . Sigman, Margaret-Stapleton ..,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,, 71, 84, 90, 113 Sigma Theta Phi Sorority, Pi Kappa Del- ta l, Naiads 1, Sigma Tau Delta Fresh- man Essay Hward '43, H11 College Play 1, properties manager '46, Radio 3, Skinner, Gladys-Grand Island .............,., 34 Y.W.C.H. 3, Senior Class treasurer '46, Snowden, Sidney-Kearney .......... 33, 99, 101 grgnclit Club 1, Pi Kappa Delta 1, Y.M. Soderholm, Dorothy-Holclrege ...... 33, 70, 72 Xi Phi 2, investigating secretary '46, Sigma Tau Delta 2, historian '45, treas- urer '46, W.H.H. 4, vice-president '44, secretary '45, Y.W.C.H. 3, publicity chairman '44, membership chairman '45, Zip Club 2. Twining , Carl-1-Ioldrege ........,........... . ....... 32 Warner, Hrlene-Shelton..66, 70, 74, 76, lll Sigma Theta Phi Sorority 2, Who's Who Hmong Students in Hmerican Colleges and Universities in 1945-46, Iunior Class secretary-treasurer '45, Hpollonians 3, secretary-treasurer '46, Xi Phi 2, treas- urer '46, Pi Omega Pi 3, vice-president '45, '46, Tironians 1, H capella Choir 4, Band 2, Symphony Orchestra 1. Page 133 Rbels, Nola ..................,.......,.,.,,.................... 51 Pllexander, Cliliorcl .,,. 56, 93, 95,102, 103, 106 Qmen, Frances ....,.......,,....,,.,.,............,..... 41, 86 Flnderberg, Betty Iune ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,. 67, 75, 76, 77, 88 Plnderberg, lean ............,,,..,..,,,,...,,,,.,........... 48 Hnderberry, Philip ,...,,,,., .,..,.,,......,,,,....,...,.., 5 2 1-lnderson, Flnderson, I-lnderson, Hnderson, Bnderson, Betty Mae ,.,...,...,...,....,.,,, 55, 67, 86 Cathryn ....... .39, 68, 79, 81, 82, 84, 90, 107, 113, 116, 118, 119 Elizabeth .......,.... 55, 67, 75, 76, 86 Harold ..........,.........,.,....,.,,..... 85, 93 Sidney .,.,..,,,,,,.. , .....,..,.,.,,,.,.,,,.,,... 56 Hrmstrong, Rletha Qnne ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 74, 76, 85, 114 1'-lrnold, Ned .,....,.,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,11,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,..,. 51 Rxtell. Erma .......... ....,,,..... 3 9, 75, 85, 86 Baalhorn, Dean ........ .......,.........,......... 9 5 Bacon, Frances ..... ........,,..................... 7 5 Bacon, Harriet ...... ....1............,........... 5 8, 75 Ball, Helen ......... ........,., 6 1, 67, 75, 76, 93 Ball, Phyllis ...,.,.................,.. 42, 66, 75, 76, 90 Ballagh, Esther ,,,,,,,,.,,, 36, 67, 74, 76, 77, 78 Barber, Io Hnne .................... , ...., 37, 76, 83, 88 Bartak, Phyllis ..... .................................. 5 6 Baxter, Flrdyce ........................,............... 33, 85 Beasley, William ,.,,.........,...,.....,.. 56, 102, 103 Beattie, Wilma lean ........,,.....,....,..... 42, 73, 88 Bell, Francis ..., 37, 71, 98, 99, 106, 116, 119 Bell, Priscilla .,.,...........................................l.. 119 Beller, Murl ...,....,..........,.,..,,....,..................... 59 Belschner, lames ,.......,..................,.............. 75, 99, 102, 103, 106, 113, 118 Benson, Dalton ........................... ..... 5 7, 99, 103 Bergman, Lois ...........,.,......,,.................... 48, 66 Bergt, Luella .,,...... Betebenner, Hnn .... Bissell, Robert ...... Black, William ..,,...... Blackburn, Lois ,..... ..,.. 116 88, Bliss, Roy ..,...,.....,............... ........ Blumanhourst, Fllfred ...,... .....,,.. 37 41 Bleck, Charlotte .............. ........ 5 7 ' 55 61 37 Bohy, 'Eldon ,....,.....,,,...,,, ............ 92 93 85 75 93 99 . 92 118 Boosalis, Iohn ..,......,..........,.,..,,....,........,. 39, Bosle, Genevieve ........,,.......................... 45, 78 Bosle, Luella ......,...,..............,.........,,...........l. 45 Bowden, Doris ...,...... 52, 67, 76, 90, 114, 115 Bowers, Iames ..,...,,,,,,,,....,..,......,......,....., 49, 93 Boyd, Donald ,.,.........,,.,....,..,..,. 53, 77, 92, Brabham, Margaret ...,... Bragg, Robert .............. Brainard, Iohn .......... Brown, Carlton ........ Brown, Edward ........ 103 42 ..,......46. 92, 99. 38 115 STUDE T I DEX Ferguson, Virgil .,.,,.. ,.,,,,,.,,,.., , 58, 92 Ferry, Francis .,..,..... ,,.., , ..,. 3 5, 92, 103 Ferry, Genevieve ,,,,,,,, ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 5 Forrester, Coralie ,,,,.,. .,,,,......,..,..,,,. 4 1 Frost, Dorothy .,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,, 5 0, 76, 84 Fugger, Dorothy .......... ............... 4 0, 69, 73 Gallagher, William .,.............. 92, 95, 103, 113 Gannon, Emmett .........., Gard, Hrlo .,.,.... 51, 79, 69, 93, 114 93, 99, 102, 103, 105 Gardner, Robert ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 93 Garvin, Mary Lou .,........,.,.,..,,,,,,,,,....,,,,.. 59, 76 Gaston. Barbara ,,..... ,....... .................... 4 5 Gibbons, Hilda ..,....,.., ,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 5 9, 69, 85 Gillmiflg. Wendell ..,.......l....................... 54, 118 Gilpin, lessie ,,,. ..........,,.,,,,,,. 3 8, 70, 84, 85, 88 Girliher. Virginia .........,.... 38, 72, 83, 88, 110 Gogan, William ,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 51, 103 Gordon, Mabel ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 34, 84, 88 Graf, Darline .....,....., 52, 67, 76, 90, 114, 115 Green, Myron ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 49, 115, 119 Griffith. Opal ...................... 33, 67, 71, 79, 116 Grimm, Lucille Schuler .....,,..,.......,.,......,. 34, 66 GIOS11, Betty ..,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 59, 88 Gunderson, Colleen ,,,,..,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, B0 Gustafson, Genevieve..34, 68, 74, 77, 78, 85 Gustafson. lean ......,.........,. 39, 67, 73, 85, 90 Hagan, Ella Marie ....... Halkyard, Evelyn .,..... Hanna, Kathleen ...... Hansen, Chester ...... Hansen, Hansen, Hanzel , '""""""'ffffffff55, 60 76 33 92 Gordon ...............,...................... 40, Kenneth .............. 34, 69, 75, 92, 113 Emily .............,.... 33, 84, 88, 104, 116 Kleemeyer, Dorothy .......... 47, 67, 75, 76, 84 Korcek, Ioseph ..,,,.....,.,,,,,,.,,.,,,,...,,,,,..,.,.,,.... 57 Korte, Virgil ....,....... 34, 93, 94, 103, 106, 119 Kotsiopulos, George ....,..,.,...,..,,.............. 35, 92 Kruback. Neil ...........,..,,,,,,....,. 52, 99, 100, 106 Kyle, Iris ..............,..,,. ............. 4 4, 84, 118 Lamb, Betty lean ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 45, 67, 90 Larson. Hmy ............,.,......,........ 42, 74, 88, 107 Larson. layce, ......... .......... 4 5, 67, 74, 88, 107 Laub, Marilyn ,..,,...,,..,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 49, 76 Lefevre. Teresita ..,... Leif, Donald ......,. Leonard, Qrnold .. ,,,.32, 69, 72, 85, 86, 87 .............,....,.......... 93 Lewis, Robert ,..,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 4 B, 99, 100 Lewis, Treva ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,, 4 0 , 73, 83 Lideen, Phyllis ..,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 51, 78 Lindquist, Lainys ,,,,,...,,, ,..,,,,, ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 6 , 84 I-Ola. Hilda ................l...,. 35, 66, 69, 70, 73, 77, 78, 79, 83, 84, 90, 115 89 Long, Fllthea Nielson ..,,,.,..,,,,,..,,,.,,....,,,, 44, Long, lames ...... 55, 80, 99, 100, 106, 115, 118 Losey. Lorraine ...............,...,.......... 48, 67, 107 Loveiay. Edgar .,.....,.............,,.....,... 53, 99, 100 Lovitt, Iona ,,,,,...,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 5 5, 88, 107 Luce, Glenn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 92 Ludden, Laurence ,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,, 3 4, 70, 92, 112 Mcllninch, Kenneth .....,,.....,...,............,...... 45 McCammon, Leslie ..... .,...... 5 4, 99, 100, 118 McClure, Harold ......... .. .......,,......... 93, 103 McCone. Norma ..........,...............,....,,..,.,.. 51, 78 McCullough, Lloyd .,.................... 93, 106, 113 McDowell, Bette Io ,,,,....,,...1,,,,...,....,..,......,, 66, 70, 81, 85, 90, 91, 111 McDowell, Lois ....,...,....,..,.......,......... 35, 67, 73 McGahon, Isabelle .,,. 40, 69, 73, 78, 107, 114 McGrew, Dora, Mae .....,.... 62, 76, 77, 90, lag Hardy, loan ......,,..... ..,,,..,...., 6 1, 75, 90, 107 Haring, lerome ,........... ,.......,.........,.....,.,, 5 1, 115 Harrington, William ,,.,.,. ............,,.,..,,......... 9 3 Harris, Margaret ...,...,..........,...,,.......,.,.... 44, 71 Harris, Neva l'ane..38, 70, 71, 72, 79, 83, 88 Harris, Robert .....,,....,....,..,,...........,....,,,., 40, 93 Harvey, William ...,.,.....,..,,,......................... 93, 94, 99, 100, 105, 115 Hawkinson, Elden .................................. 99, 100 Hayes. Robert .....,.........................,.. 58, 95, 103 Hee, Dean .,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 46 Helleberg, Christine .,... ....,.....,......,............. 67, 73, 75, 85, 90, 107 Helms, Dorothy .,,...............l...........,............... 43 1-lennis, Hlice leanne ...........,.....,..........l....... 32 Hennis, Wesley ............... .......... 3 2 Hermann, Harold ....... ...,.,.. 4 9, 92 Herzog, Leonard Hibberd, William Hindrnan, Darrell ....... Hinkle, Dorothy ..59, 93 ..........57, 113 ,, .,..,, 33, '92 McGrew, Niomia ,...,,.,,,........ ......... ........,...... McMahon, Constance ..,,....,........l..,.,..... 63, 90 McMahon, Louise .l.. ....... ....l...................... 6 0 Mailander, Flgnes ..,....,...... 39, 69, 75, 85, 86 Marienau, Douglas ..,................................... 48 Marler, Rosamond Krueger ,...,....... ......,....... 4 4 Marshall, Betty .,,..,.,................., ...... 5 U Martin, Laurence ............,..,l...........,............. 60 Martin, Thomas .,.... ......................,.......r.. 7 4 May, lean ,....,......,,,,... .. .......... 41, 84, 88, 107 Mayfield, Richard ...... ................. 5 6, 99, 100 Mays, Beulah ..............................,.... .... ......... 5 8 Meline , Robert Menagh . Merlin . .......,........... 35, 72, 80, 92, 95 79, 80, 93, 100, 103, 106, 111, 115 Mesen, Violita ..,...............,....,......,................. 46 Milbourn, Helen ....,,...l............................ 41, 85 Miller, Lois ...............,..................,,..........,. 50, 76 Miller, Otis ...... 93, 94, 103, 106, 113, 118. 119 Minnick, Robert ....,.........,....,....,,......,....... 92, 95 Mitchell, Clarence ,..,......................... ..,........ 80, 92, 95, 103. 106. 118 Mitchell, Iohn ...............,.. 36, 70, 71, 72. 79, 80, 83, 99, 100, 106, 110, 116, 118, 119 Monasmith, Eugene Brun, Elaine ..,,.......,.,,....,.,.,....,,,...,,.. 41, 84, 118 Buehler, Norma ...............,.........................,.. 66, 66, 70, 73, 61, 90, 110 Carlson, Irene ..,. .......................................... B 6 Casey, loyce . ......,.......... ............... 4 0. 75 Claussen, Carteretta ...., ..,,..., 6 1, 76 911 Clay, Helen ......,.,......,.. .................... 5 4 Cline, Rex .........,....... ................... 9 2, 95 Cook, lack ............ .,........ 5 5, 93, 103 Cook, Maxine .......... ................,................. 6 0 Cooley, Kenneth .....,.............,.................. 47, 92 Corneer, Robert ....,........,.,,...,........... 34. 95. 93 Crist, George ....,.........,,.... 57, 93, 102, 103, 106 Cunningham, Doris .................,....,,., 34,75 85 Czenkusch, Dorothy ............,,,... 48, 63, 81, B6 Dailey, Helen .,.. ..,....... 4 3, 66, 67, 74, 75,139 DeBrunner, Marjorie ........ 44, 67, 78, 90, Deeb, Bnthony ...........,.........,............ 53, 75, 92 DeForest, Charlene ................................ 62, 73 Dethlott, Roy ......,......... 55, 102, 103, 106, 118 Dowers, Verne .....,........ 35, 72, 80, 82, 63. 94 Dreyer, William ........l..................... 59. 92. 103 Dunbar, Ruth .....,, .l...... 4 0, 67, 72, 73, 85 Eberly, lean ,.... ............,.. 40, 84, 88 Ebrneier, Ruth ..,... Eldridge, Lois .,.,.. Envick, Wilma . .... Farley, Robe rt ......... Felton, lack ...,.............. 52 ..........46, 92, 94, 99. Ferguson, Theodore .,... .......... 5 1, 92. Ferguson, Twila ......... Page 134 54 119 100 103 48 Hodge, Chester ........ ..,........,,......... ......... . . . 39 Hodge, Martha .....................,.. - ....,,.............. 39 Homling, Shirley ,......,..., ,,54, 77, 82, 90, 118 Howe, Beth ,,.. ......,... .........l.................,...... 4 6 Hubbert, Farris ....... .................,........ 9 3, 94 Hulit, Flrbetta ........ ...,...... 5 0, 76, 78, 114 Hunt, Robert .,...,... ............,,...,..,...... 9 2 Hurdle, Frances ...... . ,......... . ........ 40, 78 Hurdle, Willard ......, ,....,..,....... 6 0, 93 Ibsen, Hazel ,,.,...,...... . ,...... 41, 68, 75, 86 Innes, Geraldine ....... ......., 6 2, 73, 77, 90 Iablonski, Eleanor ,..,.. ..............r.r... 5 9 lensen, Minnie ........ ,..... 3 4 Tester, Royal .,...,... .......... 9 4 Iillson, Dale ...,...... ......r. 5 8. 93 lohnson, Darrell ...... .............. 1 19 Iohnson, Donald ...,,........................ ,...... 9 2, 106 lohnson, Florence ,,,,.... ,,.,,..,.......,...... . . ........ 45 Iohnson, Katherine Gaullce .... 56, 75, 88, 118 Iohnson, Thomas ...,.....,,............................r.. 119 Iokerst, Iarnes ............,....,...............,........ 54, 69 Iones, Marvelyn .................. 63, 68, 75, 76, 86 Iordon, Margaret ........ .................. 3 3, 67. 71 ludevine, Lois .................l........ 53. 32. 34. 113 Kalstrorn, Evangelyn ........,,........................ 41, 75, 79, 81, 90, 91 Karner, Maxine ....................,...................---- 45 Kegley, Keith .,................. ....... .........,.........-- 4 3 Kenney, Beverly .....,,................ ,,,,,.,..... 5 2. B6 Kile, Mary lane ............,,,............................... 49 Killharn, Barbara ......................,,.l.......... 41. 90 King, Barbara ...... 40, 67, 75, 82, 88, 107, 115 Monk, Edna Lois ........................ 58, 67, 87, 107 Monk, Wayne ......,..........,.,....,......... 75. 92. 103 Moore, Marv Ellen .......................,.... 40, 82, 83 Mortensen, Viola..36, 66, 73, 90, 91, 107, 118 Muchmore, Mary ........,,............,................... 52 Murray, Laura Lee .................,.....,.,................ 46 Nama, Iune ........... ,..,.. ........... 5 9 , 84, 83, 85 Neal, Donna ...,.............,. ......... 4 3, 83. 99. 107 Nelson, Mary Finn ........ ..,............ 4 7. 61, 86 Nelson, Phyllis ................... ........... 6 0, 68, B5 Neustrom, Bonnie ..,........................... 49, 79, 114 Newcomb, luanita ...........,................ 39. 78. 115 Newman, Roclgie .... 35, 67, 72, 73, 86, 107 Newquist, Dorothy ..,................... 45, 73, 74, 77 Nicholas, Wanda .... 38, 67, 73, 79, 88, 115, 118 Nielsen, Burl ....,..........,,......,..........................,. 39 Noonan, Kathleen ........ 37, 69, 72, 74, 90, 107 Noyes, Kathryn .,.................,......., 36, 67, 72, 90 Nutter, William, ...........,,..........,...,,.,.. 50, 82, 116 Ocamb, Norma ..............,......................... 46, 90 O'Connor, Shirley .... 32, 69, 74, 81, 107, 112 Oldlather, Charles ........,,...,...,..............,....... 58 Oliver, Dorothy .....................,,........... 36, 70, 72 Olson, Doris .......... ...,..,..... 4 8, 88 Olson, Leslie ,..... .......... 6 1, 115 , - ,B ,,,,,,,,,,,,vv,,,,,,,,,.,,,,4,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 4 7 st dd o, R b 1 .,............ - ..,...................... . Ol'LT.',,i1Tig4"6'6'f'65,4'70Q"75',"'66f'111,"112 Eiiiice ............ 36, 67, 74, 76, 77, B6 ii .... if .....,. ,.f1.4'1fc73, 77, 78, 61, 90, 91, 118 Olggn, Phyllis .""-v'F.YY-.vY'.--Pv---A'-V.Y----Y'.v--, 67, 73 5511, Wilma .,,I,,,.,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 43, 84, 88, 107 Stone, Luc11e .......................,...............--.....- 36 O'Ne1e, Lawrence .,.....,.......4,,,,,,,,,Y,,,, 61, 99, 100 gamuels, Phgllis .......,................ 55, gg, 5:01177 Gfeighfng 4--A----- '--' A --557 671 74. 7,255 133 - , .Av-A-..A------'- ..4.V"-4---.-v..-.. ..-. 1 1 g C1 , ' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Y , , razzere, ran 0 .......,.........................,.. , 8QQf,',nC?'1,S,1f,','21'f,,',','jjj ..,.,-,.,---.,,-.,-,., ,--,,--,-,--,-,,,,,, 5 g1?oQim1?2noyfTf ,,,,,,,,..., 47, 79, aa, 68, 116 Swcmcutt, George ........................... 55 1.52, 75, 92, 94, 99, 100, 101, 103, 104, 106 Schellhcrse. 105 Oswqld, Gerald ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,....1. ......1... 5 7 1iZg221:S,g4. 66 73, 75, 832 835137, ?oy1,or,,B1,o,oo1ie .... j ...,.,................. 2, 5055, B25 lg! 7 -----A---------,---A--'----- 1 7 , orm ean ................ , , , pam, Hers,-,he1 ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 6, 93, 106 Schroder. Mary Lee .-,.,.-,---.-----,-------------- 537 107 Tggfoigi, Riiihj ..1,,1..,..1............,.,. 45, 75, 85, 86 Pqiierson, Cecil ...,....,............,---- 49. 98, 997 100 Schulz' BQHQICHS7 Twining, Carl ------'-w"--- --------- - 32 gGiieFS0H,ORC11P1'1 ----'-----------------'-"-' 931 1031 lg? A"' Lien ' ' '33 '70 '72 'HO' 112 eurson. rvev -----------4-'---444-------------'--'- ,------- ' . -'------------'--' ' ' ' ' V 1, L 1 .......,.....,........................................ 103 Pecht. Mary ,...---- 56, 76, 83. 84, 901 1141 119 Shadi. Vlcfof - '-'--'-------------'-'-- ---444'4--'-'--4-4- 2 8' gg V221 Slnxiey Roo ,.,.,,.....,,,.... 50, 69, 76, 79, 90 Pederson, Glorid v--,-- A-A----.A.- ---Y--'---A-,----- A-A-- - - 5 5 Shcmklmf Harold -'-4--- --'--4'-'-"""'-" :j ""' 7 3' 84 Vest Glenn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 2 Pencxluna, Richard ,..,. .............-..--,-----.-.,------- 1 19 Shaw' Darlene ---------------------A-------- 451 5' 1 56 V11,-Jmvqs, 101,11 ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 5 7 , Q3 Pe1ersen, geairl Clifiae .1..................-----.---.-1-- ---- 4 4 gQZf,2ggingV1HgIi,?,,,5 ------------'-----------4"-f---"'----- 1,9 vO1,1,md, ROSS ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 5 3, 92, 103 Pffifffj ,,,,, 1 f,,ff7o,7'7o'o',"'55jA'55,"1o5j"152iQ"i1,12 g,1,E1,,of:,,,,f2finn,e,C1i,,,6i'I"68. 95106, 115. 112 Vmlcnd' Home --"--- ---4AA--4A---- 4 3' 75 e , 52133121,VSLS,fijijijjpqiiijjiijfjii11iiiijiiiiiii .,..,.... 47 Sheemekef, Term .1......,,,................. 59. 69. ss Wagner, MOH -------- V---- -Q1-----1w--'--- 6 0 '84 merge, Ioqn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,....., ..,49, ez, 153 gE01k0Sk,g,BEfr1C1rd ,.,..... ......., 5 6. Vv,1fgHc'3f',:1giEg,?5' ----------'----6-- 5,3 ----- Q 5 ----- , 537132 P' , M 1' ,,,,.-, , ---,,,4--,,-,,,,,-,,,,,,,,, OUP, 6 P 111C .,,...... ..........,.. , , ' A """"""""""' I ' ' P5gi?f1RobCgri1T,,, .,,,.,.,.,,................ 35, 69, 92, 94 Shreve, Marvin ..... . ...........................1.. 54 Wggkega vgguggegg "" "" i65"3'?6479i02O'115 Poulos, Patina ....................................-...-,-,.,.- Siel, Lora ........,.,............ ....,..... 4 7, 90, 107, 114 xv li ' D' ' ' ' ' ' ' 39 Powell, Kathryn ........,,.............,....,.............1. sigmon, Margaret ,..,,....,. ,,.34, 71, 84, 90, 113 Wg,,gfe'DOfei1e ---------------'--4----"-"--"----A-'1- 51--92 Z '------- -4---A- 3 87 667 70. 727 817 857 907 91. 116 Simshquser, Iqnnetie ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 39 vvurdrap Marian """""'""""""""' 5g"'72' Pflcef Constance --------------- -A --------------A4--4--'----- 38 Sizer, Eno Mae ...... ,...... ....1.... 4 4 . 71, 72, 76, 88 73 77,' 91, 33, gg""g'g""g5""1'1'g' 116 'ug Skinner, Gladys ------1--'-.,---.--1-------.--------------,. 34 W Zi , M ' .....1 f...41', 72: 82, 63, 65, as Rasmussen' EUC' -A-----'- -'--"'-'--- 6 0' 69 sn-iiiii, Iune ...... 42, 67, 74, 75, 76, 61, 66, 114 wginff 1111f.ff,',.in'f ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, SESS' Lfiffoy ""A"""' "'7"" Qi Q "" gg Snowdon, Sidney ..................,........... 33, 99, 101 ,.,... 033, 66, 70, 74, 76, 77, 70, 90, 111, 112 ' """" """" ' ' Sobieszczyk, Flldon .................... 62, 59, 93, 94 Webb, Beily ..... ,..... .......1..................,.. 6 2 , 73, 90 Reeg' W21j'd'1 """" """ ' ' """"""""""""' 55132 Sobi szczyk Raymond 62 69 93 Webb Elaine 43 76 88 e , , , , , , Qifshigge,G12Z1gg"jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, sooofhoim, Dorothy .,,,..,........... oo, 70, 72, 107 wooeioeyoi, 1oooiio1yii ..........., 43, 76, aa, so 36, 66, 70, 71, 73, 3, 90, 91, 111, 114 speiie, Robert ..,.,,...............,.....,......., ,.,....,.... W endell, Ruih 1.,..... ........1.,. 3 6, 70, 73, 74, Reker, Vero ...........1...........,....,,...................... 52 ........,..,.,...... 39, 60, 93, 99, 101, 106, 116, 119 75, 76, 77, 78, 79, 81, 84, 114, 116, 118 Reynolds, Betty , .......................,..,.,,,........ 49. BB spoenomon, Fqy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 62, 73, 76, 115 White, Norma Iean ...,.....,.... 61, 75, 77, 76, 90 Reynolds. Marion e----- --------4------------ 9 3 Spoeneman, Eloise ....... . ...,.............. 42, 73, 115 Wilcox, Verla ......... 1 .......,........ ., .1.............. 37, 73 Rice Tuck --11-----e-------- -----------'-i'---- 4 71 93 Spohn Hal, ...............,......, ss, 99 101 103 104 Wilson, Marion .,......... ......... 4 9, 99, 101, 103 Eicglger' Gerald """"' """' Sporina, Mary .........,,.......,,....... ....,... ........ 50 Wink, Hlice .............- ................. 4 1, 59, 88 Rgbe,,gec,f,'5Bg,,g """ ' """ ' ' ' 51 Spi-0111, Betty Jo ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 9, 73, 75 Wood, Marian , ...... .......,.................. 7 6 ' """ """"'1"'1 7""1'1"""' ' ' ' 1oe11 ..,.,,,.... ......... 5 7 67 76 Roesler, Barbara .....,.... .....,,... 5 8, 69, 75, 107 gmuord' k ' ' 55 Z Rowe, Phylhs ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 52, 75, 119 tevens, Iac ....... .................. o ok, Mary,Io ,,,... , ....... 56, 78, 90, 118 Rundqmy, 1.11-della ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 4 3, 67, 73, 75, 90 Stover, Dorothy ........ ..,............ 5 3, 84, 107 Zulauf, Mariana ....... ............,............. 5 3 Rundquist, H1-dyce. ..... .,......................... 3 6, 91 Stiefvater, Hrlen .,.......1 ..............1.. 9 9, 101, 103 Zulauf, Roberta ..... ..,,.. . . 55 Priniing and Binding by State Iournal Printing Company Engraving by Capital Engraving Company Photography by Bill DeVriendt Donald Iohnson Iohn Mitchell Page 135 'I Compliments of Flowers - 1 Cost Keuth s And Trees Thot Jewelers Grow "We ring the KSTC belies" Say if with Flowers DIAMONDS OF 6205333 DISTINCTION AND BEAUTY M ' . 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