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

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 282

 

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1965 Edition, University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1965 volume:

I 7 ! pi T "v.-.' .n ., 'Q 'lg QM 'I +4 'faux' L . I U 4 ' R nl-'Eff-EL ' . Q ' AH, 'I ii: 4' A ."'l 1 " Ha. 4 I1 I 4 ws - If .u,, 5 , f 'r .4.N3 F TL- Ii., Q all Q 'I N Ta I 7 ! pi T "v.-.' .n ., 'Q 'lg QM 'I +4 'faux' L . I U 4 ' R nl-'Eff-EL ' . Q ' AH, 'I ii: 4' A ."'l 1 " Ha. 4 I1 I 4 ws - If .u,, 5 , f 'r .4.N3 F TL- Ii., Q all Q 'I N Ta t Kearney State College Kearney, Nebraska , Volume 48 Editor .......................................... P enny Wright Associate Editor ........... - ........... Larry Pfeil Adviser ................... ......., f ...J . Paul Fritton 1965 BLUE AND GOLD Activities .......,,.. ...-...- 4 Academics ......,. - .... -.. 38 Students ...,............. .......... 7 2 Organizations ,......,,, ........... - ..128 Greeks ................,...... ..- .,.. - ..... 180 Personalities .,.,....,..., ............... 2 06 Athletics .,..........s.,.. M .... 8 ..... 2 28 Index s....... ..... - ....... . 264 ' BLE OF CO TE TS ..-,,., --7. - , , ,,. ,, . 'gf . :Ev "" ,f .. ' err " pgiig 5' ,f,'w'.' 1' 4 ' ' f I' - "I . f'.'f'f'fgl?,3.!' and 5 QI !:' wwe -w- -16+-1 me are v"2x.:ar :Jr iw' KA, I i Who's Who member CAROL PAGE-Alpha Phi, publicity chairman and msli chairmang Thr Antelope. feature editor and associate editorg Gamma Delta, editor of the local and regional newspapersg Kappa Delta Pig Pi Delta Epsi- lon, secretary-treasurerg Sigma Tau Delta, publicity man- ager of the 1964 .-lnzlvr: Student Councilg and Xi Plii, secretary-treasurer. ith? XX X .xg 1 x Wl1o's Who momher JERRY STROBIER-Alpha Psi Omega: LS.-X, lovzil t1'f-:isxxi1-1- :ind rw-gifnuxl vice-president: Men? Hull wiirisvlfwz Mu lipsilon Nu. local trezisurei' and nuti-vnzxl suciwflzxiyz l'i kiziinnnu Mu. president: l'i Kappa Dc-ltn: Sigma Tau Delta. lvusinvss innnzigr-r of the 1965 Anil:-r: Sturh-nt Vouncil, Yl4'i"-IJl'USlll"lllI SF.-X: Xi Phi. vice-pu-siflffiit unfl mniw-sp-nnliiig st-u'etn1'y: and Young Democrats. vicl--p1'esi1lt-lit. Rush and Freshman Week ....,....A... ' 13, Homecomlng. ..,,.........A.......,...,.,........,,.... .. Romeo cmd Juliet .,,.............,......Q. .,,,. Smothers Brothers ....,,................... . The Ivlarlwoman of Chaillot .,..vv..... Candy Cane Dance Y...,.,............,. "K" Show .,,.,......,... .,,,...... . , ACTIVITIE 14, 15, 16, 7, 8, 9 18 21 17, 29 ....,... 36, 33 37 - .xml , ,-: 2 i 1 l A c l 1 N ' rf .W A-'- . X-: H 5 i I l Who's Who member FRANCES JOHNSON MAY - Col- Who's Who member BARBARA OBERG - bandg Chi hecong Gamma Phi Beta, presidentg Kappa Omicron Phig Omega, treasure-rg choir, accompanist: Delta Omicron. Sigma Theta Phi, chaplain: Student Councilp and Women's president for two years, secretary, and Star of Delta Omi- League, president. crong Lutheran Student Associationg M.E.N.C.g orchestra: wind ensemble: and Young Republicans. : 1 ,.f.""n ' I4 , On their way to a rush party in the Nebraskan are prospective two days Of 1'l1Sh in the Otto Olson Building? in the N6bI'2Sk2J1, sorority members. These sorority.rushees attended parties the first Martin Hall, 2-Hd C0I11'ad Hall the 19-Sf two daYS- Serving as counselors in the dorm during rush week were Jeanie Whitmire, Carol V. Beck, Maris Brandt, and Joanne Jeffery. The counselors, all mem- bers of the Panhellenic Council, also escorted the rushees to their parties. Rush Week Activity Attracts 8 7 Rushees Throughout the week of September 6-10, 87 girls hurriedly made preparations for many parties, luncheons, and various other activities. All were a part of the 1964 Sorority Rush Week at KSC. Rush Week opened with a convocation. The first of the parties, "Meet the Greeks," followed. The open house and theme parties were held on Monday and Tuesday. During the week the rushees were en- tertained in the evenings by invited 'guests from the Kearney area. In addition, rushees entertained themselves one night by having their own talent show where selections were classical as well as from the world of folk music. Excitement mounted as the week drew to a close. After the preference parties, many decisions were made as rushees pondered which sorority to pledge. Rush Week was climaxed as the five national sororities at KSC received their "new" sisters Thursday morning.-J.A. 9 ' As Phyllis Showers strummed her guitar on talent night, the other rushees joined in on the folk songs. 791: V- il.-11.1 le Sylvia Anderson does her interpretation of "Somewhere" from West Szde Story as her contribution to the rushees' talent night program. While members of the five KSC sororities busily prepared for the entertainment. In 'addition to individual musical selections, all of final day of rush parties, the sorority rushees provided their ovxm the rushees participated 1n the sing-along sessions. "N Q f -'sf 1 A X l i xi .nfl 75 -f' 1 , . ' ' , X X I, if , r li X . if? ! It . x ,l.f?"1v- li I 1 l fl R' -an ff- ni '. Chatting at the Faculty-Freshman Reception are Dr. Dwight Adams, associate professor of English, and Janet Johnson, a freshman from Holdrege. President and Mrs. Milton J. Hassel hosted this affair. Student Council member Cheryl Drew presides at the serving table where she poured punch at the Faculty-Freshman Reeeption. tand- inq by to assist Che1'yl'is council member Tom Kociemba. 'rf pening Week Events '64 Year Pace Setter The campus of Kearney State College became a confused mass of people and buildings for some 1300 freshmen, the largest class to enter KSC, as Freshman Week began September 10. The highlight of the 1964 Freshman Week was the annual Faculty-Freshman Reception. At this reception, freshmen had the opportunity to meet many of the faculty members as well as the members of Student Council.-J.A. , ia yr Y 5 U, kk .?. ,-,,,,,,- .,,..-f The Rondeau Singers, Jerry Wise, Lynn Casey, Denny Schneider, ballads while the freshmen joined in on the syncopated clapping and Dee Schaad, Dick Flagg, and Jon Calhoun, sang popular folk on the sing-along songs at the Freshman Week Hootenanny. Hootenann , Reception Crowd Freshman Schedule Freshmen and their parents were welcomed to the campus . . . . of Kearney State College at 8 buffet Supper for them the In addition to the Faculty-Freshman Reception during first evening of Freshmen Week-1964, Freshman Week, various other activities were planned to welcome the new students at KSC. A hootenanny featuring the Rondeau Singers was held the first day the freshmen were on campus following the buffet supper for the fresh- men and their parents. A SAC movie and dance, a football game, and registration and fee payment were also a part of the beginning week activities.-J.A. Adviser Dr. Aristides Sosa, instructor of foreign languages, confers with his advisee Diane Soll during Freshman Week conferences. This registra- tion scene was duplicated many times by other faculty members, during the spring and surmner pre-registration sessions. A. def: ap- sf- Q 'R 1' . ,eq r X 4 f it ft K A 7 it KSC9s Record Enrollment Hosts Eminent Visitors Kearney State College's enrollment grew 22 per- cent over last year's figure as student No. 3071 completed registration procedures September 29. The old record of 2,512 was passed during the second day of fall registration and by Friday of the same week, student No. 2,800 had paid his fees. KSC students were not only involved in regis- tration and fee payment asthe fall semester began but were also able to participate in political activi- ties as representatives from both parties were on campus. Speaking to an early morning audience at the Cushing Coliseum the opening day of classes, Rep. William E. Miller, the Republican vice-presiden- tial candidate, urged Nebraskans to support his party and its candidates before lashing out at his opponent's membership in the ADA and the policies of the current administration. Governor Frank B. Morrison also made an ap- pearance on the KSC campus in late September. He was in Kearney to visit the Boys Training School, the State Hospital for the Tuberculous, and KSC. After his visit, Gov. Morrison said he was impressed by the way the KSC administration is handling the educational programs under conditions of rapidly increasing enrollment.-P.W. With cautious, concerned faces, Darrel Jones and Kim Johnson are two of over 2,500 to pay first semester fees during the two-day payment period. -39 -"L .34 5,1 .. 'fc...,'. . vi' Y M-, x . ,aff . J :ig . 54 Ill Checking her proposed schedule of first semester classes against the announcement of those class sections that have closed is freshman Barbara Christensen. With tuition, room and board, and other fees paid, KSC students receive their meal tickets, student contingent cards, and have their ID cards punched. Students were also able to purchase various tickets and the 1965 Blue and Gold. fl .1. E5 EEEQE? Y-N lin. - ' Goalward bound is "flying" Keith Staehr C221 against the Fort freshman Center Charley MYSTS 1661 but not until after Staehr Hays Tigers in the 1964 season's opener. Blocking for the Ante- had gained 30 yards on a kick off return, The final Score was lopes is guard Lynn Ritz C603 as he upsets one of the Tiger's Fort Hays 35, KSC 14. halfbacks, David Hays 1405. In on the stop for Fort Hays was In a brief talk before KSC students in the Nebraskan dining area, Gov- e1'nor Frank B. Morrison challenged them to become partners in building t U ' a "meaningful society." The Governor made special reference to students ' in the practical sciences and in the social sciences. I M ,- -p x tv Pi f, Q Mm, .. 45' ,M -Y YTTVH l 1' . A ,I 'A 1 . W 5 -1231- In Kearney to address the KSC students and faculty and area Republicans was Republican vice-presidential candidate, William E. Miller and his wife. Stephanie. 'Cv I l' 5, . A fall hi hli ht at KSC was the a earanc of G 1' ht S' I' 4' J ,531 4' . wmv-'P r g g N pp e the as ig mgers at the Freshman Hootenanny in September. This group, comprised of Jeff Hyman, Martha Velez, Earl Zimmerman, and Al Alcabes, Doing their version of "but his Timex Watch is mercial at the Freshman Hootenanny are Joel McCelvy, who are better known as the Outsiders. still running" com- Corey and George has been featured in many New York City music spots, on tele- vision, and on many other college campuses. Folk Singers Highlight Early Autumn Activities Nearly 2,000 students were in attendance as the Gaslight Singers and the Outsiders appeared at the Student Council-sponsored Freshman Hootenanny in late September. The Outsiders, a Chicago duo, opened the evening with their special brand of folk singing and comedy. The Gaslight Singers, a folk singing group that originated at Long Island University, featured popular folk' songs in their part of the hootenanny's program. Preparations for Homecoming dominated the activities scene following the Freshman Hootenanny. Although the instructors in the music department arranged for the appearance of the 38 bands in the Band Day aspect of Homecoming, the members of Student Council were in general charge of all other Homecoming activities. In addition, each of the social organizations as well as three of the religious organizations spent many afternoons and evenings working on their floats. Moreover, each dorm was also engaged in Homecoming preparations as each constructed a dorm display.-P.W. 0 s N . n 5 , I Ak . .v. Y . f F- I -l- Participating in the Alpha Phi's naplcin unfolding, twisting, and stuffing assembly line are Annette Lofgren, Sherry Sizer, Cheryl Biesecker, Betsy Byers, Cheryl Stohl, and Nancy Feaster. The final product, three large soap boxes designed to "Wash Out Wayne," won second in its division. At left, cheering the team to victory at the pre-Homecoming game pep rally, which was held in the Cushing Coliseum, are the KSC football fans and one of the KSC cheerleaders, Lavonne Lichti. Delta Zeta's Barb Hollinger, Sharon Dietz, and Kay Rizer were Successful Homecoming at KSC in October. Many hours of work, representatives of the spirit and enthusiasm which formulated a fun, and worry went into the building of each of the floats. 'x 1. -its li X -1 l L l Overcome with surprise as she is crowned the 1964 Homecoming Licking. Chic's attendants were Terry Kiesel, Mary Noble, Alice Queen by KSC President Milton J. Hassel is Miss Charlotte fChicJ Palmer, and Carol Green. As friends and "sisters" gathered around the new Homecoming Queen, Chic viewed them through her tears of happiness. -- Chic Licking Is Chosen '64 Homecoming ueen Friday, October 2, marked the beginning of the festivities for Homecoming, 1964, at Kearney State College. The lights in the Administration auditorium dimmed as the 15 finalists for the title of Homecoming Queen were regally escorted to their places on the stage. As each of these 15 senior girls, chosen from a field of 32 candidates by a popular vote of the student body., slowly ascended the steps, excited whispers ran through the audience. The evening of the crowning of the forty-first KSC Homecoming Queen had begun! Dr. Milton J. Hassel, president of KSC, addressed the assembled audience and the 15 contenders for the title that was to be bestowed that evening. - ',.f As excitement mounted, the minutes seemed to Q drag and, then, finally the names of the five co-eds chosen to be the Homecoming court were announced. At last the moment had arrived-shrieks of de- . light resounded in the capacity-filled auditorium as President Hassel placed the crown on the head of Charlotte CChicJ Licking-the 1964 KSC Homecoming Queen. She was attired in her regal robe by the 1963 ix. Queen, Carolyn Greenhalgh.-J.A. Menfs Hall Display Wins First Many weeks of planning and hard work were involved in the displays built by each of the seven dorms at KSC for Homecoming. The theme of "advertisements and commercials" was used with the judges of the dorm displays selecting Menls Hall .as the first place winner. Their dorm display sported a giant can of Raid for the Antelopes to use as they "Kill The Wayne Wildcats Dead." Randall Hall placed second while Martin Hall was third.-J.A. KEARNZYR T . a-:mmf gg 2 H" i 'inn ' , e- mrmmmmzn X A Antelopeland-Where the Victories Are" proudly boasted the residents of Randall Hall. With he scoreboard showing 51-O, this display Won -second in the dorm competition. Residents of Martin Hall used the brand names of various soap Kearney Is Fab-U-Lux With this display Martin Hall placed companies to say, "Duz We Win? Vel I Guess! Lux Is With Us! third in the Homecoming dorm competition C -L HSS? -QQ-I Ns 1 e ,v ff,y!NllQr-J,-'Y A-A .,v, -,., 1.4 -. . -. . . .1 K , -t A -11 Q, .4 .,A..,.g ,W st .3134 G 1-we .A:,.., Jx Q.,-I.. 3 . f,- A , .'P'.,Y . '. ' '-A flu? ,- lx X As wx.-,ag a ' ' ..'. rki..f..q ' "i:',fJx.T-gtk' W? X. 'H M V .A px f,1,f, 4, 'vt l N , fi x ff f 0' A -6 V '. -,K 'K .CQ X - 1.51, 'r -I . Q ii J.-:Q Q .. Sitting on her throne with her crown on her head and her royal robe draped around her shoulders is the 1964 Homecoming Queen, Chic Licking. Chi Omega Wins '64 Grand Prize An integral part of the 1964 Homecom- ing parade were the fourteen floats entered by the five sororities, six fraternities, and three of the religious organizations. It was to see these colorful floats that KSC students and Kearney area residents lined Central Avenue for the 70-minute parade. ln addition to the floats, the parade consisted of 38 high school bands, the Kear- ney State College Marching Band, President and Mrs. Milton J. Hassel, Homecoming Queen Chic Licking, Chic's four attendants, the ten other finalists, the Loper Supporters, Dr. Hannes IIagspiel's glider, and City Coun- cil Vice President N. B. Jordan. In the Homecoming float competition, the grand prize was won by the Chi Omega Sorority. First and second places were also awarded in the men's division, the women's division, and in the mixed division in the float competition-P.W. Members of the Chi Omega Sorority won the grand prize in the Tiger" as their theme, Tony states that "KSC is Gr-r-reat," as he, 1964 Homecoming float competition. Using Kellogg's "Tony the with the KSC Antelope, eats Wayne Wildcat meat. I 5 li qomvunuts AC Qtek, ' , ia mmziio "KSC Is Fielding Their Cherries" boosted the Newman Club Homecoming float. Newman Club won first in the mixed division. Members of the Gamma Phi Beta Sorority won first in the women's float competition with their version of the Johnson baby powder commercial. Conscious of "Charlie the Tuna's" wish that Wayne would win the football game, the members of LSA reminded him that "Only The Best Win"-the KSC Antelopes. N 'i Floats In Divisions Win Uris 2 1 T tai H H ctw-Qi in gf ufyi Q Placing first in the men's division was the Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity. Using the Sani-Flush commercial as their theme. the Phi Tau's advice to the Antelopes was, "Flush 'em Down," yes : ' ., gh' T' ,Q , ,.. , 1 - 'f :VV T .gf'- ' - 1'4yf "' QNIELUPE "Leave The Driving To Us" said the Antelope bus which was con- structed by the members of the Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity. This float won second in the men's float competition. Pledges of the Alpha Phi Sorority pulled the second prize winning float in the womens division down Central Avenue The float urged the KSC Antelopes to "Wash Out Wayne." s-ci:--. i A is 'mf i 9 i 1 gf '1 J 1 4 ,---wx -.4 ' .. A , Xue, - 4 -' 'J , f bfi -' fe 1 ' .- , - -- Lrmrg ly- . , rf FEi':"?",I 3?'kL'1fe-fig, L ' ' 324-x::g':'L V, 2 ' Before the Homecoming parade began, Chic Licking, the 1964 Queen, smiled as she posed for the Blue and Gold photographer. Nanci Heikel was a rejected Wayne Wildcat as the KSC Antelopes proved that "Victory Is Our Most Important Goal" on the Alpha Xi Delta Homecoming float. ,f-Q.. Cheerleaders Joan Lefler and Carol Bentjen and the KSC Antelope Don Whitney led cheers as the parade progressed up Central Avenue. Fall Activities Varied At KCS The week of Homecoming and those following were to be remembered at KSC as weeks during which sev- eral special events took place on the campus. Sororities, fraternities, and othei campus organizations worked dili- gently on floats for the Homecoming parade-the morning of the Wayne- KSC football game. The long-awaited opening of the newly enlarged and remodeled Stu- dent Union, with its spacious, well- lighted lounge and new vending ma- Ehines, took place on Homecoming ay. Linda Lincoln, freshman at KSC, was chosen to represent the college in the beauty pageant at the Ameri- can Royal Livestock and Horse Show in Kansas City, Mo. Another special event on the KSC campus was the Sigma Phi Epsilon second annual "Homecoming" which included "floats," pretty girls, and a flag football game.-J.A. -1 Q21 1. i- I On her way to Kansas City with her mother to represent KSC at the American Royal Beauty Pageant is Linda Lincoln. Associate Dean of Students, Dr. T. P. Whelan, presented miniature footballs to the six "queens" of the Sigma Phi Epsilon's second annual "Homecoming" The "queens" are Judy Austin, Shirley S b X 00 Vending machines replaced the counter service in the newly remod- eled Student Union which opened Homecoming Day. Dutton, Cheryl Biesecker, Renee Lambert, Frances Floyd, and Vicky Samuelson. .YE I' nh A .4 nz 'r -1 199 'ff' .,.p 19 fir '95 , -'7 VA 'fx t", 1 Nt 1 ' . V, ' 'r 4, P84 , v 'gl f, , p M e e . I' "TU i 9 "' 4. . "Q " .!' U "1 J ,ff '4,'f ' ' " gf: , w f .Y ., lm, in A :ivy-.1'lt,.l"' 5 - 1 1 f' "tp ,Q Y 13,1 . 3 'fr Sv sh I -' h y' it X .gif I X '-!,,,,x 7 A 13 ' ' 5 1 4w'5"' 12 A ' J' ' "0 gentle Romeo. If thou dost love, pronounce it faithfullyzf Or if thou tliiiildst I nm too quickly won,! I'll frown and be perverse and say thee nay, So thou wilt woog but else, not for the world," prom- X4 ,Nga LX ised Juliet QMary Nobleb as she pledged her love to Romeo fDave Hensley! on the steps of her balcony in Act I, Scene II of Shake- speare's Romeo and Juliet. i up rg -s. , S .4 ' ' ' M- L- ,qi-an '- - 1-.- R "Nurse, commend me to thy lady and mistress I , , . protest u t th ," , - - . 513236331 'ip Jul1et's Eurlsle EGLOTIS. Pllollingworthl. The nurse?1?epli5si?Gori,clehg:i1'tRiiiic?l0i'cfgiatlhe V il' erasmuc: or, ' ' H - ' -' ' .- . . , , Second act of Shakespeare? R2IrQlgoSa4i1JVlgldl35t-3 Joyful woman. This scene takes place in the Lgfgqfglciflffxellg Egggssgwrrcseigggni mls- , , 1 , , ac- tion dignified," muses Friar Lauzrience fDwayne Ibsenj as he picks imaginary flowers on the KSC stage. R0m60 CDave Hensleyb explained his absence to his kinsmen Benvolio ' ' . , H , CB1ll Linkl a d MGTCHUO tRay Dagej, saying Pardon, good Mercutio, my business was greatg and rin such a case as mine a man may strain courtesy." College Theatre Did Masterpiece In celebration of Shakespeare's four-hundredth anniversary, the Col- lege Theatre presented Romeo and Juliet last October. The tragedy was directed by Dr. John Kirk while the staging of the Shakespearean master- piece was under the direction of Dr. Stephen Archer. Romeo and Juliet, one of Shake- speare's early tragedies, is the story of the ill-fated lore affair between two young people. These two lovers are from families which are opposed to one another and, thus. they are forced to keep their relationship a secret. With the aid of a nurse and Friar Laurence they are Inzirried. Their happiness ends tragically, how- ever, as the play reaches its final moment. Murra , andoz, And Hodges Included In Convocation Schedule Throughout the year many informative as welll as entertaining convocations were presented at KSC. Last fall KSC students heard Mari Sandoz, author of 0151 Jules, who told about her life as an author in Nebraska in addition to holding two seminars on the techniques of writing fiction: Secretary of Commerce Luther Hodgesg and Dr. Elwood Murray, an authority on semantics, who spoke at a convoca- tion and two seminars on the implications of semantics in communi- cations and public relations.-J.A. "A writer has to start with what he knows best," related Mari Sandoz as she spoke to KSC students duriri one of her lectures last October. lwrf 5 i . . . ,l . W L ' Q. 7 f' . - 1 A - J I 3: 5 "il -' X 1 v- . . 4 22. .Y , i, . L . li S .S F1 I' F? w- . - ' 'Q .1 S 1 1, 5: :I . 5 W ' 'S n , alll .41 1 Dr. Elvyood Murray explains a problem of semantics to student Lorene Messman ' President Milton J. Hassel discussed convocation arrangements with V - Secretary of Commerce Luther Hodges prior to the Seci-etary's appear ' , ' ' ance at a morning convocation at KSC. V 1 - .K . sw" N pa? 4-1 ,Q I . i,..-ff' .f'.,wf5s5- '--any-15: The Rodeo Club hung Hastings during Rodeo Club members prepare to string up The posse's efforts were the Antelope Days activities. Hastings in the proper "Old West" form. quite successful. , uv i A Hanging, Games Highlight Antelope Days -964 On October 23, the campus of KSC suddenly changed into a "wild west" frontier. Students and faculty members were dressed as cowboys, "pistol pack- ing Annie Oakliesj' and Indians, as the traditional Antelope Days were held prior to the annual Kearney- Hastings gridiron clash. "Come on, girls, hurry!" shouted Sue Johnson as her Alpha Phi pledge sisters took part in the Antelope The day's activities included impromptu square dancing in front of the Women's P.E. Building and the traditional games, such as an egg toss, a four- legged race, and a tug-of-war. A dance concluded the day's activities.-J.A. Ready to meet the enemy are a "horse" and his rider. ' Days dressing contest relay' Notice the concerned faces as these contestants await the egg to be tossed by their teammates in ,-"'!rgQ-V' L-. ' ,,j,,,.43a. J'-"L", 1 , 3 ..f,. the Antelope Days egg throw contest! A 3 -,x ff F. Y 23 "You should have seen those pumas. There were pumas everywhere," related Tom Smothers during the Cushing Coliseum appearance of the comic duo. During the grand finale of the Smothers Brothers concert, the brother duo were joined by the Isralei husband and wife team. Ii .Ni ' N tra I 1 , I The singers are Abraham Ofarim, Tom Ofarim, and Dick Smothers' Humor Entertained All One of the most memorable attrac- tions at KSC last October was the ap- pearance of the Smothers Brothers, pop- ular folk-singing comic duo. The pair appeared in concert in the Cushing Coliseum before a packed house of folk-singing enthusiasts. Presented by the Student Council as part of their concert series, the brother sang, joked, and played their way through an entertaining and an ex- citement-packed evening, Tom and Dick Smothers officially' opened their 1964 college concert tour with their appearance at KSC. Their act included familiar folk songs such as "John Henry," dressed up in the familiar Smotliers Brothers' comic style, as well as several new routines, and popular "straight" numbers. Es- pecially well received was "They Called The Wind Mariah." Appearing with the duo were Isralei recording stars, Esther and Abraham Ofarim. Although their act was heavily laced with music from their homeland, the Ofarims performed a wide range of music in several languages. -J. A. Smothers, Esther Smothers. I . V V v I f H 'x kb 3 ' .i ' lid ' ' 7 Showing his famed style which combined tap with modified ballet movements was Paul Draper who appeared at KSC in November. W . 9 Ffg :ii G l , , P' 5 I . ,if 'v ffl iff.: Eif . fa' .3 Q' 4 , , . if .EU wif-. Hifisi . A... in 3355 vsigj.,-,uf vii? i :W . -1 ss? X x jbihks . 3 ef Lg A iii lik. if Renowned anti-Communist battler Herbert A. Philbrick explained that the Communists in the United States used the Communist Manifesto as their "Bible," With marriage-minded co-eds in attendance, the perfect end to League, is with the appearance of a "bride" in her bridal gown any style show, especially one sponsored by the KSC Women's "Bride" for the night was Karen Crockett. "' 1 -sul Don Gonzola CBob Keiperl greets Dona Laura fConnie Aspedonl in a scene from Jose Quintero's .-I Sunny Morning. Evening of Une Acts, A Student Production An evening of one acts was presented last No- vember by Studio '64, the official workshop of the advanced directing class at KSC. This classroom exercise was, in its entirety, a student production. Not only did students direct the production, but this year the members of the advanced scene design class also designed the sets. Carol Styskal directed Shadows on a Brick Wall by Victor Cawthon. Appearing in this production were Jerry Walsh as Riccio and Bill Link as Hanlon. Following Carol's production, The Boar by Anton Chekhov was presented under the direction of Mary Noble and Linda Roblee. Cast in this one act were Linda Purcell as Popova, Gerald Murphy as Shirnov, and Roger Petska as Luka. During the second half of Studio '64, Director Dwayne Ibsen's comedy, A Sunny Morning by Jose Quintero was presented. Actors in this production were Connie Aspedon as Dona Laura, Bob Keiper as Don Gonzola, Mary Calhoun as Petra, and Charles Mueller as Juanito. Fumecl Oak by Noel Coward was the final presentation of the evening of one acts. Directed by Darlene Lubeck and Louis Grein, this comedy starred Sue Divan as Elsie, Jean Bigelow as Doris, Neil Bailey as Henry, and Barb Christensen as Mrs. Rockett. Members of the advanced scene design class who designed the sets were Jane Cordes, Mary Noble, Ray Dage, Dave Hensley, and Stan Miller. Producer of the one acts was Jack Nosal while Ray Dage served as technical director. "I hate you," cries Popova fLinda Purcelll to an importunate bill in fea1f',Thi5 Scene Occurred in The 30013 3- 0T1e'3JCt by Russia-U collector CGerald Murphyj while the servant lRoger Petskal cowers Pl3YW1'1ht ATWOU Ch9kh0V- I will f 'K 1 Q 1 2 i 1 ? g-,x-44. , .2 V., 1 5 3 !x:..:f'-L. ' :LA . A in ,- - az ., X..- f ' EL 1 " f Y ' ' . ,V .' VV iqlif - . Q- ' , W, V. 4 . . ? I :::f,.,., ,- -l .. .I I i f 1315? E' iq -. I Q I b i - ' V ,Q .4 . V MZ 3.14 . . ,fi - ,. - ' V1 2? g ,gg f .5 . W V if 5 gg Q gg? '-1 ' . 1 . "i 'i,..4-ij :gh -- fy ' ,U " 'QT ' if' "5" a n , gm? , 1- ' .5 . 'A 3 5.15 . 1. 3 .5 ev ., - " -4 7 ' A' ' .N- j Q -' :- . . ! - 5 ' f if -.ag 65 8, 4 Y-.6 W-so "To be alive is to be fortunate," relates Countess Aurelia fLinda toward Pierre who had tried.to commit suicide as his yvayyout of a Dol-leel as she tells of the joys of life during the first act of situation which called for him to bomb the clty architects off1ce. Un' .llrulzurnzfln nf Chaillol. The madWOIT1aH'S leCt111'e is directed l adwoman Presented By Newcomer Archer i ' Dr. Stephen Archer, a newcomer to the College Theatre staff, directed the second production of the ,College Theatre season this year. Choosing one of lhis favorite scripts, Dr. Archer selected 29 actors for the 40 parts in the French production, The fMa,dwomcm of Chcullot, by Jean Giraudoux. l In this drama, Giraudoux suggested that the Qhuman values of the individual are of more worth fthan the cold, calculating, laissez-faire intelligence mf modern enterprise in Western Europe. To em- lphasize this point, the playwright showed how peo- ,ple should come before property as "individualism" tithe madwoman and her groupj was able to de- ,feat the evils in the "great society." As the second act begins, The Madwoman of Passy fJea.n Bigelowj, The Madwoman of La Concorde fPeg Nelsonj, and The Madwoman of St. Sulpice CGloria Hollingsworthj discuss how to dispose of criminals with their hostess, The Madwoman of Chaillot fLinda Robleej. L- n "I tell you, Countess, we're finished. It's the end of free enterprise in this world!" stated The Ragpicker fRay Dagel as he told The Madwoman of Chaillot fLinda Robleel how the world had changed. Shaken from her world of unreality, the Countess decides it's time to set things right. Dr. Stephen Archer discussed blocking changes with his actors during one of the nights of play rehearsal. 5 1 Ftfiigg .Q..ta:ZiNrAeLl-.J "r '47 ' 1 4' 71 H 1 Ln: ',.inu,,,,X,,. .. . -J- President Milton J. Hassel was among the visiting guests when the men's dorms held their winter open house. As President Hassel signs the guest list, Men's Hall President Bob Whitehouse looks on. With her room decorated for the Christmas season, Vicky Samuelson was just one of the residents of Conrad Hall ready to welcome guests to visit her room during the women's dorms open house. r, f v x 112 IH L! -, Q, E.-. B 1 1 nf' X During the two hour open house period, guests were mvlted to tour each of the three men's residence halls on the KSC campus During his tour of the women's dorms, Jim Tice has-stopped momentarily to try his hand at knitting. Knitting? ? ?'The real knitter is Nancy Feaster Who kmts while her roommate, Cathy Lockenvitz, attempts to work on a drawing assignment during open house night in the women's dorms. 'Yu 1 1 -L 1 ill' ' 'J Elm' is Following her crowning as the 1964 Candy Cane Queen, Shirley Dutton is applauded by the dancers in attendance. Sheryl Olsen, another candidate for the honor, stands at Shirley's left. Christmas Activities Varied Although the snow didn't come until January, the two Weeks preceding Christmas vacation were, nevertheless, ones filled with many Christmas activities. Some of these activitles were sorority and fraternity Christmas parties andfor carol- ing parties, the Candy Cane Dance, the residence halls' open houses, the T.C.A.'s caroling with the Choraleers, and the Christmas Vespers. As Christmas approaches, members of the Young Democrats finish their toy repair and begin wrapping their gifts for the children at the Nebraska Hospital for the Tuberculous. The YD's are Nancy Graham, Colleen Hays, Gordon Sellm, Ted Yost, Connie Aspedon, and Wanda Axmann. 4.25, 'I' Last year's Candy Cane Queen, LaDonna Scheel, crowns Bob Whitehouse, the 1964 Candy Cane King. Candidate Tom Aspegren stands at his left. Associate Dean of Students, Dr. Thomas P. Whelan, was just one of the visitors invited to attend a show- ing of'the recent art work done by members of the KSC art faculty. With Dr. Whelan is Elmer Holz- richter, Instructor of Art. "I have in my hand a yellow l "Yesss, yesss, I have in my hand a yellow banana," re- bandanna," ex- peats the magician's son. plains the magi- clan. "Waddd, waddd it up in a circle "And now put the wadded up yellow you say? ?" continues the magi- bandanna' up your left sleeve," orders cian's "smart" son. the magician. "My left sleeve? ? ?" replies It may have been a "fairy" tale but it Won first place in the novelty division for the Delta Zeta sorority. Skit participants were Rosemary Pulliam, the beautiful daughterg Chris Billings, the prince, Peggy Lichtenwalter, the dragon, Kathy Burch, the narrator, Car- men Cosler, the ugly daughterg and Carolyn Johnson, the king. .. K7 'xl i. Wg..-lY,i.s,4,,ty 5 .QU ,ix 1, . . W, '. . ,ZXJAMT X- NN fin JN: tl 3 ,Mun U9 i' .G ff? H' Ui' V 'A' '- 'Qin .K I , 3 if , 'px i' iw- 1:95- 'xh 4 in x w -aw. s " - L1'g.,1g14 .,, I . . V' w R X X W - Q'-i A M- slt KVI 'KXJBSSY I I f xx, " ...,,:- - . the son. "Yes, up your left sleeve!!" Magician Skit Wins K Show "What'cha Got Up Your Sleeve," a skit presented by Jean Carlson and Norma Fowler from Conrad Hall, was awarded the grand prize in the 1965 K Show. Other winners were: Lynda Cook, first in music 5 Barbara Schmidt, second in musicg the Delta Zeta sorority, first in nov- elty, and Dr. Gene Beck and his daughter, Carol, second in novelty. Also in the two-hour show were the Sig Tau Troubadors composed of Denny Schmoker, Jim Hesse, and Darrel Jonesg Gary Plotnerg Tom Cunninghamg the Phi Tau Gamma Duo composed of Gary Plotner and Tom Cunninghamg the Tri-Tones composed of Terrel Han- shew, Sandy Coolidge, and Rod Hiserg Bill McCuneg Sandra Fritz and Janet Steinke at the duo pianos: the Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia Combo composed of Wayne Mart, Kent Kittle, Clayton Mc- Graw, and Denny Jacksong and skits by the Alpha Phi and Chi Omega sororities. ..- Ni-.Q Janet Steinke and Sandra Fritz combined their musical talents as 1965 K Show proceedings. Janet and Sandra's selection was the they played the duo piano selection, To Make a Rumba, during the only one done solely by pianists. Singing a medley entitled I Love You Porgy, Porgy Iis Your Woman Now, Lynda Cook was selected as the Win- ner of the musical division of the 1965 K Show. Trumpeter Barbara Schmidt, represent- ing Ludden Hall in the K Show, placed second in the musical division as she played Quiet Village. Dr. Gene Beck and his daughter, Carol, danced their way to second place honors in the novelty division of the K Show. The Becks danced the cha cha, the waltz, and the tango during their presentation. Vying for the title of Valentine Queen were Mic-ki Roth, Carol Sederberg, Judy Austin, Sylvia Anderson, Carol Gehring, Peggy Trumble, and Rosemary Pulliam. The Astronauts, Minoso Appeared During' February, the major events at KSC were the SAC-sponsored Valentine Dance and the Student Council-IFC co-sponsored Astronaut dance as well as the CZllllllllS appearance of veteran major league baseball star, Minnie Minoso. The Four Keys played for the seniiforinal Valentine Dance. At this dance, freshman Mit-ki lioth was chosen from a field of eight candidates to reign as the 1963 Valentine Sweetheart. "Hustle all the tiine. Don't ever give up," was the advice of Minnie Minoso, former Chicago White Sox outfield star. Minoso, who appeared before a college-doininated audience at Cushing Coliseum, also told stories and answered questions during his presentation. The freshman Valentine Sweetheart, Micki Roth, is congratulated by Peggy Trumble. The nationally known Astronauts played for a dance at the Cushing Coliseum Minnie Mill0S0, f01'mE'1' CIUCQEO White SOX Ollffield last February which was sponsored by the KSC Student Council and IFC. St2Hd0l-172, 3150 appeared at KSC la-Sf Feb1'U9J'Y- Z'- '0-" 23 iPV' Bliese, Lapp Invited To Regionals Event An invitation to participate in the West Point Regional Tournament liiglilighted the acconiplishnients ol' the KSC debaters this year. The invitation, extended to debators John Bliese and Bob Lapp, was the third one received in the history of debate at KSC. Moreover, John and Bob received a similar invitation last year. The debate teams of John and Bob and Donn Hojeslci and Mary Kay Holoubeck both had 63 per cent win records in intercollegiate debate competition this year. Helping debaters Kathy Redenbo, Mary Kay Holoubeclc and Phyllis Showers research new case evidence is Lawrence Silvey, the assistant debate coach at lxSC. Gathering new evidence to substantiate their debate argu- ments are KSC debaters, Bob Lappf John Bliese, Donn Rojeski, Dick Schlaman, and Carl Matson. we ls 'ET' ,J I , 1 mf' I ' .ui f ,. 2 'Ir - 4 4 "IPD" mt fur lhvy burn my baby? What for they do zz. thing like to have John deny it saying, "They a-lyin'. Hit were our baby. Hit W i' .im-hh---fl .Ii-hh 4I,:iri'y X--ix-Alizn ul' his wifi-, Iizirhara Allen wu1'n't no witch." This action took place during Act I, Scene 2 of If mi. I.:nnM..iyu. Ilqii-hum iwfpliwl. "Thvy 'Iowud hit u witch," only Berney and Richardson's Dark of the Moon. Fantasy Pla Well Received D11 rlf of than Moon, a drama by William Burney and How- ard Richardson, was the third major production presented by the College Theatre this year. This play, a fantasy in two acts, was taken from Ameri- can folksong material. In fact, the writers used the actual story of "The Ballad of Barbara Allen" for the plot of this production. Its lines begin: "A witch-boy from the mountain came,fA-pinin' to be human,,fFer he had seen the fairest gal . . .XA gal named Barbara Allen." Cast in the lead roles in Dark of the .lloon were Larry Zoucha as John and Carol Lambley as Barbara Allen. Hit the end a the singin' -'kin't The Dark Hitch CJo qtadlerj 121165 to tempt John fLa11y Louchab to leaye the w oild of humans nothin: left. None a the Qvordsy-3 Hfkuses 1 John as the play ends. ACADEMICS XA VVho's WYho member PAM BIICEK - Associated Women Students: Phi Theta Kappa, vice-president: and Student Council, Secretary at Scottsbluff Junior College: Newman Clubg Student lCducation Associntiong und Student Council at KSC. f""' up 4 WYho's xvllfl mvmhn-r JO SIQXFIAN -- Alpliu lllii. ullziiwl. Pilll'l0l'll'Y l'll1lll'lTl1lll, :ind S--lwolgirxlzip voinlniltvci luuul, lHLlllOl'E'llL'Q false llaill 4'UllllFt'l4ll'1 lgnnlnln llvltzi l.1nnlnl:L3 Nc-winun lflulig SAV: :intl Studont Vounwil, st-v1'0tL1i'v, 4 ' While sitting at his desk, President Hassel jots down a few comments about a letter he has just received in the mail. Responsibilities Crowd President's Schedule Ex-officio dutics as well as adininistrative dutics crowd the daily schedule of Kearney State College's president, Dr. Milton J. llassel. On behalf of the college he extends personal greetings to visiting organizations and noted dignitaries. He is KSC's representative in dealings with other institutions, organizations, and people as well as being the school's spokesman on matters of importance to the whole campus. Moreover, he supervises the overall function- ing of the college with the help of the other mem- bers of the administration. n ., , 'G - 1 K XX , xg --4 x - 1 XX i -ess U ,tbffg Vlfhile Herbert Philbrick is being introduced, President Chatting informally with President and Mrs. Hassel during the Faculty Hassel sits with him on the auditorium stage. Freshman Reception are Mr. and Mrs. Carl Spelts. One of President Hassel's most pleasant "duties" last fall was to crown During the Parents' Day football game, President Hassel Chic Licking, the 1964 Homecoming Queen at KSC. visits with the father of one of the players. l 4, -Ll Todd, Gaer, And tovall Assist President Hassel Assisting Kearney State College President Milton J. Hassel are Dr. James Todd, Administrative Assistant and Director of Research g Dr. Paul Gaer, Dean of Instruction, and Marvin Stovall, Director of Business Affairs. As Administrative Assistant and Director of Re- search, Dr. Todd's duties are concerned with coordinat- ing various administrative projects and researching information primarily concerned with the college. lle will also coordinate the various government sponsored p1'ograms in which the College is or will be participating. Dr. Paul Gaer's areas of responsibility as Dean of Instruction include the graduate division, the placement bureau, the library services, the off-campus classes pro- g1'am, adult education, academic affairs, field services, and audio-visual services. ln addition, the registrar, the division chairmen, and the teaching personnel are under his supervision. Supervising the work of the business office manage1', the food services manager, the superintendent of build- ings and g1'ounds, and the manager of the student union is under the di1'ection of Marvin Stovall, Director of Business Affairs. Other areas of his responsibility are the residence hall business operations, the postal services, the automobile assignment, the p1'ocessing of all requi- sitions, the purchasing, the scheduling of events to be held in the Nebraskan, and the budget supervision and preparation. x -.I QL... James Todd Administrative Assistant and Director of Rescaich Assistant Professor of History B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1961 Paul Gaer Marv Dean of Instruction Director of Business Affairs Professor of Education Instructor of Business B.A., M.A., Ed.D. 1961 B.S., M.A. 1960 N .,.-.mx gas.: . in Stovall it . Deanof Students Assisted By Deans Sisler, Whelan Under the direction of Bernhard F. Stutheit, Kearney State Colleges llean of Students, are the Associate Dean of Students, Ruth Sisler and Dr. Thomas P. Whelan, the residence hall directors, Mrs. Minnie Waller, Mrs. Sena Lang, Mrs. Lois Anderson, Mrs. Opal Triplett, Mrs. Jennie Deselnis, Mrs. Sara Wurth, Mrs. Opal Curry, and Mrs. Lenora Jorgensen: the alternate residence hall di1'ectors, Mrs. lleva Brown and Mrs. Henrietta Thonipsong the health directors, Dr. L. H. Sniith and Alta Bergquistg the Director of Special Services, Donald E. Tewellg and the Nelaraslcan hostess, Mrs. Beulah Klotz. With the assistance of these people, Dean Stutheit coordinates and supervises the student organizations, the student union functions, admissions, and student counsel- ing. ln addition, he serves as chairman of the Connnittee on Student Standards and as a nieniber of the Adminis- trative Council, the Scholarship and Loan Connnittee, and the Pulllications Connnittee. Mrs. Ruth Sisler serves as chairman of the Student Services Connnittee and as a ineinber of the Special Pro- grains Connnittee. Both she and Dr. Whelan are inenibers of the Administrative Council, the Scholarship and Loan Connnittee, the Student Standards Connnittee, and the Student Services Connnittee. Ruth Sisler Thomas P W helan Associate Dean of Students Associate Dean of Students Instructor of Education Associate Piofes oi of Physical Education B.A., B.S., M.A. 1956 BA M A PhD 1961 av" 603, X -,J .Nt .N- I -P , ' x ,,pwg3':5' A If ' f 'J , ..f 1 ' f 1. if , if I R Administration To Face 3,900 Expected Enrollment If the enrollment at Kearney State College reaches the expected 3,900 next year, the KSC administrators Sand administrative assistants will be ready to face the problems that will arise. They are: Charles R. Bauer, 'Business Office Managerg Miss Alta V. Berquist, Director of Health Serviceg Donald K. Briggs, Director of Pub- licityg Del Danker, Director of Teacher Placementg J. H. rHorner, Registrar and Director of Admissionsg Dr. Myron L. Holm, Director of Graduate Studiesg Doyle 'Charles Bauer Business Office Manager .B.A. 1961 aAlta V. Bergquist 1Director of Student Health Serv- lice !B.S.,R.N. 1938 ,Donald K. Briggs 0 .Director of Publicity Assistant Professor of English B.A., M.A. 1961 gDel Danker Director of Teacher Placement Assistant Professor of Educa- iron ,B.A.,M.A. 1946 fi l :Myron L. Holm 1Director of Graduate Studies Professor of Education B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1954 il. H. Horner Registrar and Director of Ad- imissions Associate Professor of Educa- jon lB.S., M.A., Ed.S. 1955 jDoyle Howitt Instructor of Business Director of Housing B.A.,M.A. 1963 Earl E. Rademacher Assistant Registrar and Director bf Data' Processing, Instructor if Business 'B.A., M.A. 1960 rr - . as R I'-url ly L. R. Smith, M.D. '. Howitt, Director of Housingg Earl E. Rademacher, As- sistant Registrar and Director of Data Processingg R. Burr Standley, Superintendent of Buildings and Groundsg Donold E. Tewell, Director of Special Servicesg Bert A. Thompson, Director of Librariesg R. J. Ehly, Assistant in Business Officeg Mrs. Sally Jackson, Secretary to the Presidentg Frances Saltzgaber, Assistant to Registrarg and Carolyne Sammons, Assistant to Registrar. hw 4- vm' ' QQ ig 1 . f f if Sf S, , ,,.. . X-MQW.. i x . College Physician ' nslji- R. Burr' Standley y 'i 6 J' f v F 6 C J Superintendent of Buildings and ' , V .-- Grounds 1 ff 1' X " gg? ---e fDono1d Tewell """' 'Director of Special Services iB.A.,M.A. 1961 'Bert A. Thompson ,Assistant Professor of Library 3Science Director of Libraries B.S.,A.M. 1963 ii. J. Ehiy Assistant -in Business Office Mrs. Sally Jackson Secretary to the President . Frances Saltzgaber . Assistant to Registrar Carolyne Sammons . . Assistant to Registrar . L L -.1 IP. R. -1' - - i. V I Qi wg! 'F X"-'SNA ' -s.. .e . 3 X Q 'AA T , 'af x - . -N ,fu at k S ",. 2. X , X x '53 0 A,-X' K7 Rosalie Wozniak Graduate Assistant As Scott points to the goat for his therapist, Bev-Mitchell, his sister Karen waits her turn to "play" the animal pro- nunciation game. 'll YJ-I' si .ffl Q9 ' 1 Harold L. Ahrendts Chairman, Division of Fine Art Professor of Speech B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1943 Stephen Archer Assistant Professor of Speech B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1964 Maurine Eckloff Instructor of Speech B.A., M.A. 1962 John W. Kirk Assistant Professor of Speech B.A.,M.A., Ph.D. 1963 Robert L. Larson Associate Professor of Speech B.A., M.A. 1955 C. Fred Phelps Associate Professor of Speech B.A., M.A. 1959 Lawrence Silvey Instructor of Speech B.A., M.A. 1963 Alyce Sphon Instructor of Speech B.A., M.A. 1964 if IQAN ,A Speech Correction Major, Minor Added A speech correction major and minor are now offered at KSC in addition to the regular courses in speech. These courses were designed for students emphasizing either forensics or dramatics. Under the new program, speech correction students take the following specialized courses: In- troduction to Speech Correction, Introduc- tion to Phonetics, Techniques of Individual Therapy, Speech Pathology, Clinical Prac- tice in Speech Therapy, Voice Science, Speech Pathology, Special Methods in Speech Correction, and Audiology. The speech department, a part of the Division of Fine Arts, is under the direc- tion of Dr. Harold L. Ahrendts, the divisional chairman. Therapist Leon Harder helps the college student he is Working With in therapy to analyze and understand his speech defect. With the head model, Leon shows where certain sounds should be produced. A' Q- 5,511 A 55'-. Qi... H 1 be " N mf.:- Music students Judie Krueger and Denny Jackson are shown the hand positions should be assumed before they begin to conduct any musical selection. William A. Lynn Associate Professor of Music B.M., M.M. 1949 Mildred 'Macdonald r Assistant Professo of Music if B.M., M.M. 1958 Myron Osterberg Assistant Professor of Music B.M., M.A., Ed.D. 1963 Donald A. Stanley Instructor of Music B.S., M.F.A. 1964 Gaylord F. Thomas Head of Music Department Professor of Music B.F.A., M.S., Ed. D. 1957 Arthur Bates Assistant Professor of Music B.M., 1963 Gerald Feese Associate Professor of Music B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1962 'Sr that Music tudents' Studies, Varied Offering a major-minor combina- tion in teacher education as well as a liberal arts major and minor is the music department, a segment of the Division of Fine Arts. Head of the music department is Dr. Gaylord Thomas. All music students are required to take two semesters of theory, four semesters of private instruction, and four semesters of college band, col- lege choir, or the college-community orchestra. In addition, a music major- minor in teacher education must also take the following courses: Intro- duction to Music, Brass and Percus- sion Class, Woodwind Class, Piano Class, String Instruments Class, Con- ducting I, Theory III, Theory IV, Elementary School Music Prololems, Secondary School Instrumental Meth- ods, Secondary School Vocal Methods, Advanced Instrumental Conducting and Literature, Advanced Choral Conducting and Literature, History of Music I, History of Music II, four more semesters of Private Instruc- tion and College Band, College Choir,. or College-Community Orchestra, and Counterpoint, Analytical Technique, or Instrumentation. 454 '.cl 41" Qs 1 "' i fxfwff. fy -G-, '11-W f Q i , is . ,Q 2 'ff' ,J . 'RQ 'fa 1 .QA MC. 1 'fx W in Q 'lg 4 -' .. '- --,,.r.a " -1 S is Art Classes Edu. Geared The art department at KSC is part of the Division of Fine Arts. The art program is geared primarily toward teacher education with a majority of the students gradu- ating with a major in art entering the teaching field. In addition to method courses, the department offers courses in such areas as sculpture, ceramics, oil painting, water- color, figure drawing, and design. Ray Randolph and Gary Hamilton are concerned with an exploration of the possibilities of communication through painting. .f'.. f p , i -v 'wa "nb- Elmer Holzrichter Instructor of Art B.A., M.A. 1963 Jack Karraker Instructor of Art. B.S., M.S. 1961 Keith Lowry Instructor of Art B.S., M.S. 1962 Sara Jane Pearman Instructor of Art B.A., M.A. 1964 X Keith Lowry, Instructor of Art, shows an art student, Jerry Wise, how to trim a piece of pottery while it is on the pottei-'s wheel. Fran Rupprecht models for the students in Art 104, Drawing From I Life, as part of their contour study in this class. ' 4 I -1 5 ,.,... ,Z il il . - f- - 1 'F .. V :J :vii T' H 5 ., D F il tij- fQ x ' l X dl I Library Science Minor Is Now 0 ered In order that school librarians may meet North Central Association standards for preparation, a program in library science is offered at KSC to meet the need in most schools. With related courses f1'om other departments, a student may complete a minor in library science by completing 24 credit hours. Courses offered in library science in- clude the following, all for three hours credit: Introduction to Library Science, Book Selection for School Libraries, Ref- erence Materials for School Libraries, Cat- aloging and Classification, and The Li- While Sheryl Olsen fills out a check-out card, library science minor Pat Scott and J olynn Miller, brary as a Material Center. In addition, Library science minors are required to take Education 4O0L, Library Science Supervision, and Education 420, Audio- Visual Aids, from the education de- partment. All library science classes are held in the Calvin T. Ryan Library. The college is staffed by five librarians under the direction of Bert A. Thompson, Director of Libraries. Thompson, an Assistant Pro- fessor of Library Science, teaches the li- brary science courses as does Mrs. Sharon Mason, the Serials Librarian. two of the student assistants in the library, stand ready to assist. 'Qi S un. he-' 1'- 4 l 5 1 5' 1 I . 1 f Georgean Kamrath Library Circulation As Sistnnt BA. 1964 Sharon Mason Serials l.ilmrnrinn H..-X., M..-X, 1963 Alice E. Paine h Cataloging Lillrzirizin l'h l' l' S ll 4 l"l'4 .v.,r........ Ruth Scliini Order Librarian RA.. BIA. lflviii Doris 'l'iInnurlvy llctkzi-vu .V lflmir ii P S ll X "IT ....... .i. i., Division of Lang. and Lit. Headed B H0 ,ni is 3. 'A 'ZR f i I 1 . . mls . . , ' Q P ,"i 185, s .X 1 , 051. 2 1 . 1 13. ' 6 U' 'Z-'Z , . u -g,. QI R 'lg' .1 -Q 2 K Xen... '11 !' f :' 4 -' x.4 X LN 4 'Nd' 4.-V N. 5. .. - - '- Tlllln i Harry H. Hoffman i Chairman, Division of Language rl and Literature Professor of English l B.A.,M.A.,Ed.D. 1947 1 Dwight Adams 1 Associate Professor of English 'Q B.A., M.A., Ed.D. 1956 ' Roy Blazer Instructor of Language and Lit- 5 erature B.A., M.A. 1963 Duer S. Brady Associate Professor of English 5 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1964 Joseph Carroll Instructor of English B.A., M.S. 1963 ' Richard D. Cloyed Assistant Professor of English B.A., M.A. 1961 Harold O. Colony Instructor of English B.A., M.A. 1962 Miriam E. Drake Assistant Professor of English B.L., M.S. 1925 J. Paul Fritton Instructor of English B.S.,M.A. 1964 Edna L. Furness Professor of English B.A., M.A., Ed.D. 1961 Thomas Godfrey Instructor of English B.A.,M.S. 1963 Hannes Hagspiel Assistant Professor of English Ph.D. 1963 Harland L. Hoffman Instructor of English B.S.,M.S. 1962 Dorothy L. Klein Associate Professor of English B.A.,M.A. 1947 Jean Morris Petitt Professor of English B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1954 Hazel Pierce Instructor of English B.A., M.A. 1964 Vernon L. Plambeck Instructor of English B.A.,M.A. 1964 Donovan L. Welch Assistant Professor of English B.A., M.A. 1959 Gene Wilkinson Instructor of Languages B.A., M.A. 1963 Lou VVhitmore Graduate Assistant Thomas E. Harding Instructor of Journalism B.A.,M.E. 1964 Jacques Dubois ' Acting Instructor of French B.A. 1964 Helen Rusco Istas Professor of Languages B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1940 Aristides Sosa Instructor of Foreign Languages B.L., LL.D. 1962 '12 KSC Now ffers Journalism Major The Division of Language and Litera- ture, under the direction of Dr. Harry H. Hoffman, the chairman, provides liberal arts and teacher preparation in English, foreign languages, journalism, and library science. A major or minor may be secured in the fields of English, French, German, or journalism, while a minor may be earned in library science. In foreign language study, all phases are emphasized including conversation, read- ing, writing, and the study of the customs and characteristics of the people themselves. Furthermore, a language laboratory is used along with class study. , , ,hi Q p, i ,,. .... li T, '-.1 1 , .4s- v 'RP' . Q, -9' if, , if H X f Student photographer, John Norsworthy, adjusts the enlarger in order to the correct print size for publication use. iF' 1"-bv... Dr. Aristides Sosa, Instructor of Foreign Languages, uses the classroom exercises in the spoken languages. The lab is also used facilities of the language laboratory at KSC to supplement the for regularly scheduled individual practice sessions. ff' rw T., W- , ' -v agz.. . .- v . ' fit' " ,Q , my 2' KX I -Po' 'P M U ' v lxn. fi gets DuFresne bf' ag' f .3 iff' if J .'A'r'f Cl ss . '. 471.1 A 'Mah fb"- 439 . Q2 4 , 'ICA kv' 55:91 T" - uf' . if Heads Education And Psychology Division physical, mental, emotional and so- cial growth characteristics of learners. 12.1 A study of principles of teaching and learning. 13.1 A study of the function of public education in a democracy. And 14.1 Extensive participation in laboratory teaching experiences. The primary purpose of the Di- vision of Education and Psychol- ogy, under the direction of Dr. Robert DuFresne, the chairman, is to develop in prospective teachers an understanding of accepted prin- ciples of education and psychology, and to equip them to apply those principles in the public schools of Nebraska. To accomplish this pur- pose, students are required to take the following: 11.1 A study of Added to the education depart- ment's -curriculum last year was a minor in special education. Robert DuFresne Chairman, Division of Education Professor of Education B.S., M.Ed., Ed.D. 1963 ' - Louise V. Adams Associate Professor of Ed- ucation B..-X.,M.A. 1937 George Blochcr Associate Professor of Ed- Qxf ucation B.A.,M.A. 1958 Jack L. Campbell Associate Professor of Ed- ucation B..-K., RLS., Ed.D. 1962 Leona Mae Failor Psychology B.S., BLA., Ph.D. 19-11 Karl A. Hughes Instructor of Education B.A., M..-X. 196-1 Marvin Knittel Assistant Professor of Ed- ucation and -Psychology B.S., 1I.A.,Ed.D. 1963 VYayne P. Marshall Professor of Education B.A., HLA., Ed.D. 1956 George I.. Morris. Jr. I Assistant Professor of Ed- ucation B.S., M..-X. 1964 fx. fix 1-gi VVilliam BI. Nelson Instructor of Education B.A.,M..-X. 1963 Louis Ninegar Associate Professor of Ed- ucation B.S., BLA.. Ed.D. 1958 Maurice D. Sergeant Assistant Professor of Ed- cation B.S,, M..-X., Ed.D. 1964 F. BI. Shada Associate Professor of Ed- ucation B.S., BI..-X., Ed.D. 1957 I ' , . if..-at Donald L. Stumpff Associate Professor of Ed- ucation and Psychology I XA ,l a , B.A.,M.S. 1909 Wilma Stutlieit Instructor of Education A ,Q B.S., BLS. 1963 -- 'T' Paul Wilmot Instructor of Education B.S.,BI.S. 1963 Larry Harwick Graduate Assistant - f 1-A' 1, 'Y af- Professor of Education and Psy Philip S. Holmgren l :sc Chairman, Division of Social Sci- f 'A ence Professor of History and Politi- cal Science B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1950 A. Steele Becker Instructor of Geography B.A.,M.A. 1964 Gordon Blake Instructor of Economics B.A.,M.A. 1963 Harold L. Blostein Assistant Professor of Political Science B.A., M.A., LL.B. 1964 QTQF5 o Martin E. Carlson ' ," Assistant Professor of Social , SciimiQiA PhD 1962 .git 'qv-.t B..,..,.. s Dwayne C. Cole ' K W ,ii 7 Instructor of Social Science B.A.,M.A. 1964 Ray O. Johnson Professor of Sociology B.A., S.T.B.,M.A., Ph.D. 1957 Hugh T. Lovin Assistant Professor of History B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1964 '-it Michael G. McQuade Instructor of Political Science 1964 N. Donald Searcy Associate Professor of Geogra- 1957 B.A., M.A. phy B.S., M.A. Robert D. Talbott Associate Professor of History B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1962 James E. Todd Assistant Professor of History B.A.,M.A.,Ph.D. 1961 g, Tm'-,M u. .ti ffwi. ff' i ,gf A"'U" r A ff M 3 if 429 6 Majors 0 ered B Division O Social Sciences Mrs. Erma Coombs, who joined the staff of the Division of Social Sciences at the beginning of second semester, uses a map as a visual aid in her European history course. Mrs. Coombs also teaches a social science methods course. ,vp 4 ' is In the Division of Social Sciences, a major and minor is offered in the following fields: economics, geog- raphy, history, history and political science, social science, and sociology. In addition, two courses in philoso- phy are also offered by the depart- ment which is under the direction of Dr. Philip S. Holmgren, the chairman. The threefold purpose of the social science division is as follows: 11.5 To prepare teachers in the social sci- ences for the primary, elementary, and secondary schools of Nebraska. 12.9 To provide an undergraduate background for later graduate study in the various social sciences. And 13.7 To develop an appreciation for the contributions of the social sci- ences to an understanding of the principles of democracy. By doing so attention is directed to the need for a national defense which will preserve the American way of life. ' 53 f,.. Si Six Majors 0 ered The Division of Science and Mathemat- ics offers the following majors and minors: biology, Zoology, botany, chemistry, mathe- matics, and physics. In addition to these majors and minors, the division also offers a physical science major and an elementary science minor. Moreover, students can get a mathematics major in liberal arts or sec- ondary education and a mathematics minor in liberal arts, secondary, or elementary education. Y, -f. 4' X I ,uv J'-. Donald E. Fox B.A., M.S., Ph.D. 1935 ,J N. ! s X 'X -1'-fP' -A it M, yN 'ini 1 l Pvc pp-..- 'x x -ff.. , 5,1- 1, . I A .. Chairman, Division of Sci- 2 ence and Mathematics Two students finish the problems in their laboratory workbooks before theyi Professor of Chemistry leave the overcrowded facilities of the chemistry lab. ' l by A G1 it lx Ry' ,L x 1 jf x a ni N, - X . --.,. fin John C. W. Bliese Head, Biology Department Professor of Biology B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1953 L. J. Bicak Assistant Professor of Biology 4 B.S., M.E., Ph.D. 1962 Marvin A. Bichel Associate Professor of Biology B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 1959 W. E. Bruner Professor of Biology B.S., M.A., Ph.D. 1932 Harvey E. Cole Associate Professor of Biology B.A.,M.A. 1947 Douglas E. Lund Assistant Professor of Biology B.A., M.S., Ph.D. 1962 Albert E. Poorman Instructor of Biology B.S.,M.A. 1964 Keith K. Fredericks Assistant Professor of Physical Science B.S.,M.S. 1959 E. H. Beckmann Associate Professor of Physics B.A.,M.A. 1950 Jack Lee Swanson i Assistant Professor of Chemis- 111'Y B.A., M.A. 1958 James A. Swanson . Assistant Professor of Chemis- try B.S., M.A., Ph.D. 1962 Glen Underhill Associate Professor of Physics B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 1962 l 5 2 i I Lydia E. Butler Assistant Professor of Math- ie V 1. .N bl m t'c' - 'N R. ' ,. 6 X is.13,11xi.A. 1964 : A 6 'M me " Dayle G. Firzlife f M h , Af i Associate Pro essor o at - , -V ' 7 y , x ematics " 1 ' 3 r- ' m f B.s.,M.Ed.,M.A. 1956 '- f . 1 E Theodora S. Nelson ' gif' fl A 'v ' X QS 104 Professor of Mathematics U ' , "- Q., 1 B.S.,M.S.,Ecl.D. 1946 l 33 Charles G. Pickens l F5 A A A X 4: ' ,. Assistant Professor of Math- bla, K . - ematics x B.S.,M.S. 1960 M A gi , X Qt L .J ' N . -if in 4-,, V 7 '-gi - X M h . L . d Ruth B Rasmu If 1 ln" if . - sen -' . f .N -K. " ' at 1' Professor of Mathemat- , ' ' V ics . 1 1 B.A., M.A., P1111 1964 ' l 1 1 - , 1, . - l lv A 3 To provide an adequate background of Ivan Stones , - - rff' J knowledge and effective teaching techniques Instructor of Mathe- Xi P for the training of prospective teachers of matlffs .' "" J "M f mathematics, to meet the requirements of the BA" MS' 1963 ' "" ' 'fhfl general education program, to furnish a well- rounded preparation in mathematics for stu- dents of the arts and sciences, and to provide the essential mathematics for students taking preprofessional courses are the aims of the department of mathematics at KSC. This department, a part of the division of Science and Mathematics, offers majors and minors in liberal arts and secondary education mathematics as well as a minor in elementary education mathematics. Courses in this department range from general mathematics to probability and statistics. Looking over one of the displays at the Nebraska Regional Mathematics Conference which was held on campus last September is Charles Pickens, As- sistant Professor of Mathematics. V 'v . - -L Shirley Dutton, the "student," has a question to ask her "instructor," Archie Lind, about the addition of numbers in the base five during a classroom presentation in the mathematics methods class. fem it Y A . T,..,4 Ph s. Ed. Classes Coeducational The Division of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, under the direction of Eugene E. Beck, chairman, has integrated the current physical education program. Except for football basketball, and wrestling, all physical educational classes have been rearranged for coeducational instruction. Coed classes include Volleyball, badminton, dancing, tennis, golf, archery, swimming, tumbling, trampoline, and bowling. '.g'.-A., Eugene Beck ' Ks, Chairman, Division of Health and Physical Edu cation 4 Q Professor of Physical Edu- - cation flask B.S., M.A., Ph.D. 1962 If S'- Charlie H. Foster Athletic Di1'ector Professor of Physical Edu- cation B.A., M.A. 1945 if-v ,- Thanks to Oswald, the skeleton, the students in kinesiology class have visual evidence of where each of the bones in the body is located. 'si' .f R- HW. P ll" file. ' ' ' 'li W. S I 1, gg, f g i Q X . Q F9 U 'nigga 7 X : . ...,- - ,E g ' sr' ' fx' Q "rx ' ' 1 A-4' Q, N- I cg ,rf in , ra- .. N, ,0- 'WK L -4 l K.- ' ,R rv, A wish 0,0 sg... Irvs' -ef' Joan Bailey Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., M.S. 1963 Betty L. Bethell Instructor of Physical Education B.S., M.A. 1964 Leland Copeland Associate Professor of Physical Education B.A., M.A. 1946 Frederick M. Gerhardt Instructor of Physical Education B.S., M.A. 1964 Leslie E. Livingston Associate Professor of Physical Education B.S., M.E. 1956 Merwin G. Roeder Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education B.S., M.A. 1964 Joe D. VVillis Instructor of Physical Education B.S., M.A. 1964 Jean Billing Wise Instructor of Physical Education B.S., M.S. 1963 Allen H. Zikmund Associate Professor of Physical Education HS., M.A. 1955 Elmer Menagc Graduate Assistant William Peck Graduate Assistant Thomas Vincent Graduate Assistant ...-u Roland B. Welch Head, Business Department Associate Professor of Busi- ness B.A.,M.A. 1939 Edith M. Gunlicks Assistant Professor of Busi ness Education B.A.,M.A. 1958 Dale Ingram Associate Professor of Busi- ness Education B.A.,M.A. 1956 Ronald L. Landstrom Assistant Professor of Busi- ness Education B.A., M.B.A. 1958 in A- Ruth F. Mitchell Assistant Professor of Busi- ' ness ' B.A.,M.A. 1964 Clara Ockinga Associate Professor of Busi- ness Education B.S.,M.S. 1943 Raymond J. Schmitz Instructor of Business B.A., M.A. 1964 Helen Wimberley Acting Instructor of Business B.E. 1955 47' . 4-4 "1 Q Three Majors Listed lloland B. Welch heads the business de- partment at KSC. This department. a part of the Division of Vocational Arts, offers two plans for both majoring and minoring in business education as well as offering a major and minor in business administration. Courses in shorthand, typewriting, inachincs, accounting. economics, busincss law, finance, insurance, money and bank- ing, salesmanship, statistics, inarketing, auditing. investments, data processing, and shorthand, llj'1lliXK'l'lTIlllQ', booklieeping. and general business methods are taught by this department. Business majors and minors find,the problems in in- troductory accounting to be puzzling ones. W -ri"""'J 4,,..4 . x-1' ' ' 15: 4 A-Q.. .1 l 'WK WVilfred Wortman ' ' 'J' Assistant Professor of Business B.S., M.B.A. 1964 Jerry Man gels Graduate Assistant RQ. GPG. f'9 F5 Cf?-S lisa ' '-',.!,1 Q.-5 40-5 Transcribing the shorthand notes that they took during class dictation are these beginning shorthand students in Business 110. fl l 1 ',!iJ'Jsi"iif'."g -V , gvr Ph-.15 thi' XE-...Ny ,.uil5"' x 6'- as IU" 4-Jn .nw-...A Floyd E. Krubeck Chairman, Division of Vocational Arts Professor of Industrial Arts B.A., M.A., Ed.D. 1955 Eugene S. Buck Assistant Professor of Indus- trial Arts B.A.,M.A. 1957 Kenneth F. Carlson Associate Professor of Indus- trial Arts B.S., M.A. 1945 Maynard J. Envick Assistant Professor of Indus- al Arts B.A., M.A. 1956 Warren B. Messman Professor of Industrial Arts B.A., M.A., Ed.D. 1953 Edward G. Monson Assistant Professor of Indus- trial Arts B.S.,M.A. 1956 Bryan Bachkora Graduate Assistant Valdemar Valdez Graduate Assistant ' Students in machine drawing, the dv n ed dr w'n urse A at KSC, spend many hours at the ci'a.fl:1irfg boa1?d.1 g CO The department of industrial arts, a part of the Divi- sion of Vocational Arts, is headed by Dr. Floyd Krubeck, the divisional chairman. Classes offered in this area include ones in crafts, drafting, metals, graphic arts, and woods. Moreover, a beginning course in auto mechanics and courses in electricity, general safety education, and traffic safety education are also offered in the industrial arts curriculum as are a variety of courses designed to assist the industrial arts major or minor in the teacher education program. The industrial arts department also offers a minor in safety education and a bachelor of arts in industrial man- agement technology. Students in. power mechanics lelectricityj find that electricity and electronics join forces in the testing of radio tubes. ' "ix lin' if -1 iii wrt. ' - . .f - 4 2 e ',.1- , + 3 Y I i t , ,,afp,.,., . 4.- 4 I il 'E . ' g . 1 ' 4 la is .I l . I I' 1.-ml l -'A Q 7,7 ' . I J Q O xi' l ll 1' .. ' I 2 ' - ' Vo o iii? -4-. -,- The one crust pie is just one of the desserts the students learn to prepare in advanced food preparation class. 'al' .7 , A Z' Home economics students study the development characteristics of young children and the principles involved in the guidance of pre- school age children in the child development classes. Delia BI. Garrett Associate Professor of Home Economics B.s., M.s. 1945 Maurine E. Hofferber Assistant Professor of Home Economics ' .L . ' Q. we seee 'J ' li WHATS REU The composition of various fabrics is studied by the home economics majors in Miss Williams' textiles class. 3 Majors Are fered The home economics department at KSC, a seg- ment of the Division of Vocational Arts, includes possible majors in liberal arts, vocational. or general home economics in its curriculum. In addition, teacher education and liberal arts minors are also offered by this department. In clothing study class, students attempt to determine which colors best suit the color of their complexion. xi? I+' 4, ,Ax ' -.. B.S., M.S. 1961 I X K, we v Wilma A. Larsen xi 7" T4 H "" Qs' W"-IN Assistant Professor of Home X 'te' f "f"""' Economics f B.A., M.s. 1955 A by 1 Luena A. Williams "M, p A ' ,fig Associate Professor of Home - ' ' '- Economics I RA., M.S. 1956 ..x j, 1 I p. kfrfgzit ,- . . ,' ' ' rf" f Penn pm 5 atrium consent, lf Sl'llN:+., i 10 Most recent addition to the campus of KSC is this lighted calend of ev t ' 1 t d 1 west Highway.30. Paid for by the K Club and the Student Czluncil Ehles uglfea Est? itlhg Construction Shows Growth Since last May, the con- struction of the Nebraskan, KSC's food service building, has been completed and its facilities installedg a marquee, to announce coming attrac- tions at the college for each week, has been erected along Highway 305 the remodeling and enlarging of the Student Union has been completed as has been the transformation of the former library wing into a maze of administrative officesg the construction of the shell of the science build- ing and a 400-bed men's resi- dence hall have been progress- ing according to schedule 3 and a new seven-story "hi-rise" Women's residence hall Was slated to begin last April. Just as the sign-post of KSC heralds, this college is, indeed, a "growing college." coming attractions at the college for each week. Y iq e Used for the first time last June, The Nebragkan, KSC'5 food Serv- on the first floor and a kitchen area, four serving lines, and areas ice building, features a spacious lounge and the college bookstore fOr student, faculty, and Private dlrlillg OH the Second floor. gf S .M . . A 4 ,V-fl!! ,. I ,ff E S 1 X , ....,,,, :QV -H V -xjv l r l . i r : gkaapfpes. Y l 1 A l S i i F fe' L The new addition and the remodeled part' of the KSC student union facilities in the remodeled building were a long'line of vending , were first opened the night before Homecoming. Among the new machines and a color television set. I , . i As second semester starts, work on the shell of the science building i progresses under the direction of the L. R. Foy Construction Co. I V X of Hutchinson, Kansas. I ..qJ-u-v--i--n-1r-v:-':?-'-'-"""""-5s',",'-' 1 -1 - lil' 'C-f Y - 'X f -'A- xx.. VB: l wx f' . 1 'i if I? . .ll frets-is Tm m .mr l P il... as P --1 Q-F31 X side Qi if-'fs ' . : i l A . sw , - ' ,.,', l ' "1 . 1 l E ' l 1f,s---i3'4?m Q 51-'S' Z-1 g,. Y ' K V . A-MQ "'. fl' ' Pj. Below is the architect's sketch of the science building presently i 1' , ig N 1' ' "ix 5. 1 V2 under construction south of the administration building. The build- Q 'mil -2 . , R , ,j A QQ, ing is expected to cost 31,750,000 when completed with the shell l 'ij' 1 ' . ff XX 1.92. 1 ,-N of the building to be finished by September 1, 1965, at a. cost Q iw 5 - ' 35 . '- f ooo 1 ,,' 5. 1 nj, Q.: , ,M :,:,r'Jc,-,Y V A 0 . 9.-E lii t ' . i ' ' ' Jr . f sas ' .1 ., . Y l H -4, ag. -Tr H. x H, T H . Q h . Q T"1l,,.. .. f ' ' I N .f l X-A - X.. l ' 1 5 in l 'f" ' 2 A'-' 'P ll fl I. ,.?.,. i l ijr l . il I Y.. I V7--ITT 1 !"?'i Q-,W A --f , .-- ,.,.4r f f-f WL rid TF' The women's physical education building, recently renamed the auxiliary gym, is the site of many of the women's intramural sports activities in addition to its normal functioning as a classroom building. The Cushing Coliseum, site of the home Antelope basketball games, indoor track events, and swimming competition, was com- pleted in 1961. This building is also used for physical educa- tion classes. If in 22 Bugs. At KSC There are now twenty-two buildings on the campus of Kearney State College. Eight buildings have been built with tax money supplied by the state legislature while eleven have been built With money derived from the issuance of revenue bonds. Built with cash funds have been three buildings. Q' f The bUSll10SS, home economics, irldl1ST2Iji11l HITS, and l0U1'1'laliS!ff1 519' at KSC, Built in 1955, this classroom building also houses the partments are housed in the Otto Olson Vocational Arts building college print Shop, . .YY s. fs A9111-,. F-.. if W -f fr - .. M'-.52 Q rf ' fi is "'ss it i ias' YI if ' 'ha ff: . A- I - ni J K ' +5 T . Y . ,X .. 5, V 1 1 ,.- ....--- - Q V L I-if RB 3 1 1 -. -- b-el' 7-2 e1 'l '1 'i . .1 154 9 1 l J L"""' ' ' -1-ri: i .T l B 4.ac.f--H-Quan.. ff,- - ' ' 'btlfbls - 1 ,- -' "" At' it I .. W a-il .. 1 xxx - fi . fn :ix it ff 371 1 ,f xy, F! iw"-1, 'X M5555 Q- xl ' fi?-.- 555-X' X -. 1- xx w, 'X- v I ' P -Q N-rw nvucbl on nu n ani nn I ADMINISTRATIO LL- .,. , , ., Hin..-. -3.4140 , , -. ., .ny ig. . ' '.'.' .' , v, I 5,..'. A 13:1 n x5-'.L.. ", H, Q.. -.-.. 1 . .-, ' ,gnu g..f -'ff . .'. . . .' 3 9.1-uf - - A . 'T n' -' -' ' ' L . --.,. ,N Lass' ..-L...- mv s..-...y...4 - The first building built on the KSC campus and the one most re- was formerly located, a new administrative wing and entrance cently remodeled is the Administration Building. Where the library Were Cwnpleted last Summer. Home economics majors have the opportunity to put into practice what they have learned in their home economics classes as they live for nine weeks in the Home Management House on campus. eg A-53, . Ku., The Calvin T. Ryan Library provides study facilities seven days a week in addition to housing five conference rooms and a listening room upstairs. 63 Q. - - . - Q- ' " Q- .,l,.-",-Q-. 5:73.71-'S-"gg lT.?ET i"'-'N- "Q "'l--' l -. ,'-Q, Q- Q- Q. lug f-,I . n. 5 Q, Q. Q, - . f -."':-Tl an-'u:u, -, 'uf' ss, ' -- -.-.4-Q: ve,-as Q - .se - 2 -52- u-J- ...gr- --. -- 's"..--, 'egg-an-33 is- ' aw- - Q- I 1 T.-:Q I E x I 5 5 X 'i .1 Martin Hall, named in honor of Dr. George E. Martin, is reserved for upperclass women and normally accommodates 120 women. Martin Overcrowded With three girls in 30 of the 60 rooms, the result of KSC's bulging enrollment was evident at Martin Hall this year. Mom Waller was presented a cultured pearl necklace and earrings for Christmas. Martin Hall President Betty Meier and Vice- president Judy Kreutz are on hand to Welcome the masculine visitors as they sign the guest book during the hall's open house. An open house was held in all the women's dorms in mid-December. Mrs. Minnie Waller, Martin I-Iall's favorite "Mom," watches as the hall's counselors add the finishing touches to the Christmas tree's decorations. The counselors are, sit- gg ting on the floor: Judy Witt and Ruth Ann Svatos. Standing: Pat Bosch, Linda Bow- den, Kathleen Danaher, and Mary Noble. 0'3" 1 QP 1 fs-- -f-:srQ- .. 1522.2 M 31 ff-- T.-"""w-., Men is Dorm Displa First Men's Hall Homecoming dorm display was selected as the first place winner in the annual competition. Using Raid as their theme, their slogan was, "Raid Kills 'em Dead, Kearney Buries 'em." Moreover, their display sport- ed agiant can of Raid for the Antelopes to use as they "Kill The Wayne Wildcats Dead." A fifty dollar gift certifi- cate from Helman's was selec- ted by the men living in Men's Hall as Mom Lang's Christ- mas present. As her gift to the hall, Mom Lang gave her "boys" a lamp for the recep- tion room. First occupied in September, 1939, and currently the home of 165 men is Men's Hall. Standing in front of their mirror that has been painted for the Christmas season are "Mom" Sena Lang and her officers and counselors. They are, seated: Don Ewing, social chairman and coun- selorg Jerry Stromer, counselor, Terrel Hanshew, counselorg Larry Routh, counselorg Jim Meismer, counsellor, and Ernie Thayer, coun- selor. Standing: Bob Beaver, counselorg Larry Lehn, vice-president and counselorg Mom Lang, Bob Whitehouse, president and coun- fo' -4 selorg and John Markussen, secretary-treasurer and counselor. - 1 if. C9 fx ff I I 9 2 X ,il 4 7, 5, 5 fi '1 9 1 s we tl . ' ' pn- - ,,., -es.--.,-,.?.. Carrie E. Ludden Hall, named in honor of Miss Ludden who was a biology instructor from 1906-1954, houses 160 freshmen women. "The Olive Tree." a painting by KSC Instructor of Art Jack Karraker, is given a critical look by the officers of Ludden Hall. They are Sue Russell, vice-president, Bev Gus- tafson, president, and Sharron Carson, secretarv-treasurer. Working correctly. - . Ludden 's Wurth Presented Stereo Ludden Hall's Mom Wurth was wished a Merry Christmas by her 160 girls as she was presented a portable stereo, record stand, and albums by KSC's own Santa Claus, Jerald f"G1'onie"J Gronewold. Ludden Hall's housemother, Mrs. Sara Wurth, stands at the counter with one of her counselors, Jaunetta Sailors. Ludden Hall's counselors, Mary Sue Bienhoff, Olinda Odean, Cherry Witham, Geraldine Artz, Jaunetta Sailors, and Doralie Marker, try out Mom Wurth's Christmas gift to make sure everything is ti? I I 4 'i1'1'Z'Z'f7q?21W3'5i- f' -ff. -1- 4-' Z' .- fl ' f"'Z'2l""'b:: if 4 f 4 :S'f.w,-55" " " 14,149 1v"'nf iff 3 14,4 4' X ff ,Ln ,Q 4 2 3 2 .4 111141 -533' 1' 19' F on -v-'ff .-ff' ,..,-4 2 -xx 's - K -.xxa .,l st N 'N- Q Q 'ssqf 55 55 fb Q h Q. A - -'-- W Named in honor of a former KSC education professor, H. G. Stout Hall houses 108 men. Similar in design to Jennie M. West Hall prior to its renaming in 1964. run 1 .,,, an-QI Conrad Hall, this dorm, completed in late 1957, was called Standing with her counselors and officers is Stout Hall's "Mom," Mrs. Opal Curry. Her "boys" are, front row: Jack Wolfe, counselor, Dave Bowman, president and counselorg and Roger McMillan, social chairman and counselor. Second row: Randy Rasmussen, intramural chairman and counselorg James Fluckey, counselor. Back Athletic-Minded Stout Co mpeted S7 Stout Hall is no doubt one of the most athletic-minded dorms on the KSC campus. Disregarding the ath- letic cue of the Stout Hall men, who rolled a bowling ball down highway 30 last year, this year's dorm occu- pants confined their athletic pursuits to intramural participation. Encour- aged by Randy Rasmussen, intra- mural president and alternate coun- selor at Stout, the Stout Hall Aces took part in the flag football and in- , tramural basketball competition. The " 5 Stout Hall Playboys also took part in the intramural basketball league 5 play. In individual competition: Stout Hall's Ward Nelson placed first in the annual intramural turkey trot. The team from Stout Hall placed second in the race. Mom Curry received a stereo-radio combination for Christmas from her "boys" A typewriter was Mom's gift to the dorm. row: Paul Brodhagen, counselor: and Jim Miller, secretary and counselor. ffm, -' ' PL X mi..s'H'f' "l nd. lf I 5 7'N ,Af 2X if ' ti 0' HTL V . , ff '1 I tw, . ' .' -..M kia f-. - .,.' -.1"a . 'I-tl i ' ' 7 1 - . .. ,vw " V' - c1..:.,a-- - f'- llra- Y 'f 51.2 .. , 3 . .. ,. , , , , , ,. T519-.nu fr" is 1 .1 i 4 5' Decorating for Christmas are the officers, counselors, and house- counselor, Jeanette Palmer, counselor, Mrs. Lois Anderson, mother of Case Hall. They are, seated: Sarah Kinish, secretary- housemotherg Belva Van Boening, counselor, Pat Beans, presi- treasurerg Margaret Presler, counselor, and Joan Ritz, vice- dentg and Nancy Young, counselor. pesident. Standing: Orinda Karlberg, counselorg Judy Vance, Eva J. Case Hall is the largest of the women's dormitories and accommodates 184 fresh- men women. In addition, Case Hall is the oldest dorm at KSC. 184 Frosh Girls Resided In Case The freshmen living in Case Hall, which was filled to capacity as school began, were among the 1,255 fresh- men who comprised the largest fresh- men class ever to enter KSC. They faced the frustrations of adjustment, the worries of those first semester tests, and the excitement of Horne- coming college style. But the girls in Case Hall weren't alone. They were joined by' 1071 other freshmen as Well. I During the 1963-6-1 school year, Case Hall was transformed when new bunk beds, dressers, and desks were installed in each of the rooms. Continuing the remodeling process this year, the hall received a new car- pet and an electric log for their fire- place. A gigantic coffee cup, a wooden salad bowl set. and a tablecloth with matching napkins were selected as Mom Anderson's Christmas gifts by the girls at Case Hall this year. YL r f' .,-f !! FC ,- ,-4 .-....-v 7 'T TW -QQTTQ K 1, F iz-im 'W I - QQQQS 5'55' "VE !'u54ei'Y'+ib...-wE5'E:'Ilil--E f are , Q s H ,. .miiiiigii-"Zs'.i3E3T:'553 . ,A .ugh-.3:gEEsu3gi:.:-Eg. 2 i ' 5ih..'mTmTu",!ulu " ' - L 'H-?E"wn"T'Tr5' 1 5 lr 'lofi QQ! .L A - Q ' g at 1" like - . 1 . 'I' 1' l' ' V! -'firm 1' U. -" ' ' E 2 H E, Ii li - . , l - 'H " ' ""l ""l ""'l f i "1 Newest and largest of the men's dorms, Everett L. Randall Hall, houses Gathered around their Christmas 'tree with their housemother, Mrs. Opal Triplett, are the officers and counselors of Randall Hall. They are, seated: Elmer Wall, counselor, Gary Junker, president and counselor, Mom Triplett, Kenneth Moomey, coun- selor, and Gale McReynolds, counselor. Standing: Ted Yost, F I 200 men. 'E T l Q Randall? Mom Given Air Fare Randall Hall's housemother, Mom Triplett, spent her Christ- mas vacation visiting her son in Detroit, Michigan, thanks to the men of Randall Hall. A round trip plane ticket was their Christmas present to her last December. Mom's Christmas gift to her "boys" was a mirror. For the Homecoming dorm dis- play competition, the residents of Randall Hall proudly boosted, ''Antelopeland-Where the Vic- tories Are." With the scoreboard showing 51-0, the display won second in the dorm contest. The Christmas season was ush- ered in as Randall Hall once again reassembled the nativity scene that had first been used in 1962. counselor, Jim Morey, counselor, Dallas Haring, social chair- man and counselor, Jim Walter, counselor, Don Unger, vice- president and counselor, Stanley Stewart, counselor, Craig Gibbons, counselor, and Floyd Holm, secretary and counselor. 1 , W -. , . V 1, 11: P A-1'5" ,gf fgw , 1 , -' 41 .pyfwh -.,-: -' , 1.--...f . ', , ,,. 1, , V ,ze 'pg .1 ,. pl ..' Wrap, . , 5,5 -Y.,,.,1.v .-,Q-E41 , , - ,X ,.4f,- -',a-,1-fa 1. .Q .. .. I .M 4 .-v , . .. 4 af: ,-' .4 a 1-K'-ff 411' 'fgyia-': .AI 'fi' -',-' 9-gr' .gvzi--',."-1, 13" 1. Liv- , .1 1-'Z .f. I 'S ,' " 'v 9 4 4 ,,.i. .1. ..- .e.. ,, .z , , , ,V ,fnfof .f J, .. rg.-. ,f ,v , ag., .,:e5g?1r 'K . . 3-4351:-T-5 ack' , -?:-Z-Q33 1. . . 1 J . A qi., . , - f ,L .-,,:, gf le... ,. ,S Q-9, 5'-17'-'Q-L-' sf- .,,v1'GZ?'-Cs' -'f :Z-. - 415.4 - " , H' I-.s -Z.'-312?-g' 47-911 ",:-2b,s5Q4frf.'.f:-ya - ' -'v ,, y:'-591745. .,,,..,-. IM., ,. 1 , -,,. , . 31,31-?'-gr,"rg f..pe5!,g-5-1-.QQ -?q:,,. - aa? '--' 4 ,. . ':F.?i' - 'Jes--1 :ff :"'..-',.a' . ,gf ,Ji-' 1' -Q l ' ,J-... .v-ls.-1 ,- 3'-5, 1,gg,..-f, Vg ,-Le:-5, ,, D, ,Au 1 1. - -55-:Af - 36-,.L":frL'-Q -',"..Jg,a-f f '..--"'.- .ff .., . ,- sg--,.-', Q .4 f .- -F:-,,: ,fa :- f-5.2,-: .--1 4- ,., .' 'PJ'?45-,':'-11 'l-1.3-'L 'ST' ' 445 ,J-1-"'?7-"" ' -:--. .-:--".'- -5:-'L . -1. -'--2--an 15 -waz- Jg Q- 3 .ag-, .4-'. , . ..-,,..-y,,. af, J, av ,rp , -:,.LLL,.- - - 1 1.'--:r--:- ,.1'- sf- '...- ---pw .. - - fig 1 A':1."v:'.I3'-'..-1 ,'.'1,2:v, ,wa-:!.. vv'L" ' ' 'ff - '- ".-g,-- . -3: ,J ,..1g'..v 4 -"' ' L - ' 'fi-933 'fx' 11.531-2 'T-1'-A -.F-'-""' . ' J 1 "f-1-L.'1'f'-' I5':'.'-"J :J-":"" ' ' '-,':!'.-JJ...-.',' 1 -ff.. 'QT--,'g'i-H if-v J ,ly jj.. -f.'-'- A' ' ,:,:I-lzv- 'f' ' 54" - ' 3 L : D5 4 Residents Conrad Hall 'vercrowded There were three girls in 21 of the rooms, 127 residents in a dorm which usually accomo- dates 106, and 33 freshmen in a normally upperclass wom- en's dorm as classes began last September. The location of these changes was Conrad Hall. The reason-KSC's ex- panded enrollment. Mom Deselms apartment's now features a three-light mahogany and brass pole lamp which was presented to her by her "girls" for Christ- mas-1964. f' 4 ff.1.1a-all.-.1--:'.:-ff-ia'sjrsuslss. ...1 ..1..Q Jennie M. Conrad Hall, named in honor of a KSC social science teacher, accommodates 106 upperclass and freshmen women students. Mrs. Jennie Deselms, Conrad Hall's housemother, listens at- treasurerg Carol Green, vice-presidentg Judy Hamilton, presi tentively as the hall's officers and counselors sing H500 Miles" dent and counselorg and Jill Steven, counselor. for her. They are Sara Mae Utterback, counselor and secretary- 1 n gm?- ,Q I UR f""""':: ' ':.1,- if az The College Heights Apartments. a college married-student housing project, were constructed in 1959 and 1960 on college-owned area , xv-' ' . fee, f N ,Q A X, .dx if Construction on the new 400-bed residence hall for men began in February, 1964. Being erected by the L. R. Foy Construction Co. of Hutchinson, Kansas, this dorm is to be completed by August 15. It is being built from the sale of revenue bonds totaling S1,440,000. Among the facilities in the new dorm will be a sink in each room, an elevator to all floors, and air con- ditioning. Furthermore, when completed, this hall will be enhanced by its flexibility and will serve as the connecting link between Randall Hall and Stout Hall. sl H- I ,pu- l ilm ff it Zimmer Y .1 Shar.. . three-fourths of a mile from the campus. There are 36 efficiency units in addition to the 72 one-bedroom apartments. College Hts., Dorm In addition to the seven presently operating residence halls for single students, accommodations are also available for mar- , Jr ried students at the College Heights Apart- ments. Moreover, a new 400-bed men's K lg residence hall is presently under con- , PXP struction and will be ready for occupancy ' next September. This dorm is being con- structed by the L. R. Foy Construction Co. of Hutchinson, Kansas. .l Q71 'WE' Biff... M, -P. y ---af I ..'Tl'7 Seniors ..............................,..... Graduate Students .......,.. Juniors .,...,.........,............ Sophomores ......... Freshmen .,.,.,......,...............,...A..,....... Second Semester Students .............. ............. S UDE TS ........74l87 ........88-97 98-109 .110-125 ..126, 127 l Who's Who member LADONNA SCHEEL - Alpha Phi, scholarship chairman and standards chairmang Candy Cane Queeng Junior Class, vice-preside-ntg Kappa Delta Pig "K" Show, third placeg The Music Ilan: Phi Phi Phi Sweet- heart: Pi Delta Phig representative to the GOV6FHOT'S Youth Conference and the District Student Union Conferenceg SAC, dance committee chairmang Student Council, Stu- dent Standards Committeeg Xi Phi, vice-presidentg and Women's League. VVho's Who member DYANE UBI-IRBIIER - Thi- Anza- lope. i'eportt-1' and news editor: Kappa Delta Pi: Mu Epsi- lon Nu, vice-presidentg Pi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Tau Delta treasurerg and the Student Education Association. V .I 1,1 tx Q ' Q 'Y 't If 4 n in fi., Vw -n fm- I F- 1 g E .1 is mfg ya' cf 'R fr r 5512 , , , a 14 2 -:aihf -fx 1 .-:J Q ffl 45' ' "Nix ' S ..,, Q- 11" 'KP' I, X NT ,,, . ,..,. vlbK 'Kal' vs "" av f.' YJ ' sr'-'fp '- .,s',g-a-' ' " . . Nl- 'f 'f '-f-' The officers and sponsor of the Senior Class at KSC are, seated: Fitzke, sponsor. Standing: Gary Duranski, treasurerg and Larry Karen Knyen, secretary: Mary Noble, vice-presiclentg and Dayle McCord, president. Betty Adkins, Overton Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Carolyn Allen, Sidney Major: History Minor: French Danny Anderson- Bayard Major: Physical Science Minor: Math Richard Anderson, Kearney Major: Business Education D Minor: Business Administration Phyllis Ankeny, Hastings Major: Physical Education Minor: Business Education Larry Arehart. Bertrand Major: Business Administration Minor: Economics James Armagost, David City Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Physical Education Bill Backes, Columbus Major: Physical Education Minor: Business Education Don Bader, Doniphan Major: Physical Education Minor: History Thomas Ballain, Grand Island Major: Physical Education Minor: English LaVern Baran, Elyria Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Geography Larry Barnhart, Gothenburg Major: Physical Education Minor: Business Education Judy Bartlett, Scottsbluff Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Robert Bassford, Cambridge Major: History and Political Science Minor: Sociology Gene Beach, Franklin Major: Esglish Minor: R ssian Dennis Beavers, Broken Bow Major: History Minor: English Gary Beland, Broken Bow Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology Gary Bennett. Lincoln Major: Biology Minor: Math Paul Bentley, Cambridge Major: Elementary Education Minor: Physical Education Rodney Berryman, Cozad Major: Math Minor: Physical Science Doug Beshore, Kearney Major: Physical Science Minor: Biology Fred Bessler, Powell, Wyoming Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Physical Education Rodney Best, Edison Major: History and Political Science Minor: English Marlene Blanchard, Grand Island Major: Business Education Minor: English Conny Blas, Diller Major: Business Administration Minor: English Byron Blobaum, Fairbury Major: Business Administratior Minor: French Joyce Boley, Fairbury Major: Elementa.ry Education Minor: Social Science Brad Booth, McCook Major: Business Education Minor: Industrial Arts Wayne Booton, Kearney Major: Elementary Education Minor: Social Science Special Education Pat Busch, Farnam Major: English Minor: Library Science Cheryl Brening, Sutton Major: English French Paul Brodhagen, Plainview Manor: Physical Education Minor: Speech James Brown, Eort. Morgan. Colo. Myer. Physical Science Minor: Math Ken Brownell, Oconto Major: History Minor: Geography Ron Brnmbaugh, Grand Island Maior: History and . Political Science Minor: Business Education , , , X far- . ,A fs ' . 6- - , 3- 4 " p 1 I xfpli , I to -in i f' fv- , .6 ' H- 'Q 'i',v 1 f -- 1 h ,I L'-V In ,H I if U x . x' -11. 'A ,As I, Y X x-,J I I , .1 T, .xg I J - Q ' i' -, l ,fic-i :.. 5 s or si -ge ,e s as Q. . ,' Qi'-" at dl i - ' 'R ' -np F". 1 I-K "' ' 4 A. X- Six YN, 1 ,fx rw 1 :fr sc' 2 9 ' L'.Wr I . 1 R-ra x-A -.., 6' fa. ,in 1, ap-' 5: o-by " -9 at :va , W I- ...Ha- i 1 AWN- .Mx 1 ' x I if 4'-25 i ,,.,4 Y-.fa i i , 1. V 4-v , N, .si ,Q -V 'Fifi if X f .: :- 5 I 79, -Q, 'A il nil 5 Betty Bryson. Milburn Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art Bonita Buckhammer. Bayard Major: Business Education Minor: Ennzlish Pat Burks. Stratton Major: Vocational Home Economics Minor: English Reva Callahan. Kearney Major: Enfllish Minor: French Lynn Carlsgaard. Kearney Major: Art English Darwin Carlson, Cedar Ranids Major: Biology Minor: Political Science History Deloris Carlson. Holdrege Major: Math English Seth Carmody. Grand Island Major: Business Education Minor: Math NVendy Carstens. Fairbury Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art William Carstens, Fairbury Major: History and Political Science Minor: Chemistry Lynn Casey, Kearney Major: Pre-Med Physical Science Minor: Zooloxry Tom Chamberlain, North Platte Major: Speech Minor: Psychology Richard Chaney. Kearney Major: Physical Education Minor: History and Political Science Clara Childers. Sidney Major: Slveech Minor: Music Delores Chramosta. Gibbon Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Dale Clark. Ogallala Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Speech Joan Clark. Ogallala Major: Business Education English Theresa Colgan, Kearney Major: Elementary Education Minor: Speech English Heather Compton. Kearney Major: History Minor: English Ival Conner. Kearney Major: Music Minor: Music Jane Cordes. Grand Island Major: Sneech Minor: Business Mark Cordes. Lexington Major: Physical Education Minor: History Martha Creech. Polk Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Ron Crupp, Oxford Major: Physical Education Minor: Business Education Nanna Cross. Arthur Major: Vocational Home Economics Minor: Music Neal Cross. Edison Major: History Minor: Sneech John Crouse. Bloominfrtnn Major: History Minor: Industrial Arts Maurice Crowley. NVymore Major: Physical Education Minor: Industrial Arts Jerry Culll. Alliance Major: History Minor: Physical Education Ray Dante. Kearney Major: Sneech Minor: Business Education Edmund Dailey. North Platte Major: Business Erlucallon Boncita Davis. Slronislyunr Maj-ir: Physical Education Minor: limfllsh Lonnie Davis. l":i1rl.ury Maj:-r: Physical S1-in-lice Min-ir: Blalll Gary Dawson. liiiriuoriv D-l:ijo1'1 History Minor livisimfss I-liluvrilion Paula Dcfruix. Snrinpfii-l-I, ill. Tilugiir: liiolvufb' hlilwr rIw'iri'a1-ljy , y if J b,gj7x 4 is ,Q -v. ," 'v ,I T fx "' " "3 X -J V K' .17 Rf . W X 0 P I H ' u- ' .J 4 o W Q: . 5 ,Q 1 ' j.?f13f'Q:jf- V i X .235 Rip x X' R in sl .ll x 4-F R Wo. gmc 3 TLT' A . V ' L'-.,. ., 74' x Y 'T .I x . 'Xa F1 X 'Q .. ww- - -' 7,5 I.. ,X ' U my i M , X .Yer 4 "' . f N. I'- r'i E -s , P X 'P QQ, vs' ' "' :lr sf ers. f .X t y ia T ,"N. i ' " ' 'V ., 1 .Q . rig f v ,L 1. lah - 1 ,W S N A. A l I I tl B ' l . .I y If f l yi A . s. f thx IIN i i -Q I W' J. Arts DeLano. Wood River Major: Elementary Education Minor: Physical Education Mark DeLong. Fairbury Major: Business Education on-5 fl' i, 1 W, Minor: Business Administration 'yi . '45 'Q A Jerry Denkinger, Humphrey 6. V -f an l 1 I ' Q 6' fix Major: Elementary Education A f , .f X .--5. - ws- " Minor: Physical Education --r" ,- 1" X 1,-37 A --sn ' gn- Jerry Denton. Kearney A " l-P J.. ,ff . 1 . 'N' Major: Business Education 'Nw'-5,,v .N --f' '. 7 iw Minor: Educational Psychology I ,Nam A ,. if Sharon Dietz, Orleans ' Major: Business Education , Ni., J r X ' ' English , Barbara Dodd. Kearney Major: Elementary Education 'ff ,C Minor: French W K AL ' Patricia Druhman, Deshler '9'f5f""' -- A " Major: Biology , Physical Science i Dean Drummond, Alma I? -N i g 1 fn Major: Business Education 'mi . -MA, j by 1 ' 'L Q X' I Minor: Business Administration ,rv any 11, f' i fx 5 Gary Duranski, Columbus X., l' WTS' is Major: Physical Education U X Minor: Business Education ' V ' -- -A Dan Edmonson, Kearney ! Major: Business Administration Y ' MM Willa Edwards, Grand Island H Major: Elementary Education - X .,.. :vi .V K A A Lestlie Elmore, Sweetwater x , L is ' Major: History and it 3 - -,gil B 7. 567 . fr X ,. Political Science -, , U , i " -- Minor: English fs: i ,eh ' J, ,. A a V Diane England. Ogallala If it J' Mari' sq 5 ' .-- 39 ' . fc" ' Major: Elementary Education : 5--" 'b , i" 'f 0 '- J .ag :Zi . Minor: English 4 X NW' ' -a Z -'K nf' ' ., , , Glenn Falk, Holdrege K v""'7 - 1 Q.-fi, fIajor: Industrial Arts X 5, " 5? x N-'sf' iflinor: Business Administration X Www. 2: ' " ' Linda Feaster, Grand Island ,N ' L fi A " Major: Physical Education 1 lj, Minor: Art A Y ....- , - :-' '91 - t Seniors Th Y h h'll D' d W ld W B 8 Cl T UTC l le 9 0 T BP The placement bureau bulletin boards become familiar sights to sen- mier, Don Bader, Dick Ingerle, Judy Bartlett, and M. C. Crowley iors as they regularly inspect coming school interviews. Duane Ober- consider the various openings. ' 0 ' o 0 ' r f , T,-,of I. Q ,f if - W in-as i is lun AU if-ali f .-VU., L ' f, ,4 J, c li h Q ' -. TZ? .' .s x ive, 5 -,, 17 ,,, V ., ,si K ,W V -gf-.Q' -YT? 'ik A fl . xv-' 'I , ' " wm- '. r-4 .gl cvs ' f- I f .Ja , . xii A., I .f-9 -J' . 4,-4 ,raw '31 NJ V! I 1:47 R, S3 Xia: 'ii ve, iw Ted Fellers, Lexington Major: Business Education Minor: Geography Earl Fickenscher, Moorefield Major: Music Business Education Minor: Music Michael Fjell, Polk Major: Math Minor: Physics Dixie Fleharty, Lexington Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Robert Forbes, Alma Major: Business Education Minor: Business Paul Porch. Stratton Major: Business Education Minor: Economics J. C. Fowler, Holdrege Major: Music Minor: Music Janyce Francies, York Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art Larry Frederick, Kearney Major: Business Administration Minor: Math Blaine Friesen, Henderson Major: Physical Education Minor: History Mavis Gilster, Paxton Major: Elementary Education Minor: Physical Education Doug Glascock. North Platte Major: Business Administration Minor: Economics Lela Grover, Omaha Major: Elementary Education Minor: Educational Psychology Everett Goebel, Franklin Major: Physical Science Minor: Math Maureen Goertzen, Bradshaw Bradshaw Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Seniors-The Year The Unicam Increased To 49 "Four spades," ibids Darrell Jones. "I'll double thatlf' his partner Roger Jones ventures confidently. In addition to their 125 hours, Dave Sizer, Betty Bryson and Trish Drohman also claim a double major in union and bridge. ,1- Genevieve Goshorn, Omaha Major: Elementary Education Minor: Social Science Janet Grabenstein, Eustis Major: Home Economics Minor: Music Sarah Graham, Miller Major: Home Economics Minor: English Two-year Elementary Education Karleen Gramberg. Omaha- Major: Elementary Education Minor: Social Science Ruger Gray. Arnold Major: Biology Minor: Physical Science .-, Carol Green, Hastings Major: Business Education Minor: English Betty Guthmann, Grand Island Major: Home Economics Minor: Art Joan Hadenfeldt, Dannebrog Major: Business Education Minor: Speech Robert Haley, York Major: English Minor: Journalism Gary Hamilton, Riverton Major: Art Minor: Math Judy Hamilton, Ellsworth Major: Elementary Education Minor: Math Edna Hammond. Curtis Minor: Elementary Education Minor: Social Science Sherril Hansen, Minden Major: Home Economics Minor: English Wallace Hansen, Franklin .-Wi'-Qi. . or A K L Q' RN, I . I 'Z ,. ,xl Lug 2 Major: Physical Education History Minor: Driver Education James Hanson, Mitchell Major: History Minor: Physical Education Nancy Hanthorn. Lushton Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Diann Harder. Cairo Major: Home Economics Minor: Math Larry Harder, Holdrege Major: History Minor: Russian John Hartwig. Lebanon Major: History Minor: English Ben Harvey, Kearney Major: Industrial Arts Minor: History Kay Harvey, Stapleton Major: History and Political Science Minor: English Robert Harvey, Stapleton Major: Math Minor: Physical Science V t K :::-2:Ei-:5::::.- X XX ia S 5 X X Dorothy Hauxwell, McCook Major : History and Political Science Minor: English Jon Headrick. I-Ioldrege Major: Business Administration Minor: Economics William Hefnider, Hastings Major: Business Administration Minor: German Joe Hegarty, Loup City Major: Math Minor: Business Administration Leo Heinz, Hemingford Major: Business Administration Minor: Business Education Richard Helzer, Minden Major: Art. Minor: Industrial Arts Marcile Hensel, Fontana, Cal. Major: Home Economics Minor: English James Hesse. Shickley Major: Physical Education Minor: History Pat Hi Driver Education att. Venango Major: Elementary Education Minor: English William Hickman, Merna Major: Physical Science Minor: Biology Shirley Hinrichs. Hildreth Major: English Minor: French Charles Hircock, Broken Bow Major: Physical Education English Minor: Spanish Richard Hodson, Sargent Major: Physical Science Minor: Math V.:-:sc . wx- -- -2 : X Q 'x , FX, , :, . ...J ,W 4, A ,r Q 6 X X A .,,.,. X W . I :.,. 1 ' fe .I ,"1fff"' . . :. 3 .. 'v "ig ' W f f. so ow N: , I I ,X -A . Y Ji, i,,.,... i 7:5 - .i 'X ' 453 ' 7, rfefci , yptxq N ,- .. yu,,n u . . g 5 - Wwhu. -vnu an A""'1i4uw ' ...,f:- - - ' :gl -- Q' ' ,Y 4 ,gs 61' ., ' C27 I , ,,.,. ,. , 1 1 I A .f. V x cv ': ai..,..s-f ls rf 4' ptr., c., ,A -- o . ,Y ,,.Et.d' . Q fa. NX. , gs .1 .. 45 M. :- , i o . 4515525555- -M,-..::Y:-H 5 a-eff-fe-aff'-..x V . ,,,c,.y:-:-gi ,. . ,Cx 79Ji'i!Ii.'fLl:, ::.-u 'I -V . fSW:3ii'.'i'i'f'f3'7' A EW " 4 .ui .ESQ . 5- ina' cr ,J .3 .j i x, ,F ai, ' J Q r . 5 X - , i , , 2 f .K 'I if .. we ' P' B- ,V ff: gf I "' A, E 3, 'A ,,.,f "V . 'tt' . ...:-a, " "fi 537 ff ii 1 .. ,: Wil ,, ,. ,, , X :r::::n:1?hsesAsa" 'Y - ski' " -or - , . A 1.1 A ,gs if 4- ef Q Q fl -: A rf .31 . 1 1-:ff fre- ,EL ga K . ' I f it w , 'W I-W i N far QF ' ii R jg. 1 I X 've g 4 1:--f ,g I gk .. I .1 R , 'F If-. ' , 4 . I' ., 'Q 4-. so , I' A' 'i b 'F 'T ' , - 1 1 Q f ' X37 1 I : ' X 'V B :fl Mar ' J" Q . il , sl , O, ,fa , " CI' S B i fi, ,..4 -A tx Y -ij x 1? .ff if Q-H' 'Q --.l , , 1:4-s' , v K lx :L '14 at X ' s It vj. I t Q., Vi. I G' -Us 'MJ r -I . V - f '7 ' . MS -A fi P'-1' -N 16' 'l any -f my t. , Y! Q i A A Q -4 ik :Q 3 rr '3 K, I-,Q Q dl 'a Fw- ' 1' Y' L fi E . Pa ' '33 ' 2- ,vii i 13' :N 1 . -J Y N, L L A hd ff- fi , I ' .Q - A ' A 39 ' -uv 7' X5 i . 'NJ A of 75' ,iii 52 1 ,sr f viffw .uf , .f Q I x 'Ni Q 4 1 5. -' .y . 0, l s ' S: ,Dry ,' rf fn Wayne Hofmann. Scottsbluff Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Music Driver Education Owen Hoiherg, Lincoln Major: Sociology Minor: German Betty Hollander. Overton Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Floyd Holm. Litchfield Major: Math Minor: Biology Physical Science Mary Ann Houska, Ord Major: Business Education Minor: History James Hoyt. Fairfield Major: History Minor: English Linda Hubbard. Dorchester Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Charles Humble, Gibbon Major: History and Political Science Minor: Biology Janice Hume. Sidney Major: Sociology Minor: Business Administration Kirby Hunt, Orleans Major: Physical Science Minor: Math David Irnhnff, Guide Rock Major: Math Minor: Physics Richard Ingerle, Elba Major: Instrumental Music Minor: Vocal Music Arvilla J acobs. Archer Major: Physical Education Minor: Biology Barbara Jergensen, North Platte Major: French English Barbara Jesse. Wilcox Major: Business Math Barbara J ohnson. North Platte Major: Elementary Education Minor: Music Karen Johnson. Mead Major: English Minor: Speech Kathryn Ann J ohnson, Holdrege Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Kathy Library Science Ann Johnson, Holdrege Major: English Larry Business Education Johnson. Ord Major: Physical Education Minor: Biology Orville Johnson, Oshkosh Major: Business Administration Minor: Business Education Tim Johnson. Gothenburg Major: Business Administration Minor: French Virginia J ohnson. Kearney Major: Art Minor: English Darrel Jones, Doniphan Major: Art Minor: English Roger Jones, Minden Major: Business Education Minor: Business Administration Gary J unker, Fairbury Major: Math Physical Education Minor: Physical Science Karrol Kamrath. Madison Major: Home Economics Minor: English Sandra Kelley. Randolph Major: Music Minor : Richar Major: Minor 2 Music d Kelsch, Randolph Business Education Business Administration Mary Kenney. Amherst Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Michael Kenney. Amherst Major: English Minor : Myron German Kirwan. Kearney Major: Physical Science Minor: Biology Rodney Kissinger. Glenvil Major: History and Political Science Minor: Physical Education Driver Education Robert Kleeb. Broken Bow Major: Geography Minor: Speech Karen Koyen. Fremont Major: English Journalism Deanna Kramer, Stapleton Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Betty Krausnick, Madrid Major: Elementary Education Minor: Physical Education Ed Kruml. Ericson Major: Physical Education Minor: Industrial Arts Joan Kugler, Elm Creek Major: English Business Education Loel Kugler, Elm Creek Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Business Administration Vaden Lane, Guide Rock Major: History Minor: Business Education Charles Larson, Lincoln Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Business Darla Latham, Hastings Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art Larry Lehn, Chappell Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Educational Psychology Marian Lenhert, Yutan Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Charlotte Licking. Seneca Major: Physical Education Minor: Art William Liebers, Kearney Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Biology Darlene Luheck, Kearney Major: Elementary Education English Minor: Speech Garold McCall, Kearney Major: Physical Science Minor: Math Richard McCartney, Lexington Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Physical Education tx l?,N I ,sri .I . 1 -I fi Gs X4 ' ' e I Y 'wi'.:.- ' , xx'-'if ' . D - ' ' I . 1 fq. g, ,lfalyw ' I i'5I'!1N!'2 " "Ni R . " M. 'ir "it . ' r 'fc' . -aoi ' if if . ff '- I id k I '94 5 . I Qld., V , W rr-v wg-Q M 2. 'XV L R- -n r Ji. I F. XA fn Seniors-The Year That Indonesia Left The U With the 01141 in Sight, S6Hi0I'S find there are lT1aUY '0hiYlgS Yet t0 d0- up applications for that coveted degree from Carol Frederick in Ron Cropp, Karren Weber, Pat Bosch, and Dennis Muehling pick the registl-3,1-'S Office, . ....: V- ,,-4 T'-v 'ciflvi ' -1 X 3 , ., .f fl- 4 55. f A 8, ,, as I V Q i .s.f"i y- G' i w , , as 'Ui' 1' . Wm Q 2 to -PF' . -, -f 7 Leif, -i ' H-. - t iw V,-QW ,.,.2 'B an ' 5 A 'i ""'..- eg af in . -'if ' ' -:Q ' ,K B' -,Q rw- W ...... "A, i 'A' Larry McCord, Superior Major: Physical Education Minor: Business Lanny McCormick, Stromsburg Stromsburg Major: Biology Minor: Physical Science Clayton McGraw, Elwood Major: Music Minor: Music Betty Meier. Grand Island Major: Business Education Minor: English Pam Micek, Scottsbluff Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Social Science Lynn Miller. Kearney Mnjor: Music Minor: Music PCBKY Miller, Alliance Major: Math Minor: Physical Science Glen Moorhead, Maywood Major: Education Minor: English Janet Myers, Grand Island Major: Education English Richard Myers. Bertrand Major: Physical Education Minor: History Driver Education Richard Nabity, Grand Island Major: Elementary Education Minor: Physical Science James Nelson. Kearney Major: Elementary Education Minor: Physical Science Veldon Nemecek, Blue Hill Major: Business Education Minor: Geography Mary Noble. Loretto Major: Speech English Jack Nosal, Chapman Major: Physical Education Minor: Speech Seniors-The Year Of The Four Lads At KSC On the threshold of a new life, seniors discuss job opportunities. careers for themselves, Betty Meier and her fiance, Garold McCan. While Phyllis Young and Linda Hubbard discuss possible teaching think in terms of jobs for two. l ,, CID 'A f Xvf, Y . I .pn-I Ysbf-' Q11 Gorlyn Nun, Overton Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Business Education Wendell Nutt. Madrid Major: Business Education Minor: Business Administration Safety Education Barbara Oberg. Osceola Major: Music Education Business Education Minor: Music Duane Obermier, Waco Major: English Minor: Journalism James 0'Brien, Orleans Major: Business Education Minor: English John Olmsted, Ogallala Major: History Minor: Geography Carol Olson. Wallace Major: Home Economics Minor: English Francis Osentowski, Ord Major: Music Minor: Music Carol Page. Grand Island Major: English Journalism Minor: German Alice Palmer, Hastings Major: Home Economics Minor: Sociology Roger Patterson. Minden Major: Art Economics Patricia Paulson. Edison Major: Math History Linda. Paustian. North Platte Major: English Math Gaylord Peterson. Elm Creek Major: History Minor: Sociology James Petersen, Norman Major: Physical Science Minor: Biology Karen Peterson, Ord Major: Business Education Minor: English Charles Pfaff, Columbus Major: Business Administration Minor: Business Education Larry Pfeil, Sidney Major: Business Education Minor: Business Administration Sandra Pierce, Ord Major: Physical Education Minor: History Arnold Pierson, Arcadia Major: Math Minor: Business Education Gary Plotner, Kearney Major: Business Education Minor: Music Education Marilyn Prososki, Osceola Major: Business Education Minor: English Jerry Purintun, Gothenburg Major: Math Minor: Physical Education Lois Quist, Aurora Major: Business Education Minor: Spanish Dale Rasmussen, Rockville Major: Business Education Minor: Physical Education Driver Education Gary Rasmussen. Cotesfield Major: Business Education Minor: Physical Education Charles Real, McCook Major: History and Political Science Minor: Sociology Beth Reeder, Kearney Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Tim Reeder, Kearney Major: Physical Science Minor: English Richard Reisinger, Greeley, Colo. Major: Math Minor: Physical Education Linda Renfroe, North Platte Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Dale Reynolds. Presho. S.D. Major: History Minor: Geography Gary Rhnll, San Francisco, Cal. Major: Business Education Minor: Business Administration Marvin Rich, York Major: Physical Education Minor: Business Chalice Richards, Superior Major: English Minor: Journalism '1 r - ,..,.- ,fo- 5 ktvg x 40' . h Dx ,Ar A ' -.Q ' f 7 "U ,J Ay 1 qqigafix ' ' - ,Sv f . 55+ J .5 1 1 -X: u l t Qi ' W, sal- fx SX V ,. , 4 A Y ,ws Q X -i x J -qw v it gf I N. 'Nr 'iw "" i , "" vs X V ri, -e , V ' V' s i -' WQ' 1' V ' .-4 X ,iiifs f ' "" N L is , L ff r s . . .X es Q .La , ff," - ,. .,-. . . K ZIYE:-ee ' ' - Q ' 2, Q' N-f i -afar, igji la 5 E i .WU Q ' j gi.: or h gif, f' . W2 - ix-P' ' ,- ,. ,- j '- f, 1-. , Pit-:wg X Y ,-.. fs- " ' a ,paras- Nr' V77 lil,-' Q-ai' . w ii : -I X ,. f-x ,t , : j '11 if A V' I o. ij A Q We 'ii' is - 1 1-f w "'- : ggi.. r s ia- Q - c i""" ' F.-1 ' S f' -ex P ' f 'Qtr' i Q w,--5 I -ff , : 5 N N C , -,M."'h :sz 2 .-'E s Q. . W i e ,' fx-5' X A "" -:rdf "rv X Q-9 X Q x , ' ' s , ff, of 1 i f is , . ' N s ,pw K : I I x 1,,, 'sign 'fa F9 : 'A F' 4-R ' ' ik l ,ESQ-dyxf 7 ' , U-NW. X 1 1 A A l 5 ' 'wg A Y' I 1 ' 'ia f tg .3 se t ... A. f-.-nr-Y l Y .xg S ,X ' lt , -0 i www!- . 4 .23 , I . 'Z H- . N Cd .' 'T-f-, is IQ" . x..-f vf fi ei ,, Q ,Q ill: ,Tiff -S.. gli' -.av N 'H+ bf' XZ,-li" . ' A K I -E I 25 4-.. ri ,JI 3 "' 4 'll 05 , -xl QA s ,M , ' --' ...Q - , , f-Q ev fi' ' 'X v 4.6" Y if-pu-'51 , X !. 3 ,X ' ,A 2' .ish ..., 'J' -ci X GX x, 'T' ' , If X X, If 4 Q. e. lf'-. .5 A g '-fx: ZA' Winifred Richards, Cozad Major: English Minor: French Robert Ripp, Amherst Major: Music Minor: Music Marlene Rockafellow, Kearney Major: Business Education Minor: English Randy Rosfeld. Elwood Major: History and Political Science Minor: Geography Arlene Roslnnsky, Lakefield, Minn. Major: Art Minor: History Robert Rowan, Gothenburg Major: Sociology Minor: Business Education Charles Rundstrom. North Platte Major: Business Education Gloria Ryan, Loup City l Minor: Business Administration Major: Business Administration Carol"Safarik, Elba Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art Zona Salmen, Sutton Major: Business Education Minor: French Dun Scheel, Grand Island Major: Business Education Minor: Math LaDonna Scheel, Grand Island Major: History and Political Science Minor: French Joan Schmidt, Scottsbluff Major: Elementary Education Minor: Special Education Diane Schukei, Holstein Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Sharon Schukei. Kenesaw Major: English Minor: French Jerry Schweitzer. Cairo Major: Elementary Education Minor: Math Frances Scott. Minden Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art Garth Seiffert, Scottsbluff Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry Arnola Sellenrick, Jansen Major: Elementary Education Minor: History Pat Sherffius, Brighton, Colo. Major: Elementary Education Minor: English David Sizer, Arthur Major: Sneech Minor: English David Snyder, Oconto Major: Physical Education Minor: Business Grace Snyder, Ansley Major: Elementary Education Frank Sokol, Loup City Major: History and Political Science Minor: Physical Education Marilyn Sorensen, Cairo Major: Music Minor: Music Clara Spencer, Gibbon Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Dennis Spurgeon, Scottsbluff Major: Biology Minor: Physical Education Fred Staehr, York Major: Math Minor: Physical Scienw Ted Steenson. Wolbach Major: Math Minor: Business Education Riley Sterling, Gurley Major: Business Education Minor: English Linda Stevens, St. Paul Major: Home Economics Minor: History Stanley Stewart, Fairbury Major: Business Education Minor: Business Administration Harry Strohmyer, Lexington Major: Biology Minor: Physical Science Jerry Stromer, Hastings Major: English History and Political Science Minor: Speech Donna Struebing, David City Major: Elementary Education Minor: Social Studies David Stull, Granrl Island Major: Music Minor: Music Kay Sundquist, Republican City Major: English Minor: Library Science Marilyn Sunia, Samoa Major: History Minor: Geography Pita Sunia. Samoa Major: History and Political Science Minor: Speech James Sutherland, Valentine Major: History and Political Science Physical Education Minor: Safety Education Ruth Ann Svatos. York Major: Elementary Education Minor: French John Terry, Chappell Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Sociology Elaine Thomas, McCool Junction Major: Home Economics Minor: Business Helen Thomas, Dunning Major: Education Alice Thorell, Lexington Major: English Minor: History DeWayne Thorell, Loomis Major: Physical Education Minor: Industrial Arts Richard Thurin, Ong Major: History and Political Science Minor: Physical Education Frances Trotter, Broken Bow Major: English Minor: Spanish Ronald Troutman, Palisade Major: Math Minor: Geography Don Unger, Hayes Center Major: Biology Minor: Physical Science 1 Y E rigifr' f Q ' ' 'W 'N ..-Zqgi flax 153- Q 'g I 43? 2 , f V oii. 3. ' --ff , , . N' H- ,. fr -ff ' if X I K ' t A I. 1 V so . X '39 qos. S FF' , Gt' -, , f - f W t N X -t-9, -we rf so ' -r f' WL , -1 ,. N.. l Y . - ' "' ""' , If-fi n, :,' a - ,1- X V- J' 'X . 65, , A x fs' f to K ,M "Wi ' A--1 ww MA- ' x :Wy -fi Seniors-The Year Prime Minister Nehru Died For job hunting seniors the Pl B l '- I , aC6m6Ht 111'93-11 is H familial' PIQICB- down interviews for Dale and Joan Clark, Linda Roblee, Larry Wlule Evelyn Camphn, the Placement Bureau secretary, writes Pfeil, and Ray Dage wait their turn. ,-' tx' A., ..--6-f if f, 1 x -,,, N: il I FF, X l 2 .. 'T , A -0. 'P lvl-"' N . IC ? 68 fy:-ay' , , X, l ' 'al . TM! in I x ,i of f :fn X of -1 'Q f, Y N- was 1- 1' 0- 2. I 'Lx N 1 :H ' 'll 5 1 A 1 X 'car , 4 nr 5. , 6'4" 1 is 7 . I Y':'vX ' . ' A "" ': X X5 i e Y if Q, 4, ?iI5iaffi1. 1 . NJ A- 'A e J J 2 Dorothy Vopst, Kearney Major: Business Education Minor: Home Economics Donna Wademan. Blue Hill Major: English Minor: Spanish Dixie Walker. Maywood Major: French Minor: English Jerry Walsh. Lodgepole Major: Minor L. Jim Major: English : Physical Science Walter. Scottsbluff History and Political Science Minor: Physical Education Roger Watson, Wood Lake Major: BioloKY Minor: Chemistry Sue Weaver. Omaha Major: Elementary Education Minor: Social Science Karren Weber, BaY8rd Major: English Business Education Natalie Weber, Bradshaw Major: Art Minor: English David Wieland, Moi-rowville. Kan. Major: Industrial Arts Minor: History Rodney Wightlnan, Lexington Major: Physical Education Industrial Arts Minor: Safety Education Frances Wilkinson, Minden Major: Elementary Education Minor: Sociology Jerry Williams. McCook Major: Minor: History and Political Science Business Education Richard Williams, Kearney Major: Business Administrati Minor: French Cherie Wilson, Kearney Major: Home Economics Minor: English Seniors-The Year That Ikarus Was Urganized Oh Teacher education seniors discuss topics of interest to future pants are Don Bader, Richard Thurin, John Terry, Richard Chaney, teachers in the Education 409 seminar classes. Discussion partici- and James Sutherland. V. it " Y. x L ft rigs xiii' izi '. -1, ,an . '3 ,, k. l 11 Seniors-The Year Senator Murph poke At KSC Coralie Winholtz, Axtell Major: Math " -. lf , ,L ' Minor: Business A XX - 't 3 ' Willis Wiseman. North Platte f 'W 1' 5 - Major: Chemistry I ,' j Minor: Math . f l - . K , -4-is ,rg Roma Wood, NVilcox 'Z 'S C E, ' , Major: Home Economics "N Gs ' f v ' . ' ' Minor: English Q J ' Q, x .Nl ' ' " Gayleen Woodburn, Gothenburg xiriq -""' Major: English ind' cf, uf Minor: Speech N E' v . ' Music J , Norman Worley, Kearney , at ' Major: Sociology 2 MX' 1:3 L Dan Worthing, Omaha Major: Biology Minor: English Penny Wright, Alliance Major: Speech English David Yost, Harvard Major: Physical Education Minor: Math Joyce Young. Rapid City, S.D. MaJ0r: Elementary Eduqatign Minor: Sociology Phyllis Young. Lexington Major: Histor - W gi . ls its-gm 4,54 -di lie' --v 'V' .,,, Y Sociology Terry Young, Plainview A , ' f Major: ,Social Science EM Minor: Physical Education 1 x Richard Zaruba, Fullerton ' . Major: English 3 , 'Q Q 3 .-5 Minor: Business Education I aj Jane Zeilinger, David City 'J --fi Major: Sociology f, 4- Minor: Music Martha Zeilinger, David City Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Sandy Zimmer, Kearney siness Edu a i Major: Bu .: c ton Minor: Art Education Rosella Zimmerman, Kearney Major: Physical Education Minor: Math Business Tom Cunningham, Miller Major: Music Minor: Music Fred George, Cozad Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Kay Lord, Valentine Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art John Markussen. Minden Major: Business Education Minor: Business Administration 17" "r V '--v. i ! mxfy, ' "iii , Q., , 1 6 Graduate Students Enrolled At KSC Twenty-six post graduates as well as 124 graduate students enrolled at KSC first semester. Second semester the number had increased to 156, compared to 126 this time a year ago. A total of 36 hours is required for the Master of Science in Education degree Kathleen Hansen . 6' Graduate Student ' J Reza Hayavi Graduate Student Walter J ones Post Graduate Student Archie Lind Q Post Graduate Student offered at KSC. Nine ot the 36 hours must be taken in a common core of education and educational psychology courses while 15 to 27 hours must be taken in an approved area of specialization. Up to twelve hours may be elected from supporting' courses if prior approval is secured. . X V, has -we 'E r I , Duane Shackelford Post Graduate Student , lf, ,alle ff .4 , :Iii x give A 5- ' -fr' K ' I X 'K be as I 1 4 I i . ' 5 4 E X al .gi , 'ml fp' A ,7 Merlyn Gramherg Graduate Student Graduate Assistant 4? r S if Juniors-The Year The Yankees Lost The Series Barbara Alderson Dennis Anderson Lois Anderson ks, David Arnold Geraldine Artz Larrf Artz Tom Aspegren Bob Ayres - - ,', ' . Charles Bell D vs.,-X Carol Bentjen Fran Beyl Kelly Boesen -.,:g, Wayne Boilesen Carol Boukather Linda Bowden ' 'M' 1 Barbara Bowman sf Xi. , Dave Bowman , , V-uv? ,ai Maris Brandt 2 Carolyn Bratten Don Broughton Marcia Buchanan Leon Burge Gerald Burns Keith Buss Jean Carlson Susan Carroll Wayne Cashman Donna Castle Gary Cederburg Shirley Chapman -Q -, -P ' A Q A Carol Christensen Sheridan Christmar 5,7 A Marvis Cleland . ,Q ' Dean Clemans . Lynda Cook Mary Cook ws K X fs fa 'r -x'X 'H-I 4 t K I 1. J j jgjfj 'T - -.., 1 X Jim Copeland Caroline Covey Lois Crouse Patty Crouse Dennis Dahms Kathleen Danaher N -F- A J f X . l X li :da V ' 1 IA' 4? .., L 1:9 A 9 I a 451 psi' l 'A 31? . 3? rr. B .", 1 nv! ,f W, 'Q if 5 Q 4 12,-as Q if ,e.5QQf, gs 111 1, s,g.g.g.5.:q:f!k,q ' ' r V, N ff: 'sms-1-1 ,Q f ' B "n.xlGv 4' L 89 Pat Debban Steve Delay Pam DeLong Linda Dempewolf Patricia Deremer Melvin Deselms Myron Deterding Wanda Dickey Gonnee Donnelson Shirley Dutton Judy Easterday Cheryl Edis Lowell Eisenhauer Dee Elder Fredrick Embree Donnell Epp Russell Evani Marilyn EXVBT Mel Falk Terry Fastenau Norma Fehr Pam Fellers William F itts Melvin Flick Robert Flood James Fluckey Shirley Folker James Frager Jayne Francies Mary Frederick Marie Freeburs Jerrene Friesen Bruce Frizzell Brian Gardner Jackie Gelirke Ploina Geiser Craig Gibbons Sally Gilbert Cheryl Gillilan Wanda Griess Dorothy Grimes Jerry Gronewol -Q- Ray Haggstrom Linda Handel Charles Hannon Larry Hansen Terrel Hanshew Joyce Harder Margaret Harding Willis Hardy Avis Harkins Janet Harris Beulah Heaston Joan Heckel J ay Henderson Frances Henriksen ' Gwen Hervert Clayton Hesser Kenneth Hill Lyle Hinrichs Carl Hoagstrom Beverly Hobson Ps. 2 I 'sf ,J ..'S' -nik 7 N A Q D' 0 -mga: 1. - fu X Ya, 5 fwfk 6 LZ !- wg any -Q fi X ll ' 'Wnw -1? U Junior Carol Bentjen, head cheerleader at KSC for her second year, action during the Parent's Day football clash. Carol was just one was one of many to Watch the spirited Northern-KSC gridiron of the 675 Junlors who attended RSC flrst semester. 'A N ax X 'Vs -Q NWS' R, J-' ' - 1' ,. , -s ,v , j-,1 5,2 V 'ff 9 Norman Hodge Patricia Holbein QQ Ruth Ann Holtaus Don Hopkins , James Hughes X QE 4 Joanne Huston A Dwayne Ibsen Virginia Jacobson Richard Janulewicz gif X Elizabeth Jenkins ' f ,NI Sq, XY? 1 ki is IDYQN in - iljfl 3- Douglas Joerg H Gail Johnson A 7 f Hal Johnson -5 - , Q Nelda Jorgensen Q4 A it ' ' Maxine Karsten A A ,Ti ':4'i'3:- X J, " Sggzf ,f , A Terry Kiesel Anderson Rose King Paul Kite Lanny Kizer Lee Knepper Assuming a typical Dick Smothers' pose are junior Student Council ing a luncheon sponsored by the members of the Student Council members Roger Meyer and Jim Morey. This scene took place dur- to welcome the Smothers Brothers to the KSC campus and Kearney. , -, A- -arf F5 ,,- Il " 'Y' S, W 9 2 funiors Donna Knutson Darlene Koch Ted Koehn Nancy Koos Ted Koperski Judy Kreutz Judie Krueger Gary Kuebler Cheryll Kunkel Lawrence Lacher Gaylord Lacy Douglas Laflan Lanny Larson Ken Lefever Charlene Lehmkuhler Loneta Leibrandt Cary Leonard Larry Lichti Denny Lienemam Ruth Lindekugel Boyd Lindsay William Link Marsha Long Terry Loschen Bill Luehr Betty Lurvey Patricia Maize Gary Malone IPhi1ip Mann gDave Manning l 1 'Sharon Mannlein jDoralie Marker iWayne Markus Milford Marley Judy Mathiasen 5Sandra Mazanec Ray McCall Carol McClurg 'Jim McGal1an fGale McReynolds ,Wilber Medbery 1 Roger Meyer ll The Year Mari andoz Came To KSC , iff 3: 'X ws' V05- l,V.,f A ,, hu-I .I I .,. .f' t LQ: " L X X"-qi L 2 wi x vs -. . :fl-Y V .I E, K AQ, rf I .. . A:?s1'4, nw:-,-q,n:jf ,, 1'if2f5K"'312' ,J 4g".'W'le2'fAfY-51 .6 Q. Q' 44 . X , 4, s. N1 11 A- YS?-' A XY L+' 'J . 4 fl X of ' ' 4' fb .4 1 f.. M Y . ,QA . -A ' -.:., --- F ' 3 fs' gb f--7. ,, ., --45 LI!! W' " ' 'f 'I' ,A ' "V . v 49 -fav T '31- 11.0 fr' X- , .KX , 'eiyx LINK N 4. O -n -. ,Hep fa- va- . QQ L ..f L r, '59 -Q ' l v '27 3 xr' ixxij 4 jk li ibm Ax lv h A :IK Q Juniors '3 '27 -ai' M,1n ,ia , X ,,.. I 'jf-fa' K f A 1- ...A .ig 4? rf UQ Gordon Milbauer Rodney Miller Rosemary Miller Wesley Mohler Kenneth Moomey Jim Moon Jim Morey Jean Nelsen August Nelson James Nelson Peg Nelson Ernie Nickens David Nienaber Clark Norblade Don Nosal Monte Nutt Marilyn Oberg Sheryl Olsen Harvey Olson Milton Olson Eugene Ortgiesen Robert Swan Kent Person Karen Peterson Doris Phelps Sharon Phillips Leslee Pinkerton Karen Rath Fred Reed Judy Reiter Carol Remaly Charles Riley Lynn Ritz Gerald Roberts Jan Rosenberg Carol Routh Larry Routh Jaunetta Sailors Myrtle Salisbury Glenn Sawyer Dee Schaad Gary Schafer -.1. Lynn Schauer - Neil Scheuneman it ' ' 'J ' ' 1 If . fi.: Jim Schmaclerer ' N' ' ' ' S Donna Schmale 'K ' " Norma Schmidt ' -1 Q 4,1 :it-. 3 ,L,, ' A ff: Don Schmitt Q ' "V 4 ' X Mary Schulte - --- ,si SQ iv E fi Margaret Schultz '14-1 ' " f l Patricia Scott , 3 X , V' ,Q ui yas . Jo Seaman .- -3, ' X W ,.,-. 5' ' r-H, Y1'f?Ql? "Lvg f .Q gi 4 llif,-1 - ss l yn, gi y ia! 11. I F , , ...,.,,, ,R Doreen Sebelius Kenneth Sedlacek Rebecca Shrader Sheryl Sickels James Sinsel ,V . Q-,J 'Wai ,l a y Gayle Skiles Kay Smith Larry Smith Miriam Smith A Junior, Marcia Buchanan, seems to be living in the "World of and Marlene Snyder. These girls, all juniors, were only four of Chaillot" as she hands tickets for The Madwonmn of Chaillot to nearly one thousand theatergoers who saw Parisian life come alive Donnell Epp. Standing by to get their tickets are Betty Lurvey in the College Auditorium in early December. R INFORMATION gg-in ,344 35 ,s .nf 'Y' Ai., l 'a- 4? I . 59' Q e4' 454 X T 4 ff' S gym -- ' I 'ffdbfgg MFA . 365:15 3 Qssiimeiu-ss: g i f" -4 C . z G- , 5' ' 3 "2 'T ll 3 M- I 4 I -I .1 1' . Xu ., ' ff . ls- fl," BBG -xi' : J ' 'Q':!'E3J2'f'5- h!'e7'54' X- ., oil".-.',??I,1-5,1 ui? ::E-s.vs:,.l:f:.e-2c-..- C Marlene Snyder Gary Sparks Jo Stadler Jim States Judith Stine Cheryl Stohl Jerry Stoll Jerry Stuckert Sue Stuckert Carol Styskal Connie Sugden Jim Taylor Vic Thayer Chuck Thompson Sandra Thomsen Nancy Towater Sandra Trentman Joan Trumble Franz Trumler Carol Styskal explains her role in The Madwoman of Chaillat to purpose in the play comes as no revelation to fellow juniors Dave Bowman, Dave Hensley, and Jim States. Her role of the Deaf-mute in the same production. Dave who had the 'mi 4, .Zz 5'...ff' Juniors-The Charlotte Tuma Richard Turner Arline Ulrichson Sara Mae Utterback Delmer Van Lengren Paula Vernon Wayne Vian Joann Wagner Roy Wagner Elmer Wall Nancy Wall Sandra Walters Deanna Warren Farrell Watkinson Jo Webber David Weber Carolyn Weerts Ben Welch Larry Wells Larry Wheeler Bob Whitehouse Jeanie Whitmire Kay Whitney Paul Wice Fred Williams Dorothy Wilson Tom Wisdom James Wise Jerry Wise Neil Wiseman Cherry Witham Judy Witt Joe Woodward Merlin Wright 5' Fred Yenni David Yost Year Of Hodge? Speech At KSC 43 Q 4 ,, 'or fl' l 1' Jsfx' X IW ...V 9 ff - 355219555 was i M if A fffiits goal , Lynn Youngquist Rodney Youngquist Sheryl Zelske '17 Imo Zillig ,- Joyce Zink X Bob Zohner , t 4- ..,fgfl'5y,h I A ' ' M fl l 'ii .,..v ' I f S' x .rwxivl A ' ' , M , yn' , ' ii i, A, ,Q i 4 1 I ? f i S 3 ' 1 I i 5 if Qs AQ A F T Q . 4 . it 4 ,ij 5' .3 3 - I J 2 I x The officei-5 and sponsors of the Sophoinore Class at KSC are, and Orinda Karlberg, secretary. Standing: Lawrence Silvey, spon sented: D-an Whitney, x'ico-presisle1itg Judy Krubeck, treasurer! sor: Don Ewing, president: and Mrs. Lydia Butler, sponsor. 92 Sophomores- Jennifer Allen Sharon Allen Bob Alm Judith Anderson Linda Arehart Chuck Aron Darlene Ashley Marlene Ashley Connie Aspedon Linda Atkinson Susan Baker Treva Baker Dianna Bantam Carol Barney William Bauhard Carol D. Beck Carol V. Beck Gerald Becker Robert Behrens Helen Bengtson Barbara Bentley Connie Bieck Mary Sue Bienhofi Cheryl Biesecker Leslie Birch Judy Bjorklund Shirley Black Lois Blume Janene Boardman Jane Boeka Carol Bohaty Dean Bragg Loueen Brahmstedt Roger Brandt Alan Brecht James Broberg Sandra Broer Eleanor Brown Vicki Broxton Jean Bruce David Brunz Lindua Bryan Pamela Burks Lawrence Burman Pam Bush Stephen Butcher Verdena Butolph Betsy Byers S The Year Russia Changed Leaders f.- W so , Y- , I ,f n F, -A, QCRA ,-- ff. E I F xiii VA A195 , ,Vw f g,y.'in,d.. Z'-m Y A 'B V-A fi S X71 Y 1 JN 1 fr f . ig I 'Ev xg, x Q" N'-2 new A' IBM ' M 8 ' We 4: fd 1, ! l X 4? ---gg QP? cb Sophomores- i A-1 '4 H X., la R l 4: 4' . ' J 96' 1 CE' 72,3 I 'Q F- A -.. -S w' Q 1 L The Year Of Miller's KSC Speech it it .pei , 4 'S' ' fvi h 9: pi lp I assassin e Q69 Q X is fly fi. N.,-. i i af V D 4 6 "CA 's 1 3 3 0. ox N. .,, J W V 3 B ,RQ V ,1l'3?,x X Q . fgfQ1b3'."7'Flg f' -e y !,ik:52Eiifi'i!i J .QQ 4 , H .,- 1 L 33 - - L S4 ' Q 1 ' . ' -S' ki 'n , 1 . 'fx :L- ' 'LII jr, Qosgi-4'-,V 3,1 , . 'gf 3,:,' Jeri- 1 . se 'Zi'-.019 -L 'Q f sg" l 'MN ' n ,A Y-1 . , ' - ' Q- R p 5 . ya .. Q L , ' v "' 1 .- 4 1 Q ' Q Q . "5 , Y., -... ,L .J , 5 W s W f L H- x , :lhfgikigzgqsri f' . x . - 5, x , . 'X 1 lf -,gl 5 . . x A . . 1'-12' - x - 5444 'X , s B L.Qv.f+ I fill ' ' -Q Q e1g:Qe33f if I HQ all:-il ' 1 ik- . . U.. .. .ig 'Inu f , Q. 2-, -4 1 2 C 4 Jerry Caifey Carol Carlson Pat Casper Terry Cass Patricia Chavanu James Choquette Edward Chramosta Larry Christensen Richard Clark Curtis Cole Bob Colson Darlene Comer Jean Conroy Kristi Cotrell Margory Cross Joanne Cruise Kathleen Cunningham Milton Dahlgren Connie Daniels Donald Davis Peggy Davis Pat DeBoer Jim Decker Linden DeFreece Maurice Deines Dixie Denman Joan Dexter Ron Dick Jerry Dickenson Elaine Dinhel Sue Divan Robert Drake Cheryl Drew Holly Druesedow Janet Dubois Harold Dunbier Pat Duranski Marilyn East Betty Ebmeier Bev Edson Virg Edwards Richard Ender Lois Enevoldsen Don Engel Helenah Ewenike Carol Ewers Don Ewing Arnold Falk Marie Farber Merlin Feikert Dean Fickenscher Patricia Fitzke Sharon Fitzke David Fjell Mathew Fleischer Mary Fletcher Norma Fowler Larry Fox LaVern Franzen Milan Franzen Raymond Frew Sandy Fritz Margret Fulton Bernadine Gehrke Mary Kay Gibson Betty Jo Gillespie Geraldine Goedeken Mary Ann Goede1't Q Lf' 75 asf' -J' 'Z i .4 .- -.X V . 5424. 15 ' S :xii f'Qa'1n1j W'-L' zf'i'Pf-ii 01515117- ' . 'Ps 4 1- Q 6' ig 1411 limi , f' ,I ' ,, f i' 1' 'I ll '35 1-A Q15 , 1? uh. U F rm so Q sy- 4-3. ' 151 f Sophomores-The Year Of The Warren Report A V' sf X- Sophomores as well as several hundred other folk singing enthus- Gaslight Singers and the Outsiders perform. For over two hours, lasts attended the Freshman Hootenanny last September to hear the Cushing Coliseum was the "home" of folk singers in the midwest. lOl James Grady Jim Grapes Linda Griffith Barbara Gunn Nancy Gustafson Cromer Marilyn Hadenfeldt Alyce Ham Marie Hamar Pam Hammond Dallas Haring Virgil Harms Grant Harner Phil Harsh Bob Harvey John Hauner Sharon Haworth Sally Haythorn Donald Hegi Clark Hehner Dean Heine Sophomores The Year The ueen Visited Canada Loretta W1eLaughl1n Jean Peterson Beverly Edson and Gordon of the administration building as they wait to wish President M11 Sellm enjoy the luxury of the lounge lh the new executwe wing ton J Hassel a Melry Christmas." Sophomores-The Year Uf Morrzson s Landslide Sandra Helmer Daniel Herrod Kathy Hesse Jim Higby Richard Hodtwalker - li J-. Linda Hoes Ann Hoff Richard Hoins Bob Holbrook Sandra Holen Linda Hood Bobbie Hopp Ervin Huffman Beverly Hunt Donna Ingersoll Russell Ingram Donna Jamison Mary J o J amro g J im J anski Joanne Jeffery Allen Jensen Barbara Johnson Carolyn Johnson Kenneth Johnson Larry Johnson Pemela Johnson Virginia Johnson Carman Jones Janice Joy Barbara Junker Gary J urgens Frances Kanter Orinda Karlberg Jerry Kaufman Kathy Keating Lynne Keim Robert Keiper Sue Kelsch Benjamin Kimball James Kinder Darrell Kingsley Sarah Kinish Joanne Kjar Alfred Klaasmeyer Gilbert Koch Pamela Kriz Judy Krubeck Jane Krumland fi-Q 6 ,, Q. f w - Q1 ' my " . 33 T ,xA iii' -:vat Qi? 40" "-E I Sophomores The Year Of The 3 Man Satellite ' Janette Kruse Duane Kuhnel Carol Lambley Cheryl Lauer Doyle Lavene Tom Lawson Carol Leadabrand Richard Lewandowski Dwayne Lewis Peggy Lichtenwalter Lavonne Lichti Susan Loontjer Gloria Loschen Richard Losey Claudette Lum Diana Lundin Karolyn Lynch Marcia Mader Lynette Maline Mary Maring Bmce Martin Carolyn Martin Thomas Martin Jan Mathews Robert Mattke Virginia Maxwell Lela McCall Shen'y McCall Larry McClure Gary McConnell James McDermott Grace McGinnis Dennis McGraw Jim McKee Loretta McLaughlin Roger McMillan Mary McMurtry Alvin Meredith John Michalek Donald Micheel Gary Mierau Carolyn Miller Jolynn Miller Lewis Miller Luree Miller Warren Miller Gail Mills Dixie Mizner Arlyn Montgomery Douglas Moomey Larry Moore Donna Morin Dixie Moseley 911 Q11 .,, " i I, f x g,52f"" A' if- '6 Judy Mosher Evelyn Mousel Adele Mueller David Muirhead Dean Nelson ,-v ,-4 XJ K Linda Nelson Patricia Nelson Sylvia Nelson 9 Nelson Newman .- . Y' ' ,. Roger Nielsen N.- !-Iga x ' JoAnn Nissen Terry Nordstrom Elizabeth Norman Carolyn Nunn L. 5 Larry Nienhueser L "Q 5 .af 4 Q A . V' 2 -4 , g, f x 5 M 31 , Cheerleader Vicki Livingston Qfar left! and KSC Antelope Don lope team to victory during the KSC-Northern football tilt. A Whitney were Just two of the KSC sophomores to cheer the Ante- variety of sports activities are available to all students at KSC. I 105 rv- ' Li fi xy' ' .H . I Q94 ad. 'rs' Sophomores-The Year Of Viet Na Douglas Nutter Maurice O'Brien Dan O'Connell Olinda Odean Harold Oetken Sharon Olberding Larry Olsen Connie Olson Helen Olson Jennifer Olson Louise Orr James Owens Jeanette Palmer James Peer Kandis Penry Eleanor Peters Richard Peters Mona Petersen Carole Peterson Jean Peterson m 'S Governments Kathy Hesse, a sophomore member of KSC's Women's League, were featured in that organizations after dorm hours style show modeled one of the many outfits from Ruters the Fashion that Kathy's skirt and sweater were a light turquoise in color -'iii ., ,sp , x 3 l,3.xe if, vqimkra- , x"" x Qt x I7 X Sophomores-The Year Cla Became The Champ Linda Peterson Rene Pfeil Richard Pfenning Judy Phares Bruce Piller Linda Pittenger Patricia Plotner Christine Poffenberger Mary Pohlmann Judy Potter Donna Powell Tim Pratt Margaret Presler Bonnie Price Susan Price Ted Quick Greer Quillin Larry Rash Glenn Rauert Kathy Redenbo Kent Reierson Rod Reynolds Arlene Rice Weldon Richardson Lynda Richman Tom Richter Kay Rizer Mary Robinson Herbert Roeser Guy Roggenkamp Mervin Ronne Karen Ross Willa Roudebush William Rowell Vicky Samuelson Ruth Sanderson Sue Sanders Warren Sanger Jim Schaefer Penny Schlager Dianne Schmidt Sandy Schmidt Donna Schneider Karen Schou Loren Schuett Ronald Schuller Marjorie Schwaderer Sandra Scott NNN! -1 X .2 P - -, , 1, L.,-5 X . F 82 .. ,t . L W . 5 4 A-J W :U w .1 . YY-I 1 X X J ., -. ,Ulm I' A 'X Q '14 1 it S , , -. A if. U : ' www sv'-QQ vbll , ,HY dlmmqmu .Q " X Six I Of!! . - , 4 . W -. VV ,, fu 'J' 1.5 -4. F' Q ,- 4 I V l QQ , -A fi Plaefre ! , :qw 9 13, qs. , ,wg ew 4 I ' ff 3'- vg ,- TQ- Y 71 X-ef' .si 'U iff-it N Vg? x g P .Lia K . 1 , 1'-af Eh' ,"iffig:Ej , l O 7 fi ophomores .Af The Year The Greek King Married It wb. I I 4 'Q' I I 112, , '4 4. J ,q ' Wm- V. in l f ' all ' Q, ,lwfrl Q9 43- :J wif, C U nu 4? I l 'Q-44 Q. 1 4 lf' .wwf ina lm , we s Z' an . - . QQ fx. if N E' Gordon Sellin Virg Setzer Robert Shanks Bruce Sherman Glenn Shonka Betty Shum Cecilia Slingsby Deanna Slote Sandy Smets Shirley Smets Carole Smith Marvin Smith Karen Sorensen Mike Songer Linda Spellman Marsha Spelts Garry Steele Janet Steinke Jill Steven Sue Stewart Jerry Stine J o Ann Stock Merlin Stuhr Bruce Stutzman Charles Swager Linda Swartsley Carol Sweley Jeanne Teel Fred Thatcher Ernie Thayer Jim Tice Bud Toline JoAnn Toombs Ikpe Udofia Jerry Ulrich Sonja Uliich Dennis Ifmmel Steve Uridil Wilcla Vanarsdall Belva Van Boening Judith Vance Steve Vanderbeek VerJean Vannier Loren Vian Barbara Vokoun Larry Voorhees Carole Wade Honora Wademan N. Jane Wahl . ' L , Janet Wait fbi I Qi i, ' 7' Carolyn Walker 'G ' 'S ' fi Jim Walker ' ' xv - Steve Walker r f '1 Q! - L Richard Wall "gf ' 1 ,J ' ,E A Jim Walter Jon Warren Donita Wasson Linda Weeks -,. Don Wells A Q. Carolee Werner Sharon West Don Wheeler Mary White R 'X-ef Larry Whitsel Larry Wilcox Q Martha Willhoft .-f Ii Ron Williams Tom Willis f Jack Wolfe LeRoy Worden Gary Wright J ack Yarrington Nancy Young Virginia Young Dianne Youngquist Vincent Zavala Sue Zikmund Discussing the KSC Women's League demerit and court system with fellow sophomores Treva Baker and Janene Boardman is Leslie Birch. Under the new system, women students are given Ae' A I ig' ls! r 4 .A .f'Y Nqj, , ,Ka V- J . W -J if 1,1455 , 'R Q w ,-hi demerits for late minutes, illegal overnights or out of towns not signing in or out, improper signouts for overnights or out of tow ns and over use of the overnight privilege. A 1-' Q --Y .Lx The officers nncl sponsors ofthe Freshman Class at KSC are, front row: llr. Stn-plwn .-Xu-lmr, spunsnrg Sylvia Anrlerson, Student Coun- ril vw-pn-sr-:mintiw-3 Cln'-ryl Sclxnell, SCL'l'Ptill'y-tl'91lSLl1'E'l'Q and Jon Blurnlr-rloll, pri-sillvnt. U tl 1 5 " " ' " n u stuns. Llmxles lxckens, sponsorg JN' x I N-. . ..f. -n.,1.".1 if-x-M-L.-uT'm J ' , Pat Wenzl, Student Council representative? and Steve Liakes, Student Council representative. Vice-presldent Brad Brauer, not pictured. Freshmen-The Year Of The Babb Baker Scandal Janet Abood B1'uce Ackerman Marietta Adam g Q Q Jim Adams ' '47 Judy Adcock Linda Adcock Mel Aerni Virginia Alber X 1 ,,. Garland Allison wx Jane Altberg ', ' Carol Altmaier ' A , -, ,- Mary Altmanshofer --1 'V 'W 7 vs5.,4N ,ga Arthur Anderson 'G 'J Barbara Anderson Clay Anderson Ron Anderson Sharon Anderson Sylvia Anderson Frank Ashelford N, David Aspegren "' ' 2- Judy Austin XR Wanda Abcmann ' James Aydelotte ' .4 , Neil Bailey "vile if S i Sharlyn Baker ' Linda Ball 4, Donna Bamrick I g Larry Banks 5, ' Thomas Banks N, D:-f Terry Barkeloo ' Roger Batie JV' A Dolores Bauer Edward Bauer Robert Bauer Ron Bieagh Pame a eans Q, Pat Beans vb- 'f' 'N ' "' j Mary Beattie , 'N' .. Julene Beck ' lad 7' 5 " '- ' ,F ' Sue Bencken QA, ji I , ,X , .A, , 5 G J rl I v g gl Georgia Bends Carol ggnson Donal ent ey Paul Bienhoff B 'a' Q Chris Billings 'T' ' Joyce Binegar David Blake K Roger Blecher Lanita Blincow Sue Blocher Barbara Bloodgood John Blue 'S' Denis Bluel N? Georgia Bohl Marie Bond Marlene Bort pl' Vincent Boudreau Donnye Bowden William Boyll Barbara Bradley I V' , , Sandi Bradley if gi "' fra V, - fc? Robert Brady N Delmer Brass Roger Bratten 111 Freshmen- The Year if I - ' Q It . N 'N 'Q 5 u W ,lf sz? 3 l' 2? '7 'f ,J JA K M! I. A 5,1 - A I X' , 'ic' . 2, , :Egg A ig, . QQ E 156'-.-3212.1 31- :F il. ' 14' . P -1 , , - f' ' r Vikki. - 'Av , fp fi ' X ,six 1. 1 . an if' --- . iw I , l 1 ' X 7 ' , ' 5 . 3- 5'-' Ts. -Tug N 'LLL .A- A Q' . . u-I. XE, I -Q . N" " 'a K 12 X Q I 4- - Q 1 qf' L -X I9 Ulf The Proposed Girl's Dorm Brad Braucr Cheryl Breiner Ron Brewer Cheryl Briggs Corliss Britton Karen Brock Alfred Brooks Tom Brooks Laural Brown' Ron Brown Robert Brummund Julie Bruning Marilyn Brunke Ronald Buffington Sue Bulgrin Kathy Burch Vera Burge Richard Burr Gene Burton Sandra Bush Pat Bye Mary Calhoun David Campbell Sandra Campbell Robert Cargill Gary Carlson Sharron Carson Tom Case Donna Cash Betty Casper Connie Cass Kathy Cassell Gary Caudill Allen Cetak Elizabeth Christen Barbara Christensen Virginia Chubbuck Edward Clark Gail Clark Mike Clark Ronald Clark Stan Clark Regina Clinch Elda Coburn Anne Coffey Tom Collins Gary Conell Sandra Coolidge Galen Corlett Linda Corrigan Carmen Coslor Daniel Costello Linda Craig Merrill Crandall Judy Cranmore Karen Crockett Kenneth Crookshank Robert Curtright Carole Cushing Barbara Dage Richard Dahlke Larry Dahlstedt Sharon Dainton Carol Dannehl 'deceased .Q ,VN ll :Ir I .f 2 .,.f4 .. 1 X .X-5 i. .,,. ,A . V 'U' Q' fi' Q J nf lg I Modeling a green and white print cocktail dress for the benefit of fellow freshmen as well as the upperclass women who attended the A 4 in J, -' gg, ,A 4,4 'w X g Er fx its 551:21 J f rx "V ' 17 L ,-p 'WF Q,x Sf .La ily. SQL- I Q fl --7 Q 5 1 N-'-"F 144 Sandy Davis Richard Dawson Pat Debrie Dennis Denies David Detmer Nickia Dickinson VVayne Dinkelrnan Sheri Dobberstein Jane Dodds Milford Doell Larry Doll Gregg Donnell John Donnell Bonita Dotson Dennis Duffy Gerald Dunbar Beverly Dunn Gregory Dunn Michael Dunn Dan Dunne John Dvorak Beverly Ebmeier Stephanie Egley Robert Eickhorst John Eliason Judy Elliott Joyce Endecott Colleen Ender Craig Ensley Mike Epp Roger Eschliman Judy Estes Judy Fanning Thomas Farr William Fattig Steve Fear Nancy Feaster Stan Feddersen Jeff Felker Rosemary Felt Womens League-sponsored style show is Carol Sederberg. This after dorm hours style show was held in the Martin Hall Lounge. .:..,- .Q .- . . - A ' Wm' 2,4 if , ,, G . , , as - - ' i a., -I . A5 -25' Sp---yn 2 fx:3L.e: ,. X -. ,Y -1"i"'1 , N " A ..............,..,.tA..e.,....:.f F' ,ffzam N s v A v....waw4f igeqgqgs ' EX , f N' A",, . ,H .4- .4 , 2"3lf' L 'iff A4 win ff' QQ 'I . "' xg, V -L ,f i if ,N , , P . :L li fum. igllx ri' i,, 5 V, 113 Qunaut UE ONLY USE THE BEST FOR ? According to the female freshman residents of Ludden Hall. KSC's Use The Best For Our Team." It was with this "fishy" display "Zik" told Star Kist's tuna, "Charlie," "Sorry, Charlie, We Only that Ludden competed in the 1964 Homecoming display competition. Ann Ferguson Evelyn Fiala if -, Olive Fisher V I ,J Ronald Fisher Ki " ' 'y Donna Fleharty N? , Jackie Fleming . H Q I V , Ronald Flohr -,Qi , 33,12 Frances Kilgore X ,ug pic .J, I ei , , I , . x Cheryl Fluhart Q Jean Fortik 'QT ' R Gayle Fortner f -1 Jim Foster Esther Fowler - John Fowler 1 " ' Sue Frank 5: rf: 3 is f e . A N ,SA 'sf F Gerald Franzen 3 or Paula Franzen ' Nancy Fread Carol Frederick ,S Qi Kay Frederick 19' X Sharon Frederick 1 I Jane Fredrickson ' Arthur Fritson in , Q Jn!! I ' 31 Robert Fry I A ' 3 3 , . A J' Jack Frye Richard Fuller . ,a Dorla Fullington Connie Fulmer Gary Gammill Alex Gangwish Richard Gardner Dan Garrett O C Don Gaudreault Lyle Gearhart . 1, 9, '- , Jane Geddes - , 1 ,Q " " KY Q' e Q' Carol Gehring ' 'QS' I N L- r JI. gl Sandra Gerlach N A - P74 X Ny' .p Mary Gibbs x ' w EH-.g1'.':5gZ',f31g,,p 3, Mary Kay Gibsor ' fZjjQ:fgfQEjf1f..I '-'-.r' if .- Y Sue Gibson 11-Z'."1- E I' . ,L l-1 Freshmen-The Year Of The Summer Ul Virginia Gillming Paul Gilroy Jody Gilson Linda Glazier Diane Gleason Marge Glover Robert Grabenstein LaRae Granger Linda Grass Harold Green Jack Green Mary Green Keith Gress Glenn Griffin Walt Griffiths Paul Grundmann Bev Gustafson Jim Guthmann Linda Halbgewachs Barbara Haller Linda Ham Susan Ham David Hammond Susan Haney Lawrence Hanke Douglas Hanks Gordon Hansen Ned Hansen Philip Hansen Claude Hanson Janine Hanthorn Barbara Harbert Marilyn Harder Mary Harder John Hardwick Ardel Harger Ed Harlan Marian Harms Dean Hart Gary Hartman Virginia Harvey Ronald Hasselquist Clarence Haumont Danny Haussler Steven Hayen Paula Haynes Collen Hays Elaine Heapy Mitch Heber Nanci Heikel Richard Helvey Linda Helzer Judy Hember Sheila Hendrickson Connie Hesselgesser Sherry Heusel Larry Hibberd Miriam Hickman Linda Hight Jerry Hilderbrand Virginia Hill Betty Hilty Nancy Hinze Vicky Hirsch '?i iv -rr, i D J 6 A if 41.5-f qu'-f l Ffh if ,SQL y 'khi.,'L5v, 'QI' 1 ' l, ,5 if IJ ' 3. ni wi S- li SE iii. Q- -n.. -1-f 575, Z? ' -5 Q fu. ,,,.C.' N.,- 'Y wo' mpics ' H. Y QQ' '- 7 .2 2 an M k 'Xp , L 3 ,f . grit , ,J X 1:1:f:,y25:!,v' -. f H ,o1f,fx,n,-,r, 5 Y 5g?'l'!'f'f'i!f 1 N wz'z:i5:,Pr?!:-1 ' ,H ' 1 , 4- , A fi TJQD ' H gdayzffgfgis. can -5: use ifjigliggiir . " . we - Z5 'wi 7 2 I A 5 . PAQ. f- f , E x Q' " E Y H V-V iv W V . ss. K" av.. mg 'H -J J? sl Q lain 115 Freshmen- -if PL' mr ,V v J J . l 3 C 21' ' n rw-1-. N: -. -ff" 'H 1 . . Y P3 ,. sg '1fgf,ifM?" X 53' 2 The Year Of The Vending Machines f,5r er X ,QF-L Z '3- la ".i-. ' 5 gn- bluff rs R -'L fa ff' ' 12.4 I I ' 'x i Q., 3 I 3 Q i JS, 'iz ,329 I LS Q , -.1 -X . , A, ,U K x , , W i .: - Q fl S I - , .5 6 -' -A V. f.?."'!ix,24':-SP If '!l'!17I:'E2f? , nw, ': l ri.. - 4 ' . I" 'P ""f ,,,-,nr 1 ,1-2 ,,. V' J' "M f- V . . ..-3. A -'g "fr ev-J Ty ., if .'ffff'.-F, 1 -1. : ffhslfffize f .:z::pg-,.-:- A, , .TE 2 'J' ., 5 1 J i "7 if Q' Qi? X o wi. 3 3 Rod Hiser Shirley Hoenig Sue Hoff Karleen Hoffer Dennis Hoffman Jeane Holliday Gaynelle Hollinge James Hollister Mary Holoubeck Margene Holtze Richard Hoover Bette Hove Anna Howard Verna Hubbard Beverly Hult Jean Hummel Terry Hunt John Hurt Janice Huston Gene Hynes Larry Jacobs Lee Jacobsen Connie Jacquot Dennis James Phyllis Janssen Ron Janssen Verlin Janssen Richard J enkinson Dwight Jennings Andrea Jensen Jackie Jensen Kathy Jensen Cheryl Jess Judy Jess Dan Johansen Barbara Johnson Charlene Johnson Jack Johnson Jean Johnson Jennette Johnson Joan Johnson JoAnn Johnson Joe Johnson Linda Johnson Martha Johnson Patricia Johnson Paul Johnson Steve Johnson Sue Johnson Terry Johnson LaMoyne Johnston Roy Johnston Connie Jones Glen Jones Nancy Jones J Jeanette Jorgensen Tom Jorgensen Thomas Joy Carolyn Kappel Theodore Karre Thomas Karre Rodney Karsten Arlene Kaslon Sally Katskee 44" 2? Representatives from 68 Nebraska high schools were on campus at this seventh annual High School Advisory Council was Delbert in late November to confer with the freshmen who had graduated Schmidy. He is seen here conferring with freshmen Judy Fanning, from their high schools the previous May. Representing Wauneta Dana Wade, Sue Hoff, and Susan Ham. Joyce Katzberg Jim Kaura Gene Keith Karolyn Kelly Judy Kenyon Nancy Kenyon ,w,,M,., .,Y,.. . -' - - -,, N4 Wa. - X X Cheryl Key Jeff Kiesel ia , .,.,. K Q A . Jerry Kilgore E Dave Kimmel . .. A M ,LQ Q, I Mary Lou Kincaid ' Q ' ' "' ' ' 1 Carolyn Kinnaman K W' Bryon Kinnan V "' Dan Kinney Beverly Kirchhoff Chuck Kirk .M ..... ...,.......... . ,, ,.-,f., ' Laura Kirkland Lonnie Kitterer Larry Kmoch if Larry Knefelkamp Gerhard Knehans ' Donald Koller Harold Korb Janet Krausnick MS., .r.. L -. V . Charlie Kriewald Marlene Kriha Lester Krings Linda Krings Randall Kriski Lambert Krolikowski ..-A 4l'Q, 'sr ,I QE-. gk Dorothy Kroll Gale Kroll I I J I , X Pamela Krueger Marcia Krug gteve Kruse e ,A 5 N ' 'vi' ennis Krutsinger +A f J ' 1 1' 4 A l Barbara Kucera N - + V fs-A -M.. Bonnita Kuehl ,Q B J' M. N M .X Joan Lacy I-,."jf'L N4 , ' -s X y N Mx in .S V Scott Laird "5 . ,314 r l, '7 A M f gl Q ,S " ,uf ,gl Ag -X 'iii 117 li Serving as "cheerleaders" for the second annual Sigma Phi Ep- hiddenl, Cheri Savidge, Marian Harms, Doris McConv1lle and silon "Homecoming" were Joan Lefler, Carol McClurg fpartially Rosemary Pulliam. These girls also rode in the Sig Eps parade John Lakey Don LaMay Dixie Lamm Jerry Lammers Steve Lancaster Jane Lanclmesser Robert Lanham Twila Larsen Theone Larson Gary Lauer Ronald Laux Diane Lawrey Garry Lawyer Harland Layher Kenneth Layher Priscilla Layher Gary Lcccc Joan Lefler Carol Leininger Rick Lernpp Dorothy Levy Darrell Lewis Steven Liakos Patricia Liggett lnnrla Lincoln liarl Linn Eugene Liska James Lnaris Annette Lrwfgren ,lohn Logsflon Goal-ge Lookhart Fnnnie Luf-P .Iohn Lund lflmviivfl l,l1lll'iXVll.7 3 then M111-ilynl,u , ' llinnnf- l,y.4lllf.fC'l' Susan Lysinger .lllll1'- A , 'gm 'l'-'-r:'y Blnkings l':"lDN'1'fLl Nlankin .J I 3 Unix .X 1 , lah' 'If Y '-. . ---1 U-. ,Ea --' 1-A -'u G-.7115 , i Sf - 2 s Q '7 1 lk 5. 'Q M I ., F ' N- if A - 4 -9 f- Q V gifvy J Ar l K .WRN ' 1 .v Qi, x 1-1 ff- 'fill 0 9 ' .Q-'I V , wif' M... W ,165-J.. Mr' , - tn.: ,W . -1 ':, - Hill? il ing -' fl -4 um MU' x - ! 43.1, '-:sl gf if Q 4.- -.1 ff 'in -. 'N' if E 5,1 N1 N E J eg "Z: Freshmen-The Year Of The Smothers Brothers Gaylord Mann Janet Markus Gary Marlin Kristi Marsh Linda Martin Michael Martin Sheryl Martin Tim Martin Wyona Martin Jane Maruhn Beatrice Matuschin Judy Mauler Connie Mays Connie McAhren Vaughn McBride Duane McCan James McClure Gloria McConnell Doris McConville Gary McCormick Jo Ann McCoy Charles McCroden Lynne McCue Rick McCu1'ry Eileen McDermott Lois McDermott Charles McFadden Tom Mclntire James McKee Gayle McKelvey Patrick McNeil Dick McWilliams Donalcl Medbery Raphael Melia Janice Merrick Marsha Merritt Larry Messman Kathy Metzger Frances Meuser Mark Micek Joel Mikkelsen Andy Millar Debra Miller Jane Miller Jerry Miller Lawrence Miller Bob Miller Susan Miller Kay Mills Cheryl Mintken Susan Moates Mary Sue Mock Robert Moderow Beth Moffett Albert Moore Charles Mueller Sarah Mullin Gerald Murphy William Murphy LeRoy Murray Dale Naprstek David Naumann Reinhold Nelsen Marsha Nelson ' jr .. Q-. R- Tim- . 1. 3' Qi I 5, Q. -at , N .Y ,V l J X? W -A I 1-'Q 4-6 Q X 3 .,.. i t V . . 4 We 1 +.. Xxx.-J -f ,W .3 in I K "i""7' -49 A ff , A 1 G' '35 v. ii e ' -19 ' , ' :Fira 'fa ,Q j.5:5E5E:.::f.:-1--fr . i2iifZ:5w5fs:.I-V-si 'ii' --'-' .,,,.,. J sl .5 fa'--IH EB A ns, 5 l '-OX 'a sf N ,X ,-sn. my 23,4-3 1 1 . AX- '- . ' i--fr 1 fci N' ' ' A,., 1 . Q: . C: .GSW E2 f. Q, fy .- 'dsl A' Q N, 'R -'er "ff B. Q 3 1 ' ' f-,.1T Y "f "4' f rl ' V . ll9 vi 553-'ff " 2- . x t x Freshmen,-The Year Congo Rebellion Raged 13 . sf,. 3 f i r 144 R ' 1 5' N ia' , I ,4- IJ., I iq- 1 .i me i EF. 8 ix , l lg 5- . ' li li 1- J.. 1 'Q 'iq - 'y y I 1 Q' sf .142 in ,QW .,. F35 :Y f Q -5. 5:43 212 ..3:- , M ibtriiwl' L Q' ' -3 31: -A 3 1' .- ' 1 1 v -- ' 1. 'N - I , - A f ' L ' 'fl l .-,sf x W . AJ," I 'sq 'W x if ig 4 j X: it mi i a ,Ti if J ff : ff ligrfllllll i l I , L g ' f ,llblllllfnliiwxlwill1 . Mike Nelson Pat Nelson Richard Nelson Roy Nelson Stoney Nelson Ward Nelson Carole Neustrom Larry Newman Jo Anne Ninegar Roger Noble Donna Nordhausen John Norsworthy Barry Nowak Pat Oliver Alrae Olson Cathryn Olson Marcia Olson Pam Oman Sandy O'Neill Barbara Opitz Carol Oran Janet Orcutt Kathryn Orvis Sherry Oswald Carolyn Ough Sandra Ourada Richard Oxley Karen Palu Mary Pankonin Donna Parker Jan Parker Joe Patterson Paula Paulson Susan Paustian Virginia Payne Gordon Peeks Larry Pelster Lenora Pelster Darlene Percival Marilyn Petersen Dan Peterson Jane Peterson Judy Peterson Roger Petska Gwelda Pfeil Kala Phillips Thomas Pickett Tom Pinion Suzanne Pinkerton James Pishna Steven Pitkin Mary Pittam James Plambeck Connie Powers Karen Prather Richard Prell Delbert Prindle Pat Pruss Ron Psota Sharon Psota Rosemary Pulliam Linda Purcell Miriam Quadhamer Donna Quante P I Dave Rader lCarol Ralls lWoody Ramos iDiana Rasmussen James Rassette NJ an Rathbun - hlane Reed iRandy Reese l lLeonard Rehtus iRichard Resh !Susan Rhiley iFloyd Rhodes Ronald Richards 1Margie Richison ,Wayne Riecker iLynn Ringenberg James Ritz lJoan Ritz iGary Roberts lVa.1 Robertson 'Peter Romanoff ,Judy Rose fMike Ross 1Ross Ross I . I lMichele Roth 7-7 iRita Ruegge V, L!Fran Rupprecht "f 'lRoger Russell ----v sf-rf A. llSusan Russell 'ggi' tTrenton Russell A n V I 5 A ,f Jacqueline Rutter F 11- 3 A , 5 4 M V f "" j gGeorge Ryan 'F gi l 122, 4"f12ig'1 -'-' " w ., , -e Truman Sager , ff iMichael Salye1's A '- , I - lqndlfea Sampson M ' fs? ' i 5' ic ael Samuelson ' 'K mf' 'fs f ' Joan Sandell As "'i . , .- - Kent Sandell , , 1 4 Denise Sanders s, , :Sandra Sandstrom - ' " 3,5 l 1 With aching feet relieved only by the hopeful anticipation of what rush parties. Nearly 80 fieshmen girls attended Panhellenic s sec lay ahead, freshmen rushees arrived at the third round of sorority ond year of pre-school rush week activities x Fi! 4 P " .2 P n' 7' i F' i l ! L 1 i l I I ly l' P' f f lg, l .- l I , ..,a.A ,FLW -1 7 ! i 5 l f U x ,, l 4 f II '- . ' I r . ? ,A '53 r.. 54? F-0 ,ff J " la 4.5- .'1D. ,. . F ,"" '1 I, r , ,J I' x gf The annual Antelope Days stampede ended with a mass migration local "posse," the "unruly outlaws" were ordered to "head for the of KSC students into downtown Kearney. After a run-in- with the hills." The Bronco-hungry band complied with the law's order. Dennis Santin Daniel Sasek Dennis Schall Doug Scheuneman Sheilali Schick Allen Schmeeckle Lonnie Schmid Barbara Schmidt Carl Schmidt Evelyn Schmieding Barry Schmoker Cheryl Schnell James Schriever Arvene Schultz Douglas Schultz Sandra Schultz Lee Schweizer Jean Scritsmier Ron Sears Carol Sederberg Susan Seevers Frederick Sehnert Don Scim Bob Sell Lyle Shafer Richard Shafer Joanne Shaw .lon Shaw George Sheaff Darrel Sheets Lannic Shelmarline Connie Shivers llarlwxirn Shonka Hutli Slmvlain Vliyllis Sli-iwcrs Vlint Sliurigrar 4'11i'olSil1ts Helwn Silas Blzirlzi Siminonc .lanl.-.- Slack 'f,. rw' TZ' 'rv ,J qc ...l -wx Vg K. 'R fri? 1 fl -up ig 'J f-,- ., . 4-2 -if 5-. . l can f - :L -I N x I ixllil x A 4 fu " . A Q7 ' ' . f 9 , is G9 , , 1 f , x ' , Y l l W1 ' of is ' X !,ll3l'lllggll , 4 -,.. f ' 'x 5 . if ,-Dx xg, -I f J tl- . I Freshmen-The Year Of KSC's Record Enrollment Curt Smith Jill Smith Diane Soll Arthur Soper Pam Souba Harlan Speer Keith Staehr Susan Stauffer Dana Steadman Sheridan Stec Linda Steele John Steffensen Carolyn Stengel Galen Sterner Dwayne Stevens Ronald Stigge Sharon Stine Leon Stohler Eldon Stokebrand Lila Stoll Richard Stoll Mary Strohmyel' LeRoy Stute Larry Stutheit Doug Stutzman Lewey Sulcraw Sandra Sundquist Terry Sutherland Robert Swanson Sandra Swartsley LeRoy Swedlund Ralph Sydow Steve Sykes Joyce Terry Linda Thayer Richard Thayer Cyril Thoene Paul Thomas Robert Thomas Craig Thompson Jim Thompson Shirley Thompson Dale Thomsen Cheryl Tice Helen Toczek Judy Tollef sen Julie Torgerson David Townley Andrea Tranmer Larry Travis Donna Trotter Wayne Trueman Barbara Trumble Peggy Trumble Marjorie Tubbs Duane Tucker Dennis Tyson Bill Uhler Janet Uhrich Asuquo Umoren John Valentine Karen Vandewalle Linda Van Velson Morris Van Vleet '+ , 5' -Q7 JN in 2 .ix 'Am 34- V fl F' e .i vu' , 44.3, e 1 V' AX A 4-"' ,4 ,. F Nm, if y. i , , , 1. .Mi Q scarf' " C fi 5 f 4 + A 'Mi ,avg Q: . t, M l L ,gg iss .1 is IA N . j : Q -m . ' 3. Q -fx E' -.efif K "1 . v'u - f J .I wi N Wwi, vpzsw-f4""q - 4, ,NN gk fffz f' 3--As. H gi!- W ' 7 .,x, if Sf 6 V x fre C4 zz 'Z A. N , "' rv- ff ' f' 1 "' lv-1 -an X x - Y 1 la 4 A 1 r -:Q 1,5 'z E - Q? M -1 ,R M"-.-' -. f,,y , .. f . .-5 +- ' if If I xiii f ...X X , :P Fl' f S Y 'W QX .5 A -A "L: 1 I 123 l Freshmen-The Year Of The Folk Singing Concert IL! M 1 X A I . f if .ag Q rVX My ffvil p 0 .. -,v A 1 7 '- xl .I Six .657 f JWQQ43 ,. I 'K Qui "3 ' . . 4' 'S W 'o 'x ' 45 W . I ' ' Jil - 9 a 'sl -J. w 1 lf- ' 'aff j 0 fe ,QL li " ' ' 5 I , . r -,L f ,. sm ' if 9 ofa , L - - ." . V ' '75 41, , ,Aki Q 55" ' F 2 fa I ai u Us 3 is 1 vez. qw ,, - , diy - - N3 3 LJ X 5 .1 I S 'A ,.I T. 135, ..a,Z, 3 . :VQTIQW-at lg ' , 1 7 x f L - l- 5 ,Q , l1.',-2 Q , W' wx I X PZ L - X JJ J fbi. - ' J ' F 'mf 1, UQ" 4 R ' te Y lv- I at A 'Ss L 'HIS' N.. H Y -,: V, K. 4, 14551 F. 'J .r 1 1 u'jFflJ"l ' N F77 i X X 'e 1 . 'JJ' ' -Q I 'Hn fro, Q 1 5' A K Q lc pr lZJ lax, rv' Q . .7 -1 -5' 'V " H -Aj - I U Thomas Van Winklq I J oe Vap Linda Varah 7 Lynda Varney ' ' Candy Vaught , Glenn Vieselmeyer '1 4 Martha Volskis 1 ' Frank Vopat . l Thomas Wacker A Dana Wade 3 Richard Waggener 5: Ronald Waldmann Q1 J on Wahl Judy Walker Jeannie Wall Karen Wall Richard Waller Barbara Waltemath ' Richard Walter Kathy Ward Norma Wardyn Pat Warner Linda Warren , J enelle Watts l Rolland Waugh Paula Weber Karen Weers . Kevin Weides i Glen Weinman l Darrel Weis James L. Wells , James W. Wells I l l Lyle Wertz 3 Betty Wesch l Joan Whisler I Richard White . Stan Wieland Dan Wieseman Sharon Wille Charolett Williams Jerry Williams Karney Williams Kathryn Williams Ronald Williams Ginny Willis Vicki Willits Dean Wilson Jack Wilson James Wilson Linda Wisdom Linda Wisner Darrel Wissman Pamela Witt Sherry Witt Sharon Wood Ron Woollen Calvin Worden Gary Worrell Jay Yarberry Jack Young' Leona Young Steven Young Cathy Zavgren James Zeleski , Robert Zimmerman R , 4 X I x . 1 U 'X Q 3 A I 'Q X- Y A Cys " - " 'N-H L A 'Rf' . n " is , A l Bush, Jennie Willis, Ann Ferguson, and Sandy Davis, visit with the Beemers. Discussing the signs of Student Council campaigners are freshmen Sue Johnson, Marilyn Brunke, and Steve Lancaster. VDD I ' O A xl ' ' ' J , l x l . MT' i J' U 1. A. '.,.z'3.-,E . 5 .+ , 'l , , l .skin ' 2 , Q 1 l 'L-:lil ' -Af 'ilk 'fi 4, .. l ' .Y ' M., 1 lf- N if i . , "ef i Q . I. J b 4 , "J-' ,1K.Qi:, xzi:.J.r-i 7'rjvF'11f'1-Lg!! "" f 7--ie'z1"i" ' - .Elves ffnzff ' "vm A .573 S-'S l?tiT:,sJ i V ' ' V1 ' L '-" V- , . I Yr . - ,I Y U 61 .N M, ' ' ." 1 .X . I.. . . YI: :N 4: 'pi -i V W V . 5' K "JA 33 fx I 1 ,.- I gg d- ' I ., X Q, ' ' :Q ia "f ' 4 so " -A 4 - 1 VV ' A ., ,. V. I l n V ,PJ 5 K Q .gm . kit!!! N ! A " ' Af -11 X' . D 1 :H M9 -- ig-L, ' - f?g4w'11,i'T'i?2 TE ,il X 1- - I .' N , 'A . r. -' F1 'I 'K' A rf. "fi at 'P S' -lliil 4' ' 'AQ ' 'S 4- ' -,ff Y. 'A y , j N, Ffazj K V .- I -fx D ml -, A , mr, f- , - .. . 3 ' a f - J ' , ' ' , ' f Sv Hg xy xl 2 J, , K Y ' ,W , ,l X 4 . , l 1 I IA ' ' " NTEETI S7 ifffqif -, , ' 5 gill,-,R ,'kzL-,t:- ,ff .,,- V. .r -.ig .. i .M , ,A liz: 'I' " V 5 W , 1 J it is 'a i' , I 'Q' QQ .Q ,A H, ','X, -5 Adelle Aden Richard Anderson Cynthia Armatys Joan Armstrong Mark Atchison James M. Bell Vance Boelts, Jr. Jim Botts Gifford Brown Joe Brown James Coltrane Bill Cunningham Ron Cyboron Tom Delaney Gale Elliott Allan Ensley Ed Fowler Julie Gaer Roger Galusha Q Y fl' X17 - John Garrick X ' ' f A Carol Glover ' A X K mi I . 5 " QQ: ' ' :.4Qk.','-iii' Kay G'SchWind ' - 3 exif .QY X . I iq: , A N Ron Guthrie 5 R " ' : ' V , f l, 1 ' i Charles Hagel '11 L 1 A" 'N -, 3 :Z 'S 4 , '." f 4' M f ' 4' ' R A Jim Haines I ,Q'.- Qi. Q 4 '- fr' i .X . -,Q- 0 b A Melvin Halling V g, A . g "Ei ff' if ' A -19 Jack Hamer 1 "4 wi ' ' Su Xu-if Q -f Dona Holcomb .. K b. h -if, ,wx ,V . Q .s N U - .K j X . sl H V . l New Students, Trans ers Enroll At KSC At Semester Mrs. Minnie Waller, the housemother at Martin Hall, explains the students living in the hall. The students are Nancv Sprlngel Associated Women Students' rules to the second semester transfer Alldfea A11ClG1'S0l1, Elallle SPYHU, and A516119 Adeli- 'v'VH'i in Ns- 4' 1 5 J 'V 1 f v- -,-..Z,.l.- X ke Q , l While Georgia Burkman and Cynthia Armatys look over some of hall's housemother, visits with Kathryn Albro and Lois Skorupa. the magazines in the Case Hall office, Mrs. Lois Anderson, the All four girls entered college for the first time at the semester. James Hornbostel Mary Hughes Vernon Johnson Jim Kalb Don Kapperman Alan Katzberg Johnny Koperski Fred Krausnick Gene Lammers Daryl K. Lewis Judith Lewis Albert Loeffelholz Susan Lofholm David Long Joan Major Judy Marriner Dorothy Jean Mars Joseph Moroski Karen Myers Lyle Nickerson Rich Patrick Anita Patterson Darrel Prell Lar1'y Radcliffe Tom Schneider Edwin Shimek Betty Smith Lonnie Stanczyk Norma Stull Gretchen Taplin Cheryl Thede Glen Wardlow Harlan White Richard Wooden Dave Zimmers hall ,. .ggligtsf 3.53 : A gy, In , 1 Lx, 3 . iffiff Q :Q .. , , .1 ' Lf- 1' ' X ' Zf":ii', . 1 , 'M G' 4 V ' ,Nh V , - QQ- 5 fl , Q' . - . ., A - ., -- mn, wr .A f gg - . , .rf Ezra' ,,. Q f'- ,VZQ -r V 1 J f-- Ig- :Luge 3' . ' .ff T Q I , , -9 .e , my., fe: 5 .... 4,5 , .gfsf el Y: ' , J .l A, .X W'-' ,ff?3f,Q'F3 V 1 tt - v 'X X i X I p T ,wg-'--ez: J M 4. 1 . .Q-' ,rl - A l I 'M ' f If 9 Q 'M 4 ' 232, : . 4, W l ig Q 1 tv s 2E:252:E-5:55E5:25555EEE.iii55i5rf5.??i2-fzii2:13-25:55 ' ' V -' , -""' S 4 ' '5"l""-fflvllii ' - if 3? ' S iff. l 'A QVPA fr 1 .Aww - . 4 V .,, , :H-.3 l,,. . . , ,, .55 V , 5 ., ' ft W " aes 3 G 'f , fm: ' -ea f -- Y , H 2535 -1' za- A - .-fn JJ 'T m i x? EfiQg'., ' ' ' 1 1 o 3, of 4 1'-. - x , ,9- "' ' ' l'--- . - Ei "f f+ w 3' 95 Q ""' ' 9325 A .e 4,9 X Ki I ' 55 V V " , f - if"-Q?" ' QQ 3 V pa., . 23 .. . - e -: 2 ' ' , M ' 4 X 3 V ,Q A 4-Aix Q. ,a as 'I 5 "',- Q -V ..,1:g-f1.sf.::q JMB., . C., .- .3553 3.5. if 'Tr ., V ,1 . " K.-, fl- ..g4:.:-zf3::Q-5-: , if 473:-'W' -:ifzii .y 'o',,- - ,REQ .- ' 1 if '..::l-Q X fmioakm gr - in 1 . if n nu V iii, 54' 'J . 553' ' " . .cr J . -GMS f Y 9 .fb tn f.. : .- .-.53 xr, Q., , V 3 - - - ,ig 3 4,-Lg." 5, . , , , Q, .. . W., . ,v RU., E"-E-' o 'T' N .N - .. 'ic 'v. ' ' -, A , -1- ga '- 11 - IN ' ig . X :'.lf,E: - N' UV? 1 " +-jg -12:55 I ' I 'r ' 1' -' :' QQ 1 l ' if g qk i .I15"5E'-il-71 33 V WHDTVTTF73 YT' - Y ,.XELm,3,-17.-gf" . v 1 -aj wi, V A ' .. , - ' - 1 'R--ggi fbi:-rs ' tw' 'A , if a . pf-1153221 .. Q : 'Sf A o an ,eeHQwNw J-,feerw Q. 5 . ,H X ,Q Fkrgwtl -F f ae , v' H . A wif ,' --A' "" 'fl' " ' 'tr 1...-A by l?i2i"5"Hd .... . .ggit Ni, E ' ,X K 3 , W 'J ' A Q J L- I 127 Student Council .......,................................... ............. 1 30, 131 Departmental Organizations ........ ,... ........... Music Groups ............................................,. 132-147 ...............148-153 X1 Phi .......................,....................... - .,........ - .......... ..- .... 1 ........... 154 Other Honorary Oramzatlons .............................. IRC ............................................,............,....,....,........ Other Religious Organizations .............................. ORGANIZATIO 155-169 ..-.- .............. 170 171-178 9 l i r l l i 1 4 i i l V N i , r , I L l 'N 7 r 'I ,, l l 1 if 'ml iw lil' lip ll 9 lg, wiv, itil!"- ws: ' WY HN' 1 idx' ix" , S uf sa' if N 1 I Who's Who member BARBARA JERGENSEN - Alpha Psi Omegag Choraleersg Kappa Delta Pig Pi Delta Phi, president and historiang Sigma Tau Delta, president and editor of The Antler: Student Education Associationg Xi Phig and Young Republicans. Who's W'ho member LYNN CASEY - Alpha Phi Omega Beta Beta Beta 3 cross-country teamg K Club, treasurer Lambda Delta Lambdag Pi Delta Phi: reserve football Student Council, presidentg Theta Xi, vice-president cor responding secretary, assistant pledge trainer, house ,man- ager, and scholarship chairman' trackg and Xi Phi resi- 1 1 P dent and Sophomore Award. 31,7 xl- 'Q-. 64-65 Council Sponsored Big Name Entertainment Big name entertainment was a constant item of busi- ness at the meetings of the 1964-65 Student Council. B ' ht to the KSC campus under the councils sponsor ioug ship were The Gaslight Singers and The Outsiders in Sep- ' h tember, The Smothers B1'Oth91S and Esther and Abra am Of " ' October, The Astronauts in February co-spon- aiim in sored with the Inter-Fraternity Council, and The Fou1 Lads, Rusty Ryan, and a jazz combo in March. he local Student Council members also sponsored t A " Pojal Beauty Pageant, all the Homecoming ac- meucan t x tivities except the appearance of the bands, the selection t . of the 1964-65 members of Who's Who Among Studen s in ' Universities and Colleges at KSC, and the Miss President of the 1964-65 Student Council at Kearney State College was Minden junior, Jim Morey. eated Cclockwisel ' Jo Seaman, Student Council representatives are, s . science and math, Dennis Beavers, social scienceg Pam Micek, edu- cation, Marilyn Olson, vocational artsg Gary Cederburg, math and ' ' ' l a e science, Connee Donnelson, education, Penny Wright, angu g and literature: Dee Slote, vocational artsy Jim Van Horn, voca- American " Nebraska Universe pageant in addition to helping with the second annual World Affairs Conference. Council members also received appointments to faculty where they had the opportunity to express committees student sentiments on campus matters. tional artsy Gale McReynolds, fine artsg George Abraham, voca- tional artsg Betty Jo Gillespie, physical educationalg and Jerry Stromer, vice-president. Standing: Bert Thompson, sponsorg Jim Morey, presidentg and Becky Shrader, education. ig, 3 , . 5 1 1 l . A 5 1. all i ,, . lf ,L ll uf" 'L xxx ' N .i representative, Roger Meyer, vocational arts, Cheryl Drew, social science, Pat Wenzl, freshman representative, Phyllis Young, social science, and Steve Liakos. freshman representative. Alternates for the Student Council representatives are, seated fclockwisej: Karen Koyen, language and literature, Polly Newman, physical education, Paula Vernon, education: Cheryl Lauer, fine arts, Tom Kociemba, math and science, Sylvia Anderson, freshman Student Council officers and sponsors are, seated: Jim urer, Bert A. Thompson, sponsor, Donald Briggs, spon- Morey, president. Standing: George Abraham, treas- sor, Jerry Stromer, vice-president, and Jo Seaman, secretary. N 1 131 Members and sponsors of the Student Activities Committee are, seated: Steve Walker, Kay Rizer, Jennifer Allen, Phyllis Showers, Kim Johnson, Sue Zikmund, Dan Costello, Moe Deines, and Ron Jiede. Standing: Karen Peterson, Sandy Holen, Gloria Shaffer, The executive committee of the Student Activities Council is, seated: Gale McReynolds, Student Council-SAC coordinator, Kim Johnson, chairman, and Paula DeC1'oix, sec- retary. Standing: Ron Landstrom, sponsorg Moe Dienes, movies and games committee chairmang Donold Tewell, sponsorg Gloria Shaffer, general entertainment committee chairman, and Ben Welch, educational and cultural committee chairman. i l32 Linda Warren, Ron Landstrom fsponsorl, Donold Tewell fsponsorl, Gary Gibson, Ben Welch, Cherry Witham, Kristi Cottrell, Paula DeCroix, and Marsha Spelts. SA C Brainchild, F.A.C., Accepted Student Activities Committee, a committee chosen by the Student Council to help plan activities and recreation for the student body, or- ganized a new club this year for non- suitcase students. This no-dues club, the Friday Afternoon Club, provided entertainment for those who re- mained on campus during the week- end. Activities of the F.A.C. included afternoon dances, the appearance of Aunt Jemima, Christmas caroling with the Choraleers, and a card party. Other activities of SAC were Wednesday night movies, Antelope Days, the Candy Cane Dance, the Valentine's Day dance, other periodic dances on weekends, and the Spring Days activities. . Chairman of SAC this year was Shickley junior, Kim Johnson. , "K" Show Presented By Kea,rney's MENC The "K" Show, the all-school variety show was once again sponsored by the Kearney chapter of the Music Educators National Con- ference. Moreover, prior to the actual produc- tion, the MENC members held auditions and a dress rehearsal in order to assure the qual- ity of the show. Master of ceremonies was Gale McReynolds. In other MENC activities, the group also awarded music scholarships to Peggy Trumble and Jan Rathbun. The freshmen recipients of these scholarships were chosen by a panel of judges on the basis of their musical ability. Each scholarship is valued at 50 dollars. 5 XX MENC officers are Jim Morey, presidentg Wes Mohler, vice-presidentg Cheryl Lauer, treasurer, and Janet Steinke, secretary. Members of the Music Educators National Conference QMENCJ are, front row: Colleen Hays, Linda Arehart, Judie Krueger, Marilyn Brunke, Marilyn East, and Sharon Fitzke. Second row: Martha Johnson, Peggy Trumble, Sandra Fritz, Ruth Shovlain, and Kathy Jensen. Third row: Mary Nelson, Orinda Karlberg, Jan Rathbun, Nelda Jorgensen, and Marge Glover. Fourth row: Jolynn Miller, Arlene Rice, Jim Morey, John Fowler, and Vincent Boudreau. Fifth row: Wes Mohler, Bob Hoagland, Kay Rizer, Larry Voorhees, and Randy Kristi. Sixth row: Glenn Sawyer, Cheryl Lauer, Winona Moor, Lynda Cook, and Herb Hutcheson. Seventh row: Dennis Ummel, Joann Wagner, and Janet Steinke. Back row: Dr. Gerald Feese tsponsorj, Barbara Oberg, Linda Bryan, Clayton McGraw, and Wayne Mart. Aff!! la '19 7 xr 3 v -v if vv Record umber 0 Yearbooks Ordered A record number of 1965 Blue and Colds were sold to the KSC students and faculty this year. The final number of yearbooks ordered was 2,100 as compared to 1.400 which were ordered last year. ln fact, the sales figure as of mid- September last year was 1,520, over 600 above the number which had been sold by that date in 1963. The quality pliotogmpliy in the class sections and royalty section of the 1965 Blur and Gold were done by Bappaport Studios of New York City and by Bill Toinpkin of Kearney. Rappaport was hired to take the individual pictures of all students and faculty members while Tompkin photographed this y62i1',S royalty. The staff of this year's yearbook ranged in size from 16 last September to six last March. Editor was Penny Wright, asso- ciate editor was Larry Pfeil, and J. Paul Fritton was adviser. Other staff members were Bev Edson, Jean Peterson, Marlene Snyder, and Betty Lurvey. Nlembers of the Blur rmr1Co1d staff are seated Mallene Snyder edltm' and Larry Pfeily assodate editor- Typists' Betty Lurvey mdex editor bex Ed on sophomore class editor and Penny 2-Hd Safldl Bradley- are not plctured' I 1' off 1 n I b X N- Marsha Spelts, Dan Rockwell, Chalice Richards Antelope Edited Hodtwalker The A'nz'eIope. the KSC weekly newspaper, had a new staff, a new look, and a new purpose this year. The staff, headed by Dick Hodt- walker as editor, Chalice Richards as business manager, and Gene Harding as adviser, ranged in size from three as school began last September to a staff of 20 in May. The new look was that of the planned styles of copy and headline writing and of the placement of all articles. Moreover, the staff meni- bers also saw a "new look" when the Antelope office moved to the Student Union last February. The new purpose was that of better coverage of campus happenings. In order to assure this better coverage, Thc Antclopr' staff held a publicity clinic last fall. At that clinic, repre- sentatives from the various campus organizations were encouraged to turn in the current activities of their group so that they might be printed in the paper. YQ Staff members of The Antelope are Rita Rasmussen, Nancy Kenyon, agerj, Al Caini, Dick Hodtwalker Qeclitorl, Jerrene Friesen. Leslie lbusiness man- Birch, and Stephanie Egley ffeature editor-J Dick Hodtwalker, The .lnlvlopv editor, and Gene Harding, the look over story assignments for the following week. Q "'l-m,,..- E X, , I newspaper's adviser, X 2? z 135 rg, College Home Economics Association members and sponsors are, front row: Judy Potter, Darlene Comer, Pat Holbein, Pat Casper, Jane Wahl, Janette Kruse, Monte Nutt, and Miss Luella Williams, sponsor. Second row: Pat Plotner, Marilyn Luther, Linda Stevens, Roma Wood, Sherril Hansen, Evelyn Fiala, Sue Bulgrin, and Miss Delia Garrett, sponsor. Third row: Carol V. Beck, Janet Wait, Nanna Cross, Alice Palmer, Lillian Mock, Jan Grabenstein, Karrol Kamrath, and Sharon Dainton. Fourth row: Linda Thayer, Kay Mills, Dorothy Kroll, Jill Smith, Sheryl Martin, Gwelda Pfeil, Sandy Ourada, and Diann Harder. Fifth row: Mrs. Maurine Hof- ferber, sponsor, Margene Holtze, Gail Mills, Frances Kanter, Mary Robinson, Karen Palu, Pat Pruss, and Donna Quante. Sixth row: Marsha Spelts, Judy Estes, Twila Larsen, Connie Jo Shivers, Joan Dexter, Sandy Scott, Claudette Lum, and Betty Ebmeier. Seventh row: Carol Olson, Patty Burks, Donna Morin, Elaine Triplett, Bev Edson, Peg Claspell, Sheryl Zelske, and Joyce Zink. Eighth row: Betty Guthmann, Evelyn Mousel, Kathleen Danaher, Carolyn Brat- ten, Pat Deremer, Doralie Marker, Donna Schmale, and Sharon Phillips. Back row: Lillie Baxter, Linda Gillett, Mary Schulte, and Mary Allan. Members of the executive committee of the College Home Economics Association are, front row: Joan Dexter, Peg Claspell, president, Monte Nutt, vice-president, Pat Casper, secretary, and Pat Deremer. Second row: Sheryl Zelskeg Sandy Scott, Mrs. Maurine Hofferber, sponsorg Carolyn Bratten, treasurerg and Marsha Spelts. vis .ill P35 f Is Program Topic Making Candles A candle demonstration highlighted the December meeting of the College 4 Home Economics Association. The dem- onstrator, Mrs. Edward Tollefsen, told the girls of the ways to make candles in addition to suggesting possible ways of decorating them. Other programs held by the associa- tion this year were a panel composed of club members, who discussed divorce and marriage, and a panel discussion by foreign students. Major activities of the organization this year were a rummage sale and bake sale, held to make money for the f association's scholarshipg a state work- , shop, held in Lincolng a state conven- , tion, held in Marchg a Courtesy Day for high school home economics stu- dents, held in late March, and the club's Helen H. Richards banquet in May. 'iff 'fit' lulfs Members Toured Factor The Industrial Arts Club, an or- ganization for industrial arts majors and minors at KSC, studied the changes that have been made in architectural design as they toured a beet factory in Grand Island. This factory, built in the 1890's, proved to be a contrast to the type of buildings that have been designed in the 1960's. In addition, club members were able to see local industry in action as they toured the factory's facilities. Other activities of the club this year have been a watermelon feed in September to welcome new members, a December Christmas party to which the industrial arts faculty were in- vited, sponsorship of the Student Craft1nan's Fair, and a spring tour. Planning the 1965 Student Craftman's Fair are Industrial Arts Club officers: Jim Grapes, vice-president: Ernie Thayer, treasurer: Sharon Allen, secretaryg Larry Wells, president: and Maynard Envick, sponsor. Industrial Arts Club members and the industrial arts faculty are, kneeling: Bryan Bachkora. fgraduate assistantj, Valdamar Valdez tgraduate assistantj, Roy Johnston, Larry Banks, Larry Jacobs, Phil Hansen, Dennis Van Winkle, and Robert Brummund. Seated: Kenneth Carlson, Warren Messman, and Floyd Krubeck ffaculty membersj, Monte Nutt, Sharon Allen, Maynard Envick and E. G. . v - Monson Cfaculty members! and Don LaMay. First row, standing: Doug Nutter, Dave Muirhead, Wayne Vian, Ernie Thayer, Dave Cure, Jim Grapes, La1'ry Nienhueser, Bob Beaver, Harvey Olson, Harold Korb, Gary Graham, and John Valentine. Back row: Jim Schriever, Larry Wells, Shelby Bennett, Steve Uridil, Don Hopkins, Dale Clark, Rod Wightman, and Jim Trindle. Z 'fs' I -1 137 3' W-L, Q -,ANN Af SEA 'S Programs Un Edu. Topics Educational topics and activities related to educational organizations provided the program topics at the Student Education Association meet- ings this year. In addition to a pro- gram on what is Student NEA pre- sented by Fred Enibree and one on national and state conventions given by Penny Wright, other programs were a panel of return student teach- ers which was moderated by William Nelson, one of the student teaching supervisors at KSC, and a panel on- federal aid to education which fea- tured two debators as Well as a panel of four faculty members. Members of SEA also attended the state fall convention in Lincoln as Well as hosting the spring convention in mid-March. Officers of the Student Education Association are, seated: Marilyn Prosoki, treasurer, Marlene Snyder, historian, Fred Embree, presidentg and Zona Salmen, vice-president. Standing: Earl Fickenscher, membership co-chairmang Sheryl Zelske, membership co- chairmang and Gordon Sellin, publicity chairman. Student Education Association members are, front row: Sharor Allen, Dorothy Levy, Jennifer Allen, Mary Ann Houska, Paula Vernon, Lois Crouse, Donna Cash, and Sheryl Sickels. Second row: Dixie Fleharty, Wanda Dickey, Betty Krausnick, Do1'is Phelps, Beverly Kirchhoff, JoAnn Johnson, Dorothy Vopat, and Jan Graben- stein. Third row: Doralie Marker, Avis Harkins, Donna Powell, Margaret Schultz, Kathy Johnson, Jeanie Whitmire, Darlene Lu- beck, and Penny Wright. Fourth row: Susan Carroll, Gerry Artz, Cherry Witham, Marilyn Prososki, Carol McClurg, Gayle Skiles, Ruth Lindekugel, and Marlene Snyder. Fifth row: Pat Holbein, Joyce Boley, Nelda Jorgensen, Arvilla Jacobs, Pat Scott, Janyce Francies, Betty Meier, and Zona Salmen, Sixth row: Bonnie Davis, Linda Paustian, Cheryll Kunkel, Patty Burks, Linda Stevens, Alice Palmer, and Lillian Mock. Seventh row: Ruth Ann Holtaus, Donna Knutson, Shirley Folker, Kathleen Danaher, Arnold A. "Drew" Pierson, Judy Stine, Jerry Schweitzer, and Gordon Sellin. Eighth row: Dorothy Hauxwell, Mary Allan, Carol Christensen, Carolyn Bratten, Mary Pohlmann, Jackie Fleming, Betty Shum, and Fred Embree. Back row: Ted Yost, Sandy Thomsen, Pat Bosch, Sheryl Zelske, Bill Rowell, Farrell Watkinson, and Jane Wahl. 'D ici? 4 l l i i i i gms A Burns, Kala Sue Cox, Ed Dailey, President Ed Dailey, treasurer Sandra Helmer, and vice-president Bob Lord are secretary Anna Marie Williams list their program suggestions. -35513 ug., ' 5f:f,.5i" ' " ' -15,821-"5. .. , , Z eq .fx i N X f yt 3. J :. Rodeo Club members are, front row: Gary Marlin, Bob Lord, Gerald Mary Beattie. Third row: Sandra Helmer, Anna Marie Williams, Phillips, and Colleen Hays. Second row: Erwin Morris Van Vleet, Marsha Nelson, and Lane Pitcher. Back row: Lawrence Silvey tsponsorj, Carole Peterson, and Ken Cox, Jerry Kaufman, Paul Forch, and Bob Miller. ready to have 1 If f t 1 . an 'I,: 2-Da Rodeo Held In Ma The second annual 2-day spring rodeo sponsored by the KSC Rodeo Club climaxed a year of planning and prepara- tion. Last fall, the club meni- bers constructed their own fairgrounds as they built cor- rals, catch pens, chutes, and fences on an area provided by the Orlo Murrish Stables. ln addition to planning their own rodeo, nieinbers of the Rodeo Club also participated in the University of Nebraska rodeo with entrees in both the nien's and woinen's events. Prior to the University con- test, the participating entrees took part in spring practice. Rodeo Club membership is open to anyone who likes rodeo events either as a par- ticipant or a spectator. 139 'I 'L Club Buys Half of Sign Half of the expenses of the KSC marquee, which an- nounces the coming events at the college, were paid for by the members of the col1ege's K Club, the organization for men who have lettered in a varsity sport. In addition to paying half of the marquee's expense, the K Club members have also purchased new blazers for the traveling squad. Moreover, the K Club members sold pro- grams and concessions at the athletic events this year. K Club officers are Ed Kruml, president, Lynn Casey, treasurerg Gary Junker, vice-president, Bill Backes, secretary, and Dr. F. M. Shada, faculty sponsor. Members ot the lx Llllb are, front row: Dr. F. M. Shada fsponsorj, Ed Kruml, Lynn Casey, Jim Riichardson, Ernie Thayer, Bob White- house, and Dave llackes. Second row: Lynn Ritz, Craig Gibbons, Lee Jacobson, Gary Rasumsson, Randy Rasmussen, Ken Carmann, Larry Frederick, Jim VValter, Bill Holliday, and Kr-ith Stat-hr. Third row: Neil Kaup, Jim Meismer, Wayne Gappa, John Petersen, Carroll Kinnaman, Dan Moore, Clark Norblade, Don Morgan, Larry Lichti, and Mark Ward. Fourth row: Bill Shonka, Dan Hoesly, Ray Godtel, Jerry Stine, Kim May, Mark Cordes, Larry Stengel, Rich Myers, Dave Snyder, and Larry Johnson, Back Row: Jim Landau, Roger Nielsen, Gary Mic-rau, Dan Herrod, Rod Wightman, Don Hegi, Gary Duranski, Gary Robertson, Allen Schneider, and Paul Brodhagen. i 5 1 iii 1 I i i f i 4 I I 4 I i 1?- gf ! I ia l 3- , Members of the Physical Education Majors and Minors Club tP.E.M.M.J are, front row: Bonnie Davis, Linda Dempewolf, Anna Marie Williams, Linda Feaster. Second row: Mardell Joy, Marilyn Ewer, Arta Delano, and Pat Debban. Third row: Carolyn Bratten, Kristi Cottrell, Luree Miller, and Barbara Johnson. Fourth row: Playday Hosted il' Betty Krausnick, Betty Jo Gillespie, Pamela Burks, and Terry Cass. Fifth row: Marilyn Oberg, Polly Newman, Avis Harkins, and Cheryl Biesecker. Back row: Cecilia Slingsby, Pam Johnson, Kathy Burch, and Kala Sue Phillips. Other members of I".E.BI.BI. are. front row: Lt-nora Pelster, Jane lVahl, Linda Helzer, and Judy Mosher. Second row: Donnie Price. Wunila Crivss, Carolyn Martin. and Judy Vanclewalle. Third row: Terry Noiwlstiwiii, llzirluirti Sc-liniiflt, Paula Weber' and Joan Heckel. Fourth row: Nancy Feast'-V. Mary l'i+-attic, Judy Fanning. and Mary Mock, B PEMM Club Bailey, sponsor. Ten high schools from the sur- rounding area participated in the Playday, Fall Olympics-1964 which was sponsored by the KSC Physical Educational Majors and Minors Club. Chairman for the event was club member, Myrtle Salisbury. The 180 girls who attended the Oc- tober Playday played speed-away, field hockey, softball, basketball, and volleyball as well as taking part in the track events and the folk dancing. In other P.E.M.M. Club activities, the group's members at their Septem- ber meeting were shown samples of physical education uniforms and told of their importance by Richard J. Osher, a representative of the E. R. Moore Company. . Several recreation-orientated meet- lngs were also held this year. Fifth row: Jane Reed an-l Dizinff Glvnsoii. Sixth row: Tlieonc Larson. Sevenuth row: Pain Hannnonfl, Julie Maflison. Putty Crouse, and Phyllis Janssen. Eighth row: Eunice Spracllin, Myrtle Salisbury, Mona Petersen, and Peg Davis. Back row: Miss Joan IIIIIHWM 1-.1 Il fl Geography Club members and sponsors are, seated: Don S y N ' H d t ' - ' lsponsorj, A. Steele Becker qsponsorj, Allan Kleeb, Pam Fellllegs, R8bgi':tmFlogd,gia5e?iidl51ai'a1iDaB,di gifbvsysna1Qo113ldly'l'1roI1liIEJnriEai0nGery, Dolls Phelps, SUS-an S'fUCk91'f, Paula DGC1'0iXy L211TY R0l1th, and Kaps, Craig Gibbons, John Olmsted, and,Ted Fellers. y ary Geography Club officers are, seated: Allan Kleeb, presid t' P F ll ' t - -t- - I R l cl urerg and Ronald Troutman, advisory board. Standing: l3..1ari'y l?gd1uth?viZiipi23geiB7 5:32 tv e Gibbons, advisory boardg and Gary Ixaps, advisory board. Trip Events One of the special programs B ' of the Geography Club this year was a presentation on Alaska by A. Steele Becker, instructor of geography. Mr. Becker showed slides which were taken on his hunting trip to the 49th state and ex- plained how he had killed one of the world's largest polar bears while on that Alaskan venture. Visual evidence of the conquest hangs on the wall and laps over on the floor in the Becker home. Organized only last year, the KSC Geography Club began their 1964-65 school year activities by writing a constitution. Membership in the Geography Club is open to any student who has taken'a minimum of six hours in ge- ography and has maintained a 2.5 over-all average in these coifirses. 0 e an officer in this or- ? ganization, a student must be a geography major or minor with a 3.0 over-all average in his geography courses. ' ' ' ' " jf:--fps... c4.z7.,A:,:. g Y ff s -it - . f ' Y -:5.g.,f9--M' .. 'Lp rf- fr-,. A ,C - - 'Tuff iff: , f. -A., ,,,, .,,. 'ima l f l lCurrent Events, Program Topics A l i Current events were the inain topic fof interest at the meetings of the !lnternational Relations Club this year. l Happenings which were given spe- lcial consideration were the 1964 presi- ldential, senatorial, congressional, and lstate elections: the situation in Rus- lsia after the ouster of Khrushchevg gIndonesia's withdrawal from the iUnited Nationsg the coups in South lViet Nanig the emerging nations of jAfricag and civil rights demonstra- ltions in the South, especially those lin Alabama. l Other special programs of the or- iganization this year were films on iNazis1n and the United Nations. tl , In late March, five nienibers of XV- the International Relations Club at- ltended the two-day Model United iNations which was held at Ne- tbraska Wesleyan. The KSC partici- jpants 1'epresented Malaysia during the U.N. proceedings. V i n l E International Relations Club officers are, seated: Rod Kissinger, first vice-presidentg , and Patricia Drohnian, secrotary-treasurer. Standing: Charles Real, presidentg Michael l McQuadc, sponsorg and Rodney Youngquist, second vice-president. I International Relations Club members and the sponsor are, seated: and Michael McQuade, sponsor. Standing: Heather Compton, Bob fJennifer Allen, Charles Real, Patricia Drohman, Rod Kissinger, Bassford, Terrel Hanshew, Gordon Joachim, and Cheryl Brening. l l l l l r l l l l v V i 143 ' .,,-7 .- .. -,,'... xf r ffiw I' 'Elvin-l. -5 Young Democrats' members and sponsors are, front row: Alan Brecht, Larry R. Johnson, Steve Sykes, Arlyn Montgomery, Gordon Sellin, and Vincent Boudreau. Second row: Penny Wright, Robert Talbott fsponsorl, John Mitchell QState Democratic Chairmanl, "Y and Connie Aspedon. Third row: Mary Ann Goedert, Jennifer Allen, Kay Rizer, Ted Yost, Harold Oetken, and Dick Thayer. Back row: Joe Johnson, Connie Olson, Colleen Hays, Wanda AY- mann, Nancy Graham, Bonita Dotson, and John Norsworthy. Officers of the Young Democrats are, seated: John Mitchell, State Democratic Chair- mang Dr. Robert Talbott, sponsor, and Gordon Sellin, co-chairman. Standing: Connie Aspedon, secretaryg Joe Johnson, co-chairmang Larry Johnson, treasurerg and Nancy Graham, vice-chairman. YD's Aided Co. Campaign Work 3 The KSC Young Democrats partici- pated in the 1964 state and national 144 campaigns as they worked at the " Buffalo County Democratic head- quarters and put bumper stickers on the cars of Democratic supporters. Also during the campaign season, members of the YD's attended a ban- quet in Lexington which was held in honor of Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr., and Mrs. Stewart Udall. Others in attendance were Governor Frank B. Morrison, William Colwell, and other Democratic candidates running for elective offices in Nebraska. At Christmastime, the YD's made and repaired toys for the children at the Nebraska Hospital for the Tuber- culous. l l S300 Contributed Q F- B KSC Leagues l The two organizations on the KSC cam- , pus having the largest membership are the Associated Women Students and the KSC Men's League. Both of these organi- zations have contributed 35300 to the En- v dowment Association in addition to their l individual activities. Setting up a demerit and court system for KSC women students was one of the , major projects of the AWS this year. Under the new system demerits are given for specific violations of the rules. Once l a girl has received 10 demerits, she is i given a one weekend campus and for 20 i demerits a two weekend campus. A total of 30 demerits constitutes a court notice. . The girl is then at the discretion of the court which is comprised of the executive board of the AWS. In other AWS activities, the exec com- mittee attended a state convention in Lin- coln and also sponsored an after-hours style show last fall. Men's League officers for 1964-65 were Bill Backes, presidentg Bernhard F. Stutheit, sponsor, Jerry Wise, treasurerg and Larry Lehn secretary. Members and officers of the Associated Women Students are Pat taryg Imo Zillig, presidentg Cheryl Lauer, treasurerg Virginia Scott, Martin Hallg Mrs. Henrietta Thompson, adviserg Micki Johnson, off-campusp Ruth Shovlain, off-campusg and Connie Cass, Roth, Case Hallg Carole Wade, Conrad Hallg Sue Zikmund, secre- Ludden Hall. '- 'S 4? if , df? 1 i Il B 145 Q-1 Ty.-.-. , W - i nn- v'f4l'Il'?'L'fI0l' staff- members of KOYF were. seated: Barbara Norsworthy. Second row standing: Leon Stohler J. D Wilsgn xuttia, liailiara Lhristensen, and Peg Nelson. First row standing: Steve Jones, Roger Eschliman, and Doug Nutter. , . I Alan Hreclit, Dennis Cornelius, Toni Lovell, John Lund, and John lioliert loarson, faculty director of IQOVF, goes over the log with Stan Miller, the s uc ent station manager, and J. D. Wilson, the assistant station manager. a mp us Station X perates "Live " "At 600 on your campus radio dial, this is KOYF, your college radio station," states a KOYF announcer periodically during his broadcast. Operating' "live" from 12:30 until 8:30 p.m., Monday thru Friday, KOYF offers musical selections f1'om the jazz world as well as classical compositions and non standards for the listening' and study pleasure of on-campus students. In addition, mutual news is hroadcast every hour on the half hour. Special features aired this year were a series of interviews entitled "Meet Your Professorg" a daily campus newscast: a twice weekly, half hour campus editorial sessiong and the KOVF roving reporter weekly opinion polls. Student station manager first se- mester was Stan Miller while J. D. Wilson served as student assistant station manager second semester. Faculty adviser is Robert Larson. Majorettes Twirlg Wagoneers Drill l Golden Girl, Lavonne Lichti, does a dance routine as the band marches on the field. The 1964-65 KSC Wagoneers were, front row: Judy Phares, drill captain. Second row: Judie Krueger, Connie Aspedon, Marlene Mc- Carty, and Pam Beans. Third row: Pam Kriz, Sue Divan, Linda Lincoln, and Pat Debban. Fourth row: Diana Rasmussen, Paula 'llll ll l 4 if Leading the KSC Marching Band this year as majorettes were Barbara Junker, Judy Krubeck, Lavonne Lichti fhead majorettej, Kathy Hesse, and Sue Duncan. Defjmiy, Cln-ri Savidge, and Bunny Miller. Fifth row: Sherry Witt, Sheri Stec, Evelyn Mousel, and Betty Hughes. Sixth row: Sue Frank, Micki Roth, Dianna Bantam, and Linda Atkinson. Back row: Shirley "Pucl" Chapman, student director. 7' if Y , "'H. 1 ' ' i 17 3ilf.f" Ti -' 'all QI . 51 1.-95 li tl QW' 1 2? . l l ' l l i i 3 0 Responsible for attending all games, boosting school spirit, and for holding pop rallies are the KSC clieerleaders. They are, front row: Polly Newman, Carol Bentjun fliead cheerleaderl, and Vicki Living- ston. Back row: Lavonne Licliti. Judy Austin, and Joan Lefler. Cheer- leader Treva Baker, not pictured. While cheerleaders, Polly Newman, Judy Austin, and Carol Bentjen, watch the action, the Antelope, Don Whitney. Walks the other Way. .Y 5. "4- K -Al 1 in C2 5 1 v in """ fe 'Q r-1 x ,.. sq i E 5-0 ,IQ 1 -R 51 1 Q1 L James Morey, Student Director QQ? 'ixuv' First serriester members of the Choraleers Were, first soprano: Carol Boukather, Sandra Coolidge, Caroline Covey, Jan Eutsler, Jaunetta Sailors, Deanna Warren, and Pamela Witt. Second so- prano: Lynda Cook, Sandy Holen, Cheryl Lauer, Winona Moor, Nancy Recker, and Cynthia Weis- garber. First alto: Linda Bryan, Sue Divan, Carol Ewers, Mary Nelson, Arlene Rice, and Marjorie Schwaderer. Second alto: Nancy Hanthorn, Bev- erly Hobson, Susan Price, Rebecca Shrader, Janet Steinke, and Gay Woodburn. First tenor: Rod Berryman, Vincent Bouclreau, Tom Cunningham, Alrae Olson, and Gary Plotner. Second tenor: Brad Brauer, Ival Conger, Dwayne Ibsen, Clayton McGraw, Wes Mohler, and David Prescott. Bari- tone: John Fowler, Milan Franzen, Dallas Haring, Dennis Muehling, Jack Warren, and Bob Swan. Bass: Bob Keiper, Paul Kite, Terry Loschen, W3-YU9 Mali, Glenn Sawyer, and Dave Stull. Accompanist: Kay Rizer. Two 0 KSC,S Per arming Idioms Cole. Horns: Larry Caldwell, Carole Cushing, T? Under the direction of Donald Stanley, the mem- bers of the brass choir are, trumpets: Dennis Muehling, Ted Quick, John Freeman, James Schaefer, John Fowler, and Alfred Brooks. Trom- bones: Herbert Hutcheson, Daniel Sasek. and Curt Marge Glover, and Becky Shrafler. Baritone: Margene Seevers. Tuba: William BIcCune. Tym- pani: James Morey. Percussion: William Boucher and Roger Kroeger. 149 9- The members of the Kearney State College Marching Band are, flutes: Colleen Hays, Martha Johnson, Barbara Oberg, Pat Olinger, Carol Oran, and Jani-t Steinke. Clarinets: Linda Arehart, Vincent Boudreau, Linda Bryan, Kathy Cunningham, Vicki Dahlsten, Mari- lyn East, Sharon Fitzke, Linda Halbgewachs, Jeane Holliday, Randy Kriski, Sylvia Nelson, Janice Rathbun, Judy Tollefsen. Lai ry Voorhees, and Joann Wagner. Saxophones: Chris Billings, Sharon Carson, Dean Fickcnschcr, Jackie Fleming, Gaynette Hollin- ger, Dick Ingerlc, Kathy Jensen, Peggy Lichtenwalter, Wes Mohler, Sandy Sandstroni, and Sandy Sini-ts. French horns: Larry Cald- well, Carole Cushing, Marge Glover, and Beatrice Matuschin. Baritones: Dave D--tnn-r, Jim Hughes, Bob Kciper, Marcia Krug. 00L LFS' and Margene Seevers. Trumpets: Al Brooks, Ray DeHarty, Maurice Deines, Elaine Heapy, Lonnie Kitterer, Rick Lempp, Wayne Malt, Dennis Muchling, Francis Osentowski, Gary Piper, Ted Quick, Trenton Russell, Jim Schaefer, Barbara Schmidt, Mike Songer, Peggy Trumble, Dennis Ummel, and Rosella Zimmerman. Trom- bones: Marilyn Brunke, Bob Cargill, Curt Cole, Earl Fickenscher, Dallas Haring, Herb Hutcheson, Dan Sasek, and Doug Stutzman. Sousaphones: Bill McCune, John' Steffensen, and Dwayne Stevens. Percussion: Bill Boucher, Sharon Haworth, Dave Kelly, Roger Kroeger, Lynn McCue, Jim Morey, Mary Nelson, and Glenn Saw- yer. Director: Donald A. Stanley. Assistant director: Jim Morey. Drum major: Dennis Jackson. Wind Ensemble Touredg Marching Band Per ormed The 1964 KSC Marching Band performed at the Homecoming, Parent's Day, and Hastings football games as well as marching in the Homecoming parade. Precision marching was featured as the 90-mem- ber band performed "Music for Americans" at the KSC-Hastings football game at Hastings. Back in Kearney for P?l1'QllfiS Day, the half time show featured .-Xmcrican music including a performance of a special marching band arrangement of Blues In The Night. In addition, the parents of the football players were salutcd in the pre-game show. The KSC Symphonic Wind Ensemble is a select group of 50 musicians who play the finest band lit- erature and who represented KSC during a tour of east central Nebraska last February. Members of the wind ensemble are chosen on the basis of ability and interest. During this year's tour, the Symphonic Wind En- semble presented programs at the following high schools: St. Paul, Fullerton, Newman Grove, Wahoo, Lincoln Southeast, Omaha Beveridge, and York before presenting the home concert, February 21. L i t I 1 l i I E 1 1 9, 4-'pl gf S: f 2: 6YLEG Students in the Kearney State College Symphonic Wind Ensemble, under the direction of Dr. Gaylord Thomas, are flutes: Pat Olinger, Barbara Oberg, Gwelcla Pfeil, Janet Steinke, and Sue Divan. Oboe: JoAnne Ninegar. Bassoon: Dick Ingerle. Clarinet: Jan Rathbun, Janet Johnson, Larry Voorhees, Judy Tollefsen, Jeane Holliday, Sylvia Nelson, Linda Arehart, Joann Wagner, Sharon Fitzke, and Vincent Boudreau. Bass clarinet: Gayle Fortner and Randy Kriski. Alto saxophone: Sandra Sandstroin annd Sandra Slnets. Tenor ! -.A saxophone: Peggy Lichtenwalter. Baritone saxophone: VVesley Mohler. Cornets: Dennis Muehling, Mike Songer, Ted Quick, and Maurice Deines. Trumpets: Jim Schaefer and John Freeman. French horns: Herb Hutcheson, Curtis Cole, Dan Sasek, and Dallas Haring, Baritones: Lynn Miller and Marge-ne Seevers. String bass: Wanda liutschkau. Tuba: Bill 1IcCune and John Steffensen. Percussion: Jim Morey, Bill Boucher, Roger Kroeger, and Glenn Sawyer. S -4 'Vik A 151 The members of the All-College Choir under the direction of Dr. Myron Osterlttfrg, art-, first sopranos: Patty Bye, Susan Ham, Marilyn Harder, tfoll-tt-n Hays, Sherry Heusel, Jeane Holliday, Kathleen Jensen, Suzanne Pinkerton, Maria Simmons, Cheryl Tice. Sari. L'tt1-i'ltack, and Joann Wagner. Mezzo-sopranos: Judy Adcock. Judy Austin, Shirley lllack. Blarloiit- llort, Sandra llush, Connee Domi'-lson, ll'-e l-Iltlvr, Linda llalhgt-wat-lis, Susan Haney, Barbara Hari-t'it. Sliwila ll'-mlinksoii, Miriam Hickman. Tln-rt-sa Anderson, .ludiw lirin-et-r, Linda l'ttrw-ll,i'o1itii-- Sliiy-trs, Ruth Shoylain, .Ivannv 'l't--'l, and Jeannie 'Wall. Altos: Jani-t .-Xlmood, Jane Altlierg, t'ln'istin-- Billings, Marilyn llrunkt-, Susan llulgrin, Kart-n Crockett. .Ivan lfortik, Gayle Fortn-'r, t'ln-ryl tlillilan, Margt- Glover, lleyerly 1 tiuslatfson, .laninw llanthorn, Andrea Ji-nsf-n, Nancy Kenyon, Janet lirausniwli. Wztnda liutst-likau, Wyona Blartin. JoAnne Ninegar, I'aul:i Paulson, Vztrolt- l'f-t--rson, Donna Quantt-, .lan Ratlilwun, Vicky Sainu'-ls-tn, Donna Svlin.-itll-r, Sandra Scott, Margene Seeyers, I I Y . X L Sherry Stee, Clariee Thayer, Judy Witt, and Catherine Zavgren. Tenors: David Campbell, John Dvorak, Ronald Hasselquist, William Hickman, Yerlin Janssen, Randy Kristi, Steve Liakos, David Nau- niann, Ve1'gil Nelson, Dan O'Connt-ll, Robert Ripp, Trenton Russell, Arthur Soper, LeRoy Swedlund, Duane Wall, and Norman Wester- buhr. Basses: Rodney Hiser, Robert Hoagland, James Hollister, Jann-s Hunt, James Morey, Charles Mueller, Daniel Sasek, Jeffery Seltarff. Douglas Stutzman, Larry Yoorhees, Richard Waggoner, and Cliarles Weddell. Moreover. the personnel of the College-Com- munity Orchestra. who appeared with the All-College Choir during the Ilidwinter Convert, are. Violins: Ellen Charlton, Gerald Feese, Orinda liarllwrgf. llariln-th Lynn, and Jane Teeter. Viola: Arthur Larson. Cello: Earle Boardman. Bass: Wanda Kutsehkau. Tympani: William Uouclier. Bassoon: Richard lngerle. Bass Clarinet: Jan Ratliliun. Conductor: Dr. Gerald Feese. Q 'P3 1 'ze 2' ? Vo? r A I 'Eh-A I . IP- cg i -. f. .Q BH. 1JQf:'.,'2a3.gfN-x A , .1-15-A-in v- , 1- " 'Sli-fv X - 535 2i5f'gx3.5fG,.'f' '1 1-f".'fE. .3-,Q i iffa.'?35,t.3 : v r ,Q I rpg ,.4,, r.,v,.4L. . --ww ie i . A-sfgfx, ag:-?g:f:sr,f4.fi'f viipi'-' , yu ,2.g:..1'.f':',4f'g2f.i4i . ' xi 25- D' Q 1 'T-Pai 3 ' lf.3l91.,f.5iTi Qglwi A ,' fi? 13 05" r - 1 15 1 'I Officers, members, and the sponsor of Xi Phi are, front row: Lynn Anderson and Betty Meier. Back row: Barbara Jergenseng Marlene Casey, president, and Carol Page, secretary-treasurer. Second row: Snyderg Dr. Philip John Bliese, and LaDonna Scheel, vice-president. Third row: Mary Wrightg Jim Morey: and Jerry Stromer, corresponding secretary. Noble, and Patty Burks, investigating secretary. Fourth row: Dan Holmgren, sponsorg Darlene Lubeckg Penny Xi Phi Toured Both BTS And Bethpage Mission Xi Phi, the honorary scholarship and leadership fraternity at KSC, included tours of the Nebraska Boys Training School and the Bethphage Mission in Axtell in this years schedule of activities and pro- grams. At the Boys Training School, the Xi Phi members were conducted through the buildings and grounds by Pat Winn, vice-president of the school's Student Coun- cil. In arlilitioii to touring the cottages and eating hall, the visiting ini-nibcrs also saw the school's barber shop where they were told of the facilities and opportunities lk-r the buys to learn a trade and become licensed liarbers. 14 Bethphage Mission's chaplain, Pastor Carlson, guided the honorary's members when they visited the Mission's facilities for the severely mentally and physically retarded children and adults in addition to their accommodations for the aged. The visiting stu- dents toured the Mission's activities building where a swimming pool, gymnasium, work centers, green- house, library, and medical facilities are provided, the living accommodations buildings, and the institution's chapel where worship services are held each Sunday. Xi Phi sponsored the annual Honor's Day convo- cation this year as well as the Honor's banquet where juniors and seniors with outstanding scholastic aver- ages were the honored guests. 3 Comic Spring 5 Show Praised Alpha Psi Omega, the hon- orary dramatics fraternity at KSC, once again presented the Alpha Psi Omega Spring Show last May. The production which was chosen for presentation was A Thurber Carnival, a com- edy drawn from the humorous short stories and fables of James Thurber. Moreover, the Alpha Psi Omega members opened tryouts to the college faculty as Well as to the reg- ularly enrolled students. In other fraternity activi- ties, the group's members sold patron tickets in an effort to earn enough money to enable the organization to award un- dergraduate scholarships and - assistantships to talented stu- l E dents in the dramatic arts. K j Alpha Psi Omega members, Dave Hensley and Mary Linda Roblee, another member of i Noble, portrayed two young lovers in the College Alpha Psi Omega, had the lead role . Theatre's production of Romeo and Juliet. In Thr' .Uadlvonwn of Chaillvt. I V 1 1 Members and officers of Alpha Psi Omega are, seated: Carol Sty- CT98-SHIFT? Gay Woodburn: JO 5tafUb'1', V500-P1'9Sid911fS and DWHYYIU l skalg Mary Noble, presidentg Darlene Lubeck, alumni secretary , and Penny Wright, historian. Standing: Dave Hensley, Ray Dage, I g Ibsen. L F16 TS? CX 41' ' -.N - ef,- ,, A5 I U n -.FI . . . J r'4"3i 1 9,5 .,l'-v C P 1,61 , , c 55, 5.6, JN ,A ' Hsu? l I ' I 5 rf-W. Q7 V 5 '. "'v. t.', 5 - Q we 1 -' I - 3 'v -, f. r ,fri . g" A K A tfgaellv . D L: , , - 5 -g. ' -2.- 1 S A .lb 'Q ' ,f azfffyvxzwbqt I wa.-vi" 4f."5.1":fEi?ci". +5 , Cnlozaff--: + Y K v ,I - all '-'-- 'R E L iii "iff . ' A A . -W 'Mmm' :ri 5 'r Vx .1 v, 1. - ir . :if ...M , c L Members of Beta Beta Beta and of the KSC biology department as E Robert Seeger, Dr. John C. W. Bliese fProfessor of Biologyl, Dr. are, seated: Arvilla Jacobs and Paula DeCroix. First row standing: Albert E. Poorman flnstructor of Biologyl, Roger Gray, Jay Hazel- wood, Lynn Casey, Dave Vickstrom, Shelby Bennett, Jim Schmad- erer, Ted Koperski, and Lanny McCormick. Second row standing: Biologyl. Marvin Bichel fAssociate Professor of Biologyj, Willis Wiseman, Dr. L. J. Bicak fAssistant Professor of Biologyl, Gary Beland, Dave Bowman, and Dr. Douglas Lund CAssistant Professor of Field Trips, Guest Speakers Highlight BBB Schedule Officers and sponsors of Beta Beta Beta are Lanny McCormick, presidentg Dave Vickstrom, his- toriang Arvilla Jacobs, secretaryg Roger Gray, vice-president, Albert E. Poorman, sponsor, Dr. Marvin Bichel, sponsor, and Dr. John C. W. Bliese, treasurer and sponsor. E' :ear auatic gigau' Field trips to various loca- tions and special guest speak- ers highlighted the meeting schedule of Beta Beta Beta, the honorary biology frater- nity, this year. Field trips Were made to the following places: the Kearney Emergency Unit headquarters where members were told what was involved in the unit's operation and also shown what the unit was equipped to handleg the De- kalb Processing Plant Where members saw the plant's op- eration from the kernels to the sacked seed corny and the Blue Bell Creamery. Special speakers this year were Dr. Marvin Bichel who spoke on "Biology in the Des- ert," Albert E. Poorman who spoke on "Bacterial Cell Walls," Ed Grieving who spoke on "Wildlife Conserva- tion," and Donald Sturnpff and Dr. Lee Smith who spoke on topics of their own selection. S? ""7 ,ni umicfon 9? if v f If r Charter Da s Celebrated The tenth anniversary of the Delta Chi chapter of Delta Omicron, the international professional music fraternity for women, was celebrated at a chapter charter day dinner last November 13. The special guest at this dinner, which was held in the Nebraskan, was Mrs. Mildred Hansen, the first faculty ad- viser of the chapter. More- over, the members of the Zeta Rho alumni chapter of Kear- ney also attended this affair. Other activities of the DO's were a Founder's Day cele- bration last February, a rush tea last fall, initiations in March and May, and a pheas- ant fry, music mixer, Christ- mas caroling, and May musi- cale with the members of Phi Mu Alpha, the men's music fraternity. Special projects of the chapter have been to usher l at the community concerts , A and to present a musicale if 2 at Axtell. ' D0 officers are Lynda Cook first vice ' , - . , -presldentg Jan Eutsle , t - D vice-presidentg Barbara Oberg, presidentg and Winona Moor? seclgi-1Ea11T3?, Orma Schmale' Second Members of Delta Omicr th ' t ' - - on, e in ernatlonal professional music Bryan, Janet Steinke, Gay Wggdburn, Wanda Kutschkaui Deanna 'fratemity f01' women, are, seate Barbara Oberg, Lynda Cook, an ?,,T C-7 Q7 dz Mrs. Arlene Rice, Winona Moor, Warren Kay Rizer Cheryl Lauer and Joann W ' - ' 1 , agner. d Donna Schmale. Standing: Linda C3 -n T 7 1-7 '. v - 4,3 . ' ,'.' .'.'.',",-fx al 'x 157 Members of Kappa Delta Pi, the education honorary, are, seated: Carol Boukather, Doris Phelps, Linda Hubbard, Dee Elder, Mary Ann Houska, Carolyn Allen, and Gretchen Taplin. Standing: Geraldine Artz, Judy Stine, Ken Moomey, Terrel Hanshew, Gary Rholl, Darlene Lubeck, Linda Paustian, Sharon Mannlein, and Beverly Hobson. Kappa Delta Pi Programs Featured Guest Speakers Guest speakers highlighted the programs of Kappa Delta Pi, the honorary education fraternity, this year. "What the cooperating teacher expects of the stu- dent teacher" was discussed by a panel of cooperating teachers at the October meeting of the fraternity. At the organizations December initiation, the Other members of Kappa Delta Pi are, seated: Lois Crouse, Mrs. Malvina Stoutmeyer, Miss Louise Adams, Mrs. Nila Eirick, Mrs. Ardella Webb, and Mrs. Wilma Stutheit. Standing: Larry Routh, guest speaker was Dr. Robert DuFresne. Mrs. Anne Campbell spoke last February while Dr. Duer Brady was the speaker at the March meeting. Kappa Delta Pi also sponsored a tea last April for the students on the first semester Dean's List. Anne Davis, Marlene Snyder, Judy Kreutz, Betty Meier, Penny Wright, and Lynn Higgins. ' .2 ii qflfffflg ' I-jg .3 A A5522 ,irq , .. . - ufw 1:".5i:: . ' ' iy:.:'53 -jj! . , , F . fnnluf - s'f,f1Q,, v4 f ,jfs J. . I 5 , 4 " ' ' :-flwzfiij ,,,,.-H X yy s 'E-2, .. .M N- 'H 4 5141352-" V- . ,, -I f," L' l 1 i , l l l V I l 5 l i an g "Cx l l l l V l l 'Members and sponsors of Kappa Mu Epsilon, the honorary math- Ervin Huffman, Tom Martin, Judy Kreuta, and Sandra. Mazanec. 'ematics fraternity, are, front row: Carroll Kinnaman, Geraldine Fourth row: Roland Carnes, Deloy Titkemier, and Qonnie Dame s.. iArtz, Peggy Miller. and Coralie Winholtz. Second row: Elmer Wall, Back row: Ivan Stones fsponsorj, D.r. Theodora Ixelson lsponsoi DuWayne Johnson, David Imhoff, and Karen Peterson. Third row: and corresponding seeretaryj, and Linda Paustian. Officers of KME are, conferring: Peggy Miller, presidentg and Linda Paustian, vice-president. On the stairs: Roland Carnes, historiang Coralie Winholtz, secretaryg and David Imhoff, treasurer. KME Members Attend at'l Corwo In Colo. Members of the local chapter of Kappa Mu Epsilon, the honorary mathematics fraternity, at- tended the organizations national convention at Fort Collins, Colorado, last April. In other chapter activities, special programs were presented this year by Dr. Glen Underhill on compute1's, by George Morris on the possible uses of visual aids in the teaching of mathematics, and by Linda Paustian and Tom Martin who both read papers which they had written. The honorary also held two initiations as well as continuing their math help sessions for students in the beginning math courses at KSC. .To be eligible for membership in Kappa Mu Epsilon a student must have a 22.75 overall ave1'ag'e, a 3.00 average in mathematics courses, and be en- rolled in calculus or another 300-A100 course. 159 - E c ., Xt Beverly Hobson, corresponding secretary and president-elect of Hansen. Standing: Kay Christensen, Roma Wood, Peg Claspell, Kappa Oinicron Phi, the honorary home economics fraternity, points and Sheryl Zelske, treasurer. President Patty Burks, Vice-president out the various parts of the crest to the other members and officers. Fran May, Joyce Zink, and Nanna Cross, not pictured. Thcy arc, sf-ated: Miss Delia Garrett, faculty adviser, and Sherril Special Service Project Adopted B KSC Honorar This year thc Alpha Oinicron chapter of Kappa Uiiiiwflii l'hi, tht- national lniiioi'ai'y honic economics l'i'atci'iiity, ,lwiiictl with Ulllt'l' chapters of the national in znlwpting' ai sp'-cizil svi'x'icc pi'ti,it-ct. Througli this pi-itil-ct. thc cliziptifi' gayc aicl to thc Crossniorc School in North llill'Hllll2l. This sclnwl, ti iioii-tlciioininational litfziiwliiig svliiitil l'-ii' chiltlrcn in thc nniuntains of that statw. has piw-st-lntiil tliiwiiigli 1-ighth grailc instruction. l'iiltui'1il ini-ctiiigts til' thc iii-ganization ccntercd aiwiiiil thi- tlit-inf-. "Art In Tht' lloiin,-." In kccping with this lll"lli1'. at tnllq on this siililivct was prcscntccl by Jack Karrakcr, Instructor of Art at KSC. Moreover, a nioyic was yicwccl by the members. In other activities of the honorary, the chapter moinbt-rs hostcd a tca last fall for new majors and minors in the hoinc economics department. They also tibst,-iyccl thc forty-second Foundcr's Day of the frater- nity as wcll as holding the annual Mother-Patroness banquct this spring. It is at this banquet that the iniithcrs of thc incinbcrs were honored as they were nnnlc pati-tint-ssl-s ol' thc local chapter ot' thc l'ratcrnity. Honorary Sponsored Two Art Exhibitions Two art exhibits were sponsored by Kappa Pi, the national honorary art frater- 'irg Setzer and Vic Larson, two of the visitors at the Kappa Pi Student Art billed total of 66 WO1'kS ill this y62l1"S Exhibit, study Patricia A. Fleming's crayon drawing, "Reader." flembers, officers, and the sponsors of Kappa Pi, the honorary rt fraternity, are, seated: Gary Hamilton, Karen Koch, Jerry ihristensen, and Miss Sara Pearman, sponsor. First row standing: drs. Edith Pinkstong Peggy Oran, secretary-treasurer, Keith TTC7 nity at KSC, this year. The first, held last December, featured the works of the art faculty while the second show, held in March, included works of KSC students. Thirty-seven pieces of art including oil paintings, watercolors, graphics, and ceram- ics were shown by art faculty members, Elmer Holzrichter, Jack Karraker, Keith Lowry, and Gary Bargell, during the week- long exhibit. In the second showing, Lynn Carls- gaard, an art major from Kearney, was selected the winner of the grand award at the Kappa Pi Student Art Exhibit. Lynn's prize-winning sculpture was judged as the work most representative of the whole ex- hibit. Thirty-three ent1'ants exhibited a com- showing. Lowry, sponsorg and Jim Taylor, vice-president. Second row stand- ing: Jack Karraker, sponsorg Lynn Carlsgaardg Roger Patterson, Jerry Wiseg Susan Price, and Linda Feaster. President Stephanie Brewer, not pictured. TV '11 Q 16l 3 Members and the sponsor of Lambda Delta Lambda, the physical Third row: Jim McGahan, Gary Mierau, David Imhoff, and Everett , science honorary, are, front row: Linda Bowden, Judy Vance, Sandra Goebel. Fourth row: Gary Beland and James Peer. Fifth row: Dean 3 Mazanec, Jo Seaman, anfl Dr. James Swanson, sponsor. Second row: Nelson, Lanny McCormick, David Nienhaber, and Ted Koehn. Back Carroll Kinnaman, Mike Fjell, Garold McCan, and Clark Hehner. FOW5 Douglas Laflanf Kent Hall, and Wilbel' Medbery- . Officers of Lambda Delta Lambda are Gary Beland. t1'C'aS11I'6I'3 Sandra MHZSHGC, secretaryg Everett Goebel, president, and Dr. James Swanson, sponsor. Swanson 'S Topic, Inco me Sources The income sources available to persons wanting to do advanced work in the sciences was one of the pro- gram topics at the meetings of Lambda Delta Lambda, the physical science honorary, this year. Speaker at this meeting was Dr. James Swan- son, the fraternity's sponsor. Other programs were the follow- ing: f1.J Jack Swanson presented a report on the research he had con- ducted on infrared spectroscopy while working under a grant from the Na- . tional Science Foundation. And 12.1 papers on recent scientific studies , which were presented by the 12 l initiates of the fraternity. BT Boys Aided MEN Action A national convention of Mu Epsi- lon Nu, the honorary education fra- ternity for men, was held on the KSC campus last December. At this meeting, national officers were elected, a national constitution and by-laws were adopted, and a national headquarters was established. In other fraternity activities, the members of the organization began a "big brother-little brother" pro- gram with selected boys from the Boys' Training School last fall. Through this program, MEN mem- bers can take their 'tlittle brothers," representing the age group they will be teaching, to various KSC activities. Mu Epsilon Nu officers are, seated: Roland Carnes, treasurerg and Duane Obermier, vice-president. Standing: Lyim Carlsgaard, membership chairmang and John Olmsted, historian. President John Curtis and Secretary Jerry Purintun are not pictured. Members of Mu Epsilon Nu, the men's education honorary, a seated: John Olmsted, Duane Obermier, Roland Carnes, and L. 159335 . J I J' xp ' 5-eff I QT re, J. Bicak, sponsor. Standing: Richard Chaney, Lynn Carlsgaard, Jim Morey, Jim Sutherland, John Clabaugh, and Larry Routh. .91 .2 Members of Phi Mu Alpha, the honorary music frat rn't f rn , W - - are, at the piano: Kent Kittle. 'Standingz Donal? Signing., lime Ca:iEi2'i1iYIZ1tfiEIS-lglflui-Iu1'5E1IE2:?n' Clayton McGray'J1m Morey' Larry Mendyk, Dallas Haring, Bob helper, Curtis Cole, Robert Swan, Sinfonians Attend A Regional Workshop In Iowa Officers of the Iota Xi chapter of Phi Mu Alpha are Donald Stanley, sponsorg Herb Hutcheson treasurerg Dallas Haring, Dick Ingerle is not pictured. presidentg and Curtis Cole, secretary. Vice-president i Members of the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonians, the honorary music fra- ternity for men, attended a regional workshop in Sioux City, Iowa, last fall. Other Phi Mu Alpha chapters from Nebraska, Iowa, and South Da- kota also attended the weekend event which was held to discuss the activi- ties of the various chapters. Jim Morey, pledge trainer of Phi Mu Alpha, represented the chapter at the organization's national conven- tion held in St. Louis last July. The Sinfonians have held the fol- lowing activities with the members of Delta Omicron, the international music honorary for women: a pheas- ant fry, a Christmas caroling party, a music mixer for all members of the music department faculty and for all other music students, and a joint recital which was held last April. In other chapter activities, the members of Phi Mu Alpha have held two smokers to interest prospective members in the organization in ad- dition to handing out programs and helping with various stage arrange- ments at the concerts held on the campus. f .XJ-. sniff-N. Donald Briggs Historian and Faculty Adviser A Gene Harding, Faculty Adviser vw' Robert Larson, Faculty Adviser i '11 .-V,X Journalism Honorary Stresses Rapport Between Publications Members and officers of Pi Delta Epsilon, the national honorary journalism fraternity, are-, first diagonal: Carol Pagl- and Karl-n Koyon, secrctary-trc-asurcr. Second diagonal Chalice Richards and Marlvnv Snyder. 'l'hi1'd diagonal: Duane Obcrinicrg Penny Wright presidentg and Stan Miller. Clara Childers, vice-president, not pictured. 1 f v'. :nl 4 I '- n -vs ., .. 1 4 1 1 y is fff f , I . . l I 4: . 165 M ofvies, Radio Programs The two major projects of Pi Delta Phi, the honorary French fraternity at KSC, this year were the sponsorship of French movies and a weekly radio program on KOVF which was broadcast in French. Both the movies fManon Lescault and Senechal, The Magmfficentj, and the radio programs were de- Members, officers, and sponsors of the Pi Delta Phi, the honorary French fraternity, are, front row: Gloria Shaffer, secretaryg Jeanne Damn, vice-presidentg and Anne Davis. Second row: Cherry Presented By Pi Delta Phi signed to enable the students taking French to supple- ment their classroom use of the language. Moreover, on the radio programs, aspects of the French culture were discussed and French songs were played in addi- tion to the conversational French which was spoken. Withamg Barbara Jergensen, historiang and Zona Salmen. Third row: Butch Williams, treasurer, and Carolyn Allen, president. Back row: Jacques Dubois and Dr. Aristides Sosa, sponsors. .xx CX - c.J. "--'--....., fi J' Y n ST -f-1-4' -5 Va f If 'WN Members, officers, and the sponsor of Pi Kappa Delta are, front Rojeski. Hawk row: Fred Phelps, sponsorg Bob Lapp, secretary- row: Mary Kay Holoubeck, Kathy Redenbo, and Olinda Odean. treasurer, and John Iiliese. Second row: Penny Wrightg Carol Lambley, president, and Donn President Milton J. Hassel presents the first place trophy in debate to one of the teams from Wichita State University. "if Pi Kappa Delta Held Two Tourneys At KSC The members of Pi Kappa Delta, the honorary forensics fraternity, sponsored two debate tourna- ments on the KSC campus this year. More than 175 students and coaches from 21 Colleges in eight midwestern states attended the two-day, first annual Platte Valley Invitational Tournament. This tournament included two divisions of debate lexperienced and noviceb, men's and women's extemporaneous speaking, oral interpreta- tion, and original oratory. Winner of the tournament was Wichita State L'niversity. Three months later, in January. the annual Pi Kappa Delta Speech and Debate Tournament was held. More than 123 students from 20 Nebraska and Iowa high schools participated in debate, original oratory, interpretative public address, extempo- raneous speaking, and discussion at this con- test. Sweepstakes winner at this tourney was Omaha Benson. To be eligible for membership in Pi .Kappa Delta, a student must have participated in debate or original oratory at two major intercollegiate speech contests and have a 2.3 overall average. 167 - 4 aff 0 t .O .' 1 T5 7 " ' 9' 4 fve-A-,. " IV fe - .' f 3 F J 5 Officers of Pi Omega Pi are, seated: Marilyn Prososki, vice-presidentg Betty Meier, presidentg and Sharon Dietz, secretary. Standing: Teddy Steenson, historiang and Rod Miller, treasurer. Pi Omega, Pi Helped With State Meeting Members of Pi Omega Pi, the national honorary business education society at KSC, took an active part in the arrangements for the Nebraska Business Association Conven- tion which was held on campus last month. In addition to helping with registration and personally inviting the business departments at other colleges and universities in the state to attend the meetings, the members also co-hosted a pre-convention dinner at the Plain View Steak House. Special programs of the society this year were a speech by Mr. Chet Marshall, coun- selor at Kearney Senior High, on "First Year Experiences As A Teacher" and a panel on student teaching. The supervising teach- ers from Hastings Senior High were invited as special guests to this dinner meeting. Members of Pi Omega Pi, the national business honor society, are Teddy Steenson, Grace McGinnis, Doris Corder, and Betty Meier. seated: Larry Pfeil, Judy Krubeck, Kathy Johnson, Marlene Snyder, Second row standing: Penny Schlager, Rod Miller, Gary Rholl, , Richard Reynolds, Ted Fellers, and Barbara Gunn. and Lynn.Higgins. First row standing: Dixie Moseley, Lela McCall, Dean Heine Q? X L 4 4 4 4 1 4 I 4 7 1 l 4 4 Lg I Members and the sponsor of Sigma Tau Delta, the honorary English fraternity, are, seated: Darlene Lube-ck, Stephanie Brewer, Carol Boukather, Pat Bosch, Kathy Johnson, Judy Mathiasen, Linda Hubbard. Cheryl Amend, and Jennifer Allen. First row standing: Sharon Schukei, Glenda Stork, Judy Easterday, Carolyn Towater, N . 9' x r 'r , M i ,- Betty Meier, Olinda Odean, Duffy Wimberley, and Penny Wright. Back row: Richard Cloyed Csponsorl, Lou Whitmore, Mary Frederick, Pam Fellers, Jo Stadler, Jerrene Friesen, and Duane Obermier. Sigma Tau Delta ponsored, judged, Participated, Wrote, Published, Listened, Thought, And Hosted Two literary contests were sponsored by Sigma Tau Delta, the honorary English fraternity, this year. The first was the freshman essay contest which was open to all freshmen. Moreover, the three winning essays were published in The Antler, the literary publication of the fraternity. The second contest was the short story contest which was open to all students. The winning stories in this con- test were also published in The Antler. Special programs at the group's social meetings this year were the recorded talk of Mari Sandoz which she delivered at KSC, talks by Hannes Hagspiel on thinking and by Donovan Welch on mythology, and the movie High Noon. Sigma Tau Delta also held two initiation ceremonies as well as hosting a reception for Mari Sandoz during her campus visit. The Sigma Tau Delta officers are Richard Cloyed, sponsor: Penny Wright, historiang Duffy Wimberley, vice-presidentg Duane Obermier, treasurerg Barbara Jergensen, presidentg and Karen Johnson, marshal and acting secretary. 7935 ' -,....... s., f, 169 The officers and sponsor of the Inter-Religious Council discuss religion and the college student with Dr. James C. Spalding, Associate Professor in the School of Religion, Guest Lecturer Spoke At Comm Dr. James C. Spalding, associate professor in the School of Relig- ion, State University of Iowa, was the guest speaker at the Religious Emphasis Convocation which was held in mid-September. Dr. Spald- ing's appearance was sponsored by the KSC Inter-Religious Council and marked the begin- ning of the council's.activities. Following Dr. Spalding's presen- tation, informal get-acquainted sessions were held' by each of the religious organizations so that the freshmen could meet the of- ficers, sponsors, and members of the various groups. Other major activities of the IRC members were the planning of the Spring Day which was held last April and the revising of the council's constitution. ' State University of Iowa. They are Judy Reiter, publicity chairman, Bert Thompson, sponsor, Patty Burks, president, Dr. Spalding, Belva Van Boening, secretary, and Darlene Comer, vice-president. Inter-Religious Council is composed of, seated: Rev. Richard F. Miles, sponsor of the Canterbury Association, Patty Burks, WeS1?Y Fellowship, Dr. Theodora Nelson, sponsor of the Inter- Xarsity Christian Fellowship, Rev. Wayne Bartruff sponsor of Wesley' Fellowship, Bert Thompson, sponsor of the Canter- bury Association and the Inter-Religious Council, and Belva Van Boenmgu Ifutheran Student Association. Standing: Farrell Watkinson, United Campus Christian Fellowship, Ruth Shov- ' us Q lain, Newman Club, Linda Stevens, Wesley Fellowship, Sharon Mannlein, Lutheran Student Association, Sharon Dietz, United Campus Christian Fellowship, Honora Wademan, Gamma Delta, Sheryl Sickels, Roger Williams Fellowship, Jerrene Friesen, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Karen Ross, Roger Williams Fellowship, Judy Reiter, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, and Tim Reeder and Brian Gardner, Canterbury Association. . - H313 97: 'Vi' , J- ,ssh . ,Fi .vo -4'fr41! l C7 lm 51 lf .bf f Officers, members, and the sponsor of the Lutheran Student Oetkeng Shirley Hinrichs, presidentg Cheryll Kunkelg Carolyn Association are, sitting on the floor: Jerry Stromer and Paul O11gh9 PENNY Wright? Barbara Waltemath? Shefyl Z9lSk9, SGC' Grundmann. Seated: Mary Pohlmann, treasurerg Tom Chamber- retaryg Beverly Gustafsong Pastor Ronald E. Ebb, sponsorg and lam, vice-president and regional LSA Action Directorg Harold Darlene LlJb6Ck- Three Special Speakers Presented Series At LSA A series on "Are You Ready For Marriage" pre- sented by a minister, a doctor, and a phychology pro- fessor as well as an extended Bible study on the book of Philippians highlighted the program schedule of the Lutheran Student Association this year. Meeting every Tuesday evening in the Martin Hall recreation room, Other members of the Lutheran Student Association are: Sharon Fitzke, Carol Christensen, Susan Loontjer, Pat Holbein, Leslie Birch, Kathy Johnson, Marilyn Oberg, Zona Salmen, the activities of LSA also included ones of fun and fellowship. The members worked together on the group's Homecoming float which won second place in the mixed division of that competition. In addition, learning and fellowship were combined as members attendedithe an- nual LSA Thanksgiving banquet. gang: Grabenstein, Vicky Samuelson, Barbara Oberg, and Jane a . fi 5 Members and the sponsor of Gamma Delta are, seated: Norma Schmidt, Pat Deremer, Gwelda Pfeil, Marilyn Harder, and Betty Ebmeier. Kneeling: Don Medbery, Richard Dahlke, Larry Routh, and Pastor Donald E. Blume, sponsor. First row, standing: Lillian Mock, Frances Kanter, Wanda Axmann, Judie Krueger, President Larry Routh and Pastoral Adviser Donald E. Blume meet with the other members of the executive council of Gamma Delta. 2 -1vn 1 Karrol Kamrath, Judy Rose, and Diami Harder. Second row, standing: Betty Meier, Betty Shum, Honora Wademan, Gail Mills, Loueen Brahmstedt, and Beatrice Matuschin. Back row: Brad Brauer, Dean Heine, Merlin Stuhr, Gordon Peeks, Paul Wice, and Wilber Medbery. Gamma Delta Holds Services Gamma Delta, the international organization of Lutheran stu- dents of the Synodical Conference, held regular Sunday church services in the chapel of the Lutheran Student House for the first time this year. Pastor Donald E. Blume, pastoral advisor of the group, conducted the hour-long services. In addition to local activities, Gamma Delta members also at- tended the associations regional convention which was held last April in Lincoln. Officers of Gamma Delta this year were Larry Routh, presid- entg Lillian Mock, local vice-president and regional secretaryg Betty Meier, secretaryg Judie Krueger, treasurer, Norma Schmidt, wor- ship chairman, Diann Harder. newsletter editorg Dean Heine, pro- ject chairman: and Honora Wademan, program chairman. I I 4 ITelling some of his many experiences while a missionary in India is UCCF sponsor, I Dr. Dean Sergeant. He tells them to the UCCF officers, seated: Sharon Dietz, president' I Carolyn Nunn, treasurerg and Farrell Watkinson, secretary. Standing, Darlene Comer. I vice-president. I I Rev. Gregory Reid, minister of a Grand Island Presbyterian church, discussed the history of Christianity at one of the regular meetings of the United Campus Christian Fellowship last fall. Other special programs of UCCF this year were presented by Dr. Dean Sergeant who spoke on his experiences in educational mission- ary work in Punjab, India, and by Rev. Ralph Hamilton, minister of the First Presbyterian Church, who con- ducted a series of Bible studies. Some of the other activities of the UCCF members this year were: an open house at their center, following the Religious Emphasis Convocation in Septemberg a Halloween party last Octoberg and a Christmas caroling tour with the Roger Williams Fellow- ship. The latter was followed by a chili supper at the center. Officers of UCCF are Sharon Dietz, presidentg Darlene Comer, vice-presidentg Farrell Watkinson, seeretaryg Carolyn Nunn, treasurerg and Charles Bauer and Dr. Dean Sergeant, sponsors. I I o 0 0 0 0 0 II-Izstory O Chrlstlamt Dlscussed At U CCF Meetlng Illflembers and sponsor of the United Campus Christian Fellow- Sandra Fritz, Margene Holtze, Jim Broberg, and Mary Robin- ship are, seated: Dr. Dean Sergeant, sponsor, Gayle Fortner, son. Standing: Judy Estes, Farrell Watkinson, and Don Hachtel. ISharon Dietz, Carolyn Nunn, Bonita Dotson, Darlene Comer, I I i I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -+ A x.,,A 173 Roger Williams Fellowship officers and sponsors discuss program plans for a future meeting. They are Jim Walker, sponsor, Dr. Paul Gner, sponsor, Louise Brown, secre- tary-treasurerg and Bob Keiper, president. The Roger Williams Fellowship, the religious organization for Baptist students at KSC, provides an hour of fellowship for its members each week. The group's meeting, every Tues- day at 6:30 p.m., consist of singing, devotions, a business meeting, and a lesson designed to acquaint the mem- bers with their role as Christians in society and with their religious func- tions as college students. Special activities of the Roger Wil- liams Fellowship this year were the annual hay rack ride, held last fall to welcome new members into the or- ganization, caroling and a Christmas party in December, and a spring ban- quet for all incoming freshmen at KSC. This banquet featured a guest speaker. Roger Williams Fellowship Features Special Activities Members and sponsors of the Roger Williams Fellowship are, Donna Ingersollg Louise Browng Sheryl Sickelsg Elizabeth Nor- sitting on the floor: Roger Russell, Bob Keiper, and James man, Kathryn Orvis, Sharlyn Bakerg Marcia Krugg Jaclde Walker, sponsor. Seated: Dr. Paul Gaer, sponsorg Karen Ross, Fleming, Cheri Savidgeg and Rev. Earl C. Longfellow, sponsor. ,Ja-4 -F - Canterbury Association members and sponsors are, seated: Dee Bert Thompson, sponsor, and Rev. Richard -F. Miles, sponsor. Elder, Sue Moates, Marsha Long, .lane Altberg, Beth Reeder, Standing: Ken Moomey, Tim Reeder and Brian Gardner. KSC Hosted State Canterbur Meeting Hosts for the annual state Canterbury Association student-faculty conference held last October were the members of the KSC Canterbury Association. Nearly sixty stu- dents from Nebraska colleges and universi- ties attended the two-day meeting. Sched- uled events during the conference were a ban- quet Friday evening, followed by discussion sessions and an address by Father Joseph Young, association chaplain at Wichita State University. Holy Eucharist was celebrated by the Rev. Richard Miles at St. Luke's Epis- copal Church Saturday morn-ing followed by breakfast, another address by Father Young, and the noon luncheon. The Canturbury Association meets every two weeks at St. Luke's Episcopal Church. Following evening prayer, the members have supper and their meeting in the rectory. -1 'gn -:OE rn was ae: mga' :snif- 1-fn.. hmm U w mil mms - E552 D-ma cn Hs fn -gi 5-Hi, Q02 'Sea FOSS' 2.3m O-f-sm SUE! 255 '4 pa Q 53,5 img 'gm E925 rnfii 5"4 gs, S 5 nom some ina-Q. wifi mf-5.-. 20:0 E 5 F-91 Sim H20 '41-'E . SF -Z mga, WO., 11105 BBQ, -1 CUFDQ 71145 w4fw,w27' any .QW '-,av A, :il . ' 2:0 ya. 'H M, 1 7 5 Q . ya V i mf 1' ' . V 1 e. i,Q.f'fi: i , , 4 , .nf 'iv President Drew Pierson smiles as he waits for program suggestions from the other officers and the sponsors of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. They are, seated: Peg Nelson, secretaryg Judy Stine, treasurerg and Dr. Theodora Nelson, sponsor. Standing: Melvin Falk, vice-presidentg and Dr. James Swanson, sponsor. Fourteen members of the local Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship attended the Inter-Varsity Missionary Conference in Ur- bana, Illinois, in late December. This conference, the largest in- ternational conference in the world, was attended by nearly 7,500 other delegates. Special activities on the local level this year are the group's daily prayer meetings and their Basic Unit Groups CBUGJ. The daily prayer meetings are held each evening, Monday through Friday at 6 p.m. Thirty minutes in length, these meetings are un- der the direction of Linda Atkin- son, prayer chairman. The BUG's are held both in the dorms and off campus. They are organized so that IVCF members can get to- gether to share meaningful ex- periences, get help with their special problems, have Bible study and present their prayer re- quests. IVCF also publishes a monthly newsletter, Reverbemtions, which is distributed to all members. I VCF Members Attended International Con erence Members and sponsors of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship are, seated: Eleanor Petersg Jerrene Frieseng Norman Hodge, Dr. Theodora Nelson, sponsorg Dr. Philip Holmgren, sponsor, Dr. James Swanson, sponsorg Dr. Glen Underhill, sponsor: Virginia Hillg and Peg Nelson. First row standing: Jerry Schweitzer, Arnold 1Drewb Pierson, Linda Atkinson, Sharon 'v 176 Stine, Donna Cash, Judy Stine, Cathy Zavgren, Lynette Maline, Beverly Edson, Diane Soll, Sandra Broer, and Melvin Falk. Second row standing: Coralie Winholtz, Beverly Ebmeier, Phyllis Showers, Colleen Hays, Judy Mosher, Linda Craig, Judy Reiter, Bonnita Kuehl, Lois Crouse, and Marge Glover. K x,, 5-N Y. 'Jo Members of Newman Club are. front row: Judy Eastcrday, Peggy Trumblc, Arlene Kuslon, Pat Pruss, Paula Vernon, Linda Corrigan, Barbara Haller, Doris Bauer, Priscilla Layher, and Sarah Kinish. Second row: Martha Willhoft, Jim McGahan, Ted KO1Jc1'Ski. Jerry Clinch, David Nicnaber, John Lakey, Dave Manning, and James Choquette. Third row: Lois lllc-Dermott, Kathy Cunning- ham, Joani Trumble, Mary Jo Jamrog, Judy Witt, Donna Morin, Y ig 4.2. Karen Pulu, Donna llanirick, liarhara Trumhle, :intl Rene Pfeil. Fourth row: Dodie Fullington. Kathy Keating, Janet fwlzsrkus, Mary Strohmyer, Connie Jacquot, Nancy Koos, and Ruth Shovlain. Hack row: A. XY. llrooks, Marsha filerritt. Donna Sr-lincieler, Fred Ycnni. Handy Kristi, Mary Ann Gocwlnrt, Kathleen Dunuhcr. and Father John Scott. The elevation of the chalice climaxes the Ruth Shovlain receives communion from daily mass at the Newman Center. Cele- Father Hahn during one of the daily brating the mass is Father Hahn. masses at the Newman Center. Club Counseledg Adopted Plan Counseling and the censorship of indecent literature have been two of the major projects of the Newman Club this year. The Newman Club, the religious organization for Roman Catholic stu- dents at KSC, counseled the Catholic boys at the Boys Training School this year as well as giving them instruc- tion lessons. The counseling students attempted to motivate the boys into developing their own internal discip- line and, also, ansvrered any questions which the boys might have. The Citizens for Decent Literature organization was started by the New- man Club last year. The result of the action taken by this group has been the adoption of a resolution requiring the enforcement of state laws banning the sale of obscene literature. l i Y?-iw XS' 177 ,..4 5 ' 1 rw ' 6 ' rg? .v 1, ' CJ , x Officers of Wesley Fellowship are, front row: Jim Hughes, vice-presidentg Mary Schaffert, publicity Clllllllllillll and K1-ith Fri-cleric-ks, sponsor. Second row: Cliurlotte- 'l'uni:1, publicity t'Hllllllllll'L'Q Put llosch, president: zllifl Ruth SZ1l1Cl91'S0lL secretary. Hack row: Dotty Levy, publicity committee, Donita Wasson, worship chairmang and Russell Evans, MSM representative. T1 A Wesley Fellowship Presented ne Act Presentation of The Dark Valley at the MSM Fall Conference in Lincoln last fall was one of the major projects of the members of Wesley Fellowship this year. Cast in the roles of this play by the di- rector, Gay Woodburn, were Sheila Hen- rickson, Jim Hughes, Judy Hamilton, Ruth Sanderson, Stan Stewart, Steve Flood, Russell Evans, and Jennifer Allen. In other organizational activities, Wes- ley members presented panel discussions at the Boy's Training School on subjects of current interest to the boys. In addi- tion, they held pancake feeds at the church on Thursday evenings, held prayer cells every morning, Monday th1'ough Friday, at the Wesley Foundation Houseg went Christmas caroling with the Newman Clubg and followed the study program of the church for the programs at their weekly meetings. Rev. Wayne Bartruff, former pastoral adviser for Wesley Fellowship, is now the campus minister at Iowa State Universitv. wcslev poilowship memborg are Sgatpdg Steve Flood, Marjorie Pamela Burks, Sheila Hendrickson, and Mary Kay Gibson. Second qC1,w.fdQ,.,.1. Hlltty Hiltv him-sig Rik-hison, Lanita Illincow, and row standing: Vera Burge, Gretchen Taplm, Doris Phelps, Cheryl ilarcfa 015611. First 1.Ow'gtandi,fg: Linda Stevens, Marilyn Brunke, Gillilan, Dave Blake, Jim Hunt, Patricia Nelson, and kelly Boesen. 'sv C! x9 at 2 , Eli , : 14, 'Z , , fl -ff' lf.- '5' ' i .7 Tfjlff , ' ',:i,f1Q?ff! 2 2 Z Located at 2802 9th Avenue, the College Lutheran Chapel and Student Center is thc college church home for many Lutheran students. 59? 'I' ' 4-ry Q74 Members of UCCF hold their weekly meetings at the UCCF Center which is located at 821 West 26th Street. Gamma Delta, Wesley Fellowship, Newman Club, And CCF ow Have 0 Campus Student Centers The Kearney State College Wesley Foundation Methodist Student House is located two houses east of Case Hall at 811 West 26th Street. x + ,, ii' Daily masses and confessions are held at the Catholic Student Center across from the administration building. . X, ' 3 ' gmbcnt QCRKCY 179 Panhellenic Council ...........,.... ........... 1 82 Inter-Fraternity Council .......,................................................. 183 Sororities ........... ............. 1 86, 190, 194, 198, 202 Fraternities ...........,.,............. 184, 188, 192, 196, 200, 204 G EEKS W Q in-,,.t 151 .Q. ' 4' ,. ' ll Q- L-X DECROIY Beta Beta Who's Who member DAN ANDERSON -- Kappa Mu Ep- Who's Who member PAL' , . - silong Lambda Delta Lambdag Sigma Phi Epsilong Student Betag Chi Omega, secretaryg Geography Clubg Tho ,Und- Activities Councilg Student Council, vice-presidentg and woman of Chaillar, minor role and make-up crew: Stu- dent Activities Council, secretary: Wagoneersp and Xi Phi. women's mtramurals. J .P fer J 1 I Vi? 4 F' i , V 41' . B. 'v A Y X, 5 .A S' : , ', ' .. s - " ,LI Q71 i Members and the sponsor of the Panhellenic Council are, seated: Beck, Alpha Xi Delta: and Dee Slote, Chi Omega. Second row Kathy Hesse, Gamma Phi Beta: Mrs. Helen Wimberley, sponsor: Jeanie Whitmire, Chi Onicga: and Cheryl Stohl, Alpha Phi. First row standing: Ruth Linflekugel, Alpha Xi Delta: Pat Scott, Delta standing: Nancy Koos, Delta Zeta: Mary Noble, Alpha Phi: Karen Koyen, Gamma Phi Beta: Kay Christensen, Gamma Phi Beta: Joanne Jeffery, Delta Zeta: and Gayle Skiles, Alpha Xi Delta. Ze-ta: lmo Zillig, Alpha Phi: Kathy Johnson, Chi Omega: Carol V. Panhel Adopted New Rush Plan The Kearney State Panhellenie Council. the inter-g'ox'erning body of the sororities on the KSC campus, adopted a new policy on rush this year. Instead of having informal rush last for only two weeks, uncler the new plan informal rush Continued from the time school hegan until two weeks before finals. A similiar pro- cedure was in effect second semester too. During informal rush, sororities could take girls until they reach the membersliip limitation at KSC which is 56. ln other activities of the Panhel- lcnic Council, the group sponsorefl an all-Giw-1-li rlancc last lfel1rua1'y. Officers of the Panhellenic Council are Carol V. Beck, treasurer: Kathy .Hessej vice- presiclent: Cheryl Stohl, secretary: Joanne Jeffery, rush chairman: and Jeanie XX hitmire, president. Sponsors are Mrs. Helen Wimberley and Mrs. Ruth Sisler. v I, ?""'i5' The KSC lnter-I"i'ate1'nity Q:- Council initiated a delayed rush plan this year. lnstcad of holding rush during' the first weeks ot' schools, it was held in late October and November. Rush was informally started by a pre-rush dance where men interested in pledging had the opportunity to meet the members of the fraternities in an informal situation. The dance was fol- lowed by a rush convocation October 26 and by mandatory coffees the following Sunday. Pledging was nearly a month later on November 24. At that time, 106 men pledged the six fraternities on the campus. Second semester rush began February 2 and ended Feb- ruary 9. Of the 46 that were out for rush, 37 were pledged by five fraternities. The Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil also co-sponsored the col- lege appearance of the Astro- P - i J The first semester officers of the Inter-Fraternity Council were, seated: Dr. Thomas P. Whelan, faculty sponsor: Gale McReynolds, president: and Larry Pfeil, treasurer. Standing: Jim States, vice-president, and Dan Nielsen, secretary. nauts with the KSC Student Council. Moreover, last spring they became affiliated with the National Inter-Fraternity Conference. Inter-Fraternit Council Initiated Delayed Rush Plan First semester members of the Inter-Fraternity Council were, seated: Chuck Varyel, Phi Phi Phi: Gale McReynolds, Sigma Tau Gamma: and Jim States, Sigma Phi Epsilon. First row standing: Dick Bolton, Theta Xi: Gary Junker, Theta Xi: Rich Helzer, Sigma Phi Epsilon: Bob Hilton, Theta Chi: and Jim Hesse, Sigma Tau Gamma. Second row standing: Denny Jackson, Phi Tau Gamma: Norm Westerbuhr, Phi Tau Gamma: Don Ewing, Theta Chig and Dan Windhorst, Phi Phi Phi. C-L? YL A. il eg F 1-A 184 5. Phi Phi Phi Fraternity ,, First Semester Officers U Second Semester Officers .5 "' 6' ' President ........V.,...,...ii.,...,..,............. Paul Stubbe P1f9S1d6Y1t. ..v.vv.......... ,......4,....... D anW1ndho1-st . ' - Vice-President ,i.. .,,..... , e,.........,.. Jack Nosal Vice-President .A...,,,,,..,..,..... Gary Duranski ' ' Secretary .............A .,..,.,.,......... C huck Varvel Secretary ,..,....... c .... N ....,........ , Tom W1111s 1 Treasurer ,....i.,,, ..,..,.,..,. , .Dan Windhorst Treasurer ........,.. c ........... Charles G1 antham " - A Larry Arvidson Bill Backes Q1 5 Brad Booth I I pb. FL. "' K -l 5' -Q '1 '3 Za 5 ,v "" : 'f 3 6 Gary Duranski ..,p ' :'j W, ' ,,, -. f r Mike Inselman K A I .' 'Jn "z A vcr' Tom Knaub . unfit' ' - ' f' " ' ' f -- Ed K 1 N-f -fa. l 5 ,fs mm ,fi ,vit "SA i ,.?lll?: L , 524 53,1115 limi -f.. pw., F.. .S 7, . 1 f.. ' 'LI , ' .- s S'- i . , , Dick Luebbe 5. . f q '43 9- Q ,Q , f 7 X aG' 5' ' scanMamn Q ,H L x . " gl "" ' -- ' Kent Mattson "" r S' 1 "' J.: Lar M C d U -. f K ry c or A ' in . 'i " A X 5' Garnie McCormick Q ff f QF, .2 C , g A ,., 'A 5' A. iii Tl u lkki-.195 '-1"ln 'W " V ""'f .- L5 ,f ' ' W' Wayne Mundt 6 ' X '- "2 Wg gs ff Q ' . "r 'l 5 g Donald Nosal ' ' L , " ..- A V Jack Nosal x ' ' Y. ...,-f W "" gg , by r XL ,K Charles Pfaff ' N A 53 1 - , V I X 17' Francis Osentowski r M 'P -if ' it f J r l r Q- - ' gif 4 - - "uQ2f1f5 Scott Robinson GQ' ' 'Q I' Gar Schafer dn" , A '36-' .4""'r' Y as l "' l Q -i . , Don Scheel Q X X "" 's S' Denny Shanahan 1 'fx 3' 1, -f Bob smith 1 -A x f f Y.. f l 1 I" ' lil 'sl K ..-Af ' , V B 6. Paul Stubbe A 4 X .0 ,.. -1 3 , 45: ." S '. I JimVanHorn ' , , u ' ' " Don Whitney . Q :J ,,',. ' X- f 4 ' -"' ,K ,N l Tom Willis ' l . fy J y X ' Dan Windhmt , - A 1 I V J. Z - X V ' I L K. ..z , .L Q K " ' . I 1 . A W-dp - ' ' "44- i ' ' ,M Bruce Ackerman V ,,. .- A .X V Q1 in Q 1 QP, '23 ,K X 3 Doug Beshore , ' 'V L A v A 1.41 - - , ' ' A Gary Curry Ad A ' " J isps! Q P" P 5, X Bob Curtright ' "' Q f it-,X I V Tom Dolton , U Q!! X , X' il X ,., E Don Doyle -I. :. ' ' ggsaa. Qs is , K -. i X N . . V ' , Jerry Fox . 1 Z2 1 b 6- x- ',,t gg , , 55 ' Lorin Galvin A .Q 4-at S-Q g.,,. . W I 714. D, f Charles Grantham 'fl lx 1" ' 'mf' -l P' ""' ' Larry Hanke ,..,-' ' y MJ- ' 1 Q' I X X i ' RA YVIA I I Gary Hartman Q . 5 5 5 KK iii Mike Hegarty A i hx f A Q 9 .2 , 3 Q, I7 ':'l Jerry Kilgore x gs 5: iii A, 7 C 3 1-,, W Roy Longfellow RQ. , , r . ri: Y x my 'P' I li K V Barry Nowak . , . Y' X v-V NA . . 2 -,', , "' "' 1 " I - " 4 , Jerry Richards y 5 W Q --ev if ,K . N LJ' N X' V , i . 'B " Bob Richey ' Q: X 'usx , f 3 Ron Ruder "ot: 1. fi ' Q31 - r L55 ' ' .-Q 4 - i iiia . 1 P Q Mike Smith wr" qs .P A-'Z ,A Chuck Varvel In lg 6. P 41' - , L: V Jack Young A Hi F V-4 Q., 4 in '-' .- Q, P- For their annual community service project, the pledge class of the Ph1 Phi Phi f L M' .K Fraternity at KSC painted the boiler room of the Fire Hall. ' l. , I s, , 3 gf iv. ,.1 . -- ' , Phi Phi Phi Pledges Scrubbed Fire Hall The Kearney fire station was scrubbed upstairs and down, last February, by the 26 pledges of the Phi Phi Phi Fraternity at Kearney State College. In addition, the pledges painted the boiler room floor. In other fraternity activities, two of the members of the fraternity, Gary Duranski and Bob Smith, pulled the Tri Phi chariot to victory in the annual Antelope Days competi- tion. Nancy Johnson, who rode on the win- ning chariot, was crowned queen of the one- day festivities. Moreover, the fraternity also held a Hobo Hop last fall, and this spring they chose Mary Noble to be the 1965 Phi Phi Phi Sweetheart. ? . wins.. "l ' Alpha Phi National Sororit President ...... V. .,....,.aaVa. ........,..,...,..................,..... M ary Noble Vice-Presidents ........ ......,.... P at Hiatt, Judy Hanna Secretary .,ee,e.... e,,V..,.. ,e....e ..,...e....,..,....... P h y 1115 Young Treasurer .eP,P.,eeP .,.Y,e, K aren Peterson Treva Baker Roseann Barry Judy Bartlett Carol Bentjen TB . .6114 4.- Fran Beyl Marlene Blanchard Barbara Bowman Maris Brandt Clara Childers Jean Conroy Kathy Cunningham Pat Duranski Carol Ewers Linda Feaster Bev Frerichs Sandy Holen Sue Kelsch Judy Krubeck Betty Lurvey Sylvia Nelson Mary Noble Adele Mueller Carol Page Karen Peterson Marlene Rockafellow Jaunetta Sailors Jo Seaman Cheryl Stohl Carol Styskal Elaine Thomas Carol Sweley Deanna Warren Phyllis Young Imo Zillig Ji , l Q-, ':'7 .. Q l ii - i X Psgieix i ii I. - . l x l, I - x n ll 1 fr e First semester pledges of Alpha Phi were, seated: Sue Johnson, Susan Price, and Betsy Byers. First row standing: Becky Baker, Eileen McDermott, Annette Lofgren. Suzanne Williams, Cheri Savidge, and Cheryl Phi's Have 2 Service Projectsg pring F ormal, Burgand Ball The Delta Xi chapter of Alpha Phi had two major social events and two major service projects this year. The social events were the spring formal last month and the Burgandy Ball last December. At the ball, Linda Feaster was crowned the outstanding active of the chapter. Assistance with the Heart Fund campaign and the Blood- mobile signup were the service projects of the chapter. Taking part in the Alpha Phi's "K" Show routine are pledges, Suzanne Williams, Betsy Byers, Sylvia Anderson, and Annette Lofgren. ,A S, 'Q Biesecker. Back row: Rita Rasmussen, Sylvia Anderson, Nancy Feaster, Nancy Johnson, and QI Second semester pledges of Alpha Phi are, first row: Carol Lambley and Maralee Morgan. Second row: Judy Tollefsen and Karen Myers. Back row: Ruth Shovlain and Linda Weeks. Alpha Phi member, Deanna Warren, and her date dance at the g1'oup's Burgandy Ball which was held last winter. 187 D38 Q9 . ,,,q,...-.. x ' Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity ' 1 3 ' First Semester Officers Second Semester Officers X Chancellor. ,....,,t.., ,.,..,,.,..,.............,........,,,...,...,....,............. D ennis Butt Chancellor ...,..........,.,..,,.,,,.,,......,,..,.................... Denny Jackson , Vice-Chancellor ,...,,.,,.........,.,.. .....,....,.......... Norm Westerbuhr Vice-Chancellor .,.......,,.,,.......,.,..........,..,...,... Norm Westerbuhr Secretary ,..,,......,,,,,..,... ..,,,,,..,............... T om Paxton Secretary .....,..,,....,,......... . Dave Rader Treasurer ........,,.,.... .......,......... J on Headrick Treasurer .................... Clark Norblade w Les' 'ZS' -'ug 1-v' , ,. 55.1 1-I 'Tal' ig, f , , E :X v k 'vi M1 Ql':-R-'vvav ACTIVES Larry Arehart 251' if 3 'I 'rjf -is s-Xl .x MMG' GSX 5 v- Sb X -if LTfF!5?"??'f"Jh"VN"" ,-:"T??f-ll qc- SX , My war! EXW, y .f -2 ' Q 'af 'Rl fe" Q I wr, 4 , I - f . r C Y ' or - - ',v '1' "W-L. S. 'Fl' pta- gh-"'.-:T 7 LY .1 X S ' ax " 5 -xr" E, ,f 5 FLY .- i Ron Cropp Denny Jackson Louie Lacher Bruce Martin Denny Muehling Clark Norblade Dave Oberle Gary Plotner Ken Purdy John Schwartz Larry Sells Harry Strohmyer Jim Tonniges Norm Westerbuhr PLEDGES Roger Blecher Clyde Childers Ernie Hulinsky Herb Hutcheson Duane McCan Bob McClara Roger Noble Dave Rader Warren Sanger Mike Thurber Cal Worden fs, W K .4 Second semester pledges of Phi Tau Gamma were, front row: Gary Gammill, Richard Waller, and Rusty Landmesser. Second row: Duane Wall and Don Koller. Back row: Ron Guthrie, Wayne Mart, and Ron Anderson. F 5 V I 2 i i i l l Tom Cunningham Gary Plotner, the Phi Tau Gamma Duo, represented their fraternity as one of the acts in the 1965 "K" Show. Phi Tau Gammcfs Revived A 12-Year-Old Tradition A 12-year-old tradition was revived last December when 28 members of the Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity donated blood to the Red Cross Bloodmobile. Giving not only for personal reasons but because they felt that the donated blood was one of the many ways the Fraternity could serve the community, the Phi Tau's donated a total of 28 pints. In other fraternity activities, a Burlap Style Show and Party Was just one of the functions held at the group's fraternity house. At this party, the partici- pants had to style their own costumes out of burlap. Moreover, trophies were awarded to the winners in the various divisions. Entertainment was provided by the Quidons, Gary Plotner, and Don Koller. Awarded trophies for the best couple styling at the Phi Mrs. Gary Plotner, receives her award for the best individual dress at the Tau's Burlap Party were Linda Martin and Dave Rader. Phi Tau's Burlap Party from Vice-chancellor Norm Westerbuhr. ,IU 1 X 189 l9O il' 1-l 3' ,Wal CF' Alpha Xi Delta National Sorority President lluth Lindekugel YlL'C-l,l'L'Sll'lL'lll Marilyn Prososki llecorfling Secretary Karen Kelly Co1'1'e:al1omli11g'Sea-1'etary Carol V. Beck Treasurer Marlene Snyder Bl6lllll6l'Slll1J Chairman Gayle Skiles Hush Secretary Lorene Messnian Pleclgre Trainer Gayle Skiles Carol D. Beck Ji , it as M N Marshal Historian Mistress of the Robes Scholarship Chairman Journal Correspondent Chaplain Social Chairman Assistant Treasurer K' vs, Pat DeBoer Maxine Karsten Pat DeBoe1 Elaine Schmitz Carol D. Beck Maxine Karsten Marilyn P1'OSOSkl Janet Wait Carol V. Beck Pat DeBoer Maxine Karsten Ruth Lindekugel Carol McClurg Marilyn Prososki Gayle Slciles Elaine Schmitz Marlene Snyder Janet Wait Nancy Wall Penny Wright 5 Present Panel Weekly At BTS Five members of the Delta Gamma chapter of Alpha Xi Delta spent Sat- urday afternoons at the Boy's Train- ing School this semester presenting panels, at each of the six cottages, on dating and the social graces per- taining to dating. This program, to be continued next year, is part of the sorority's local philanthropy project to curb juvenile delinquency. Other activities and projects of the chapter were the Homecoming brunch, a Parent's Day tea, a Sadie Hawkins dance, an alumnae Christ- mas party, a Founders Day banquet, --T. Af" the senior ceremoney, the April in Athens spring formal, a Valentine party at the St. Luke's Home, and the gift of a turkey to a needy family l3.SlZ Clf11'lStI1'1aS. at the Boy's Training School. Panel members were, seated: Carol McClurg and Ruth Lindekugel. Standing: Maxine Karsten, Gayle Skiles and Marlene Snyder. .-Ll. I n 5 Five members of Alpha Xi Delta presented a panel discussion on dating every Saturday Alpha Xi Delta pledges are, at the piano: Vicky Samuelson. Stand- B9a'C1'lC9 Mal5l1SChiT1, Marilyn Luther, K3-T911 Schmitz. and Chris ing: Marilyn Brunke, Ann Ferguson, Linda Nelson, Janice Merrick, SChU11d. ... WWAMM 191 O2 Sigma Phi Epsilon National Fraternity , lg ' an M25 A arf? W0 AWN , .,- , 1"-' V9 V Na- ff N- AE AA- S i -1-as J 1 f , ..1x, .-- Mrs. Beulah Klotz Fraternity's Housemother .i, 'ant A 1 -Q. J fxfiimi '., ov. 9 First Semester Officers President ..i,t .,..,.,.t ...i.....,.. J i m States Vice-Presidente.. ...... Rich Helzer Rec. Secretary .Torn Fulcher Cor. Secretary ,t.tt, Tom Kociemba Treasurer .....,,,.i.. ....,,........ F red Staehr '7' gf I4 . A are Second Semester Officers President .....,.........,,........,.,., Ron Larsen Vice-President Denny Lienemann Rec. Secretary ..,......... Jim Haggard Cor. Secretary ....,, Tom Kociemba Treasurer .....,,...t,.....,.,,.,i... Larry Olsen George Abraham , "" Dan Anderson Mike Armstrong -N Bill Boucher Jerry Culp Jerry Denkinger Dean Drummond PM Dennis Egle Gary Elliott Kent Felzien T3 Milan Franzen Tom Fulcher an L AEG" Wayne Gappa A Drue Gellatly Ron Greenwall Jerry Gronewold - Jim Haggard . Rich Helzer ""s I fa- av ' 1-we-X 4 i N " Tim Johnson Q- Mick Keyser , L 2' Roy Kociemba k 55 Tom Kociemba ,-- ,, ', 1 X Tom Kosmicki ' Bob Koziol J '- ' sl' ' Ron Larsen ' ' Denny Lienemann 2 A 1, - ' j Larry Martin l , , x F Kent May -f, ' I -5 Q -A fi ff, Jim Meismer ' ' ' ' ' Jim Miller 41 -'-EN .- -., J il QQ, -4. 5 I - .. a L '-'KVA l'-. B A 'F-51 Augie Nelson Bud Oelschlager Larry Olsen Jim Petersen .A Paul Pocock " Ed Sheen -4- 5 5. 'K A f Frank Sokol Fred Staehr Jim States Glen Tiessen , .44 Don Wells Tom Wisdom First semester pledges of Sigma Phi Epsilon were, kneeling: Gary Lauer, Ron Bpffington, and Alrae Olson. Seated: Gary Fanoele, John Lund, John Hardwick, Lee 'Sc-liwelizer, John Koslowske, and Steve Lancaster. Standing: Roger Moler, Gary McCormick, Bill Brown. Roy Nelson, John Horvath, Keith Stafford, and Dan Johansen. Chugging water from baby bottles during the Sigma Phi Epsilon Olympics' Chug-A-Lug competition are these sorority pledges: Suzanne Williams, who later won the event, Karen Schmitz, Joanne Jeffery, Virginia Maxwell, and Linda Weeks. ' +- A - 5 . silon were, kneeling: Jim Dahlgren and Tom Joy. Seated: Bill Erickson, Jack Portenier, and Bill Maggiacomo. First row standing: Ron Gregory, Jim Copeland, and Ted Kast- ler. Back row: Kim May, Ed Bauer, Mike Nelson, and Joe Brohman. Sig Epis Hold l mpics The KSC Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity once again held the Sig Ep Olympics, a track meet for sorority pledges. Events in this year's competition included the whipped cream special, the burlap sack and the Wheel barrow relays, the egg and broom races, the limbo, the 50 yard dash, the chug-a-lug, and the shot put. In addition, one candidate from each of the five sororities vied for the title of Miss Sig Ep Olympics 1965. The winner was Cyndi Weisgarber. The action of the Olympics has the Alpha Phi's attention. 193 Second semester pledges of Sigma Phi Ep- l9-1 Chi Umega National Sorority K WI .-,.l- fz f' D 71 -.1 .1 i . Y . Q6 ' fav, Ta: 1 YJ if 'Q-Nw' 3' is h,,,.,,,r, 1 4' -Q.. ,,, 4 If .-S .1 v Q3 'QI - W 1 LWQ 'vi'-J President., J .Kathy Johnson Vic-e-President. Terry Anderson Ass't Vice-President ..i, Sue Divan Secretary. , ,Paula D6C1'0iX 'Drs Theresa Anderson 22. J Phyllis Ankeny Connie Aspedon Treasui-eit, ,.,,,.i,.i.. Barbaia Oberg Pledge Trainers Shirley Chapman Social Chairmen...Evelyn Mousel ,Q fi , ' it ku .. 4 x fl, v sf "am wc" 'C' 07" Linda Dempewolf Conny Blas Shirley Chapman Pat Debban Paula DeCroix Winnie DeWitt Linda Dempewolf Sue Divan Kathy Johnson Kathy Johnston Cheryl Lauer Lavonne Lichti Gloria Loschen Marlene McCarty Sandra Mead Rosemary Miller Evelyn Mousel Pauletta Newman Barbara Oberg Marilyn Oberg Christine Poffenberger Margaret Presler Lois Quist Zona Salmen Gloria Shaffer Deanna Slote Marsha Spelts Dixie Walker Jeanie VVhitm.ire Sharon Wood Sandra Zimmer l x First semester pledges of Chi Omega were, seatedg Cathy Lockenvitz, Shirley Dutton, Linda Lincoln, and Cyndi Weisgarber. First row, standing: Linda Warren, Sally Katskee, Sue Frank, Karen Crockett, Micki Roth, and Vicki Hirsch. Second row standing: Joan Lefler, Linda Grass, Marilyn East, Barbara Second semester pledges of Chi Omega are, first diagonal: Pat Olinger. Second diagonal: Mardell Joy and Sharlyn Baker. Third diagonal: Sue Russell and Karleen Hoffer. Rosalind Smith, not pictured. Junker, and Sharon Wille. Sandra Derr, Kay Wiester, Carol Frederick, and Carol Sue Oran, not pictured. Cotton Ball, Cotillion Held By Chi Umega At KSC The Cotillion Ball, a dinner-dance held last winter, and the Cotton Ball last spring were the major social events of the Iota Zeta Chapter of Chi Omega this year. At the winter dance, moreover, Kathy Johnson was crowned the Chi Omega Queen and seven men were announced as the Chi Omega Knights for 1965. Special projects of the chapter this year were helping with the Blooclmobile signup, selling honey on Retarded Children's Day, collecting money for the Easter Seal drive on "Bunny Day," giving gifts and food to a needy family, and awarding a S525 Social Science Prize at the Honor's Convocation. Although not a "K" Show winner, the Chi Omega skit suggested a new and different way for football players to do calisthenics. is J --1 195 Sigma Tau Gamma National Fraternit First Semester Officers President .,,.,,.,,.,,...,,...,,,,,......,,... James Hesse Vice-President ......,......,,.,....... Robert Kirk Secretary ..,,.,.......................,...,.. Darrel Jones Treasurer .,.......,,.,...,,........,,,,,.. Roger Meyer Rush Chairman .................. James Morey House Manager ...,....,......,.. Ken Lefever Dennis Anderson Dennis Beavers Rodney Best -Second Semester Officers President ..... - ,,..,........,...,,,........ - ..... Ted Quick Vice-President ............... Clint Shurigar Secretary ..,...........,,.,., . ....... - ...,, Mike Songer Treasurer ........... ,.............,....... R oger Meyer Rush Chairman ....., Gale McReynolds House Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, James Hesse Gary Cederburg Linden Defreece Dean Fickenscher Terrel Ha.nshew Dallas Haring James Hesse Kim Johnson 'iqgq T Darrel Jones Bob Kirk Rod Kissinger Ken Lefever James Lindau Gale McReynolds Roger Meyer James Morey ,ye-, Don Morgan Ted Quick Dennis Schmoker Roger Watson Neil Wiseman '37 f-'Y 1 X AQTWI in Sigma Tau Gamma pledges are, kneeling: Barry Schmoker and Shurigar, Leonard Rehtus, Jon Munderloh, Ben Welch, Jay Yar Gene Hynes. Seated: Bob Lanham, Larry DeBower, John Hauner, berry, and Joe Vap. Jim Loaris, and Dan Wieseman. Standing: Dan Costello, Clint The Sig Tau Troubadors, Dennis Schmoker, Jim Applying a much needed coat of paint is Hesse, and Darrel Jones sang in the "K" Show. Sigma Tau Gamma pledge, Gene Hynes. ,a 'f 5 1 - , g, To 0 Trom lr 1 l i 3 P9 it , .R , , Formal Held , i i l The Togo Tromp last Feb- Q QL, L yi ruary, the White Rose Ball X if in April, and the Founders x ' fir Day Banquet last month were Rh I 1 Z glen A f", the major social events of the E gg y Qggxx, I 3 N- Signia Tau Gamma Fraternity 6 1, W 1 ' this semester. Other social fi Niki. iff '-X activities included rush par- :N k j fi ' ties and sorority functions. j , f Special projects of the chap- ter this year were a work , fi project with the proceeds of Q at 722 , 3, ' this project being donated to Q i the KSC Endowment Fund , Nl , , and the obtaining of a frater- i i ? nity house at 602 West 25th. i,,,5 f?', - -K " J Sigma Tau Gannna was the , i to i 1 ' 4 first national fraternity on X the KSC campus with na- . Y, ' S 1 tional affiliation occurring I' 'j over two years ago. ' ' 197 '- 9 Delta Zeta National Sorority President .......t.. .... ...,. ....o.t...,.t.. S , . S ...,,. , DeLo1 IS Carlson ,el Vice-President fPledgesy,. .....,,..,,,.,,.,. , Pat Scott """ "R Y - Vice-President iRushJ. or Judy Christensen X X J Recording Secretary ....,......ttt S ,..Ao.t,.. Chelyl B1en1ng Yjjjif i Corresponding Secretary ,t., ,Sandia Walters S M Treasurer .............,,...,,....,,.........,......,.,r,,. rr...., r.,....,......, Ka y Rizer liillfirinisehliiifcliximbaason College Chapter Director Yr,rrrrr e.,Mrs. Sharon Mason u?:""' sA-f'vr-'- W ,I QF """'1?'lF?E N69 x-v x It il 'cfs .,.1. 1 A ' N, i 1 X y B-F'- x J,-se JI,1 N ,L5,.., X ' X, ' Nl' 1? o -1 5 g 'Q V' K Q lg N n ' i 1: .Mr N - -r N if I 0 kt R is wr. gl.. 1x',, of N 4 lc! flu- 'JN 11. Y 4.1 X Cheryl Brening DeLoris Carlson Dee Christensen Judy Christensen Kathy Danaher Sharon Dietz Mavis Gilster Janet Grabenstein Joan Hadenfeldt Barbara Hollinger Joanne Jeffery Kathy Johnson Nancy Koos Lillian Mock Donna Morin Marilyn Olson Kandis Penry Doris Phelps Kay Rizer Pat Scott Rebecca Shrader Carole Smith Kay Smith Barbara Vokoun Sandra Walters 49 4 7 i 'CJ f"", i in -4- Delta Zeta pledges are, seated: Chris Billings, Kathy Burch, Jan Standing: Jolynn Miller, Linda Hood, Peggy Lichtenwalter, Carolyn Orcutt, Carmen Coslor, Mrs. Marian Wisch, and Rosemary Pulliam. JOHHSOH, 2-Hd Kay KGM011- DOUD21 Parker, 1'10t PiCt11I'6d- Food Is Given To Co. Needy Pledges of the Zeta Sigma Chapter of Delta Zeta col- lected foodstuffs door-to-door in an effort to provide food for needy families in the Kearney area. The food was later turned over to the Co. Welfare Director for distribu- tion. This project was just one of the service projects performed by the members of the chapter this year. In other sorority activities, the DZ members held a Pink Paradise Dance last Novem- ber and the Lamplighters Ball in April. Crowned the 1965 Pink Paradise Princess at the first social event was Pat Scott while DeLoris Carlson was selected to reign over the Lamplighters Ball. DeLoris's attendants were Kathy John- son and Cheryl Brening. 'Q-1 Delta Zeta pledge, Kathy Burch, shows her athletic prowess as she competes in the shot put event. T1-5 1--.wi..i.L Q Q, -W a .....-. ,,,.,,.fs-...Tr M: ,,,,,,,,WX ,,.1.u., vc- A , f - ,W -.. i ww. nv ww , ' K . '-vi" ' , ,mo aw . wh :V . pm, , X . , Q ,guna .- x ,.., V. mv-:NM... :M 2 1. 'a-r 3 Dancing with the DZ Paradise Prin- cess, Pat Scott, is fiance Roy Wagner. A 199 Theta Chi National Fraternity First Semester Officers President ..........t.......,., Mert Crockett Vice-President ...,.........., Ben Harvey Secretary .,.....,i.,.,.,..,...... Gary Kuebler Treasurer .........,...,..., George Cromer Sgt.-at-Arms ......t.. Curt Bosselman Pledge Marshall ,........ Dean Martin ACTIVES Rod Bellamy Vance Boelts Second Semester Officers President ,.....,..,l,.,,t,,,,,,,,,,,.,, Don Ewing Vice-President..,Tim Hunsberger Secretary .,.eee.........,....,... Rod Bellamy Treasurer ..,..,......,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,. Jim Moon Sgt.-at-Arms .,..,.,.. Curt Bosselman Pledge Marshall ....... Dean Miller 'Nv - S.. -s-Q. kr - -J gh if Curt Bosselman Don Broughton Don Ewing Dan Funkhouser Ben Harvey Bob Hilton Tim Hunsberger - Gary Kuebler wwf' HEUiZ'es5M,,i , X . , v. Z- 9 t 1 i 'vs it ,S - 4: 1 tv 5 Dean Miller Jim Moon , PLEDGES Al Ciani Harry Cross Lonnie Kitterer Jay Dee Richards Robert Schlaman Douglas Zikmund f Don Ewing, fraternity president, is the first of the Theta Chi's to kiss the 1965 Carnation Ball Queen. Local Becomes Colon Fourteen members of the Omega Delta Pi Fra- ternity became the charter members of the Theta Chi Fraternity as the local chapter was made a colony of the national last January. Theta Chi, the seventh largest national, social fraternity, now has 131 undergraduate chapters, 58 alumni chapters, and five colonies. In other fraternity activities, Miss Chalice Richards was crowned the first Theta Chi Carnation Ball Queen at the colony's formal last February. Her attendants were Judy Mosher and Jo Seaman. Revealed as the 1965 Carnation Ball Queen was Chalice Richards. Second semester pledges of Theta Chi were Terry Barkeloo and Thomas Lovell. Also a pledge last semester was Lonnie Kitterer. + Dancing at the Carnation Ball are the Theta Chi members and their dates. 201 Gamma Phi Beta National Sorority IU! '-:"r'v"1v-"fri-"QP- , . M- - 5 f. 14 ff- A.. i x 4- in fi fx f C 'W fa. 115 'YS President ,i,.ii.,,.,,,,.,,..,.,i,..,,........ First Vice-President ,,....,...,... Second Vice-President ,....A,....., Recording Secretary ....i....,i..w..,. Corresponding Secretary .....,.,.. Treasurer ......e...........,......... ,,.. .......,.,... Barbara Alderson Janene Boardman Kay Christensen 'E ""' -.ef I f ' ,I '-vi 417' - IY' 'Z ..........,..Carol Green ,i...........,Karen Koyen ..,e,a.e.Vicki Livingston anet Myers ...,.t.......l.,..,Cheryl Drew .,.t,.....Betty Jo Gillespie Kristi Cottrell Dixie Denman Cheryl Drew Betty Jo Gillespie Kathy Hesse Donna Jamison Sue Kincaid Karen Koyen Janette Kruse Vicki Livingston Sheryl Olsen Charlotte Renner Lynda Richman Sandy Schmidt Kathy Schnase Clarice Thayer Carole Wade Nancy Wilson Cheryl Witham Sue Zikmund OV' nr at First semester pledges of Gamma Phi Beta were, front row: Susan Stewart, Susan Saunders, and Sandra Bush. Second row: Virginia Maxwell, Doris McConville, June Nelson, and Pamela Oman. Back row: Linda Wisdom, Judy Austin, Lynne Keim, and Carol Sederberg. Sorority Supporting Two Summer Camps Each year the members of the Gamma Kappa chapter of Gamma Phi Beta send gifts and money to help support camps for underprivileged girls in Colorado and Canada. The KSC chapter, as well as every other chapter of the sorority, supports these camps as part of the nationals philanthropy project. In other sorority activities, the chapter held two dances this semester. The first was the Ranch Dance, an informal dance which was held last February. Special entertain- ment at this social event was a skit by the Gamma Phi pledges. The Crescent Ball, held last month was the second social function of the chapter. It was at this formal dance that Karen Koyen was crowned the 1965 Gamma Phi Beta Queen. Ka1'en's attendants were Carol Green and Janet Myers. Other activities this year included a Parent's Picnic and several bake sales. '- C-3' 1-5 IB '!i Second semester pledges of Gamma Phi Beta are, at the piano: Cheryl Mintken. Standing: Julianne Madison, Sheridan Stec, Julie Gaer, Connie Renner, Jane Landmesser, and Linda Griffith. Gamma Phi Beta's and their dates watch a skit during the Ranch Dance. 7 203 YW V Theta Xi National Fraterni -7 -0 ' til" -S- -.. rv' ' V v 9 r gl -4, -svh ff- T Af. 'I A : H" --n .. 4 i R 4 ,r l F K x . A 'zz' 'Y -sal' 0 'Ja '4"2', ' r, ff? , : A - 433' 35- N -I V- A V. Ah ll A 1 L AI . S K , I K .l U Q rl l .G "" I 5: i "9 m y "' SG. , N. .,4 I 1 if-H, Ll 5 ' 1 ft. :Ed s ' i "K A A Aa I l H Pl 4.-v ,. Q . L H dxf- A R, 'a f' V ,V ' 3 , 5' ATA A J F1 A .-. LN .-A ,, , 41 Y in -04 4 jxs' ,pn ., .351 w. Y Al I. lk 4 ' --as V fe -5-' fr 'Q 11 ll 'A nf LL fi-f '33 "L, J " LA ' l L Q U Q la. .- ,V L 'X 44 ,NI JI e A AI 4 Ar . A ,.4p Q-dxf, V Q T. .J -FL J ty , Jim Armagost Tom Aspegren Randy Bauman Mike Bolan Dick Bolton Jerry Caffey Lynn Camplin Lynn Casey Larry Frederick Bob Harvey Bill Hickman Wayne Hofmann Gene Hokom Charlie Humble Keith Jardine Ron J iede Gary J unker Howard Kester Lanny Larson Vic Larson Larry Lehn Cary Leonard Wayne Markus Bob Miller Dan Nielsen Richard Pehrson Larry Pfeil Tim Pratt Rod Reynolds Jim Richardson Dee Schaad Jim Schaefer Dennis Schneider Virg Setzer Barry Sherman Bruce Sherman Jim Stewart Jerry Stoll Larry Swedlund Ernie Thayer Chuck Thompson Ron Troutman Steve Vanderbeek Roy Wagner Steve Walker Bob Whitehouse Richard "Butch" Williams Jerry Wise X First semester pledges of Theta Xi were, seated: Mike Vetter, Jack Eliason, Jack Wolfe, Steve Liakos, Jim Guthmann, and Moe Deines. First row standing: Walt Griffiths, Don Coad, Dan Convention Held At KSC After the members moved in last fall, the Theta Xi Fraternity at KSC became the fourth fraternity on the campus to have their own house. The house, located at 822 West 26th, is being leased with the fraternity members doing most of the remodeling themselves. Special activities of the fraternity this year included hosting the Theta Xi Regional Convention last March. Chapters from Iowa State, the Univer- sity of Nebraska, Emporia State College, Greeley, and Kansas State University attended this event. In other fraternity activities, the members held a Swamp Stomp last November and an Evening In Paris formal last spring. Elmer Blumenkamp, executive secretary of the.Theta Xi Fraternity, meets with Dr. Milton J. Hassel prior to the banquet at the fraternity's regional convention. i ,, J '- tr OS Q-0 Garrett, Pete Romanoff, Dave Kimmel, and Pat Wenzl. Second row standing: 'Steve Johnson, Randy Fitch, Don Seim, Rod Hiser, and Ron Paine. Second semester pledges of Theta Xi were, kneeling, John Steffensen and Dennis Duffy. Seated: Floyd Rhodes, Ron Flohr, and Bill Schoneberg. First row standing: Bob Behrens, Duane Tucker, and Lloyd Wagner. Back row: Gerald Murphy and Ron Heitman. , -., v if 'E . E I 7 1:17 205 Senior Service Award CMale3 .................. ............ 2 08 Senior Service Award QFemalel ............ ......... , ........ 2 09 Who's Who Members ...,.A...............,.......... 2 211 1965 Honor Graduates .......................... ........... 2 12, 213 Honor Graduates and Who's Who Members Both ............. Fraternity Sweethearts ........,,..... 215, 217, 219, 221, 223, 225 Sorority Queens ......... ............. 2 16, 218, 220, 222, 224 Other Personalities ......... ..................... - ................. 2 26, 227 PER NONALITIES 1119 W? f 75 GL 11' T7 Who's Who member MARY NOBLE - Alpha Phi, second vice-president and presidentg Alpha Psi Omega, president for two yearsg College Theatre, business manager and roles in The Crucible, The Music Man, A Doll's House, The Visit, Thieves' Carnival, Romeo and Juliet, and Hello Out Thereg Homecoming Queen attendantg Kappa Delta Pig Martin Hall counselorg Senior Class, vice-presidentg Sigma Tau Delta: and Xi Phi. Z T Who's Who member,TERRY KIESEL ANDERSON - Chi Omega, vice-president and scholarship chairmang Home- coming Queen attendantg Inter-Religious Council, UCCF representativeg Student Activities Councilg Student Coun- cilg UCCFQ and women's intrarnurals. L I' 1 f I E 3- X iw f-1 ,sg i S A x 5 w r Q ,, mv .mc we wwf vi, -sf 'WV 5'F'4sF"f2 .V nf awe-as ws .- crawl swab r-WSW 'av 'wp A' 5 BYQN4. '-mf.. ' ii.-. mm new me ,, Q.- :Kfexvn 4417- . . sv: AEPBUPISPSWWZQ fr KSBLW mmm wwf -23 4,v.w.,: .w at . mm i.vum. 1 1 NNW A511693-' 'Init f: seswfzc wav. Mum 4 : NEW Xwimzz c-.az 1 !8Mf.'- :w X V v09'?5Ys4n we mfs -- 'QNNH fdlfwfau .Shams .urs NESS! Stimimf. nuff: -Q--Q. ' mi 224538 Wrist w !,g,'b 'QIQZCD "'?-BS'-.Z 294223733 'L"V'1k zmw, .us .xzxgh www warren . ww A., ,A am-,sf .i -'sea .. 21-2 -wwf:-L mi' az. f, ow ' m 4365 gmvsis -1 'F 1 Ngpy. w,,s'.J amy 'IH mo.-2-wi Li Q-.1 W -J--- Penn Wright-Senior Service Award Recipient i 'Chosen by the members of the faculty and the ad- ministration to be the female recipient of the Senior Service Award was Blue and Gold editor, Penny Wright. Penny, editor of the college yearbook for the past two years, also was state vice-president of the Student Edu- - - cation Association ol' Nebrziska and l'C11l'L'SLllll0Cl this group at the national conxm-ntion in Columbus, Ohio. ln addition to these activities, she was also a nmnber of the Student Council, six honoraries. and the Alpha Xi Delta so1'o1'ity.-J.F.P. 209 I f s 18 Recognized For Academic Achievement .... Last April, two nien and 16 women were an- nouneed as the 1965 May Coinmeneenient llonor Grad- uates at KSC. Of the 18. two women graduzited with Summa Cum Laude distinction and one woman each with Magna Cuni Laude and Cum Laude honors, while the other 1-1 students received honorable mention rat i ngs. A4 .4 if 93 ,- v--C' . 'x g rf Fi , Q lik ll 77- in-5 ll -f DeLoris A. Carlson Summa Cum Laude Barbara Marie J ergensen Summa Cum Laude Peggy Rogers Miller Magna Cum Laude Patricia Rae Hamik Cum Laude Carolyn Kay Allen Honorable Mention James Lynn Casey Honorable Mention Joan Joyce Clark Honorable Mention Mary Ann Houska Honorable Mention Darlene Ida Lubeck Honorable Mention arlson, .lergensen Graduate Summa Cum Laude To giaduate Summa Cum Laude, a student's over- fies a student for Cum Laude ranking. Honorable all avei age must be betvs een 3.90-4.00. For Magna Cum mention honors go to those with averages between Laude the scholastic avei age needed must be between 3.50 and 3.69. 3 80 3 89 while an oveiall average of 3.70-3.79 quali- 'Uv vhs! 'Q' .mv-A IWW' f S " ' :V X, I 5 X .lf , "4 1 AN' J A ik Joan Davis Major Honorable Mention Pamela Colette Micek Honorable Mention Patricia Hope Paulson Honorable Mention .Ioan Helen Schmidt Honorable Mention Glenda Blauch Stork Honorable Mention Frances Arlene Trotter Honorable Mention Donna M. Wademan Honorable Mention Penny Janese Wright Honorable Mention Terry Lee Young Honorable Mention 1 Seniors Selected For Wh0's Who Membership Since 193-1 outstanding students in American col- leges and universities have been selected to become members ol' Whos Who Among Students in American L'niversities and Colleges." This year 17 Kearney State College seniors were selected and each one will have his or her name and college honors, organizations, and activi- ties included in the organizations yearly publication. In addition, liSC's Who's Who nienibers are being featured, and their accomplishments listed, on the division pages of the 1965 Blur and Gold, Chosen by a committee of Student Council members and then approved by the Academic Affairs Committee headed by Dr. Paul Gaer. this year's 17 members We1'e chosen from a field of 34 who applied for the honor. To be eligible for consideration, a student must be a senior, or junior who will be leaving the college for specialized schooling elsewhere, and be known for their activities and service to the college. Although 17 were selected for membership this year as compared to the 21 who were selected last year, 31 may have been se- lected to represent this college. Students who were selected to be the KSC "Who's Who Among Students in American L'nive-rsities and Col- legesf' for 1965 are pictured on these two pages and also on page 21-1. LaDonna Scheel and Duane Obermier K Q H1571 iii!! -I7 Mary Noble and Terry Kiesel Anderson John Curtis and Jim Armagost ' 4" 1 X '- 4 Carol Page and Jerry Siromer Barbara Oberg and Frances Johnson May i X: LS 5 ' 4 ' . f , . 4-'r' - ...' Y" F-.P .fi ..- mf! ,,,,!1Lmf' . 'ifrmpmf ,. af3.11.'3'Y - .v '1i:: t' xv 1 '- 4 Who's Who Members Also Honor Graduates Four KSC seniors, in addition to being selected as members of "Who's Who Among Students in Ameri- can L'niversities and Colleges," were also revealed as four of the 18 May commencement Honor Graduates. Barbara Jergensen's graduation honor was Summa Cum Laude while Lynn Casey, Pamela Micek, and Penny Wright were given Honorable Mention honors. Barbara is a member of five honora1'ies, two of which she has served as president. Moreover, she was an English and French double major and was editor of The Antler last year. Pre-med major Lynn Casey has been presirlmwf of both the KSC Student Council and Xi Phi. ln addition, he is a member of the Theta Xi Fraternity and has been active in college athletics and K Club activities. Pamela was a transfer student from Scottsbluff Junior College and majored in elementary education. At KSC, she was a member of the Student Council, S.E.A., and the Newman Club. Blue and Gold editor Penny Wright was a speech and English double major. She was a member of the Student Council, six honoraries, Alpha Xi Delta, L.S.A., S.E.A., S.E.A.N., and the college Publications Committee. 'NA ,Y gf . PM ,,.,.-nn... L I Barbara Jergensen, Honor Graduate and Who's Who member Lynn Casey and Penny Wright Honor Graduates and Who's Who members Pamela Micek, Honor Graduate and Who's Who member .. 'l L E 1-ll lllllllllllllli . If 1 f P g YW Mists Mary Noble-Phi Phi Phi Sweetheart The 1965 Phi Phi Phi Sweetheart is Loretto senior, Mary Noble. Mary, a member of Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, is a member of the Alpha Phi sorority, Alpha Psi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Tau Delta, Xi Phi, and the Chor- - .- aleers. Moreover, Mary is president of both Alpha Phi and Alpha Psi Omega and the vice-president of the Senior Class Last October, she was selected as one of the four Homecoming Queen attendants and was also the 196-1 Miss Kearney. 215 :L-g,' 'jf '- lr' i gvffw Z Miss Linda Feaster-Best To Wear Bordeaux 'V Crowned the "Best To Wear Bordeaux" at the Alpha she is a member of Kappa Pi and P.E.M.M. Linda is also Phi s Burgundy Ball last December was Alpha Phi senior, a former member of the Wagoneers, the Naiads, the Linda lscastcr. who was chosen by the active members women's intramural council, and the Student Activities ot the sorority. In addition to her Alpha Phi activities, Council where she served as secretary. Nd ,ff ef ,ffffg is a y rf Miss ,Iaunetta Sailors-Phi Tau Gamma Sweetheart Miss Jaunetta Sailors, the pinmate of Harry Stroh- myer, was chosen by the members of the Phi Tau Gamma fraternity to be the 1965 Phi Tau Gamma Sweetheart. Jaunetta is a member of the following organizations: the Alpha Phi sorority, the Choraleers, the Music Edu- cators National Conference, and Wonien's League. More- over, Jaunetta is a Ludden Hall counselor and Was her hall's candidate in the 1964 Candy Cane Queen competi- tion. Mrs. Lois, Cunningham and Betty Guthmann were selected as Jaunetta's attendants. is ss.s,- 217 'f-as annum- , X 1 , , '- -P . gn. ,, - ,.....'. e - if-f , . , . .'f-mf '-.:3:'2vf: f' W -1- f xi- 'wr-- -.ve fl ' ' I g ---- ' ll -,,-- Miss Penny Wright-Alpha Xi Delta Athenian ueen Vlmsl-1x lu' hm' siSt+-rs :ls lacing nwzst 1'Qp1'osQl1tative man. Penny is also a member Of Xl Plll- Pi Delta Epsllong ful' Um- hlml ml-mln-1' was svuim' CllZll'lK'l' member of Alpha Slgma Tau Delta, Alpha Psi Omega, Kappa Delta P11 P1 Xi IM-1141, llvllllf' XY1'igl1t. ln In-1's+n'm'ity, Penny has hold Kappa Delta, Student C0UTlCll, LSA and the Young Hn- ikfllmxirmg 1+I'1'iw-sz x'iu'-pn-sillm-111, mwsmburslmip chair- Dem0C1'atS in addition to belllg eflltel' Of the 1964 and man, plwlgv txuxillw. zlvtivitivs ullzlirznall, and social chair- 1965 Blue and Gvlds. U I l TQ l imi: 5- 1 32' -ii' 5 n- ml -Q -! I- fi .4 1,Q l .I fl 1 ina. I T :Q 'vw' 4 Cheryl Biesecher - Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart Revealed as the 1965 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart at the fraternity's Sweetheart Dance last February was Bertrand sophomore, Cheryl Biesecker. Cheryl is a mem- ber of the Alpha Phi sorority and of the Physical Educa- tion Majors and Minors Club. To be eligible for the title, a girl must be going with a member of the fraternity. Moreover, she is chosen from a field of three candidates by a secret vote of the active members, Chosen as Che1'yl's attendants were Shirley Dutton and Sandy Schmidt. 219 Miss Kathy Johnson- Chi Omega president, Kathy Johnson, was chosen by the other members of her sorority to be the 1965 Chi Omega Queen. Qualifications for the selection of the queen were that she be a senior girl who has contributed 1 H pi,-O, , ,..,. use l -H ' w A s ,7 ,M ' H4 '1 ., pf ,s 4. f Z r t is's Chi Omega ueen the most to Chi Omega and who typifies the qualities of personality of the ideal Chi Omega. Kathy is a member of LSA, Pi Omega Pi, the Panhellenic Council, the Young Republicans, and the Student Education Association. 5 . 3 g' ' ' i 1 l B Pi, Q i l . 1 :WAN if Z 1 7 , f s A' i ,N - A , xl i i 1 l ' 2 V I . V F i ' if 5 -X A ,r . i i Miss Cheryl Nelson-Rose of Sigma Tau Gamma A San Diego, California, native, Miss Cheryl Nelson, was chosen as the Rose of Sigma Tau Gamma by the members of that fraternity. Cheryl, a history major and political science minor, is a sophomore at Kearney State College after attending San Diego State College last year. Moreover, Cheryl is a member of the Gamma Phi Beta sorority. Cheryl's attendants were Cheryl Brening and Eileen McDermott. 221 221-1 2- A if it at 13 Y-. 'N . ,.1 N , ,, , i Q 1 Q 1 c, g Q E fi .rg 1 f fi rx Q 2 7 4 A3 1? 5 X r nf ."'.,.,... Q. .o"'n'.-W A Miss Karen Koyen-Gamma Phi Beta ueen Chosen by the active members of the Gamma Phi Beta sorority to be their 1965 Gamma Phi Beta Queen was Fremont senior, Karen Koyen. Karen is vice-presi- dent of her sorority in addition to being an alternate member of the Student Council and the secretary-treas urer of Pi Delta Epsilon. Last year, she was the feature editor of T110 .-1 ntclopc. Carol Green and Janet Myers were Karen's attendants as she reigned over the chapter's spring formal. hwy pf"'-4 is Miss Linda Feaster-Theta Xi Sweetheart Not only was Linda Feaster chosen the "Best To Wear Bordeaux" by the Alpha Phi sorority but she was also chosen as the 1965 Sweetheart of the Theta Xi Fraternity. Linda, the fiancee of Theta Xi active Jerry Wise, is a physical education major and art minor from Grand Island. Moreover, Linda was selected as one of the fifteen finalists for Homecoming Queen last October. 225 ,ala-rs? -4 226 f L S! 5 5 I Kearney Sgphomorev Vicki Livingston, was selection was announced at the club's an- chosen as the 1965 K Club Sweetheart. Her Hua-I aH'SCh001 dance last April- if f Ax Qs i 1 36 4"N Queen of the 1964 SAC-sponsored Ante- ope Days was Freshman Nancy Johnson. nl Micki Roth 1964 Yalei-ntinv Quin-n Linda Lincoln Ami-rican Royal lil-uuty Pageant Olinda Odcan 1964 Face of Nolwzisku Miss 'll-lovision Charm Finalist, Miss International Beauty Congress Mary Noble Miss Kearney-1964 ' ,, The activities of the Sig Ep "Homecoming" were Watched by the six queens. Five pledges competed for "Miss Sig Ep Olympics." Various Royalty Chosen At KSC In addition to the Homecoming Queen, the sorority queens, and the fraternity sweethearts, various other royalty are chosen on the KSC campus. Most prominent of these are the K Club Sweetheart, the Antelope Days Queen, the Candy Cane King and Queen, and the Valentine Sweetheart. Selected as the 1965 K Club Sweet- heart was Vicki Livingston while Pain Hannnond, Betsy Byers, Carol Bentjen, Lavonne Lichti, and Betty Jo Gillespie were named her attend- ants. Nancy Johnson, on the other hand, had no attendants but, instead, won her title by virtue of riding the winning chariot in the Antelope Days chariot race. Juniors, Bob Whitehouse and Shirley Dutton, were chosen by those attending the Candy Cane Dance to be KSC's Christmas royalty. They were crowned Candy Cane King and Queen, by last year's Queen, LaDonna Scheel. Chosen in a similar manner was Valentine Sweetheart, Micki Both. Miclci, a freshman, was chosen from a field of eight, to reign over the Valentine Dance last February. Shirley Dutton and Bob Whitehouse were crowned as Candy Cane Queen and King. 227 Football .......,,.. .230-237 Basketball .,..,.,.,...... .238-245 Cross Country ..,...... ...,.......... - ................. 2 46, 247 Indoor Track ..A.......,.. ............... 2 48, 249, 250, 251 Wrestlmg ...,................,.........,............,.........,.............., , .,......... Swimming, Golf, and Tennis ..................... 254, Baseball ....,..............,............,,...,.....,,..... Intramurals ....,..... ........,...l. T HLETIC 252, 253 255, 256 258, 259 262, 263 ., .,,- vw- ff 'X gif . f' . f A M -' Xxx Q X , .I X X . . j Y. -au' fr. it A, L 1 as r , N I veg. 5 3 ' 5 Tis. , , W 1 , . ,ww 1-L I 1 , K Q I as l ' x ' x. f le N I. i n 'W x lk .B :- dia...- l I 6, X R x 1 I P 55 ,mg F . X , Who's Who member JOHN CURTIS football KSC let terman d N I X ,-.0-rf" ,.,,,u-ff" iv : - , - Who's Who member JIM ARMAGOST - Industrial Arts an CC all-starg intramuralsg K Clubg Lambda Clubg Junior Class, secretaryg K Clubg manager of the Delta Lambdag Mu Epsilon Nu, presidentg and track, cross-country team' M ' " ' All American. , en s League, xice-presidentg Student Activities Councilg Theta Xig and varsity track. 1 ,,1'?li' I T 1.1 '32 Varsity football team, front row: Gary Dubbs, By Blobaum, Larry Stengel, Larry McCord, Bill Backes, John Curtis, Floyd Holm, M. C. Crowley, Jim Little, and Clark Norblade. Second row: Coach Fred Gerhardt, Head Coach Allen Zikmund, Ken Carmann. Randy Rasmussen, Lee Jacobsen, Norman Sheets, Ron Koteles, Gary Rasmussen, Ed Kruml, Doug Martin, Jim Lindau, and Jim Richardson. Third row: Coach Thomas Vincent, Coach Joe Willis, Bill Maggiacomo, Joe Minnick, Neil Kaup, Ron Laux, Wayne Gappa, Francis Crocker, Jim Jones, Ernie Nickens, and Dick Burr. Fourth row: Coach Elmer Menage, Coach William Peck, Dave Backes, Mark Ward, Terry Hunt, Mike lnselman, Jim Buck, Lynn Ritz, Leonard Sherman, Bill Shonka, Ron Beach, and Steve Liakos. Back row: Coach Charles Hircock, Trainer Alan Brecht, Trainer Duane Kuhnel, Tom Aspergren, Dave Aspergren, Gary Worrell, Curt Alexander, Curt Ronne- l6amp,1 Duane McCan, Dale Naprstek, Larry LaMay, and Richard osta . Clark Norblade received defensive instructions from line coach Joe Willis during an Antelope time-out in the KSC-Wayne gridiron clash. ' 1 I ! .5 O The 1964 Antelope football coaching staff was, kneeling: Thomas Vincent graduate assistant, William Peck, graduate assistant, and Elmer Menage, graduate assistant. Standing: Charles Hircock, student assistant, Allen Zikmund, head coachg Joe Willis, line coach, Les Livingston, assistant coachg and Fred Gerhardt, assistant coach. 1 7-1 Season Garners NCC Crown Again Outrushing and outpassing their oppos- ition as well as reeling off more plays than the opposition were just three of the keys to the 1964 campaign success of the Kearney State College Antelopes. In addition to plac- ing first in the NCC ratings for the third consecutive year, ten of the Lopers were chosen for all-star roles by the NCC. KSC placed five players on both the offensive and the defensive brigades. Honored were: ,of- fense-End Larry McCord, Tackle Randy Ras- mussen, Center Ed Kruml, Quarterback Neil Kaup, and Halfback Bill Backesg defense- Tackle Jim Jones, Guard Francis Crocker, Linebacker Ron Koteles, Halfback Clark Norblade, and Safety Wayne Gappa. In the season's opener, KSC was unable to overcome the Fort Hays Tigers' ground and air attack during the first half of play. Not even the Antelopes' second half aerial blitz could rescue them from a nightmarish first half, during which the Tigers got off to a quick start C28-OJ which proved to be the means to a 35-14 whipping of the Antelopes. Scoring in the touchdown column for Kearney during the second half were Curtis and Kaup. Jacobsen added the points after. Defensive stand-outs Wayne Gappa 1191 and Doug Martin 1171 battle for the ball as they 1 ,si r +E?g f 'sa ' s nail? T get Making another spectacular catch is leading pass receiver, senior end Larry McCord. attempt to intercept a pass of the Northern State Wolves during the Parent's Day tilt. 'f' . ..- X r- 'Q "" 1 , ...A , v , N Q r rr p Q '-fi ia 4 I 1 Mg 41 - 4. ,r.,. - . new fr 22551 x "f4Zg?n , -xf' I, . ,., fwfr? .- V L41-1 ' Aj- ft-.1 ff S' K EM.: N1 4. a 4 1, 1- i X if tiff . f rri - Neil Kaup Quarterback Clark Norblade Halfback Bill Backes Halfback Randy Rasmussen T kl ac e John Curtis Halfback -as 231 'e - I. '5 ' F i , i A ' lx, ri' cv: Atl pf: .wi A Lf If fi i f I R eng I I ' '4 ,Q I . " ,e - v XI :" .r i i"' -, . 5-fl 1. zz' Q5-'Q If '59 .'.' rv pm h Q K l . v.. .1-'.f,.1. f-:A Larry McC0r End Keith Staehr Halflnaek Doug Martin Hnlfback Jim Little Halflmck Jim Buck Guard fs d fx tV'I ri C-P L. Lee Jacobsen Fullback Floyd Holm T' 'kl at e Mark YYard Quarterback Gary Worrell Tackle BI. C. Crowley Tackle Washburn U. De eated 14-125 KSC Tamed The Bears, 1,8-0 KSC's two out-of-town September football tilts added victories one and two to the 1964 season's record. Traveling to Topeka, Kansas, to clash with the Washburn University Ichabods, the Lopers capital- ized on the passing ability of Neil Kaup, the "toe" proficiency of Lee Jacobsen, sheer determination, and superior conditioning to manu- facture the 14-12 triumph. Kaup hition 10 of 21 pass attempts against the Ichabods which included the two touchdown passes, one to Larry McCord and the other to Bill Backes. The accuracy of Jacobsen's "toe" supplied the thin margin of victory for the Antelopes. Scoring during the KSC-Colorado State College contest was confined to a five minute period, but during this short span of time the Antelopes used a variety of ways to roll up 18 points and tame the Bears, 18-0. The visiting Nebraskans ended the scoreless stalemate in the closing minutes of the third quarter on a field goal by Jacobsen, and then, staged a two touchdown explosion in the next three minutes on a fumble recovery by Ernie Nickens and the passing Wizardry of Kaup. Kaup scored one touchdown and passed to Backes for the second. A spur-of-the-moment planned two point conversion play and the directional toe of Jacobsen added the other three points. Everything seems to be going smoothly for the offense as defensive end Ernie Nickens 1879 watches the action from the sidelines. l 1 J-X 1 pin: sages. - 1 Q7. Q -- Egg 3 161' , 'HL-sf. ' ' Aga., ,.l'4-no T ,9Ln-:?w' '-S H - 4,- -fm! Sl "Q, W - - A . Veteran halfback Bill Backes C41 makes another one of his many carries that gained for him the team's rushing championship for a second year. Kearney's defensive unit stalls another Wayne TD attempt near the goal line. In on the stop for the Antelopes is freshman quarterback Ron Laux C2l. WSC, CSC Fall Prey to KSC A banner crowd of an estimated 7,200 were on hand at Foster Field Homecoming Day to thunderously approve the Ante1ope's 33-12 defeat over the highly-rated Wayne Wildcats. The KSC Lopers rolled up a 27-6 first quarter lead, then added another touchdown in the first two minutes of the second period before coasting home to vic- tory number three. Sophomore Neil Kaup engineered the early lead as he ran and passed for more than 200 yards, scored one of the five touchdowns, and passed for a pair. The "shotgun" formation and a favoring wind also factored in the electrifying start, the most impressive beginning by a Loper team against a major rival. Homecoming spectators who had gathered to watch the Chadron Eagles defeat the KSC Antelopes were disappointed as the Lopers turned the tables to the tune of 49-0. Moreover, KSC's defense was so rugged that Chadron made only four first downs, two by penalities, and penetrated only to the Loper 47. Lee Jacobsen was the scoring leader with two touchdowns and a "seven for seven" bonus point performance. Taking part in the TD parade were Larry McCord, Norm Sheets, Kaup, John Curtis, and Gary Rasmussen, the latter on a blocked punt recovery run. E- ' 1-4.-V.-.' .- me 'Qu-. JK f ,: -. 'Q' ..3,1. 2 All i l 1? Ar'-N .li W., , Larry Stengel Guard By Blohaum Tackle Ron Koteles Fullback Lannie Shelmadine Halfback Gary Dubbs End --C. . x Ernie Nickens End Jim Richardson End Leonard Sherman Tackle Bill Maggiacomo Guard Ed Kruml Center 233 , v-ug, U , M-,V wif - 5, LJ ,. -..+' r i t A5-X l N gs. J f i .. 1 I n 'P' Jigga t 1 'Y 3 1 A 11 I 'U -1- --,g ei Fl C 475 QQ,-Q is R in L, C- ,- ft.: Q, vxx xl -7 X . .-. l ,' . '-.TP , ' ..-ge, 1' V, A V, ' '. xv-'.-. - - 1".,'L'-'i- , ,i Q ' mbsf? I ' a CA A , ,, . at ' ' tv' , ,M , X fit, 'fi - 14 I Mike Inselman End Ron Beach Guard Ron Laux Quarterback Jim Lindau Quarterback Jerry Sluckert Halfback 23-1 I, Tom Aspegren End Joe Minnick End .lim Jones Center Cary Rasmussen Tackle Richard Dostal End Lopers Clinched First In NCC With 48-7 Victory Ufver Peru Although never in any danger of losing, it took a second quarter Peru touchdown to touch off a scoring barrage that swept the KSC Antelopes to an impressive 48-7 triumph and the Nebraska College Conference football championship for 1964. The flag-clinching vic- tory was scored at Foster Field the Thursday of Teachers' Conven- tion. The awesome Lopers carved but a 14-0 first quarter lead, added a second period tally, three third quarter TD's and a windup one in the final period. Bill Backes sparked the offensive show with three touchdowns. The Lopers rolled up 249 yards on the ground and added 143 via the sky route for a staggering 392 performance. Peru had to settle for a total offensive mark of 134. Neil Kaup rushes down the sidelines on his way to TD territory. ,,., ,- l ,4.L...-., .. T , 1 ,-, 'QV'-:.: 11-er QI li. Sqnior halfback John Curtis races around end for another first down. Rival Broncs Bowed To KSC Hastings appeared to be the winner of the KSC-Hastings College annual classic via a 20 point second quarter and an impressive goal line stand minutes before the end of the fourth quarter. Doug Martin proved to be the man-of-the-hour, however, with an electrifying 58 yard gallop that touched off a spectacular 30-20 finish by the Lopers which snatched victory from the very jaws of defeat. Martin's return in the fading minutes set the stage for a go-ahead score as he was halted at the Hastings two. KSC added some "icing" in the final sec- onds with help from some temperamental Broncos. Martin's rouser couldn't overshadow the game-long heroics of the fleet Bill Backes. During the evening's tilt, Backes gained 132 yards to help the Lopers put the "K" brand on the Broncos and take com- Ken Carmann Tackle Dave Aspegren mand of the Nebraska College Conference. Fuuback Larry LaMay Guard Galloping across the goal line for another Ante- sen. Scoring 61 points during the season, Jacob- lope six-pointer is freshman fullback Lee Jacob- sen was KSC's '64 scoring king. .'1 'tt' . f i ' v. Liv Dick Burr End Norman Sheets Halfback Wayne Gappa Quarterback Dale Naprstek Guard Dave Backes Halfback 235 Lynn Ritz Guard Francis Crocker F lll' -k u mt Steve Liakos Guard Bill Shonka l'4l.lllll1lCk Denny Walker ll:ilT'har'k 16 KSC Skunked Wolfes, 27-0 The "Awesome Antelopes" put the finishing touches on a superb campaign by polishing off the highly-regarded Northern State Wolves, 27-0, in the Parent's Day tilt which climaxed the 1964 foot- ball season. An enthusiastic throng saw the Lopers cash in on a pair of early opportunities, then maintain the upper hand throughout the entire ball game. Senior halfbacks Bill Backes and John Curtis swept Northern aside with surprising ease and helped the Lopers pick up 322 yards. Neil Kaup passed for 197 of these 322 yards. Sharing the spotlight was a rock-ribbed defense that limited Northern to a mere 153 yards. Freshman Lee Jacobsen shared the offensive limelight with Backes, Curtis, and Kaup and clinched the scoring title with a touchdown and three extra point boots. Curtis chalked up two TDs, one on a 61 yard pass-run. In the process of making a "patented" reception is senior NCC stand-out Larry McCord 1843. After gaining valuable yardage, explosive offen- Wayne Wildcat's defense by taking an aerial sive halfback John Curtis attempts to evade the route. 'ff , I W9 , s , U 3 V ,-Q An A ter Initial Loss, B Team Won Three Straight The KSC Antelope B team lost its season opener, 25-7, to the Fort Hays Jr. Varsity. The loss was avenged, however, a week later when the "B" gridders unleashed three touchdown explosions in the second and fourth quarters to overpower their Fort Hays counterparts, 37-6. Keith Staehr led the TD parade with a pair of six pointers. Dave Backes provided the offensive fire- works when the Loper "B" team white- washed its Concordia counterparts, 18-0, Oc- tober 12 at Foster Field. Backes scored all the Kearney points. He tallied on runs of 5 and 30 and snared a 31 yard aerial from Mark Ward for the "icing." Backes, Ward, Jim Schmaderer, and Lan- nie Shelmadine provided the offensive spark while the defensive players singled out for praise were Dennis Walker, Dale Naprstek, Stfive Liakos, Joe Patterson. and Gary Wor- re . In the final game of the 1964 season for the Antelope "B" team, Shelmadine, Ward, and Backes lit the scoring fuse for the squad's 44-32 conquest of Hasting College's "B" team in a wild but colorful grid scrap. The Lopers jumped out to a 12-O lead but slipped behind 18-23 only to overcome the deficit with a three touchdown rally in the third quarter. Shelmadine, Backes, and Ward tallied two TD's each for KSC. l L. s. 5 B., Freshman halfback Dave Backes promises to continue the breakaway run- ning tradition of his brother Bill. He demonstrated his proficiency in this area during the KSC-Northern Parent's Day tilt. "B" team, front row: Jim Sandstedt, Dale Naprstek, Mike St. Onge, Larry LaMay, John Daake, Mel Aerni, Gene Keith, Ron Beach, Dick Burr, Ron Stigge, and Coach Elmer Menage. Sec- ond row: Roger Blecher, Curt Alexander, Dan Grim, Curt Ron- nekamp, Tom Aspegren, Gary Jurgens, Dick Hodson, Leonard Sherman, Bruce Widick, and Coach Thomas Vincent. Third row: Ronnie Babcock, Craig Gibbons, Terry Hunt, Gary Worrell, Bob Walter, Duane McCan, Steve Liakos, Bob Sands, Joe Patterson, Dan Hoesly, and Coach William Peck. Fourth row: Jeff Felker, Jim Hansen, Lannie Shelmadine, Mark Ward, Keith Staehr, Mel Schmaderer, Jerry Lammers, Pat Wenzl, and Dave Dostal. Back row: Bob Lanham, Dave Backes, Larry Parker, Denny Walker, and Bill Morse. iff' I 5 I I B I H WI I Q .i"' I' fl' ll! ' 5i'.'.Cl' , 'il 2a'i"'1 4.3. ' 'IE U1 V L A , w- '- 237 Y i' ' Varsity basketball team, front row: Mark Cordes, Don Morgan, VVhiteh0use- Baek POW: Je-Ck W01fe, Jim Tice, Rod Karsten, Augie Jim Walter, Bill Holliday, Larry Frederick, Larry Martin, and Bob Ne1S011, Pete Romanoff, and C03-Ch Leslie Livingston- A tight Dana defense does not interfere with Nelson's shooting. ' "'a:Awx 1964-65 Basketballers End With 3-9 Record A five game losing streak not only ended the 1964-65 KSC basketball season but also doomed the basketballers to a 3-5 NCC mark and an 8-9 season record. Moreover, the 3-5 NCC rating placed the Antelopes in a third place tie with Chadron. In pre-season play, the KSC cagers were steam- rolled 113-58 by the world famous Phillips "66" Oilers in an exhibition game at Cushing Coliseum. Larry Martin, who went on to be Kearney's top scorer in collegiate play this year, set the scoring pace with 16. In the opening game of the cager's regular season play, the Lopers led all the way, handing the Southwestern CKan.J Moundbuilders a 84-69 loss. Martin was once again the high scorer as he garnered 21 tallies. Combining the court capers of Cordes with the shooting of Martin and Holliday, the Antelopes clialked up a second straight triumph with a 88-79 conquest of Southern State of Springfield, S.D. In their next outing, however, they were de- feated 92-64 by the Northern Wolves of Aberdeen, S.D. The KSC roundballers quickly bounced back, overcoming the Fort Hays "hex" by a score of 83-80. This was the first Loper win over Hays since 1960 and only the third in a 19 game series. Bob Whitehouse and Don Morgan were credited with touching off the KSC explosion. Cagers Win 3, Drop 2 In Winter Competition In after-Christmas and early January competi- tion, the KSC cagers defeated Dana, Peru, and Wayne but fell prey to Midland and Doane. The Midland defeat, 85-80, came in the Midland Invitational Tourney. This dropped the Lopers into the consolation bracket Where they raced to a 101-82 win, and third place honors over the Dana College Vikings. Despite Larry Martins 18 points in the Midland game, inability to hit free throws led to the Loper defeat. The Doane defeat was nearly victory when KSC stormed back from a 10 point deficit in 'the last three minutes, almost overtaking the Doane Tigers, who, nevertheless, held on for a 64-62 vic- tory. Martin paced the Lopers with 19 points. Walter and Whitehouse added 13 apiece. Adding wins five and six-the first, an 81-78 conquest of the Peru Bobcatsg the second, an 88-80 defeat of the Wayne Wildcats-the Lopers saw sharp-shooter Martin sink 13 fielders and cash nine of 13 gift shots for a spectacular 35 points against Wayne. 0l1fSt3lldlllg forward Larry Martin drives in for a lay up against yeai with 308 points which ranked him third among the Nebraska College Conference high scorers. x--:Q 239 ""f!7Y7f I I' V X QWNQN 1 2' r I ,sg 9' ,I g Us f Qlfgwiiilfku rv 1 ' 1 - . X . 4 I X , 4 l fa 1 I 'w Larry Martin Forward Bob Whitehouse Guard Mark Cordes Guard Jim Walter Forwarfl Bill Holliday Forward Evidently the poor visibility outside, caused by a since the referees didn't detect this obvious assist raging blizzard, carried into Cushing Coliseum Morgan received on a lay-up. Dana, Peru De-featedg Concordia Won Hitting the net at a 43 per cent clip, the Kearney State Antelopes overpowered the Dana Vikings, 94-77, in the first court clash of second semester. The Lopers, after struggling through the first half, took charge of the game, however, with a 24-13 bombardment in the first part of the sec- ond half. Bob Whitehouse and Jack Wolfe shared scoring honors with 15 each. A three game winning streak was snapped when a superlative shooting per- formance by Concordia ace, Rich Maurer, enabled thc Bulldogs to sting the Ante- lopes. S2-69. This loss, in which Jim Walter scored 18, gave the Lopers a 7-4 season record. Back on the victory trail, KSC dumped the Peru Bobcats, 80-68, in their third outing and victory in NCC competition. Peru punctured the Loper defense in the first half and gained a 35-35 half-time tie. Midway through the second half, however, Kearney hit 11 straight points to take command. Peru whittled the gap to eight, but KSC rebounded, hitting seven straight which stopped the Bobcats bid for victory. Larry Martin led the Lopers scoring at- tack with 20, while Whitehouse and Mark Cordes, also hit the double figures, con- tributing 17 and 14 respectively. fy, 1- . 1 1 E- . is if If Ai Don Morgan and Jim Walter vainly watch as Hastings' Cal Edwards arches a shot basketward. .QA I Z 5 ,sk irq, .Q Center Bill Holliday fires from close in after cluding a Bronco defender. Throughout the 64-65 season the Blue and Gold astoundingly graceful ballet poses. This unusual camera cantured forward Larry Martin in some shot IS entitled "agonized a,rabesque." ki ll ,,,, n 1 'T X , . . 'X X 4' 3 WR H l if-l 'os L 1 ' 'Y Q - . fa- ,I . 1 - J, ,Q-4 :.,. .,.K-5:1-ak, .9 Q- , - -- Q' 41 f f Q ,.V ' -e fj -. , -. 1 -3 X I f, fflfq a Don Morgan Center Augie Nelson Forward Jack Wolfe Guard Jim Tice Guard Pete Romanoff Guard ,. ,Q xl: 241 I ffl f 9- :L 1 t -- X n ., 'F' .P f N: 1-6. 'R . Us K -1x 4- ,. -1" if . ,,. 1' f Z- '. P .4 Rod Karsten Forward Larry Frederick Forward Roy NEISOI' Center Dave Dostal Guard Ernie Nickens Forward KSC Sufered 2 NCC Losses Going into the next two games with a 3-0 NCC record, KSC's hopes of capturing the elusive conference basketball crown for this year were shat- tered by successive losses to Hastings and Wayne. In the first contest, Has- tings, hitting 49 per cent from the floor, smothered the Lop- ers, 89-74. In the showdown battle, KSC had crept within three points C51-545, with 12:28 to go, but then went four minutes without scoring a point. During that cold spell, the Broncos hit 12 points for a 15 point lead and coasted home the winner. Martin collected 24 in the losing cause. Further dimming KSC's hopes was the second NCC loss to the Wayne Wildcats, 98-88. Again Martin topped the Loper scoring with 20. if 15 --.JJ 51,5--v :ri - oe 4 as' gf' Spirited playmaker, guard Bob Whitehouse, will be the only re- turnee of this year's Kearney State College starting five. Finishing. his Kearney State College basketball four year letterman, shows his fiery defensive ability career with 148 points this year, Mark Cordes, a in trying to block a Chadron pass. H L: :O I 1-2 I .. .l :N A an fi? f- ' p . ,Al A ' P-ag ' , 15, ev' v-, 1 - 537' rt: aj. K' '. . . -3 ?,:-' Y- s 'Q .A 3 R. Obviously, the Wayne State Wildcat defense is fooled by center Don Morgan's hidden ball trick. . Larry Martin finds the traffic heavy in the center lane when driving for a basket against Wayne. T.: ,,-- "' ' , I ' v?.,..t ith - V h gy -- s, ,L , W r V 1. fs BQ .gif .ag rg i 4 ' ,ra---. ,- , ' . A.-5 M E ,,g.E,.- . ' ab A .ay Q3 2 Y "" ,. - 1 -- 1.117 gi f A if ' I -- J ur sv: ' -' -1 I 1' 5--" W, A ' itil' ' 5 .ie m With no referee in sight, a Wayne defense 5 man attempts to stymie Martin's shot. i E garryi Lichti -'. uar 5' Arvene Schultz ' Center Y Dave Detmer 'FY' Center f" f' A' Jim Tschepl x 15,2 Center . Ed Pieters L Q Guard 'ggaf' " 0 A T 243 Cage Season Finished With 3 Straight Losses The 196-1-65 cage season ended in the red as KSC dropped the final three games of the season, 67-64, 76-71, and 83-74. ln the opening game of the trio, Chadron State survived a 12-minute drouth between field goals and went on to shock the tailspinning Antelopes, 67-64. It was the third successive league loss for the Lopers and seriously loosened their undisputed hold on second place in the NCC. Whitehouse paced the basketballers with 17 while second place Jim Walter netted 14. The next evening, in a return contest, the Chadron Eagles combined marksmanship from the free throw line and the field, a long Kearney dry spell in the first half, and a last minute stall, to outlast the Lopers, 76-71. KSC's cold spell came in the final minutes of the first half. Ahead 25-13 after 12 minutes, Kearney was then outscored, 26-8, in the next eight minutes, going three without a point. Martin, Walter, and Whitehouse led in the scoring column for the Lopers. Despite one of its best showings, the KSC cagers lost the final game of the season, 83-74, in an NCC clash with the Hastings Broncos. Guard Bob Whitehouse performs some court gymnastics in attempting to shoot a basket over the outstretched hand of a Wayne defenseman. Me and m shadow would seem to be Fier veteran uard Mark Cordes drives in for a y an appropriate theme for Bill Holliday. Y E lay-up after stealing the ball from Wayne. l i Forward Jim Walter literally becomes entangled in the Wayne defense. i "B" team, front row: Ed Pieters, guard: Roy Nelson, centerg Pete forward! DHVG DCUUGIH Cellteri Jim TSCIISPI, CGHYCIW Dave Dostal. Romanoff, guardg Rod Karsten, forwardg Jim Tice, guardg Larry guard, and F1'9d Gefhafdty "B" team 0021011- Lichti, guardg and Ernie Nickens, forward. Back row: Jack Eliason, It is obvious who is David and who is Goliath. Hiolf' ,f fia . .- -Q-og-....-,.iwi -.v , A . " V v . - ,,. 1.5. KSC Second Team Sparkled Posting 4-1 Season Record The Hastings College "B" team ruined the bid of the Antelope second squad for a perfect season by shading the Loper crew, 89-84, in the last game of the 196-1-65 season. Kearney, shooting for a sweep of its five intercollegiate offerings, led 45--1-1 at intermission but slipped behind early in the second half and could not catch up. In the opening game of the season, the Kearney State "B" baslietballers combined rebounding firepower with a second half explosion to spill the Fort Hays JV, 93-82. The Antelope hoop- sters snared 71 rebounds as compared to for the Tigers. Moreover, the board advantage took its toll as the Lopers wiped out a 42-51 halftime deficit with a stirring 50-32 performance. Roy Nelson was high point man in this contest with 18 and was also high scorer in the Concordia College-KSC clash the follow- ing week. In the Concordia encounter, Nelson hit five straight free throws in the closing minutes of the game to erase a Concordia lead and provide KSC's "B" squad with the pay-off points. The final score of the thriller was 78-76. Following the Concordia win, the Loper "B" basketballers went on to hand the Fort llays JY another loss. 97-86, before clipping the Hastings College Colts. 81-TS. In the Hastings con- test, Jim Tice was the wheel horse for the Loper crew. Deadly at long range, the sophomore sizzler poked in 10 field goals and cashed six of nine gifters for 26 points. Pete Romanoff netted 15 and Arvene Schultz dunlced a dozen. 245 .z.- , fx., .. ' ,l f ---..,.-.- - Cross-country team, kneeling: Allen Schneider, Al Wyatt, Paul Gesse, Gary Mierau, Carroll Kinnaman, Junior Zavala, Captain Dan Moore, and Eldon Stokebrand. Standing: Coach Charlie Sizzling sophomore stand-out Allen Schneider led the Loper harriers to their eighth straight victory in the NCC. Schneider will be the 1965 team captain. ,,i, il mf- Foster, Tom Nelson, Darrel Sheets, Gary Roberts, Howard Kester, Jim Aydelotte, Mike Herbert, John Petersen, Ken Purdy, and La1'ry Newman. Harriers Win, NCC Crown For Eighth Straight Year For the eighth consecutive year, KSC placed first in the NCC cross-country championship. The Loper's repeat triumph featured the runnerup showing of sophomore sizzler Allen Schneider. In the season's opener, the KSC harriers dropped a 21--10 decision to the powerful Air Force Academy. The Lopers gained solace, however, from the first place per- formance of stand-out Schneider. Swinging a 1-2-3 wallop, KSC overpowered Doane Col- lege, 19-40, in the Loper's first home meet. Sophomore Schneider once again was the leader. The following weekend, the harriers dealt Denver Uni- versity a 2-3-4-5 punch that floored the Coloradans, 14-27. Schneider, Carroll Kinnaman, Al Wyatt, and Don Moore swung the 2-3-4-5 wallop, Fort Hays' cross-country team, national NAIA champs in 1963, stung the Antelopes 23-36 in a three-mile chase in which Schneider placed second. In the return dual, the Loper harriers suffered a 19-40 defeat. KSC's prize harrier Schneider steered the Kearney Track Club's team to an easy triumph in the Midwest AAU Cross-Country run. Schneider, sparkplug of the Ante- lopes, toured the course in 20:45.7 as KSC scored a low tally of 18. In preparation for the National NAIA meet, KSC par- ticipated in the NAIA District 11 and Long Distance meets. Placing first in both contests, the Antelopes were once again led by Schneider. An injury to sophomore star Schneider doomed the Antelopes to a 16th place finish at the National NAIA Cross-Country Championship meet. Schneider was among the top 15 when he was forced to the sidelines. V 1.2: fa. t .,- . :JL N.. K ,N . I ' S ' - . -ww"-"M Q.. lx -at ..-Q, Y XX ' L ' X A fl 1 '- ' A . Q., +0 x ' . , O 4 I -e .H D ' 5 +R J,, ' . Q -. G ,1sf! 4' X .f I nf hu' . p w?,.h. R . A 5. . I ' '45 f i xi' Q 34", - , 4? 1--it - 1 , ., n .x 15 0 , 5 .1 x -Q A 1 A ,I ,J A .1 . y -. I .., tw e. A-,W .1 ,yr ,. - -y,53.1g 333 ll ' ffl in ' 4-Q'L'f - ,. 4 A 5. L, .5 1 K F ,i:.13?...fil.lA,: ,:kA.x,.. gf . . .wig Nu' ' 1 .:. p 5- . r11f1f,T . "f07 1 ?'..l?f V G- Q.-sw ' .f " Q: - '-uf P' .ef 'KN w .- we I' 1527 ' 55, : '- .-'-?1:"2ii l iffiilfl-- ri. f e is V'fvEiw'.'i's , xt, .':q.-We 315. , W New ' uw' iflw- 'f 'P 'y .M - af- 'fa-fli S. ' f wi S' A . !r A -. ,,,,,... ,RL J,,,'w5,.,,,g, -9'3" Q Aww- '- 'A X - -vi. , 1 5' U ., W A-' x ' v ,. 1 .,.w.N+...F"Q."- D it. .2 . '- w e - 4- . bw K 'A " 1. .f Y .,,,. up f ,fl N . ' , Kgaiglfas' ,- Veteran KSC cross-country runner, Freshman Eldon Stokebrand Captain Dan Moore helped supply the best KSC performance in team's solid support. NAIA Cross-Country meet. Receiving instructions at the starting line prior to the start of a dual meet at the Kearney Country Club golf course are the Running barefoot in cross-country competi- tion at KSC was Canadian-born freshman fmd Al Wyatt. turned in the the National cross-country runners from Doane College and KSC. KSC won this meet 19-40 as Loper harriers placed first. second, and third. X F '7' I tl Y l???:"-ff 9 ' 31 ',Q5FYl""3fA4 , .K -A '.'- if ja g,..a-haiih 1 .-.LV . 'K 1 9 . , o o 64 Cmdermen Won Thelr Last spring at the Hastings College f'ield, the Kear- ney State College outdoor track squad rolled to its four- teenth NCC championship. It was the eleventh straight time the Loper cindermen have won the title in the nineteen-year-old meet. In capturing the crown, Kearney outscored the field, 14615-140lfQ. In fact runnerup Wayne was almost 100 points behind the Lopers, 481g-146153. The runaway was one of Kearney's easiest in a string of romps during the 196-1 outdoor season. ln this meet the "Fun to run with the champions" used their traditional depth, how- ever, this was not the deciding factor, for KSC stars won eleven of the eighteen events. Stiff winds, gusting up to 35-40 m.p.h., plagued the meet and kept record-breaking at a minimum. The 880 yard relay team of Kearney, however, broke the NCC record, and Larry Sallinger, KSC's standout hurdler, tied the high hurdle record. Sallinger, along with another 14th NCC Champwnshlp Loper hurdling ace, John Curtis, were the Kearney squad's and the 1neet's standouts. In addition to Kearney's outstanding outdoor season in track last spring, another honor came to Kearney State College when the college was asked to host the 1964 State High School Track and Field Championships. The meet was moved to Foster Field from its tradi- tional site in the University of Nebraska's stadium since the University's track was torn up due to stadium construction. The state cha1npionship's director was Kearney State College's head track coach, Charlie Foster. Foster, with the help of other members of the athletic department, the college faculty, and members of the track squad, made the meet "the best ever" according to comments from high school coaches, participants, spectators, and all of the state's newspapers. In the Midwest AAI' meet, crack Antelope hurdler, Larry Sallin- nipped at the tape. He bounced back, however, to Win the lows and ger, battles Tom White of Yankton, stride for stride, only to be set a new meet, Coliseum, and indoor record of 10.6. l ,anffn s l 'ilz"1'x 'V i -, . rf f I --5: -5,-f ,V W Bk at . A , 'ss :asa 'gms 1 .., , I, .'+f7,.?.. If Jim Owens, KSC shotputter, crashed the 50' barrier, 'EO' 3151" gaining revenge for an earlier defeat by Hays ace, Blevins. Dual With Ft. Hays State Turned Into A Real Duel KSC opened its 1965 indoor track season in a dual meet with perennially strong F'ort Hays State. With the lead exchanging hands many times during the after- noon, the Lopers had to win the final relay to gain a two point victory. The Antelopes held the upper hand for three laps: Larry Sallinger, however, was just nipped at the tape, giving Fort Hays a 75-67 triumph. KSC letterman, Fred Williams, set a new Cushing Coliseum vault record, 13' Wi", erasing the 1962 mark of 13' 6". 249 More noted for his record breaking performance in the broad another KSC indoor track record in the 75 yard dash at 7.7, jump, 24' 2", Jim Schaefer hustles across the finish line to tie Moreover, Schaefer iS H member Of the 330 1'9laY team- Another record breaking performance of the KSC indoor season came with this 6' 6" jump by Loper sophomore, Dennis McGraw. 'xv ff ...F ' fiwf' L... .wif .bv ', ' K' Q-L Xgit .-Y5 Q. 'L' K l In Lopers Win Triangular, Midwest AA U Contests Revenge is sweet and the Kearney State cinder- men enjoyed it two Weeks after dropping their first indoor meet to Fort Hays. In a triangular meet held in Cushing Coliseum, the Lopers took the measure of their two opponents, finishing with 109 1X3 to Hay's 67 5f6, and South Dakota U's 29 5f6. Sparked by the record-breaking performances of Jim Schaefer Qbroad jumpl and Dennis McGraw thigh jumpj, KSC won nine of the fifteen events. Particularly gratifying were table turning triumph: in the 880 relay, shot put and mile run. The third indoor meet of the season saw the Lopers hosting the annual Midwest AAU Track and Field Championships. In this one Kearney State rolled up a staggering 235 points to easily outdis- tance the field which included Yankton College, Wayne State, Hastings College, Chadron State, Kearney Track Club, Huron College, Sioux Falls College, and Norfolk JC. Finishing the indoor season, the KSC cinder- men traveled to Manhattan to the annual Kansas State Indoor Invitational. The Antelope's showing in this major indoor meet brought this accolade from Coach Charlie Foster, "The best-ever for the Kansas State show." Headlining the Kansas performance was the first scored by the 240 yard shuttle hurdle relay team. Topping the individual performances were seconds by Jim Schaefer in the broad jump and Larry Sallinger in the 75 yard high hurdles. Exploding from the blocks, Bill Backes starts the KSC 880 yard relay team toward a new Coliseum and college record of 1:32,2. Another member of the Loper crack 880 yard relay team and also a member of the hurdle squad, John Curtis, NAIA All America """N"-1-.X WNW. K I choice hurdle Antelope anchorman, Sallinger, approaches the tape and a record breaking finish for the 880 yard relay team. last spring, shows the form which enabled the shuttle squad to win this event at the K State Invitational. A 251 Varsity wrestling squad, kneeling: Dean Miller, 167 lbs.g Nelson Newman, 167 lbs.g Milt Dahlgren, 177 lbs.g Mike Inselman, 191 lbs.g Steve Liakos, heavyweightg and Ralph Sydow, student manager. First row standing: Elmer Menage, assistant coach, Walt Griffiths, Green, 147 lbs.g and Gary Kegley, 157 lbs. Second row standing: Dallas Langley, 137 lbs.: Gary Kuebler, 147 lbs.g Chuck Hagel, 191 lbs., Rich Waller, 130 lbs., Russ Jensen, 137 lbs., and Joe Willis, head coach. 115 lbs.: Tim Hunsberger, 123 lbs.g Lyle Gearhart, 130 lbs., Harold KSC Wrestlers Received CC Runnerup Honors Joe VYillis, KSC's new wrestling coach, discusses the strategy for the next period with Buck Green at the Nebraska Wesleyan-KSC dual. me-Swami" m""""' The 1964-65 KSC wrestlers ended this year's competition receiving runnerup honors in the NCC and third place in the NAIA District 11 meet. Lead- ing the Antelope scoring in these two meets was 115-pound freshman star Walt Griffiths who placed first in his division at both contests. , Prior to the NCC championships, the KSC matmen compiled a 10-6 dual meets record ranking them second best in the sport's five year history. ln the season's opener, the Lopers settled for third in a quadrangular meet at Aberdeen, South Dakota. Freshman Lyle Gearhart was the Loper standout with a win and two draws. After the South Dakota outing. the KSC grap- plers fashioned a 16-13 win over Concordia before picking up only one win in five appearances at the Great Plains AAI' Wrestling Championship and a third place finish in the KSC quadrangular. In after Christmas competition, KSC won three straight. defeating Nebraska Wesleyan 18-11, Dana 19-ll, and Chadron 1-l-12. Following a 30-0 loss to the Fort Hays matmen, the KSC grapplers went on to defeat Hastings 31-5, Concordia 23-9, and Chadron 22-10. KSC was whitewashed by Wayne, 23-0, before - they went on to brand the Hastings Broncos, 27-5, ,V af' 'fig vi -..M in the final two meets of the regular season. QP- K. bg... 1.2, ,iii K . V 1 :.,,I--- ' -- s X 1 T, . "" 1 v 'i- 'r- ?Q"" 3-1'Fl 1 -"""7'3'Fi3XE2fi:- , - ' W -v If 51:2 . ,:,,.., K. . . , . H, : . ,.. 3 ' all-XQT 2, .v .-., -,E-1, ,-Qvyvw-1-.l.. ,I 'V ., ,I e D , . its-...ar as imwt 'AQ Dean Miller, one of the veteran Loper matmen, attempts to find Z1 hole in his opponents defense during the Hastings-KSC dual meet. KSC wrestler, Milt Dahlgren, works for a fall as he puts a tight waist ride hold on his Chadron opponent. Mike Inselman, wrestling in the heavyweight division, has his Chadron opponent on the defensive temporarily in this period. In a matinee mat dual with Nebraska Wesleyan in early January, one o'f the co-captains for the KSC grapplers, Gary Kegley, escapes from his opponent's hold for a one point gain. Although Kegley was later devisioned, the Loper matmen went on'to an 18-11 victory over the visiting Plainsmen. 1' seq' W I E I A u A -. 1 ,v....m..gA V. V., ,H.:'1!3'1'2"-tj ji 253 V ,1,,,- 3 Et' Y'-L...LLa-1 Q-J W cj VYomen on the swim team were, front row: Peg Davis, Anna Marie Williams, Mardcll Joy, Lavonne Lichti, Barbara Johnson, and Jo Heckel. Back row: Dr. Gene Beck icoachl, Mary Pankonin, Jane 8 W0men's Team Has 4-1 R Swinnniiig, which returned to the KSC sports agenda just two years ago, promises to become a major sport on the campus after the showing of the 1964-65 squad. The women's team splashed to an impressive 4-1 season record, losing only to the Hastings swim club in the season opener. This loss was later avenged, however. Plus beating Hastings in their third outing, the women Members of the 1964-65 men's swim team were, front row: Ernie Thayer, Pat Polk, Marvin Conyers, Dan Dunne, Donnye Bowden, Dave Sherrerd, and Rick Lempp. Back row: Dr. Gene Beck fcoachl, 'LJ 1 Reed, Pat Debban, Barbara Schmidt, Virginia Payne, Marsha Spelts, Greer Quillin, and Miss Joan Bailey fcoachl. cordg Men Second In NCC also added wins over Emporia, Concordia, and North- West Missouri. Finishing the season was a 2-8 dual meet record, the Loper men's team did not fare as well as the women. They did Win the Nebraska Small Colleges Meet, how- ever, and pressed Wayne in the NCC championships, losing by only five points. Miss Joan Bailey Qcoachl, Randy Kristi, Louis Hirsh, Richard Walter, Jim Meismer, John Carr, Lannie Shelmadine, Warren Miller, and Jack Frye. ,uv T V' l i l I l 1 i n V I I 5 l 2 I I 1 l I i l 3 i 4 I ti i li I, x H 1 I-f 1-'l The members of the 1964 tennis team are Ron Hofmann, Jerry Williams, Larry Marshall, Ken Reiner, and Coach Les Livingston. Another member of the 1964 tennis squad was veteran netman, John Richman. During the season's play, Richman joined Marshall in the doubles comnetition, if I SKA x li Veteran senior Ron Hofmann garnered Wins in two singles and three doubles events during the '64 season. Q. 5.- 'I KSC Repeats As NCC Net Kings With great "chips down" playing by veterans Larry Marshall and Ron Hofmann and rookie Ken Reiner as the fuse, the KSC racquet-swingers repeated as net kings of the Nebraska College Conference last year. It was the fourth straight crown for the netmen and the fifth in the past six years. In the other action of the '64 cam- paign, the Loper netnien were stung 4-3 by Fort Hays in the season's opener. Following a victory over Concordia in a dual meet there, the KSC ,racquet-swingers evened up the score with Fort Hays, 4-3. In a pair of duals with the Hastings Broncos. the Loper netmen received a 4-3 set- back in the first contest. In the return dual, the KSC netmen whipped the Broncs, 5-2. KSC9s Golfers 2nd In NCC The KSC golfers shared runnerup honors with Doane College in the Nebraska Col- lege Conference annual meet. The Hastings' linksmen gar- nered first. In the season opener, the KSC golfers earned a split in a triangular meet at Hastings. The Loper linksmen overpow- ered Concordia College, 13-2, but dropped a 6-9 verdict to the host Hastings Broncos. John Hopp led the Lopers per- formance, firing a 78. Veteran Fred George carded an 81. The Fort Hays linksmen handed the 'KSC golfers a 12W-SM3 setback in a dual meet here. Kearney got its lift from the 2-1 triumphs of John Hopp and Rick Ladine. The Hastings College links- men defeated the Antelope golfers 10-5, in the fourth out- ing for the KSC team. Al Schimek turned in the best round for the Lopers, firing a 78 that produced three KSC points. Fred George added the other two. John Hopp 5 Q., 1 1' aw, N 'f-if if X f' ' ,"xu .,I,,'.' K4 Iv , r ."-ft, Q " -1 .fflf 1. 5 N? -iff, , , , ,, . ' Av ,A J ii' age if ll tu W Wh I I A L" Idgkl, . ' X g 1' .Y ' ,I f ,f . XVQKX f X 1, Us i fir , J lt MDP. ir f it up 'GLF f S lil-Jr N'XiL'g7AL1, Q, '. , he s . e 41. in + , CHQ as 2 f E, f if T N I me N' 4. 'QQ . ' .-ve-.-f 4 A l964 baseball team, front row: John Michalekg Dan Hosely, short stop and third baseg Gary Robertson, third baseg Don Hegi, right ind left fieldg Tom Lawson, catcher, Kirk Arterburn, pitcherg barry Johnson, second base, Clark Norblade, pitcherg Maurry May, eft fieldg Pat Avey, right and left fieldg Roy Wagner, center fieldg Ron Jiede, pitcherg and Jerry Pittman, catcher. Back row: Tom gl- 5 - . . .. ' 1 in McMahon, right fieldg Jack Nosal, catcher: Dick Luebbe, second base 5 Roland Anderson, short stop and third base: Gary Duranski, third base and right fieldg Larry Callen, first baseg Dave Snyder, pitcherg Emmit "Red" Bosshamer, pitcherg Gary Stickney, center fieldg John Clabaugh, pitcherg Rich Peters, first base, and Bill Giles, coach. With nearly 80 boys out for the 1965 baseball season, KSC's new Loper nine coach, Fred Gerhardt, has his problems trying to limit the number on the traveling squad. ff fl lQN.n'--7,. 4 KSC,s Baseballers Second In NCC 'fl The 1964 baseball team placed second in the Nebraska College Conference ratings as they closed the season's books With a 5-3 conference record and a season mark of 11-8. The Loper nine hosted Concordia in the season's opener. In a tense struggle, a crowd of 300 saw Jack Nosal's bases loaded sacrifice fly in the 10th inning treat the Antelope baseballers to a 6-5 overtime triumph. In early April, the KSC baseballers launched a rigorous "eight games in five days" grind. In the twin biller with Chad- ron, the Lopers demolished the Eagles, 12-1 and 6-1. The Nebraska Wesleyan Plainsmen received a similar treatment, 4-2 and 1-0. The KSC nine split the bill with the Washburn Ichabods before losing two to the Wichita University Wheat- shockers, 6-4 and 11-10. 1: an.. WK -J 21'F ,.- .-"'-rig,-. Q .1-.f f- . 1- 3--Q-1' -f'!is -,S--at.-rf.,-7: ,.4,,.4, , ---.- -, J ,,.,, AL- ,-- 1 ,-,'-. -- '-,- - -- ,v - - .-,.- .. V ... ,...,- .,,., l, -..,, , ,.a.f"n . V Y I -- '--."",' -- .r - , 4 . 1' -. ' - .- .1 .1 .A --,, -,... .gr-.', - rf-1 . A. , ,. ,,-, N - , -A ..,,v,-. f . , . . . . ez- 54' -.1 -K.- an ,- " - Af.: :C ... ,.v.f-S'-,.,..sf -"wr 'P ' f- - ' -i - - ,ef , - ' :.. - -- - .-.v. -an .:"f' .1 .-l.-- ---H -6-. .,-4 . 1 r-,- --- A . .-, ing' ' f ' fvfl.. "."P "- '-Q "LA:-,, 5 Pgfz- -Z"-,r'. . ." ' 5 -- ' .- -. " ' ' - - - .., h :.f-fn-ff,.,...,4,,.. l Jge'.-.,,-, rw , ,. ,g-.Jah -., Q, , v . .-, - -,nf .- Q - '-:."--sg.. -1 f'-3 -'-:fa --' f-,l:.---,M r - - -, ' '. - -- . - . '- - gwifffy- Fi. 74'.1fu',-1. -'24 - z ---: ', -5 H 0 r.-. -.7 " . ' ' " -r- ' v' . ' ' - -.f - - f ' .' ' I. - '.a:'v-.-2' 'g -'L '- 1:--e---. 'Y' .. .1 -- '-- - -,.:-- - -- '- - 1 ' . " -a.p' -' ft'-1 -1 4 - -. - ,- .- .A---. --r a 9' -41-- --4'-- ...-,. -.f, -- ,v '.,1-l--, - : , A- - ,-- ... . .-1 , ..... - . L., ,V .- . 1 .. As his elated teammates greet him along the third base line, center double header with Wayne. Had the homer come in the first gamei fielder Gary Stickney heads for home after hitting a grand-slam however, the Antelope nine might have kept their hopes alive fon wallop during the Lopers' scoring blitz in the second game of a the NCC baseball crovsm. A four year veteran, first baseman Larry Callen, makes an unassisted put-out of a Wayne runner after fielding a bunt. ,f- Q H Twin Bill With Ofutt, NCC Tilts End Season Conference play against Peru, Hastings, ant Wayne, as well as a non-conference double-header against the Offutt Air Force Base sluggers, rounder out the Antelopes '64 season play. Emmit "Big Red" Bosshamer, backed up by the booming bats of Roland Anderson, Larry Johnson and Pat Avey, led the KSC baseballers to a 7-E verdict over the Peru Bobcats. The win came in the nightcap of the NCC twin bill. Peru used a pair oi four-run outbursts to jolt the Lopers, 8-6, in the opener. The Offutt Air Force Base nine ripped intc the KSC pitching for 17 hits in handing the Ante- lopes a double defeat, 5-0 and 14-7. Arch-rival Hastings College dealt KSC's chances for an NCC baseball championship a severe jolt by dividing a double header with the Lopers. The Broncos slipped by KSC, 3-2, in the opener but suf- fered a 17-6 shelling in the nightcap. In the final two games of the 1964 season play, the Lopers once again split the bill with the oppo- nent. In this case, the split with Wayne doomed KSC's chances of winning the NCC pennant. The Cats eked out a 2-1 victory before taking a 13-1 thumping from the Lopers. Wayne's hopes for a perfect card were shattered in the nightcap when Kearney staged a 13-run first and coasted home, 13-1. The Cats suffered the extra humiliation of the "IO run rule," the game being called after five innings. A grand-slam wallop by Gary Stickney highlighted the Loper blitz. V l x l l l x l L ,l l v l I i l Y I. r,, r I 1- . B -. - '34 "fm 1 ' 'z 9 5" ..f,.y1 0 . o Wu 1 n if' . if ...4 ' f '92 N45-""'f-' U, MI, , 4 ,, -fr ., lu. ! ,gg , f ff MMQM 1 fjf""f ff i I , ee, - . "" U9 Q, ' .afwl - -X 4 AA ' I , ,4 ,ff 2, :I A 9. all W AI . ,L Q 4-' n 1 5 4,11 ' V A M, 5 ,uf f-L41 .' F v . le ,,, ,'f '23i'f.?,w e 'W' . i ' g A g lx Dejection descends upon the Loper nine as NCC title hopes fade. 5 . ,Y I s- -Q. 5 f ' Lf, k ff H If 1 ,, , ,, .B 'wa-"Ar, V- , .., A ...df If my an .. .. If lf,...J,11 ' .1 .dl Rookie catcher Tom Lawson slides safely back into first after an attempt to steal second. Right hander Dave Snyder is greeted by his teammates following with Wayne- H9 Shvws U0 538115 Of haPPi1'19S-S1 hvwever, f01' his his 13-1 pitching triumph in the second game of a double header 1 if ' 4 . , ...wa-1 ,,, pus-.1-..:LZ 'Ama A D .gs-y EK? E C as 5 i qv ' 4 i .1 MJ second season win came too late to capture the NCC title.- 1 UL fr' f 'R a., 259 i l L , The Men's Intramural Council listens to all protests and makes recommendations for changes and for new sports. Council members are front row: Jim Meismer, Men's Hallg Randy Rasmussen, presi- dent from Stout Hallg Clark Norblade, Ii Clubg and Paul Brodhagen, Stout Hall. Second row: Don Broughton, Theta Chig Elmer Wall, Governing the scheduling of sports for women are the members of the KSC Womens Intramural Council. Council members are, seated: Nancy Feaster, intramural manager: Kristi Cottrell, president from Gamma Phi Betag Mrs. Jean Wise, sponsorg and Linda Wisdom, secretary from Gamma Phi Beta. First row standing: Mary Mock, Ludden Hallg Rosemary Pulliam, Delta Zetag I-Barbara Johnson, Martin Hallg Kathy Burch, Case Hall: and Carmen Coslor, Delta Zeta. Second row standing: Sharon Allen, Case Hallg Carol D. Heck, Alpha Xi Deltag Myrtle Salisbury, Conrad Hallg Patty Crouse, Martin Hall: Pat Definer, Alpha Xi Delta: and Linda Dempewolf, Chi Omega. ei pf 1 I 'Y' 'KL -sy .I "i, ' fl' I Auf' . I i X ,' A My tri' lli i r i l l Randall Hallg Augie Nelson, Sigma Phi Epsilong Jim Stewart, Theta Xig and Jim Schaefer, Men's Hall. Back row: Leland Cope- land, Director of Intramuralsg Roger Meyer, Student Councilg Ken Lefever, Sigma Tau Gammag Craig Gibbons, Randall Hallg and Larry Arehart, Phi Tau Gamma. Tremendous Interest In Intramurals At KSC By the number of students participating in the Kearney State College intramural program, the comment ot' Leland Copeland, Director of In- tramurals at KSC, that there is tremendous in- terest in intranniral sports on this campus seems to be understatement. For example, participating' in flag football this year were over 200 men. Moreover, the fol- lowing sports attracted a record innnber of en- trants: turkey trot, 35: track and field, S05 softball. 250: badminton, 36: free throw contest, 102: swimming, 50: volleyball, 225: bowling, 1323 horseshoes, 30 and wrestling, 12. Topping the list, however, was basketball which attracted over 550 participants and re- quired over 300 games to complete the schedule. Cloth plaques were awarded to the first place finishers in every sport, with a trophy being' the prize for the grand champion. The Sig Ep Blues, the 1965 Intramural Basketball Champions, are, kneel- in : Dave Jones Dan Anderson Wa ne Ga a and John Horvath g 1 v Y PP v - Standing: Fred Williams, Jim States, Frank Sokol, and Tom Wisdom. Leland Copeland, KSC's "ML Intramurals," lists entrants in plunge for distance event in the swimming phase of this program. l"'s. wana-f--mxw', ' .w4f'l'2-W.: t v s , ei 1 ' 4? Q , " . ! E ' Intramural Pla For Both Guys and Gals Following their championship series, Linda Feaster discussed "slamming" techniques with Carol Ben- son, winner of the Womenls Intramural Table Tennis Tournament. Traditionally, the President tosses up the ball in the first intramural basketball game of the season. -"3 261 T 4 N vr tl J , X B xy, X i . - A- -' 1 f ' i X i A, I 3 o X I 'vs The 1964 NAIA bowling champs are Bob Lapp, Dave Sparks, Donny Renter, Jon Headrick, and By Blobaum. At right, the Blur' fiml C0111 c-:uni-ra captur--s Headrick's faultless form which nf-ttvd him the individual championship. '64 Bowlers Win NAIA Last spring at Overland Park, Kansas, a subu1'b of Kansas City, KSC's entry in the NAIA bowling championships spilled over 11,000 pins in the two- day grind. This total pinfall gave the Lopers a 18-1.9 team average and first place in the nation among the selected NAIA entrants participating in the championships. Shooting a sparkling 6221 series, Jon Headrick set the pace for the winning Antelope bowling team. Headrick added a pair of 590 series and a 572 to this fine performance: the twelve game block gave him an average of over 197 and netted him the individual championship. Zilcmund Selected As Coach Of The Year Before the first football game of the 1964 season, Larry Dennis, sports editor of the Lincoln Journal and Star, presented Allen Zikmund, head coach of the Kearney State College football team, a brief case. The award was in recognition of Zik- mund's winning the Jozu'nal's "College Coach of the Year" title for the 1963-64 season. The KSC mentor also won this honor in 1955. In addition to this award, the Loper coach was presented a plaque by Paul LeBar of the Omaha World-Heralcl in recognition of his being selected Nebraska College Coach of the Year for the 1963-64 season. KSC9s Foster Chosen To Coach US Squad International recognition was bestowed upon Kearney State College last summer when KSC athletic director and track coach, Charlie Foster, was chosen by International Amateur Athletic Federation and the United States AAU to coach a 15-member track and field team on an 18 day trip to the northern European countries. At left, Foster boards Frontier Airlines to fly to New York to meet the squad. Headquartering in Oslo, Norway, the track and field men, including John Pennel, Olympic qualifier in the pole vault, competed in two meets in Norway and Sweden. 263 DEX ' , - - ...V ' i Wh0's Who member PENNY WRIGHT-Alpha Psi Omega. liistoriung Alpha Xi Deltzl, fghzirtm- mffmlme-V. Vii'P-lJl'C'SiilQl1t. nieiiihmsliilm i'Ii:1i1'1iiun. pleiwlgf- ti':iiiw1', ziutivitivs vliziiriiiaii and smfiul vliziirmziiiz Bluv und Guld, stuff :mil editor tif for twiw yezirsg Czimly Fam- Qiiw-ii czincliflutvg Collegel Theatre, rm crcxx-S fm' 1-I4-vmi iiizijui' piwulL1c'timis :xml twin sc-ts of mio iictsg mls-luzitv squmlg Kappa Delta Vi: KOVF. traffic- muiiziger. nous 1lii'eii-tm, :mil xiiiimiiiwerg IMS..-Lg P1 Delta Epsilmi, pi-esiili-nt fm' twu years: Pi Kappa Tbeltzig Q , Q -X 0 :gm , 1 i -X. L 1 i .....,.,.,,.....,.,Q ..f-v.i , ,. .I ,.,,,,..,h R 4.11" fwmlg . ff4,',,.. -Mm--A...,-M iwbiihm Qu-me --mefgj anna.-1 5 x :le i'ep1'esentz1tivv to the GOVG'Tll0l"S k'mifm'mif'e of Youth: Sigma Tau Dvltzi, Iiistwiiiiiiz Stilflmit ,-Xi-rivitivs Umiiiii-il, c'ultu1'i1I iwiiiiiiiiitw i-hqiiiiiiziiwg Stihl.-ici 1'-iiimcil. I'ulvlicu- ms f.ol'iini1tii-vi NI4...-X.. iiiviiim-iwliip viigiiiiiigiiiz S.IC,A.N., vim--lm-siili-lit: Thr- .-lrizvlupw. I'Pl3fY1'T.C1'l xxwiiiviik intra- INIITHISI Xi Phi. iiiwftigiiliiig ,wiv-i:1i'y: zmii Ywuiig Umiim-rails. XYitli Ilvllllj' is Wlmk Who inumhcr LYNX 265 Organlzatlons Alpha l'hi .1815 Alpha l'si Omega 1 1 1155 Alpha Xi Delta 1 190 Antelope 1 1 135 Associated Women Students 1 ,,.,. 1145 Band 11 1 150 B1-ta Beta Beta 1 11 1 156 Blue and Gold ,,,.. 11134 Brass Choir 149 Canti-rbury Club 175 Chi Omega 1 1 1 1 194 Cheerleaders 1 1 147 Choir 11 1 152 Lll10l'1l.lt'l'l'S 11 1 149 Colhccon 1 ,,.. 1 1 136 Delta Omicron 1 .1 .,,,. 1.157 Delta Zeta 1 .... 198 Freshmen 1 1 1 110 Gann11a Delta 1 172 Gan1111a Phi Beta 11 .1 202 Geography Club . ,,,. ...,,,,,.., 1 .142 Industrial Arts Club 137 Inter-Fraternity Council 11183 International Relations Club 11 .,,,...... 11 11 143 Inter-Religious Council 170 IYCF 1 176 Juniors 1 88 K Club 11 140 K Show 1 1. ...... 1 1132 Kappa Delta Pi 11 11 11111111158 Kappa Mu Epsilon .1 ,.,., 1159 Kappa On1icro11 Phi 1 160 Kappa Pi 1 161 ' ' 146 KOX F 1 11 1 ....., ...,,,i....,. 1 Lambda Delta Lambda Lutheran Student Association ..... 1 ...... 1.1. Madrieal Sin ers 1 g Majorettes .,,..... ...., ..... MENC 11 ...,, .,............ 1 1 Men's League ..,..,..,.., Mu Epsilon Nu 11 Newman Club .,,,,... Orchestra .....,,,,, Panl1elle11ic ,.,,,,,, PEMM 1 ...,.,,..,....t.,, ...... 1 Phi Mu Alpha ......... Phi Phi Phi 11 ......,,..... 11 Phi Tau Gamma Pi Delta Epsilon ..,.. ..... Delta Phi P1 Kappa Delta ........ ...t, P1 Omega P1 ,,.... Rodeo Club 11 ,,,......,..,.., Roger Williams Fellows Seniors ................. 1 1 11 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Delta 11 Sigma Tau Gamma 11 Sophomorcs 1 1 ,... ..... 1 1 SAC 11 ..., 1 Student Council 1 11 Student NEA 1 1 Theta Chi 11 Theta Xi 1 ,.,, 1 CCCF 1 11 11 Waeoneers 11 Wesley Fellowship Wind Ensemble 11 1 Xi Phi 1 1 Young: Democrats Faculty Adams, Dwight Adams. Louise 11 Ahrendts. Harold Anderson. Lois Ari-li'-r. Stephen Bzivlikora. Bryan llaili-y, Joan Bates, Arthur llauif-r, Charles lloek, Gene llvclif-1'. A. Steele liockniann, H. ff1m 171 1 ......... 153 148 133 1 145 163 177 152 182 141 164 184 188 165 166 167 .,,.., 168 139 hip 174 1 ...............,...,. 74 1192 169 196 11 ,,,.. 98 132 130 11-1133 1111200 111-204 1111173 111143 1 .HHITS 11151 1111154 144 18, 50 52,153 46 68,127 29.46.110 58,137 56,254,141 47,164 45 33,56,254 52,142 54 lli-rgquist, Alta 1 lla-thell, 131-tt 1. ll '- ll I l l Zlake, t.ordon 1 11 Blazer, Roy llii-se, John lilUC'k"l', G1-ol'1.Ee lllostcin, Harold llrady, Duel' . Briggs, Don 1 1 li1'Ll1lt'1', W. E. 1 1 lluck, Eugene Butler, Lydia 11 Campbell, Jack Carlson, Kenneth Carlson, Martin 1 Carroll, Joseph 1 Cloyed, Richard 11 11 Cole, Dway11e .1 .1 Cole, Harvey 1 Colony, Harold ..., Y itali, I.. J. 11 icln-l, Marvin Irlrdex 1 1 1156 1 54,150 54, 156, 16:3 11 .,.,,, 11 53 50 54, 156 11 52 1 ,,,,, 1 53 1 1 111-50 45,131,165 1 11.1.1154 11 1158 1 55,03 52 58, 88,137 1 ..............,, .... 5 0 1 ..,.... 50, 169 03 772254 1 ,........,,,,. 1-50 Coombs, Erma 11 ,.., 1 ,..,,,, ......... 5 3 Copeland, Leland 56, 260, 261 Curry, Opal 11 ..,......,. .....,,,. ,,..... ,...,. 1 6 7 Danker, Del 1 1 ,,..............,,,.,,,,,.,,. 45 Deselms, Jcn11ie 1 ,.... 1 ..,......., 70 Drake, Miriam 1 .1 50 Dubois, Jack 1 ,..., ,.., 1 51, 166 DuFresn1-, Robert Eckloff, Maurine 1 Ehly, R. H. 1 ,,.. 11 Envick, Maynard 1 11 1 46 45 158, 137 Failor, Leona Mae 11 ..... .... 11152 Feese, Gerald 11 1147,133,152, Fitzke, Dayle 11 ,,..........,..,.. 155,97 Foster, Charlie 56,246,263 Fox, Donald 11 ..... ............. 1 1 ,,,......,.. 54 Fredcricks, Keith .1 .,..., 54, 178 Fritton, Paul 1 ,,,.. ...,..... 5 0, 134 Furness, Edna 11 ,,........, .,.. 5 0, 88 Gaer, Paul .........,....,...,., 1143,174 Garrett, Delia ......... 59, 137, 160 Gerhardt, Fred ,,,.,, 230, 257, 56, 245 Godfrey, Thomas ..,. ,.,,,....,,...,....,.. 5 0 Gunlicks, Edith .......,.......,..,,,......... 57 Hagspiel, Hannes 11 ..,......,,,,,.... 1150 Harding, Gene .,.,, 51, 135, 165 Harwick, Larry ,...,., ..... ....,,,.,.. 1 52 Hassel, Milton J. 14, 22,30, 41,102, 167, 205 Hofferber, Mau1'ine ....., 59, 136 Hoffn1an, Harland ....,,,.......... 1150 Hoffman, Harry .............. .....,...... 5 0 Holm,1 Myron .....,......, .............. 4 5 Holmgren, Philip Holzrichter, Elmer Horner, Joe Howitt, Doyle Hughes, Karl .1 Ingram, Dale lstas, Helen 1 1 11 53,154,176 .mmmu31,48 11 ,,,..... ,,.. ........... 4 5 52 57 51 Jackson, Sally 1 ..... ........ 45 Jol1nson, Ray O. .......,. ..... 1 1 ....... 153 Kamrath, Georgean .... ....... 1. 49 Karraker, Jack 11 .,..,... 48, 161 Kirk, John ...,, ,,.. 1 1 Klein, Dorothy 11 11 Knittel, Marvin 1 1 Krubeck, Floyd 1 Landstrom, Ron Lang, Sena 1 ,.., 1146 111150 11 ...., 52 1 58, 137 57, 132 65 Larsen, Wilma 11 11 .,,. 59 Larson, Robert 46, 146, 165 Livingston, Les 56,230,255, 238 Lovin, Hugh 1 1 1 .... .... 1 53 Lowry. Keith . 1 148,161 Lund, Douglas 154, 156 Lynn, 1Villian1 Macdonald, Mildred 1 47 11 ..... 47 Marshall, Wayne 1 11 52 Mason, Sharon 149, 198 M1-Quade, Michael 53. 143 Meiiatre, Elmer 230, 237, 252 M1-ssman. Warren Mitchell, R11th Monson, E. G. Morris, George 1 Nelson, Tlieodora 158, 137 1 57 58, 137 1 52 170,176. 159 N-lson, William 1 Ninn-gar, Louis O1-kinga., Clara 1 Osterlu-rpg, Myron l'ain1-, Alice l'i-arman, Sara l'i-ck, William l'1-titt, Jean 1 Phelps, Fred 1 1 Pickens, Charles l'i1-rce, Hazel Plambeck, Vernon 152,55 1 1 1 52 1 1-57 47,153,152 1 1 ,...... 49 48,161 230,237 50 1 146,167 155,110 50 1 11 1 50 Poorman, Albert 1 154, 156 Radf-macher, Earl 1 11 ...... 45 Rasmussen, Ruth 1 55 Roi-der, Merwin 11 1 ...,. .156 Saltzgaber, Frances 1 ,,,,. 45 Sammons, Carolyn S1-hini, Ruth 11 1 11 ......,,,,... 45 1 1 ...... 59 1- Schmitz, Rayn1ond 1 1 57 Searcy, Don 1 ..,, .... ,.,, 1 1 53,142 Si"l'Q'f'2l.llt, Dean 11 ,.,. 11 52, 173 Shada, Mike 11 1 52, 140 Silvey, Lawrence 1 146, 98,1333 . 5 Sisler, Ruth 1 .... ,,... 1 144 Smith, L. R. 1 .1 1111 45 Sphon, Alyce 1 1 11 1 146 Sosa, Aristides 11 9, 51, 166 Standley, R. Burr 1 ..,, ,,.., ...,... 4 5 Stanley, Donald 47. 150. 164 Stones, Ivan 1 1 1155, 159 Stovall, Marvin 1 Stumpff, Don 1 Stutheit, B. F. 1 Stutheit, Wilma Swanson, Jack 1 Swanson, Jim 1 Talbott, Robert 1 153 Tewell, Donald 11 43 11 02 43, Thomas, Gaylord 11 1 47 Tl1o1npso11, Bert ...... Timperley, Doris 1 Todd, James 11 Triplett, Opal Underhill, Gle11 11 Valdez, Valdamar Vincent, Thomas Waller, Minnie 1 1 Welch, Don 1 Vllelch. Roland 11 1 Whelan, Thomas Wilkinson, Gene Whitmore. Lou Williams, Luella Willis, Joe Wilmot, Paul 11 Wimherley, Helen Wise, Jean Wortman, Wilford Wozniak, Rosalie Wurth, Sara 1 Zikmund, Allen Students Abood. Janet Rae Ahrahani, George Ackerman, Bruce Adam, Marietta Adams, James Adcock, Judith Adcock. Linda Aden. Adelle Adkins, Betty 1111 Aerni, Melvin 1 Alher, Virginia Albro. Kathryn Alderson. Barbara Alexander, Curtis Mary Allan. Allen, Carolyn 1 Allen, Jennifer Allen, Sharon 99, Allison, Garland Aln1, Robert 11144,145 152,153 11011111154 154,176,162 ,144 -1 1 7 132 ,151 45,130,13L 170,176 1 ..111....,. 1. 49 43 53 1 11 , 1111.1 69 HU.UH54,176 nW.58,137 230,237 1 164,126 1 1 50 1,157 10,31,44, 183 11150 50,169 1 1 159,136 56,230,252 1 1111 1 52 -f- oi, 1156 56, 230. 111, 130, 111 111. 135 230. 138 75. 210. 99,1-13. 138, 132. 138, 139, 1 1 182 260 Ul 46 66 263 152 131. 192 185 111 111 152 111 126 75 237 111 127 202 237 136 166. 158 144. 169 260 111 1,.. 11 199 Altbf-rg, Jane 1 Altmaier, Carol 111, 175,152 111 Altmansliofer, Mary Lou 1111 Amend, Chr-ryl 169 Anderson, Artl1ur 111 Anflerson, liarbara 1 1 111 Anderson, Clay .111 Anderson, Da11 181, 154, 75, 213,161,192 Anderson, Dennis 89,196 Anderson, Judy 199 Anderson, Lois 89 Anderson, Richard 126 Anderson, Richard P. 11175 Anderson, Ronald 111, 189 Anderson, Sharon 1 111 Anderson, Sylvia 7,111, 110, 131, 34 Anderson. Theresa 152,194 Ankf-ny, Pl1yllis 175,194 Arr-hart, Larry 75, 188 Arehart, Linda 99, 150, 151, 260, 133 Armagost, James 1299, 75, 204, 212 Armatys, Cynthia Armstrong, Joan Armstrong, Mike Atchison, Mark Arnold, David Aron, Charles 1 Artz, Geraldine Artz, Larry 11 Arvidson, Larry 1 Ashelford, Frank Ashley, Darlene 1 126,127 1 1126 11 1 .192 1 1 1,1126 11 139 11 1. 99 1 88, 66, 89, 138, 158, 159 11 11 1.184 111 1 11 1111 1 11199 Ashley, Marle11e 11 11111 1111.1.111111... 9 9 Aspedon, Connie Aspegren, David A spegren , Thomas 99,144,26 31,147,194 111,230,235 1230, 235, 237, 89, 31,204 Atkinson, Linda 11 Austin, Judith 1111 Avey, Pat Axmann, NVanda Aydelotte, James Ayers, Robert Babcock, Ronald Backes, Bill Backes, Dave Backes, William Bader, Donald Bailey, Neil 11 1 176, 99, 147 119, 111, 203, 148, 152, 34 1 257 11 1111, 172, 144, 31 111, 246 89 1 237 251,1-15, 184 230, 235, 237, 140 2311, 231, 233, 75 75, 77. 86 111, 27 Baker, Becky 1 187 Baker. Sharlyn 111, 174, 195 Baker, Susan 1 99 Baker, Treva 99,109, 186, 148 Ball, Linda 1 111 Ballain, Thomas 75 Ba111rick, Donna 1 111,177 Banks, Larry 1 111, 138 Banks, Thomas 1 1 1111 Bantam, Dianna 99.147 Baran, Lavern 1 75. 142 Barkeloo, Terry 1 111,201 Barney, Carol .99 Barry. Roseann 186 Bartlett, Judith iv. 77, 186 Bassford. Robert 75.143 Batie. Roger 111 Bauer, Dolores 111, 177 Bauer, Edward 1 111, 193 Bauer, Robert .111 Bauhard, William 99 Baun1a11, Randell 204 Baxter, Lillie 1 136 Beach. Gene 75 Beach, Ronald 111. 230, 25154: -v l Bean. Co1111ic 11 1 .1 198 Beans. Pamela .1 111, 147 Beans. Patricia 111, 68 Beattie, Mary 111,139,141 Beaver, Robert 63.137 Beavers. Dennis Beck, Carol D. 75,130, 196 199, 190, 260 Beck, Carol V. .,,,., 33, 6, 99, 136, 190, 182 Beck, Julene ........,,..........,.,............. 111 Becker, Gerald .. ........,...,.....,.. ..,, , ,. 99 Behrens, Robert .. ....,,..,.. 99,205 Beland, Gary .. ,..,. .75, 156, 162 Bell, Charles .. ,,,,.,,.,,...................,.... . 89 Bell, James M. ..., Bellamy, Rod .. ,..., .. 126 ....... . 200 Bencken, Susan .,,.,.., Bends, Georgia 11 1 111 Bengtson, Helen ......,.,..,.. ..- .,,,,.,, 99 Bennett, Gary G. ........,., . .,...,..,,.... 75 Bennett, Shelby ..... ,........ 1 37,156 Benson, Carol . . ,.,,,....,,.. 111,261 Bentjen, Carol 18, 89, 91, 186, 148 Bentley, Barbara .,.............,,.,..,..... 99 Bentley, Donald ..,......, .,,..... , ..111 Bentley, Paul ....,....................,........,. 75 Berryman, Rodney ......... 75, 149 Beshore, Douglas .. ,.,, 75,185 Bessler, Fred ...... . ...,,. ..,,..75 Best, Rodney ,,......... 75 , 196 Beyl, Frances .,,.,. .............. 8 9,186 Bieck, Connie . Bienhoff, Mary . ..,,,,.,. ,,.. 6 6, 99 Bienhoff, Paul .. ...,,....,, ..... ...,...,... 1 1 1 Biesccker, Cheryl ...... 13,19,99, 187, 141, 219 Bigelow, Jeanne ......,.......,,., 27, 29 Billings, Christine .....,,.. 32, 111, 150, 199, 152 Binegar, Joyce , ., . ,..,, .111 Birch, Leslie 99, 109,135, 171 Bratten, Roger .. ...,,,,,...,.,..,...,,,,., 111 Brauer, Bradley . .110, 112, 172, 153, 149 Brecht, Alan 99, 144, 146, 230 Breiner, Cheryl ........,,,...... .. ,..,.. 112 Brening, Cheryl . 75,143,198 Brewer, Ronald .... . ,........ ,,,,,, 1 12 Brewer, Stephanie . 161, 169 Briggs, Cheryl .. ..112 Britton, Corliss .. .. ,,... .. . 112 Broberg, James . , 99, 173 Brock, Karen .. ,. . . ,,.,.,,, ...112 Brodhagen, Paul . 65, 75, 260, 140 Broer, Sandra . .99, 176 Brohman, Joe .. . ..., 193 Brooks, Alfred , ,112, 150, 177, Thomas. ,.., . ..112 Broughton, Donald ....., 89, Brooks, Brown, Bill .. .. 149 200, 260 193 Case, Thomas ........ . .. .. ,, .112 Casey, Lynn ., ,9,76,129,154, 156, 204, 214, 210, 208, 140 Cash, Donna .. .112, 138, 176 Cashman, Veryl ., .. ,, .. .. 89 Casper, Betty ,, , . 112 Casper, Patricia .. . .100 Cass, Connie . . , . ..112, 145 Cass, Terry . ,. . .. .. 100, 141 Cassell, Kathryn . .. .. 112 Castle, Donna .. , 89 Caudill, Gary.. . . .. . 112 Cederburg, Gary , 89, 130, 196 Cetak, Allen .. . .. 112 Chambe1'lain, Thomas .76, 171 Chaney, Richard 76, 86, 163 Chapman, Shirley 89,147,194 Chavanu, Patricia . .. ,... ,,....., 1 00 Childers, Clara . .76, 165, 186 Childers, Clyde .. .188 Choquette, James ..,...r..,.. 100, 177 Chramosta, Delores ,...... 76 Chramosta, Edward , ,. .100 Christen, Elizabeth .. .. .112 Cromer, Nancy .. ..., 102 Crookshank, Kenneth ., ,112 Cropp, Ronald 76, 81, 188 Cross, Harry ,200 Cross, Margory H100 Cross, Nanna 76,136,160 Cross, Neal , , 76 Cross, Rex , . ,, 142 Crouse, John .76 Brown, Gifford .. .... ,...... 1 26 Brown, Louise .. . ......,, ..., 9 9 175 Brown, James ,. .,... .........,,,,...,. 7 5 Brown, Joe .. ....,,...,., .. ........ .126 Brown, Laural .. 112 Brown, Ronald ,..., .. ...,. .,,, ....,.,. 1 1 2 Brownell, Kenneth ..,,,,., ,. .,... 75 Broxton, Vicki ., .. 99 Bruce, Jean .. ,. ,, 99 Brumbaugh, Ronald ..,,.... ...,..., 7 5 Christensen, Barbara 10, 27 112, 146 Crouse, Lois 89,138,176,158 141 Brunrmund, Robert ,112, 137 Bjorklund, Judith ,.,,, ...,,,,,,, , ,, 99 Black, Shirley ..., .. ....... 99,152 Blake, David . .. ..,. 111, 178 Blanchard, Marlene ....75, 186 Blas, Conny .. ....,. 75, 194 Blecher, Roger ,..,.. 111, 237,188 Bliese, John ......... , ,,........,,.,, 154,35 Blincow, Lanita ...... 111, 167, 78 Blobaum, Byron 75, 230, 233, 262 Bruning, Julie . ,,,,, ,, ,, ...112 Brunke, Marilyn . .. 112,150, 191, 152, 125, 178,133 Brunz, David . ..., .,.,........,,. 9 9 Bryan, Linda .99, 150,149, 157, 133 Bryson, Betty . 76, 78 Buchanan, Marcia . ., ,.,, 89,95 Buck, Jim .. . .,., .. .. 230,232 Buckhammer, Bonita 76 Buffington, Ronald .,,, .112, 193 Bulgrin, Susan , 112, 137, 152 Burch, Kathleen 32,112,260, 199, 141 Burge, Leon . .. ..,,,,. 89 Burge, Vera . .. ,,,, . ..112, 178 Burkman, Georgia ......... .,.....,... 1 27 Burks, Pamela .. .. 99, 178, 141 Burks, Patricia ,, 76, 136, 138, 154, 170, 160 Burman, Lawrence , .. .,....,,,...... 99 Burns, Gerald .,,. 89, 139 Burr, Richard . ,. 112, 230, 235, Blocher, Susan ..,,..., ..... . ..111,150 Bloodgood, Barbara ,. ,.,..,,,.... 111 Blue, John ., .,,.,,,......,.....,... 111,125 Bluel, Denis ,.......,........,,......... ...111 Blume, Lois .. ..,.. .,.......,. ,..,,.,.,. .... 9 9 Boardman, Janene 99,109,202 Boeka, Jane ...,,,,. .....,...,.,.....,............ 9 9 Boelts, Vance .....,..,..........,. 126,200 Boesen, Kelly .. ,... ,,...... 8 9, 178 Bohaty, Carol ,.,. . ,,,.......... .. 99 Bohl, Georgia ......,.,. .,.,,, ...... 1 1 1 Boilesen, Wayne ,,,,.., ........,. 8 9 Bolan, Michael ........ ............. . .204 Boley, Joyce . ,.,, ,. ,,,.. 75,138 Bolton, Allen .. ......,... 204 Bolton, Dick ,.,, ,... Bolts, Jim .... .... Bond, Marie ...,... Booth, Brad ,. ,,,. Booton, Wa ie 183 .. 126 111 75, 184 .. ,,......,....,... .,,...,,, 7 5 YT Bort, Marlene .,,...,. ,,,,,.,. 1 11, 152 Bosch, Patty 75, 81, 138, 178, Bosselman, Curt ...,,, 169 200 Bosshamer, Emmit ......,..,..., 257 Boucher, William .... 99,151, 192,149,152 Boudreau, Vincent ..,,.. 111, 144, 150, 151, 149, 133 237 Burton, Gene ,. 112 Bush, Pamela .. ........,. ,.-99 Bush, Sandra . .112,203, 153, 152 125 Buss, Lester . .89 Butcher, Stephen . , 99 Butolph, Verdena , ,,,,,,, .... ,,,,,. 9 9 Bye, Patty .. . .112 152 Byers, Betsy .. N13 7 Caffey, Jerome ..., ,99 o. 100 Caldwell, Larry . 150,164 Calhoun, Jon . . Calhoun, Mary . Callahan, Reva 181 204 149 . 9 112 . ,.,.. 76 Boukather, Carol 89, 149, 158, 169 Bowden, Donnye . ,, 111,254 Bowden, Linda ,, ..,.,.. 89, 162 Bowman, Barbara ,,,,,, . 89, 186 Bowman, David .. 67, 89, 96, 142, 156 Boyll, William ..,,,,.. ...., . ,. .....,... 111 Bradley, Barbara .. ,.... ..., , ,111 Bradley, Sandra . . ,111, 134 Brady, Robert . ...,,,,,,... ..,,,, ...... 1 1 1 Bragg, Dean ,, . Brahmstedt, Loueen . .,., 99,172 Brandt, Maris .. .....,.,,... 6,851,186 Brandt, Roger .,,,, . ,.,.. .. .. 99 Brass, Delmer .. . .. ..111 Bratten, Carolyn ..89, 136, 138, 141 ui.. Callen, Larry . ., .. 257,258 Campbell, David 112,152 Campbell, Sandra ,, 112 Camplin, Lynn . . ..,, .,,,. 2 04 Cargill, Robert .. . 112,150 Carlsgaard, Lynn 76,161 163 Carlson, Carol 100 Carlson, Darwin , . .. 76 Carlson, Deloris 76, 210,198, 222 Carlson, Gary . . . 112 Carlson, Jean . 89 Carmann, Kenneth .230, 235, 140 Carmody. Seth .. 76 Carnes, Roland . ., 163 159 Carr, John ,. , ., 254 Carroll. Susan . 89 138 Carson, Sharron 66, 112 150 Carstens, Wendy ,,,, .. 75 Carstens, William . 75 Christensen, Carol 89, 138 171 Christensen, Dee .. . ,.,,. 198 Christensen, Jerry . 161 Christensen, Judy 198 Christensen, Kay 160,202 182 Christensen, Larry , 100 Christman, Sheridan . ..., .89 Chubbuck, Virginia .. ..... ,112 Ciani, Alfred . .. 135,200 Clabaugh, John . 257, 163 Clark, Dale 76, 85, 137 Clark, Edward .. .112 Clark, Gail . . .. . 112 Clark, Joan . .76, 85,210 Clark, Michael A. ..,.,, 1112 Clark, Richard .. M100 Clark, Ronald . . .... .... ...,, 1 1 2 Clark, Stanley . .. .112 Claspell, Peg ,,....,,, .... , .. 136,133 Cleland, Marvis Clemens, Dean Clinch, Jerome ,. .. ,. . .,.,....... 89 177 Clinch, Regina .. . ,,.. 112 Coad, Don , 205 Coburn, Elda ..,,..,. .. . ,112 Coffey, J. Anne . . .112 Cole, Curtis ,100, 150,151, 161, 149 Colgan, Theresa .. Collins, Thomas Colson, Robert Coltrane, James Comer, Darlene 76 . .. ,112 . .,.,,,........., .. 100 . 126 i100,136,170 173 Compton, Heather . .... . 76, 143 Conell, Gary ...........,. 112 Conger, Ival .. .76, 149 Conroy, Jean .. 100,186 Conyers, Marvin .. .254 Cook, Lynda . .. 89, 33, 149, 157, 133 Cook, Mary . , ........... 89 Coolidge, Sandra . .. .112, 149 Copeland, James . 89, 193 Corder, Doris .. .. ,...,, 168 Cordes, Jane . 76 Cordes, Mark 76, 238, 240, 242,244,4o Corlett, Galen , 112 Cornelius, Dennis .. 146 Corrigan, Linda 112,177 Coslor, Carmen 32, 112, 260, 199 Costello, Daniel 112, 132, 197 Cottrell, Kristi , 100, 132, 260, 141 Crouse, Patty . 89,260, Crowley, Maurice . 76,77,230, 232 Cruise, Joanne . . . .100 Culp, Jerry 76, 256, 192 Cunningham, Bill . . , 126 Cunningham, Kathleen 100, 150, 177, 186 Cunningham, Thomas 87, 189, 149 Cure, David . .. . . . 137 Curry, Gary .. .. ,, 185 Curtis, John 212, 229, 230, 231, 235, 236,251,163 Curtright, Robert . 112, 185 Cushing, Carole , 112, 150, 149 Cyboron, Ron . . .. , .,.. 126 Daake, John ,. . .. 237 Dage, Barbara . .. ..... ...., . 1112 Dage, Raymond .. .. 21, 29, 76, 85, 37, 155 Dahlgren, Jim . 193 Dahlgren, Milton 100,253,252 Dahlke, Richard . 1112, 172 Dahlstedt, Larry , , 112 Dahlsten, Vicki .. . ,,....., 150 202, Covey, Caroline ., . 89, 149 Cox, Erwin 139 Cox, Kenneth .. 139 Craig, Linda , 112,176 Crandall, Merrill . 112 Cramnore, Judy 112 Creech, Martha . .. 76 Crocker, Francis . 230,234 Crockett, Karen 25, 112, 1955 15- Dahms, Dennis . 89 Dailey, Dorothy . .. . 76 Dailey, Edmund , .. ,. 139 Dalton, Tom ,, . 185 Damn, Jeanne .. . 166 Dainton, Sharon , ..,, ,. 112, 136 Danaher, Kathleen . 89, 138, 136, 177, 198 Daniels, Constance ...... 100, 159 Dannehl, Carol ..... .. .. 112 Davis, Anne . ., ,,,, ,. 166,158 Davis, Boneita 76, 138,141 Davis, Donald . . 100 Davis, Lonnie . . .. ., 76 Davis, Peggy 100,25-1, 141 Davis, Sandra . 113,125 Dawson, Gary . , .76 Dawson, Richard . .... 113 Debban, Patricia 90, 254, 147, 194, 141 DeBoer, Patricia 100, 190, 260 DeBower, Larry 197 Debrie, Patricia ., 113 Decker, James . ...,,, . . 100 DeCroiX, Paula 76,142,132, 156,181,213,147,194 DeFreece, Linden . 100, 196 DeHarty, Ray ,, , .. 150 Deines, Dennis ,,.. . 113 Deines, Maurice , 100, 132, 150, 151, 205 Delaney, Tom . ,126 Delano, Arta .... . 77,141 Delay, Steve . . . 90 DeLong, Mark 77,90 Dempewolf, Linda , 88, 90, 260,194,141 Denkinger. Jerry 77,192 Demnan, Dixie 100, 202 Denton, Jerry 77 Deremer, Patricia 90,136,172 Derr, LaSandra 195 Deselms, Melvin ,, 90 Deterding, Myron , . .. .. 90 Detmer, David . 113, 150, 243, 245 Dexter, Joan 100, 136 Dewitt, Winnie 194 Dick, Ronald 100 Dickenson, Jerry . ,, 100 Dickey, VVanda 90,138 Dickinson, Nickia 113 Dietz, Sharon 77, 170, 173, 168. 198 Dinkelman, 1Vayne 113 Dinnel, Elaine 100 267 Hammond, Pamela .. ..102 Green, Mary .. Divan, Sue .27, 100, 151,149, 147, 194 Dolwlgerstein, She1'i .. ........113 Dodd, Barbara ........,,.... ...,.,,....... 7 7 Dodds, Jane .. .. ,..,, . .. 113 Doell, Milford .. ,,.. . ,........, 113 Doll, Larry .. ,.,. ...... . ..113 Donnell, Gregg ..,,.... .. . ,113 Donnell, John .. ,,,........,,., ,,,,,, ...113 Donnelson, Connee ...,.. 9O,130, 152 Dostal, David ..... 237, 242, 245 Dostal, Richard .. ...,,.. 230,234 Dotson, Bonita 113, 144, 173 Doyle, Don ,,,........,,....,........,............ 185 Drake, Robert .. ,,., ,..,,.... 1 00 Drew, Cheryl 8, 100, 131 Drohman, Patricia . 77, 78, Druesedow, Holly ..... ...., . Drummond, Dean ,.........,,,, 77, ,202 143 100 192 Dubbs, Gary . .. .,,,, ,..,,,, . 230, Dubois, Janet .. .,,..,,,.,. Duffy, Dennis ,..,, .. 113, 205, 37 Dunbar, Gerald ...., ,,,... . .. .. .. 113 Dunbier, Harold ....,..,, ,....., ,........ 1 0 0 Duncan, Sue .. .. 147 Dunn, Beverly ..,,,., . .......,... 113 Dunn, Gregory .. ....,, ..,. ,....... 1 1 3 Dunn, Michael . .... .. 113 Dunne, Daniel .. .113, 2,54 Duranski, Gary .. 74, 77, 207, 184, 140 Duranski, Patricia 100, 186 Dutton, Shirley . ,..,, .. 19, 31, 55, 90,227, Dvorak, John ,,.,, .. .113, East, Marilyn .. 100, 150, Easterday, Judy . .. 90, 177, Ebmeier, Betty . ,100, 136, 195 152 195, 133 169 172 Ebmeier, Beverly .. ..,,,,,, 113, 176 Edis, Cheryl . ,.,.,,..,, ,....,,.., . 1 90 Edmonson, Daniel ......, .. ....,.., 77 Edson, Beverly 100, 102, 134, 136, 176 Edwards, Virgil .. ,,.... ,......-- 1 00 Edwards, Willa .. .. .....,..... .. 77 Egle, Dennis . . .. .......,,,,.,.. .... . .192 Egley, Stephanie ...,..., 113, 135 Eickhorst, Robert .. ........ ...,.,,,. 1 13 Eisenhauer, Lowell .,..,.,.,,.....,..., . 90 Elder, Dee .90, 175, 153, 152, 158 Eliason, John ....,, .. 113,205,245 Elliott, Gale .. ..., ., ,,....,,, ,,.. . 126 Elliott, Gary .... . .. . ...,..,., 192 Elliott, Judy ,,,,.,...r.,,,, ,,,,,. ,,....., 1 1 3 Elmore, Lestlie . ....,....,,,..... 77 Embree. Fredrick . ,.,, ,,,,. 9 0, 138 Endecott, Joyce ........ ....113 Ender, Colleen . .... .. 113 Ender, Richard .. ...... . ,,.. 100 Enevoldsen, Lois ..,,. . 100 Engel, Donald . 100 England, Diane .....,..,. 77 Ensley, Allan . .. .126 Ensley, Craig . 113 Epp, Donnell . . . .90, 95 Epp. Michael . .. .113 Erickson, Bill . .193 Eschliman, Roger 113,146 Estes, Judith 113,136,173 Eutsler. Jan . 149,157 Evans, Russell 90,178 Ewenike, Helf-nah 100 Ewer, Marilyn 90,141 Ewers, Carol 100,186,149 Ewing, Donald 65, 93, 100, 2 201, 183 Fulk, Arnold 100 Falk, Glenn 77 Fulk, Melvin 90,176 Fanning. Judy 113,117,141 l711ii4'n'lv, 1:1111 193 Furla.-r, Marie . 101 Farr, Thoinzis 113 l7nst--iinu. 'l'i-rry 90 lfnttif, William 113 lfi-ur, St--pln-n ,.... H113 Fmistoi-i'. Linda 77,261,161, 1SG,141, 216, 225 Feaster, Nancy ...... 30, 113, 187, 260, 141 Fecldersen, Stanley 1. ..,,.,.,...... 113 Fehr, Norma . . .. ...,....,............. ...90 Feikert, Merlin .......,,...,........,........ 101 Felker, Jeffrey . .............,, 113,237 Fellers, Pamela .. .90, 142, 169 Fellers, Ted . .... 78,142, 168 Felt. Rosemary ..................,......,, 113 Felzien, Kent . ..... .. .,... ...... ...,,.., 1 9 2 Ferguson, Ann .. .. 114, 191 125 Fiala, Evelyn . .,.... ....... 1 14,137 Fickenscher, Dean .101, 150, 196 Fickenscher, Earl 78, 138, 150 Fisher, Olive . .,,............................ 114 Fisher, Ronald .... ........................, 1 14 Fitch. Randy ..................... 205 Fitts, William ...............,.,.....,,,.,,.... 90 Fitzke, Patricia ,...................,...... 101 Fitzke, Sharon .. .. 101, 150, 151, 171, 133 Fjell, David .................,.,.......,...... .101 Fjell, Michael ....... ......... 78, 162 Fleharty, Dennis ,,...,.................. 101 Fleharty, Dixie .,................... 78, 138 Fleharty, Donna ........ .........,,....., 1 14 Fleischer, Mathew .. ...,. ..... . ,101 Fleming, Jackie . .114, 138, 150, 174 Fletcher, Mary ............ ,101 Flick, Melvin .. ......... .. .90 Flohr, Ronald .. ....,, 114,205 Flood, Robert ..,.. ,............. 9 0, 142 Flood, Stephen .. . ....,,. ....,....... . .. 178 Fluckey, James .... ........, 6 7,90 Fluhart, Cheryl .. .... .............. 1 14 Folker, Shirley ..... .,... .... . . .90, 138 Forbes, Robert .,... ..............., .78 Forch, Paul . .. ...,. ......,... . .. 78 139 Fortik, Jean .... .... . .. ......... 114, 152 Fortner, Gayle ...... 114, 151, 173, 152 Foster, James ,,,,............................. 114 Fowler, Ed . . ..... ..., .......,. 1 2 6 Fowler, Esther .,.. ..,......... ....... . 1 14 Fowler, Jacob ........ .. .... ..,. .....,..... 7 8 Fowler, John ..... 114 149 133 Fowler, Norma .. ................... 101 Fox, Jerry .. ....., .... , . .....,185 Fox, Lawrence ....... ........ . 101 F1'ager, James ..,..,.,.,, .....,....,...... 9 O Francies, Janyce ..... .... . .78 138 Francies, Jayne ,..,..,. .. .90 Frank, Sue .. ........... 114 195 147 Franzen, Gerald ................. ,........ 1 14 Franzen, LaVern ........................ 101 Franzen, Milan .. -101 192 149 Franzen, Paula ..... .......... ..... . 1 14 Fread, Nancy .. ..,.,.................... ..114 Frederick. Carol .....81 114 195 Frederick, Kay ..... ,,............. ,... . . . 114 Frederick, Larry .... ..... . 78, 204, 238 242 140 Frederick, Mary 90, 169 Frederick, Sharon .................. ..114 Frederickson, Jane .. .... 114 Freeburg, Marie . . ..... .. 90 Freeman, John 151 149 Frerichs, Bev .. ,,,.. .. 186 Frew, Raymond . .. . 101 Friesen, Blaine . .. .... 78 Friesen, Jerrene 135, 170, 176 169 Fritson, Arthur 114 Fritz, Sandra 33,101,173 133 Frizzf-ll, Bruce 90 Fry, Robert 114 Frye, Jack 114 254 Fulcher, Tom . . 192 Fuller, Richard 114 Fullington, Dodic 114 177 Flumvr, Connie 114 Fulton, 0I1't1'2'l'E't 101 Funkhouser, Dan 200 Grier. Julie 126 203 Gzierliart, Lyle 252 Galusha, Roger 126 Galvin, Lorin 185 Gnniniill. Gary 11-1 189 Gangwish, Alexander 114 Gappa, Wayne .,,,.. 230, 231, 235, 2 Gardner, Brian ,. ,.,. .. Gardner, Richard 61,192,140 90,170,175 Garrett, Danny ........ ,......,.. 1 14, 205 Garrick, John .........,.. Gaudreault, Don Gearhait, Lyle ......... 126 114 114 Haller, Barbara .....,,,.... 115, 177 Halling, Melvin ,.,..,.,....,,................ 126 Ham, Alyce ,,,,,,.............. ...,,,..... .,.,.. 1 0 2 Ham, Linda ,....... ..... ..., ......,. 1 1 5 Ham, Susan ..,,,... 1115, 117, 152 Hamar, Marie .. ..,.... ,................ .... 1 0 2 Hamer, Jack .. .....,.. ...... ......... . . .126 Hamik, Patricia .. ,.,. 1210 Hamilton, Gary ..... 48, 79, 161 Hamilton, Judith .....,.. ......., 7 0, 79 Hammond, David ,. ...,,...,........ 115 Hammond, Edna .. .,,. ..... . .. Geddes, Jane ......,,,,..,,. ,....,.......,.. 1 14 Gehring, Carol ...,............,.,... 114,34 Gehrke, Bernadine .. .................. 101 Gehrke, Jackie ............., ..........,... 9 O Geiser, Ploma .....,... .....,............. 9 0 Gellatly, Drue ,,..,............................ 192 George, Fred .,.................,....... 87, 256 Gerlach, Sandra ,,,...,.,..,,,,............ 114 Gesse, Paul .........................,...........,. 246 Gibbons, Craig .....,... 69, 90, 142, 237, 260, 140 Gibbs, Mary Gibson, Gary Gibson, Mary ....,...,, ......... 1 01, 178 Gibson, Sue ..........,...,,., ................ 1 14 Gilbert, Sally ........,.............,............. 90 Gillespie, Betty Jo ...... 101, 130, 202, 141 Giilett, Linda .,......,..,.....,,..,...,,,,....... 136 Gillilan, Cheryl ...... 90, 153, 152g 17 Gillming, Virginia ..................... 115 Gilroy, Paul ,...........,...,... ...,.,..... 1 15 Gilson, Jody ,...,...... ..,..,....,...., 1 15 Gilster, Mavis ....... .. ......... 78,198 Glascock, Douglas ,...,....,.,....,,,... .78 Glazier, Linda ,...........,................. 115 Gleason, Diane ....,........,.,,. 115,141 Glover, Carol ............. . .................... 126 Glover, Lela .. ........... .................,...... 7 8 Glover, Marjorie . ...... 115, 150, 176,149, 152, 133 Godtel, Ramon ........ ..,......, .,,....., 1 4 1 Goebel, Everett .................. 78, 162 Goedeken, Geraldine ,.,.......,.... 101 Goedert, Mary Ann . .... 101, 144, 17 7 Goertzen, Marueen ............ ........ 7 8 Goshorn, Genevieve ..................... 79 Grabenstein, Janet 1 79 136 38,171,198 Grabenstein, Robert ......... ......., 1 14 Grady, James ...,..,,..,............... ...... 1 02 Graham, Gary ......................... ..,.... 1 37 Graham, Nancy .................. 31, 144 79 Graham, Sarah ....... . ........... ......,. . Gramberg, Karleen Gramberg, Merlyn Granger, LaRae . .,., . Grantham, Charles . ,....... 115 185 Grapes, James . .... ........ 1 02, 137 Grass, Linda ..... .......... . . 115, 195 Gray, Roger .. ........ ....,.,... . .79, 156 Green, Carol ........... ....,.... 1 4, 70, 79 Green, Harold ........... ........ 1 15, 252 Green, Jack . . ..... ..... .........., 1 1 5 Greenwall, Ron . Gregory, Ron ...... . ......., 115 .. ,....... 192 193 Handel, Linda ....... . ..,.... .79 141 ..., .. 91 Haney, Susan 115,153 152 Hanke, Lawrence ,115 185 Hanks, Douglas ....... .. ........ ,115 Hannon, Charles .,,,....,........,....,.... 91 Hansen, Gordon ,........,,...... ......... 1 15 Hansen, Kathleen ........................ 87 Hansen, Larry .,,...............,.,......,.,,.. 91 Hansen, Jim . ................... 115 237 Hansen, Philip .. ............... 115 137 Hansen, Sherril ...,.. 136,79 160 Hansen, Wallace ....................,...... 79 Hanshew, Terrel 65,91, 143, 196 158 Hanson, Claude ............................., 115 Hanson, James .... ,,,.........,,...... .79 Hanthorn, Janie 115, 153 152 Hanthorn, Nancy ......11.... 79 149 Harbert, Barbara 115, 152 Harder, Diann ....., . 79, 136, 172 Harder, Joyce ,... .,.. Harder, Larry ......... 91 46 Gress, Keith ......... ...... Griess, Wanda 90 Griffith, Linda . 102 Griffiths, VValter 115. Grim, Danny . .... . Grimes, Dorothy . Gronewold, Jerald Grundmann, Paul G'Schwind, Kay Gunn, Barbara Gustafson, Beverly Guthmann, Betty Guthmann, James Guthrie, Ron . Hachtel, Don . . Hadenfeldt. Joan Hadenfeldt, Marilyn Hagel, Charles Hziggstrom, Raymond Haines, Jim . . . . . Halligcwachs, Linda Haley, Robert Hall, Kent 252 115 141 1203 ,205 .. 231 .00 115 102 .66. 171 79 115 126 79 126 150 s 1 90 192 171 126 168 015, 152 130 1 , 205 189 173 193 102 , 252 91 126 115, 152 . 79 162 Harder, Leon ..,..,.,.............................., Harder, Marilyn ............ 115, 172, 153 152 Harder, Mary . ..... ................. . .115 Harding, Margaret .,... ............,, 9 1 Hardwick, John ........ ,115 193 Hardy, Willis .. ..... ........ 91 Harger, Ardel ................................. 115 Haring, Dallas 69, 102, 150. 151, 164, 149 196 Harkins, Avis .91, 138 141 Harlan, Edwin . ..... .. .. ,115 Harms, Marian ...115 118 Harms, Virgil .. .. 102 Harner, Grant .. . 102 Harris, Janet . ..,, .. 91 Harsh, Philip . .. .. 102 Hart, Dean . . ,..... ...115 Hartman, Gary .. ,.....115 185 Hartwig, John .. . .... ..... .... . . ..79 Harvey, Benjiman 79 200 Harvey, Kay .. ..... . . 79 Harvey, Robert .. . .. 102 Harvey, Robert Z. .. 79 204 Harvey, Virginia .... .. . 115 Hasselquist. Ronald .. . 115 152 Haumont, Clarence .. .... 115 Hauner, John . .... 102,197 Haussler, Danny .... .. ...... 115 Hauxwell, Dorothy 79 138 Haworth, Sharon . .. .102, 150 Hayavi, Reza .. .. .... . 87 Hayen, Steven . ........ .... 1 15 Haynes, Paula .. .......... 115 Hays. Colleen ........ 31, 115, 139, 144, 150, 176, 152 133 Haythorn, Sally . . 102 Hazlewood, Jay . . . . .. .. 156 Headrick, Jay 1.156 Hendrick, Jon . . . 79 262 Heapy, Elaine . 115 150 Heziston, Beulah .. .. 91 Helier, Mitchell .. .. .. 115 Heckel, Joan . . 91,25-1 141 Hefnider, William . ...... 79 Hegarty, Joseph .. 79 Hegarty, Mike 185 Hegi, Donald 102,257, 140 Hehner, Clark 102 162 Hcikel, Nanci 13 115 Heine, Dean 102 172 168 Heinz, Leo .. ............... 79 Heitxnan, Ron . . 205 Helmer, Sandra 103.139 Helvey, Richard 115 Helzer. Linda . . ,115, 141 Helzer, Richard .79,192 183 Hember, Judith ................,,, ..... 1 15 Henderson, Jay .,.............., . . .,,. 91 Hendrickson, Sheila ., .. 91, 115, 152, 178 Hensel, Marcile , ,, ,..,....,. ...,,,,,, 7 9 Hensley, David 20,2 1,96 ,150 Herbert, Michael .... ,,.. ..,. . , 246 Herrod, Daniel . ,,,,, , 1 103, 140 Hervert, Gweneth ,. ..,, .,,, ...... 9 1 Hesse, James 79, 197, 183, 196 Hesse, Kathleen . . 103, 106, 202, 147, 182 Hesselgcsser, Connie ..,.,,.. 115 Hesser, Clayton .......,, ,.....,... . .... 9 1 Heusel, Sherry .... ...,...,,.... 1 15, 152 Hiatt. Patricia 1 .... .,,,,,.,,,.., ,,.. . 7 9 Hibberd, Larry ......,, ..,.,, . ,115 Hickman, Miriam 115, 152 Hickman, William .79, 204, 152 Higby. James ,,,.,... ........,,.,..... 1 03 Higgins, Lynn ..............,,,. 168,158 Hight, Linda .,... ,115 Hilderbrand, Jerry ..,,,,. .. 115 Hill, Kenneth 1 ....,...,,.,......, ,,,..,... 9 1 Hill, Virginia ,. ,........... 115,176 Hilton, Bob , ....,, 200,183 Hilty, Betty .. ...... ..,..... . 115, 178 Hinrichs, Lyle ..,. .,.. 1 .. .,.,. 1 91 Hinrichs, Shirley . ......... 179, 171 Hinze, Nancy .......,........,...,....... ,.,..,, 1 15 Hircock, Charles .,.........,... 79,230 Hirsch, Victoria ....,.. . . . 115, 195 Hirsh, Louis . .,..,, ..,. . . ,..., 254 Hiser, Rodney ....., 116, 205, 152 Hoagland, Bob 153,152, 133 Hoagstrom, Carl ........ ..... . .. 91 Hobson, Beverly 91, 160,149, 158 Hodge, Norman . .92, 142, 176 Hodson, Richard . ,79,237 Hodtwalker, Richard , 103, 135 Hoenig, Shirley ,..,... ,,,.,, ...,....,,... 1 1 6 Hoes, Linda .........,.......... .,., , . ..,..,.. 103 Hoesly, Dan 1 ,....,. ,,,, 2 37,140 Hoff, Ann ....., ...., ,.., . , .. 103 Hoff, Sue .,,,,........,., . ..116,117 Hoffer, Karleen .,,..,, 116, 195 Hoffman, Dennis .. 1 ,,......... . 116 Hofmann, Wayne .......,. 1 80 ,204 Hoiberg, Owen .,,,,...,.... 1 ., ..., .. 80 Hoins, Richard ........ ,,,,... .103 Hokom, Gene ,. .,...... .... ,,,, ..,. , 2 0 4 Holbein, Patricia , ,... 92,136, 138,171 Holbrook, Bob ......., ,. 103 Holcomb, Dona ,,,..,,,,,..,, 126 Holen, Sandra ...... 103, 132, 186, 149 Hollander, Betty . ..,,,.. . .... 1,80 Holliday, Bill .. .. 238, 240, 241, 244,140 Holliday, Jeane .. .116, 150, 151,152 Hollinger, Barbara 13,198 Hollinger, Gaynelle .116, 150 Hollingsworth, Gloria 21,29, 37 Hollister. James 116, 153, 152 Holm, Floyd . .. 69,80, 230, 232 Holoubeck, Mary 116, 167, 35, 125 Holtaus, Ruth .. .. 192,138 Holtze, Margene 116,136,173 Hood, Linda , .103 199 Hoover, Richard .,,.. , 116 Hopkins, Don .. 1, . . 137, 92 Hopp, Bobbie . . ...103 Hopp, John .... . 256 Hornbostel, James ,127 Horvath, John , 261,193 Houska, Mary Ann 80, 138, 210,158 Hove, Bette ,116 Howard, Anna . 116 Hoyt, James 80 Hubbard, Linda 180, 82, 158, 169 Hubbard, Verna 116 Huffman, Ervin 103,159 Hughes, Betty . , .147 Hughes, James 92, 150,178 Hughes, Mary ....,..... 127 Hulinsky, Ernie 1 188 Hult, Beverly . ..... . 116 Humble, Charles 1 ..,, 80 204 Hume, Janice .,.....,...,.., .,,...... . 1 .,,. 80 Hummel, Jean .. ..,...,... , ......, , 116 Hunsberger, Tim .,....,. . 252,200 Hunt, Beverly . ,,,,.,.. ,,...,...,. , .. 103 Hunt, James , ,,... ......... 1 52,178 Hunt, Kirby 1 . ..., 180 Hunt, Terry , .. 116,230,237 Hurt, John 1 .. ...,...,..,.,.,.,..,. 116 Huston, Janice ., ...,....... ........,,, . 116 Huston, Joanne ,.,,..., .. 92 Hutcheson, Herbert , 150, 151, 164,149,188 133 Hynes, Gene 1 .... .1116 197 Ibsen, Dwayne 21, 92, 149, 155 Imhoff, David . .,,,... 80, 159, 162 Ingerle, Richard ...... 77, 80, 150, 151, 164, 152 Ingersoll, Donna 1 . H103 174 Ingram, Russell ...,,, ........ . 103 Inselman. Mike .1230,235,253, 252, 184 Jackson, Dennis .. 47, 150, 183, 188 Jacobs, Arvilla ,80, 138, 156 Jacobs, Larry 1 .............. 116 138 Jacobsen, Lee . .116, 230. 232, 235, 140 Jacobson, Virginia , 1 . , , 92 Jacquot, Connie .......... 1 116, 177 James, Dennis , 1, 116 Jamison, Donna 103 202 Jamrog, Mary Jo , 103 177 Janski, James . .........,,.......,..,,,, 103 Janssen, Phyllis . 116,141 Janssen, Ronald 1 ..,. ..,,.,...., 1 1 116 Janssen, Verlin 1 ,,,.. 116,152 Janulewicz, Richard 1 .. .92 Jardine. Keith ..., 204 Jeffery, Joanne 1 .6,103,198, 193 182 Jenkins, Elizabeth ...... Jenkinson, Richard .... 1 92 .. 116 Jennings. Dwight 1 ,116 Jensen, Allen . ....,,.,, .. 103 Jensen, Andrea ...,,. .. 116,152 Jensen, Jackie .. ,,,... .,......,..... . ..116 Jensen, Kathy .,,.,. 116, 150, 152, 133 Jensen, Russ 1 .,,,.,,,,,..., .. ,252 Jergensen, Barbara 80, 129, 154, 214, 210, 166,169 Jess, Cheryl .... .............,.,,,.. ..,.,,,, 1 1 6 Jess, Judy , . ...,,...,,.,.....,...,., ...,., 1 16 Jesse, Barbara .,,. ,.,,,.......... 1 80 Jiede, Ronald .. ,,,,,. 132 204,257 Joachim, Gordon , 1 143 Joerg, Douglas ,... .,.., ...., . . .. 92 Johansen, Danny 1 116, 193 Johnson, Barbara A. ,,.. 80,260 Johnson, Barbara D. 103, 116 254 141 Johnson, Carolyn ..32 103, 199 Johnson, Charlene , .116 Johnson, DuWayne . 159 Johnson, Gail , .... ...,,. , 92 Johnson, Hal 1 1 . , 92 Jolmson, Jack . ......,,,,, .116 Johnson, Janet , .. 8,151 Jolmson, Jean 1 .. 1 116 Johnson, Jennette . .,,,., .. 116 Johnson, Joan . ...,.......... 116 Johnson, JoAnn 1 116,138 Johnson, Kim , . 10, 132 Johnson, Joe .. 116,144 Johnson, Karen 180, 169 Johnson, Kathryn ,, 1 ,. .80 Johnson, Kathy , 80.138, 171, 168, 198,194,169,182, 220 Johnson, Kenneth 103 Johnson, Kim . 1 196 Johnson, Larry G. 80 257,140 Johnson, Larry R. 103 144 Johnson, Linda 116 Johnson, Martha 116 150,133 Johnson. Nancy 187, 226 Johnson, Orville . 80 Johnson, Patricia 116 Johnson, Paul 116 Jolmson, Pemela . .1 103,141 Johnson, Steven , , , .116 Jolmson, Susan 116,23, 187, 125 Johnson, Terry , ......,...... 116 Johnson, Tim ...... . ., ..,... 80,192 Johnson, Vernon .. ....,, ........ 1 27 Jolmson, Virginia ....... 80,145 Johnson, Virginia L. .. 103 Johnston, E. LaMoyne ....., .116 Johnston, Kathy .. , , ,,.. ....,, . . 194 Johnston, Roy 1 ..... .116, 137 Jones, Carmen ..,,..,. ....,....,. 103 Jones, Connie 1 ,,., ,... .,.... . . . 116 Jones, Darrel . . 10, 78, 80, 197, 196 Jones, Dave . .... .... . ,,,.,.............. 2 61 Jones, Glen 1 ,...,. .. .,......,,,,.,..,.... 116 Jones, Jim . .....,,,, ....., . ., 230,234 Jones, Nancy .,,,,,., , ,,,.. .........,,. 1 16 Jones, Roger ..... 11 ...,, 1 78, 80 Jones, Stephen .. ....... ,...,.,,,. 1 46 Jones, Walter ............,,, ........,,...... . .. 87 Jorgensen, Jeanette 1 . 116 Jorgensen, Nelda 1 92,138 133 Jorgensen, Thomas . ...,.......,... 116 Joy, Janice . , ,... 1 , ....... .. 103 Joy, Mardell .. .. 1254,195 141 Joy, Thomas ,. ,,.,, ,116 193 Junker, Barbara 103, 195 147 Junker, Gary 169, 80, 204,183 Jurgcns, Gary .. 103 237 Kalb, Jim ,... , , ,,,,. ,,..... . 127 Kamrath, Karrol 80,136 172 Kanter, Frances 103,136 172 Kappel, Carolyn . . 116 Kapperman, Don , . 127 Kaps, Gary 1 142 Karlberg, Orinda . 68, 98, 103, 152,133 Karrc, Theodore 1 ...... . 116 Karre, Thomas 1 1, 116 Karsten, Maxine 190, 92, 191 Karsten, Rodney . ,,.... 116, 238, 242, 245 Kaslon, Arlene 1116 177 Kastler, Ted , ..... 193 Katskee, Sally 116, 195 Katzberg, Alan ., 1 127 Katzberg, Joyce . .. 117 Kaufman, Jerry 1103 139 Kaup, Neil . 230,231,234 140 Kaura, James . 1 .117 Keating, Kathleen . 103,177 Kegley, Gary , 253, 252 Keim, Lynne 103,203 Keiper, Robert . 26, 103. 150, 164,174,149 Keith, Gene . 1 117,237 Kelley, Sandra , ...,.,,, 80 Kelly, David . 150 Kelly, Karolyn . ,...... 117 Kelsch, Jacklyn , .......,. 103 Kelsch, Richard .. ,. .80 Kelsch, Sue , ,.,, . 186 Kenney, Mary . 80 Kenney, Michael 1 80 Kenton, Kay 199 Kenyon, Judy , , ., , 117 Kenyon, Nancy 117, 135 152 Kcster, Howard 204, 246 Key, Cheryl ,. 117 Keyser, Mick . 192 Kiesel, Jeffry 117 Kilgore, Frances 19 114 Kilgore, Jerry 117 185 Kimball, Benjamin 103 Kimmel, David 117 Kincaid, Mary Lou 117,202 Kinder, James 103 King, Rose . , . 92 Kingsley, Darrell 103 Kinish, Sarah 68,103 177 Kinnaman, Carolyn 117 Kinnaman, Carroll 2-16, 140, 159 162 Kinnan, Byron 117 Kinney, Danny 117 Kirchhoff, Beverly 117,138 Kirk, Bob 196 Kirk, Chuck 117 Kirkland, Laura 117 Kirwan, Myron , , 1 .,... 180 Kissinger, Rodney 80,143,196 Kite, Paul 92,149 Kitterer, Lonnie , 117, 150, 200 Kittlc, Kent ...,... . 164 Kizer, Lanny .. ,... ...,, 92 Kjar, Joanne . . .. . ,103 Klaasmt-yi-r, Alfred . , 103 Kleeb, Allan , . .80, 142 Kmoch, Larry ....., .. 117 Knaub, Tom 1 . , . .. .184 Kncfelkamp, Larry ...,,,., ,.,,.. 1 17 Knehans, Gerhard 117 Knepper, Lee 1 ..,,,, . 92 Knutson, Donna 93,138 Kock, Darlene , 1 .. ...... 93 Kock, Gilbert 1 . . 1 . 103 Koch, Karen .. , .161 Kociemba, Roy . . , .. 192 Kociemba, Thomas 8, 131, 192 Koehn, Theodore . .. ., ,93, 162 Koller, Donald 117, 189 Koos, Nancy .. 93, 177, 198, 182 Koperski, Johnny 1 . 1 1 127 Koperski, Ted 93, 156, 177 Korb, Harold . 1 117, 138 Koslowski, John 1 1293 Kosmieki, Tom , 1 192 Koteles, Ronald .790 . ...J 233 Koyen, Karen .. , , 74, 80, 131, 165, 202,182, 224 Koziol, Bob .192 Kramer, Deanna 81 Krausnick, Betty . 81,138, 141 Krausnick, Fred . ,127 Krausnick, Janet 117, 152 Kreutz, Judy 64, 93,158, 159 Kriewald, Charlie , , 1 .117 Kriha, Marlene 1 , ,...,, .117 Krings, Lester .. . , .117 Krings, Linda 1 , 1 117 Kristi, Randall .117, 150, 151, 177, 254, 152, 133 Kriz, Pamela . ....,, ,103, 147 Kroeger, Roger . 1. 150, 151, 149 Krolikowski, Lambert . 1117 Kroll, Dorothy 1 . 117, 136 Kroll, Gale . . 1 117 Krubeck, Judy 98, 103, 168, 186, 147 Krueger, Judith ,47, 92, 172, 147,152,133 Krueger, Pamela .... .117 Krug, Marcia 117,150, 174 Kruml, Edward 81, 230, 233, 184, 140 Krumland, Jane 1 103 Kruse, Janette 104, 136, 202 Kruse, Steven ,......., .117 Krutsinger, Dennis '117 Kucera, Barbara 117, 146 Kuebler, Garold 93 252,200 Kuehl, Bonnita 117, 176 Kugler, Joan , . . .81 Kugler, Loel 1.. , . 81 Kuhnel, Duane . , 10-1,230 Kunkel, Cheryll 93 138,171 Kutschkau, Wanda 151, 152, 157 Lacher, Lawrence 93, 188 Lacy, Gaylord 93 Lacy, Joan 117 Laflan, Douglas .93, 162 Laird, Scott 117 Lakcy, John 118,177 LaMay, Donald 118,137 LaMay, Larry 230 285,237 Lambert, R1-nee . 19 Lamlili-y, Carol 10-1, 167.187, 37, 26 Lamm, Dixie 118 Lamint-rs, G1-no 127 Lammi-rs. .lorry 118, 237 Lancaster, Stephen 118.193, 125 Landlni-sscr. .lane 118. 203, iw- 1.111'lI'. Yglmlvil il Igiiigll-y, lkillzis 332 Lanhain. li-ilimt 11N,23l.. WT Inrplm, Iioln-rt 167, 1:13, ICS L:1rsi-11. 'l'wila 11- , 1510 Q 269 Larson, Lanny ...... . ,, 93 204 Larson, Ron , , , 192 Larson, The-one ..,, .. 118, 141 Larson, Vic .81,204 161 Lathan, Darla ,, .. Lauer, Cheryl , 104, 131, 149. 145, 157, 194 133 Lauer, Gary . .118 193 Laux, Rwiald 118,230,233 234 Lavcne. Doyle ., , ..,, 104 Lawrey, Diane 1 ,,,,,,. ,118 Lawson, Thomas 104,257 259 Lawyer, Garry ,. ,..., . ,,.., 118 Layher, Harland .. ...,. ..., ..,. . . 118 Layher, Kenneth . .. 2,118 Layher, Priscilla ,,,,...... 118 177 Leadabrand, Carol 1 ......,,,. .. 104 Leece, Gary.. .. .,.. .. ...,, . 118 Lefever, Kenneth 93.260 1516 Lefler, Joan . 18, 118, 195 148 Lehn, Larry ..65,81,204 145 Lehnert, Marian ., .... 81 Leibrandt, Loneta ,. . 93 Lcininger, Carol ,,... , 1 118 Lempp, Rick , 118,150,254 Leonard, Gary , .,,,, 93,240 Levy, Dorothy , ,118, 138 178 Lewandowski, Richard 104 Lewis, Darrell ,, . ..,, . . H118 Lewis, Daryl .. ,..........,.. . ,. 127 Lewis. Dwayne , 104 Lewis, Judith ,, ., ..... ..., ..., ,.... 1 2 7 Liakos, Steven ,, 110, 118, 131, 230, 236, 237, 252, 205,152 Lichtenwalter, Peggy , 32, 104. 150, 151, 199 Lichti, Larry 93, 242, 140, 245 Eichti, Lavonne , .13, 104, 254, ' 148. 147, 194 Maize, Patricia ...,, Madison, Julianne Major, Joan .. ,, Makings, Mal ine, Malone, Mankin, Terry . .. , ....,,,, ,... ....,......, 9 3 ,,,.. ,..... 293 127,211 .1m,m,. 118 .,104,176 Lynette ..., ...,. Gary ., Roberta Mann, Gaylord .... Mann, Philip Manning, David . Mannleii Maring, Marker, Markus, Markus, M arkuss Marley, Marlin, Gary ,, , 1 Marriner, Judy .... Marsh, Kristi .....,,,,,..... Marshall, Dorothy ...,. Mart, Wayne ,... .93 118 119 , ......,........, .. 93 93, 177 1, Sharon ,, 93,170,158 Mary .. ,, ........,,..,.,.. 104 Doralie ., .66, 93,136, 138 Janet .,,, ,, 119,177 Wayne .............. 93, 204 en, John .. ,,,,........... 65,87 Milford .....,.......,..,,..,,..,...,, 93 119, 139 119 127 150, 164, 189, 149 Martin, Bruce .. ,...,. ,,,..., . . Martin, Carolyn ...., ....,,.. Martin, Douglas 230, Martin, Larry . 192, 240, Martin, Linda . .. Martin. Michael ....,,. Martin, Sheryl ,. ,,... ....... . . Martin, Stan .. . Martin, Thomas .. .......... .. Martin, Timothy .. ,. Martin, Wyona ..,,.... ,........ Maruhn , Jane ,. ........ .. Mathews, Janet Mathiasen, Judith , 133 104, 188 104,141 231, 232 238, 239, 241, 243 119,189 9,W,119 119,137 184 ,159 119 152 . ..,..,,. 93, 169 Mc-Intire, Thomas . , , ..,.. .. 119 Mc-Kee, James H. .. . ,...,,,,,, H119 McKee, James C. . .. 104 McKelvey, Gayle .. ,, ,..,....,,, M119 McLaughlin, Loretta , 102, 104 McMillan, Roger . . 67,104 McMurtry, Mary . .... .. .. 104 McNeil, Patrick .,...... ,,., ...,.. , , 119 McReynolds, Gale 69, 93, 130, 132, 183, 196 McWilliams, Dick .,,,.. ,,.. ..... , . ,119 Mead, Sandra .. ...,.,................, ,.,,,. 1 94 Mcdbery, Donald ,,.,, , 119, 172 Medbery, Wilber . . 83, 172, 162 Meier, Betty . ,. 64, 82, 138, 154, 172, 168,158, 169 Meisiner, James ., . 65, 254, 260, 292 140 Melia, Raphael 7 Menage, Elmer 119 104 Meredith, Alvin ,,,, Merrick, Janice ......, .119, 191 Merritt, Marsha .,,........ ,. 119, 177 Messman, Larry ......... ....,....,,,,, 1 19 Moroski, Joseph .....,., ,..,,.......... - ..127 Morse, William ...,..........,.............., 237 Moseley, Dixie ...,............., 105, 168 Mosher, Judith .. 105, 176, 141 Mousel, Evelyn 105, 136, 147, 194 Muehling, Dennis .,....... 81, 150, 151,149,188 Mueller, Adele ,,,,,...,,........ 105, 186 Mueller, Charles Mueller, Mike .,,,.. Muirhead, David Mullin, Sarah , Munderloh, Jon . .....,.., 119, 152 105, 137 110, 197 Mundt, Wayne .,,,,..................,.,..,. 184 Murphy, Gerald Murphy, William ......,..........,....,. 119 Murray, LeRoy ...,..... Myers, Janet ..,,,.. Myers, Karen ..... Myers, Richard 119, 26, 205 119 127, 187 iE1S:1.82,140 Liebers, William ......,,, ,,......,, ,.,.. 8 1 Lienemann, Dennis .93, 192 Liggett, Patricia . ,.,, .. ,, 118 Lincoln, Linda . . 19, 118, 226, 195, 147 Lind, Archie . ..., A ,, 55,87 Lindau, James ,. 230, 234,196, 140 Lindekugel, Ruth ,.93,138, 190, 191, 182 Lindsay, Raymond . . ,,,, 93 Link, Carol Styskal . 96,186, Matson, Carl .. ,.,, ,..,,,.,....... ....,.....,,,.. 3 5 Mattke, Robert ....,,,,. ....,.,...,......,,. 1 04 Mattson, Kent ., ..,...............,....,..,,. 184 Matuschin, Beatrice Mauler, Judith ..,......, .119, 150, 172,191 Maxwell, Virginia ...... 104, 203, 193 May, Fran Johnson 5,213, 160 May, Jim ,. .....1..., .......,....,.,......,.,..,... 1 93 May, Kent ., ,, , ,.......... 192 May, Kim ..,. ,. ,,,,..... ...........,.,.... i 140 May, Maurice ......,..,.. . ......,.,,........ 257 Mays, Connie ,..,..,.,,..........,.........,., 119 Mazanec, Sandra McAhren, Connie McBride, Vaughn .. 93, 159, 162 119 ,, 119 168 Nabity, Richard .,.....,.........,........,,,. 82 Naprstek, Dale 119, 230, 235, 237 Naumann, David ...,,....... 119, 152 Nelsen Jean ,....,....,....,,.. ...,., , ,, ,...... .. 94 Nelsen Reinhold ...,...,,.......... 119 Nelson Augie .,.,.,,,, 94, 260, 192, 238, 239, 241 Nelson Cheryl , .,,.,,,... ,..,,.,,, 2 21 Nelson Dean , ...,,,.. ........ 1 05,162 Nelson, James ,.... ..... ,,.. 8 2 ,94 Nelson. June ., .. .......,....... , 203 Nelson, Linda , ,, ..,, .105, 191 Nelson, Marsha ....,.... 119,139 Nelson, Mary ..... 150, 149, 133 Nelson, Michael ..,......... 120,193 Nelson, Patricia E. ,.,...., ...,,.... 1 20 Nelson, Patricia L. ,..... 105, 178 Nelson, Peg ...... 29, 94, 146, 176 Nelson, Richard .......,........,...... -,. 120 Nelson, Roy 1 ,.,. 120, 193, 242, 245 Nelson, Stoney ,.....,,, ,..... .,,, ......., 1 2 0 Nelson, Sylvia . ,,105,150, 151, 187, 186 Nelson, Thomas ...,, .....,,..,.. Nelson, Nelson, Nemecek, Veldon , ,, Neustrom, Carole , .... 120 Newman, Larry ......,.. 120,246 Newman, Nelson . ....,,.... 252 Vergil .. .... ., Ward ., . 246 152 120 82 105, 131, 155,182, 215 Nosal, Donald . ..,....,, 1 155 Link, William . , 21, 93, 27 Linn, Earl . ,,...... ,.,.. . ...118 Liska, Eugene .................. 118 Little, James ,. , ..,. , ,230, 232 Livingston, Vicki ,, ,. 105, 226, 202 148 Loaris. James ,.... .. 118, 197 125 Lockenritz, Catherine .30 195 Loeffelholz, Albert ., ,... ..... ,.., 1 2 7 Lofgren, Annette 13,118 187 Lofholm, Susan 1 ., 127 Logsdon, John , , H118 Long, David 1 127 Long, Marsha , .93 175 Lookhart, George ,,..., 118 Loontjer, Susan 104 171 Lord, Kaye . . . ., 87 Lord, Robert , ,, . 1 , 139 Lost-hen, Gloria .. ,104 194 Loschen. Terry ,93 149 Losey, Richard 104 Lovell, Thomas 146,201 Lubeck, Darlene 81, 138, 154. 171, 210' 155, 158, 169 l,11i'1', Connie , 118 Luf-hive. Richarfl 257 184 Luehr. 1Villiam .93 Lum. Claurlette 104 136 Lund, John 118,146,193 Lundin, Diana 104 Lunkwitz. Florence 118 Lurvey, Dr-tty 93, 95. 134 186 Lutlif-r, Marilyn 119, 1216, 191 Lynch. Kai-olyn 104 Lysingi-r, Dianne 118 lxsiiigw-i-, Susan 118 Mad'-r, Mfirvia 104 Mwflisoii. Julianne 118,141 Mag'gia1-oino, William 2:10. 233 193 McCall, Lela .. ,....,.... ., .,.... 104, McCall, Ray ,, ,.,. ...,.,.........,,, ,.... . . ,93 McCall, Sherry ..,.,... ,,,,,,,,,,., ..... , 1 04 McCan, Duane 1119, 230, 237, 188 McCan, Garold . ......,.,. 81,162,82 McCartney, Richard ,,....,....... .. 81 McCarty, Marlene ..... .. 147, 194 McClara, Bob ....,....,,,............. .......,. 1 88 McClure, James ........ ...,, , , ,...119 McClure, Larry ..,...., ...... ..,,,,...., 1 0 4 McClurg, Carol .. ,93,118,138, 190, 191 McConnell, Gary , ., 104 McConnell, Gloria , ,...,.....,. ....,, 1 19 Mc-Conville, Doris 119,118,203 McCord, Larry ,,,,. ., 74, 82, 230. 231, 232,136,184 Mc-Cormick, Garnie Mt-Forinick, Gary . '184 ,193 McCormick, Lanny 82, 156. 162 Mc-Coy. JoAnn ,. . ,, 9 .119 McCroden, Charles , 119 McCue, Lynne .. 119, 150 McCune, William 150,151,149 Mc-Curry, Rick 119 McDermott, Eileen . 119, 187 McDerinott, James , 104 McDermott. Lois . 119, 177 Dli'FLlfl4l0ll, Charles ,119 Mi'Gahan, James 93,177,162 McGinnis, Grace 104,168 McGraw, Clayton 82, 164, 149, 133 McGraw. Dennis 104,250 Messman, Lorene ,. ,,,, ..,,,,, , ,22 Metzger, Kathy ,..,,,,.... ,,.........,.., 1 19 Meuser, Frances ,.....,,,..... ...,, , .119 Meyer, Roger , ,. .. 92, 93, 131, 260, 196 Micek, Mark ...,,... ..... 119 Micek, Pamela , 39, 82, 130, 213,211 Michalek, John . . 104, 257 Micheel, Donald .. .........,........,.... 104 Mierau, Gary .,,... 104, 246, 140, 162 Mikkelsen, Joel , ,,... ,.,.,... .119 Milbauer, Gordon ..,. ,, ...,.,,,,., 94 Millar, Andy .........,,.,. ..,. ,......... . . .119 Miller, Carolyn ., .....,.,.... .....,,,... 1 O4 Miller, Dean ....,...,,., 253, 252, 200 Miller, Debra ............,,,,..,,...,......... 119 Miller, James .. .,................ 167,192 Miller, Jane ...........,., .,.,.....,..,.....,.. 1 19 Miller, Jerry ,,....,.,..,., ..,.. ,,.,.,...... 1 1 9 Miller, Jolynn ..,... 49, 104, 199, 133 Miller, Lawrence ..... ,,.....,, , 1119 Miller, Lewis ,, .... ,,..,, ,,,,.,..... .,., 1 0 4 Miller, Luree ,, ,.,,.,........ 1104, 141 Miller, Lynn ............. .....,,.. 8 2,151 Miller, Peggy 82, 210, 159 Miller, Rodney .. .,...,.,,,.,,.... 168,94 Miller, Robert .... , ....,,,...... ,,..,,,. 2 04 Miller, Robert L. . .,,..., 119, 139 Miller, Rosemary 94, 147, 194 Miller, Stanley ......,,,,,,...... 146, 165 Miller, Susan ,, ,......,....... .....119 Miller, Warren ..........,,,,,,,, 104, 254 Mills, Gail . ,,.., ,,.... 1 04, 136, 172 Mills, Day ...,.........,,, . ..... 119,136 Minnick, Joe .. ,....,,,,., 230,235 Mintken, Cheryl ..,......,,. 119,203 Mitchell, Bev Packwood ..,,..... 46 Mizner, Dixie ,... ., ,.,......... 104 Moates, Susan . 119, 175 Mock, Lillian 136,138,172, 198 Mock, Mary .. 119, 260, 141 Moderow, Robert 1 ,... ...,, ...... 1 1 9 Moffett, Elizabeth . .... ,.... . H119 Mohler, Wesley ,94, 150,151, 149, 133 Moles, Roger . , 193 Montgomery, Arlyn 105, 142, 144 Moomey, Douglas . ,104 Moomey, Kenneth 69, 94, 175. 158 Moon, James , 94, 200 Moor, Winona 149, 157, 133 Moore, Albert .. 119 Moore, Daniel , ,, 246, 247,140 Moore, Larry , . ., ...., . ,105 Moorhead, Glen 1 . ., 82 Morey, James . .69, 92, 94,130, 131.150, 151, 154, 164. 149.152,163,196,133 Morgan, Don 140, 196, 243, 241, 240, 238, 239 Morgan, Maralee H187 Morin, Donna 105, 136, 177. 198 Newman, Pauletta .... . 148, 194, 141 Nickens, Ernie , 94,230, 232, 233,242,245 Nickerson, Lyle , ,, . ,, . .127 Nielsen, Dan .....,. ,...,. .....,, 2 0 4,183 Nielsen, Merlin .,,,,,......,., 105,140 Nienaber, David ,, .94,177, 162 Nienhueser, Larry ,, 105,137 Ninegar, Jo Anne 120, 151, 152 Nissen, JoAnn . ., . ,. ..., 105 Noble, Mary . .. ,, 14, 20, 74, 82, 154, 207, 212, 226, 186, Noble, Roger . ,. .. 120, 188 Norblade, Clark ., 94, 230, 231, 257, 260, 188, 140 Nordhausen, Donna ,, ,. 120 Nordstrom, Terry . , 105, 141 Norman, Elizabeth , . 105, 174 Norsworthy, John 1 120, 51, 144 146 y Nosal, Jack Nowak, Barry .. Nun, Gorlyn 94, 82, 257, . 120, ..,.,, 83 105 184 184 185 Nunn, Carolyn .. ,, . ,173 Nutt, Monte ., .94, 136, 137 Nutt, Wendell ,,..,,... 83 Nutter, Doug . ,.106,137, 146 Oberg, Barbara ..... 5,83, 150, 151,171, 213, 157, 194, 133 Oberg, Marilyn , 94,194, 141 Oberle, Dave .. 1 ...,...,, ..,.. . .. 188 Obcrmier, Duane . .. 73, 77, 83, 212,165, 163, 169 O'Brien, James . ......,.... 83 O'Brien, Maurice , ,....,.,, ,.....,,. 1 06 O'Connell, Daniel 106,153,152 Odean, Olinda 66, 106, 167, 226, 169 Oclschlager, Bud 192 Oetken, Harold .,,.,. 106, 171 Olberding, Sharon . , ,,,. Olinger, Patricia 150,151, 144 106 195 Oliver, Patricia .... .. . .. 120 Olmsted, John .,,. ,142, 83, 163 Olsen, L81'1'y ,, ,,,,...,...,,.....,.. 106, 192 OlSGl1, Sheryl ,.,,.31,49, 94,202 Olson, Alrae , .,..., 120, 193, 149 Olson, Carol .. ..,.,,.,...........,,.. 83,136 Olson, Cathryn ................ . ...,,...,,. 120 Olson, Connie ..... ,.,.,,,. 1 06, 144 Olson, Harvey ,. ,,,.....,......... 94,138 Olson Helen ......,, . ,,.. 106 Olson, Jennifer .,,,,. ,,,,... ,..... . . 106 Olson Marcia . , ,..., ..,, , 1120, 178 Olson Marilyn ,.,,,,., 130, 198 Olson, Milton ..,,,... ,, .,... ,,.,,.. . 94 Oman, Pamela ,. ..... , .. 120,203 O'Neill, Sandra ., 120 Opitz, Barbara ., ,, .. 1 ..., 120 Oran, Carol , .,,,,.. 120 150, 195 Oran, Peggy ..,..,........ . 1 ,,,, 161 Orcutt, Janet ., ,. .120, 199 Orr, Louise ......... ..,, 106 Ortgiesen, Eugene .. 94 Orvis, Kathryn ......,, , , 120, 174 Osentowski, Francis , ,83, 150, 184 Osten, Robert ,,.,, ......,.. .,,. 9 4 Oswald, Sherry ,..,,,., , ...,.. H120 Ough, Carolyn ,, ,....,,, 120, 171 Ourada, Sandra ...,., ,.... , 120, 136 Owens, James . ......,,,,... 106, 249 Oxley, Richard ,,..,.,. ..,, . 1120 Paine, Ron ,. ..,. ,..,. ,,., , . . .... 1.205 Page, Carol 3, 83, 154, 213, 165, 186 Palmer, Alice 14, 83,136, 138 Palmer, Jeanette . . 168, 106 Palu, Karen , ,........ 120, 136, 177 Pankonin, Mary ,........,,,,., 120, 254 Parker, Donna ..,,.............. 120, 199 Parker, Jan .,,, ,,,,..,.. . ..,. H120 Parker, Larry . ..... . .....,.. 237 Patrich, Rich , ,...,,,...... ,,,.. ........ 1 2 7 Patterson, Anita ,.,, 127 Patterson, Joe .,.,,,,.....,,,,,. 120, 237 Patterson, Roger ., ...... .83, 161 Paulson, Patricia ..... 83, 211 Paulson, Paula ,.,..,.. ...,, , ,, 120, 152 Paustian, Linda ...... 83, 138, 158, 159 Paustian, Susan ........ ......,.,..,,..... 1 20 Payne, Virginia ,...........,.. 120, 254 Peck, William ,, ,,... ..... , ,, ,..,..... 56 Peeks, Gordon ......,, ..... . . 120, 172 Peer, James ...,,,......,.... ,,.,. . . 106, 162 Pehrson, Richard ,. ....,,,.,. 1 204 Pelster, Lawrence .,,,,,,,.,.. ,,... . .120 Pelster, Lenora ,,,., ..,,,,.. 1 20,141 Penry, Kandis ..,..........,..., 106, 198 Percival, 'Darlene .....,..,, ,.,,.,, . 120 Person, Kent . ,..................,,....,,...,,... 94 106 176 Peters, Eleanor ...,,,,,. .. , Peters, Richard ......,,... 106, 257 Petersen, Phillips, Kala 120 139 Phillips, Sharon . , .... 94 136 Pickett, Thomas . ,. .. 120 Pierce, Sandra . . 83 Pierson, Drew , , .83, 138 176 Pieters, Ed , 243 245 Piller, Bruce , , .. 107 Pinion, Thomas . .. . , '120 Pinkerton, Leslee . ...,... ., , 94 Pinkerton, Suzalme H120 152 Pinkston, Edith ...... 161 Piper, Gary . . . 150 Pishna, James , . 120 Pitcher, Lane ...... 139 Pitkin, Steven . , 120 Pittam, Mary . 120 Pittenger, Linda ,.... 107 Pittman, Jerry , . 257 Plambcck, James , ,..,, 120 Plotner, Gary 83, 189, 149,188 Plotner, Patricia ,107 136 Pocock, Paul ,. . . 192 Poffenberger, Christine 107, . 194 Polk, Pat, ,. . , 1 , 254 Pohlmann, Mary 107,138 171 Portenier, Jack ,........ ,, 193 Potter, Judy . .107 136 Powell, Donna , ,107, 138 Powers, Connie ,, 120 Prather, Karen . ., , 120 Pratt, Timothy . 1 107,204 Prell, Darrel . 127 Prell, Richard , . .,.. ,, 120 Prescott, David . ,. ..,., 149 Presler, Margaret . 68,107 194 Price, Bonnie ., . . ..... 107 141 Price, Susan ...107, 187, 161 149 Prindle, Delbert , , .. ..,...,........,, 120 Prososki, Marilyn ,, ........ 83,138, 190 168 Pruss, Patricia 120,136 177 Psota, Ronald ,,,, ,, . 120 Psota, Sharon , ,,,. ,,., , ....... . 120 Pulliam, Rosemary ,..,. 132, 118, 120, 260, 199, 34 Purcell, Linda . ....... 120, 26, 152 Purdy, Kenneth ., ...,,,...,., ,. 246 188 Purintun, Jerry .. ...,. ..........., 8 3 163 Quadhamer, Miriam .. ..,..,...,.... 120 Quante, Donna . 120, 136, 152 Quida Ted .1 ,,107,150,15L 149, 196 Quillin, Greer ,,107, 254 Quist, Lois ,. .. .. , ....,. 83 194 Radcliffe, Larry . ,........., .127 Rader, David .. ., ,121, 189, 188 Ralls, Carol 121 Ramos, Woody ,,.., 121 Randolph, Raymon ,..,, , ,.... 48 Rash, Larry ....,... ,,......... . 107 Rasmussen, Dale .,,,,,.. ,, 83 Rasmussen, Diana ., ..121 147 Rasmussen, Gary .. ...,.,. 83,,230, 234, 140 Rasmussen, Randall , ,,,. 67, 231, 2 230, 60,140 ' 135,187 Rc-sh, Richard 121 Reynolds, Dale .. 83 Reynolds, Richard .. .168 Reynolds, Rodney ., . 107,204 Rhiley, Susan , , 121 Rhodes, Floyd 121, 205 Rholl, Gary .83,168, 158 Rice, Arlene 107,153, 149,133 Rich, Marvin . Richards, Chalice 83, 135, 165, 201, Richards, Jay Dee . , .200 Richards, Jerry . . .. . 185 Richards, Ronald ,121 Richards, Winifred 84 Richardson, Jim . 204,230, 233, 140 Richardson, Weldon , , 107 Richey, Bob ,,,.., ...... . , , 185 Richison, Margie , ,, . 121,178 Richman, John L. .255 Richman, Lynda .. 107,202 Richter, Thomas , ,, 107 Riecker, Wayne .. . 121 Riley, Charles ,,,,. . ,94 Ringenberg, Lynn .. . 121 Ripp, Robert . . 84, 152 Ritz, James 121 Ritz, Joan ., . ,. ,... 67, 121 Ritz, Lynn . . . . . 11,94, 230, 236,140 Rizer, Kay 13,107, 132, 144, 198, 149,157,133 Roberts, Gary , .. , 121, 246 Roberts, Gerald ., ....,,..... ..,,,,. . 94 Robertson, Gary . 257, 140 Robertson, Val , .... ...... . ,121 Robinson, Mary 107, 136, 173 Robinson, Scott .....,.,....,, ,. , 184 Roblee, Linda , .28,29,85, 155 Rockafellow, Marlene H84, 186 Rockwell, Melvin . . ,135 Roeser, Herbert . .. ,. 107 Roggenkamp, Guy .,,., , 107 Rojeski, DO1111 , ,... ,...... 1 67,35 Romanoff, Pete .,,,.. , 121, 205, 238,241,245 Petersen James ..,...,. ..., , , 83, 192 246 140 John ........,......, , Petersen Marilyn .,.., ., .....,,.,... 120 Petersen, Mona ....,, ,106 141 Peterson, Carole 106,139 152 Peterson, Daniel .. ..... .... ...., , .... 1 2 0 Peterson, Gaylord ,, ,,,, ............., 8 3 Peterson, Jane ....,... .... .........., ...... 1 2 0 Peterson, Jean 12106, 134 102 Peterson, Judy ,,,.. ..,, .......,.,. , 1 20 Peterson Karen .. ...,. ,,,., ,.,,, , ,,.,. . 8 3 Peterson Karen S. 132, 186, 159 Peterson, Linda ....., ,, ,,,. ,.,.. 1 07 Petska, Roger ..,,,.., .. ..., . 120, 26 Pfaff, Charles ,. ..,. . 83, 184 Pfeil, Gwelda ...... ,120, 136, 151 Pfeil, Larry . 83, 85, 134, 172, 177, 204,168, 183 ..107 Pfeil, Rene .. ,, Pfenning, Richard . ......... 107 Phares, Judy ,..... ,. , 107, 147 Phelps, Doris ........ 94, 138, 142, 198, 158, 178 Rasmussen, Rita ,, . Rassette, James ..., ,... . . 121 Rath, Karen ......., ,,,,, . ., ..... ...,, . 94 Rathbun, Janice .. ,..,. .. 121, 150, 151,152,133 Rauert, Glenn .,,,., ,.... , 107 Real, Charles ,. ..., ,. ,,......1 83, 143 Recker Nanc ....,,........,,.,...,......,,,., 149 1 Y Redenbo, Kathleen 107, 167, 35 Reed, Fredrick ,.......,,. ,, 94 Reed, Jane ., ,, .121,254, 141 Reeder, Beth ..,,,.. ..,, . . .. .83, 175 Reeder, Timothy ...... 83, 170, 175 121 Reese, Randy ,,,,,,.............................. Rehtus, Leonard .. . 121, 197 Reierson, Kent ,, , .,,, ,. ,107 Reiner, Kenneth , ......., ,,,.. 2 55 Reisinger, Richard .. ..... . .83 Reiter, Judy , . ,,,,,, 170, 176, 94 Remaly, Carol , .. ,. ,,...... ,, 94 Renfroe, Linda ., .. .. .83 Renner, Connie . . 203 Renner, Charlotte 1 ..,, ., 202, 14, 16, 18, 41, 81 Renter, Denny . . ,...,,,,.,. 262 Ronne, Mervin . ., , ,107 Ronnekamp, Curtis 230,237 Rose, Judith , ,, ., ,. 121, 172 Rosenberg, Janet , . 94 Rosfeld, Randy .. , , 84 Roslansky, Arlene . .84 Ross, Karen , 107, 170, 174 Ross, Michael 1 ,,....,..., . 121 Ross, Ross , , ,..,., ...,.. , .121 Roth, Michele ,121, 226, 195, 34, 145, 147 Roudebush, Willa . . .107 Routh, Carol . ,......., , ,,.,. ,. 94 Routl1, Larry 1 , 65, 94, 142, 172, 163, 158 Rowan, Robert . , 84 Rowell, William 107,138 Ruder, Ron ,. 185 Ruegge, Rita 121 Rundstrom, Charles , 84 Rnpprecht, Fran 48, 121 Russell, Roger 121, 174 Russell, Susan , 66, 121, 195 Russell, Trenton 121, 150, 152 Rutter, Jacqueline , , 121 Ryan, George 121 Ryan, Jean ,. . . 84 Safarik, Carol , ,84 Sager, Truman . 121 Sailors, Jaunetta 66, 94, 186, 140, 217 St. Onge, Michael 237 Salisbury, Myrtle . 94, 260, 141 Sallinger, Larry . 251, 248 Salmen, Zona .84, 138, 171,166,194 Salyers, Michael . 121 Sampson, Andrea , 121 Samuelson, Michael 121 Samuelson, Vicky 19, 30, 107, 171, 191, 152 Sandell, Joan , 121 Sandell, Kent ,121 Sanders, Denise ., 121 Sanderson, Ruth . 107, 178 Sands, Roll.-rt ,237 Snndsti-dt, James 237 Sandstrom, Sandra 121, 150, 151 Sanger, Warren 107, 188 Santin,l1ennis 122 Sas-Lk, Daniel 122.150, 151 149, 152 Saunders, Susan 107, 203 Savidge, Chi-ryl 118.174, 187, 147 Sawyer, Glu-nn 94, 150, 151,149,133 Schaad, Dei- 9,941,104 Schaefer, James 107, 150, 151,204,260,250,1J9 Schafer, Gary 94, 184 Schaffert, Mary 178 Schalaman, Robert 200, 35 Schall, Dennis 122 Scharff, Jeff 153. 152 Schauer, Lynn 95 Scheel, Donald 84,184 Scheel, LaDonna 31,73, 84, 212, 154 Schueneman, Douglas 122 Schueneman, Neil ,95 Schick, Shcilah 122 Schlager, Penny 107, 168 Sclnnadci-e1', James 95, 156 Schmaderer, Melvin 237 Schmalc. Donna 95, 136, 157 Schmeeckle, Allen .122 Schmid, Chris . 191 Schmid, Lonnie 122 Schmidt, Barbara 88,122, 150, 254, 1411 Schmidt, Carl . 122 Schmidt, Dianne , . 107 Schmidt, Joan 84, 211 Schmidt, Norma , 95,172 Schmidt, Sandy 202 Schmieding, Evelyn .. 122 Schmitt, Donald .,,,,. Schmitz, Elaine , ,, 190 Schmitz, Karen 193, 191 Schmoker, Barry 122 197 Schmoker, Dennis 197. 196 Schnase, Katl1y . . . 202 Schneider, Dennis 9, 204 Schneider, Donna 107,177, 152 Schneider, Tom . 127 Schneider, Allen 246, 140 Schnell, Cheryl 1 110,122 Schoneberg, Bill . 205 Schou, Karen , , ,107 Schriever, James 122, 137 Schuett, Loren . 107 Schukei, Diane 84 Schukei, Sharon 84, 169 Schuller, Ronald , 107 Schulte, Mary 95, 136 Schultz, Arvcne 122. 243 Schultz, Douglas , 122 Schultz. Margaret 95,138 Schultz, Sandra . 122 Schwaderer, Marjorie 107, 149, 178 Schwartz, John 188 Schweitzer, Jerry 84, 138, 176 Schweizer. Lee Scott, Frances 122,193 .. 1. 84 Scott. Patricia 95.49,138, 198,199,143,182 Scott, Sandra , 107, 136, 152 Scritsmier, Jean 1 122 Seaman, Jo 39,95,130. 131, 213, 186, 162 Sears, Ronald 122 Sebelius, Doreen .. 95 Scderberg. Carol Scdlacek, Kenneth Seeger, Robert Seevers, Margene 1 Sehnert. Frederick Seiffert, Garth Seim, Don Sell, Robert Sellenrick, Arnola D 1. 113.122, 203, 34 95 156 122 150. 149,152 122 S4 122. 203 122 84 271 Scllin, Gordon 102, 31, 108, 138,144 Sells, Larry .. ,,,.. . ,..,. Sctzer, Virgil ., ,.108,204, 188 161 Shackclford, Duane ,.., . .. 87 Shafer, Lyle ..... ,,.., . .. . , 122 Shafer, Richard . , 122 Shaffer, Gloria .. 132, 166,194 Shanahan, Denny .. 1.184 Shanks, Robert , ,,,, .. , 108 Shaw, Joanne .. ..., .........,, 1 22 Shaw, Jon ..,.,,,, .....,,.... 1 22 Sheaff, George ., . 122 Sheen, Ed . ........,., .. .............,,,.,..... 192 Sheets, Sheets, 122, 246 Darrel ,...... Norman .. ,.,,,.,, 230, 235 Shelmadine, Lannie 122, 233, 237, 254 Sherffius, Patricia ., .. Sherman, Barry .....,..,, .. . Sherman, Bruce ....,,, .108, 204 Sherman, Leonard 230, 233, 237 Sherrerd, David . 84 . 20-1 , ..,, ..254 127 122,136 152 , ...,,.. 122 .. ,,,,.. .,.,, ,...,. 1 0 8 Shimek, Edwin Shivers, Constance ,. Shonka, Barbara . .. Shonka, Glenn .. Shonka, William Shovlain, Ruth ,122, 230,236 140 3 170, 177, 177,187,152,145,133 Showers, Phyllis 7, 122, 132, 176, 35 Shrader, Rebecca .. ......,. 95, 130, 198, 149 Shum, Betty ,, .108, 138, 172 Shurigar, Clinton .122, 197 Sickels, Sheryl .. . ..,, 95, 138, 170, 174 Silas, Carol .. .,,,. .. Silas, Helen ,....... Simmons, Maria Sinsel, . . ,,,... ,....... 1 22 .. .,., . .....,..,.... 122 James ,......, ., 122,152 . ......,. H95 27,78,84 Sizer, David ...... ,.,... ......,, Sizer, Sharon .....1.., Skiles, Gayle .. ,. ,,.... 95, 138, 190 191, 182 Skorupa, Lois .. ,,,, .. ,,...,... 127 Slack, Janice .,..,,,,, , ...,,,....,,......., ,122 Slingsby, Cecilia ., ,,.......,,, 108, 141 Smets, Slote, Deanna 108, 130, 194, 182 Sandra .,......, 108 151 , 150, Smets, Shirley ....,..,. ....., . .. 108 Smith, Betty ......,,,,,,,....,..,,,.., ,,,.., . 127 Smith, Bob .. ...,, ...........,.... 1 84 Smith, Carole . ,. .. ,,.. 198,108 Smith, Curtis .. .... .,,...,..........,... 1 23 Smith, Jill , .. .. ..,,,,... 123,136 Smith, Kay ......,. ....,,,,,... 95,198 Smith, Larry .. .. ....,.. 95 Smith, Marvin M.. ,,.,,.. .108 Smith, Mike ......,,,,,., ..,,,....,, 1 85 Smith, Miriam .. ,......, .. . ....., M95 Smith, Rosalind , .195 Snyder, David 84, 140, 257, 259 Snyder, Grace .. ,, ...,, .. ..,.. ,,,, . 84 Snyder, Marlene . .95, 96, 134, 138,158,154,190,165, 168,191 Sokol, Frank .. ,84, 261,192 Soll, Diane .. ,,..........,,....... 9, 123, 176 Songer, Michael 108, 150,151 Soper, Arthur . ..,,,,, 123, 152 Sorensen, Karen . 108 Sorensen, Marilyn . . .. 84 Souba, Pamela . . .123 Sparks, Dave . . .. . 262 Sparks, Gary .. .. 95 Speer, Harlan .. , ..,,,,,.,, . 123 Spf.-llman, Linda . .. ,108 Spelts, Marsha 108, 132, 135, 136, 254, 194 Spencer. Clara 84 Sprafllin, Eunice .. . 141 Sp111'ge-ni. Dennis 84 Stafller, Jo 95, 37, 155,169 Siaehr, Fred .84, 192 Staehr, Keith 11,123, 232, 237,140 Stafford, K-"itll . 193 Stanczyh. Lonnie , 127 States, Jim 96, 261,192,183 Slnufff-r. Susan 123 Steadman, Dana , . Stec, Sheridan .. 123,2U3, Steele, Garry , Steele, Linda . .. , 152 Steenson, Teddy .. .... .. 84 123 153, ,147 ,108 .123 ,168 Steffensen, John .,.., 123, 150, 151, 205 Steinke, Janet .. .. 33, 108, 150, 151, 149, 157,133 Stengel, Carolyn .............,.,.,..,.,,,,. 123 Stengel, Larry .. 230, 233, 140 Sterling, Riley .. .. ....,,, ,,.. . 84 Sterner, Galen .. ,,,.., ,.... 1 23 Steven, Jill .,,,,,.,., ..,,, . , . 70, 108 Stevens, Dwayne ,,.. 123, 150 Stevens, Linda ., .84, 136, 138 170, 178 Stewart, James ..,.,......,...... 204, 260 Stewart, Stanley . ,.,.,.., .. 69, 84 Stewart, Susan ...... ,,..,....., 1 08, 203 Stigge, Ronald ,,....,. . ..,,... 123, 237 Stine, Jerry , ..... ,,,,,,,.... 1 08, 140 Stine, Judy .. 96, 138, 176, 158 Stine, Sharon .,.. .. ,,.. 123, 176 Stock, Jo .. ,,,,......,,.,..,,,,.....,....... 108 Stohl, Cheryl ...... 13, 86, 186, 182 Stohler, Leon ,,,, .... ..,,, ,.,..... 1 2 3 , 146 Stokebrand, Eldon 123, 246, 247 Stoll, Jerry . .. , ,,... . .96, 204 Stoll, Lila .. ,.,,, ,..,.,,. . .. ......... 123 Stoll, Richard .. ,...........,,...,.....,.,..1 123 Stork, Glenda ,,,.........,,,...... 211, 169 Strohmyer, Harry .. ......... 84,188 Strohmyer, Mary ,,,.,...,,,. 133, 177 Stromer, Jerry 3, 65, 4, 84, 130, , 131, 154, 171, 213 Struebing, Donna .. ,,,..,. .,,............ 8 4 Stubbe, Paul ,.,, ,.........,. . 184 Stuckert, Jerry . . .... 96, 234 Stuckert, Susan , .,.... 196, 142 Stuhr, Merlin ..,..... . .,,,,,.... 108, 172 Stull, David . ,,,,,... ,.... . .85, 149 Stull, Norma ...,.,.. ..,......,... 1 27 Stute, LeRoy .,,,.... .,.. . .. .. 123 Stutheit, Larry . ,............ 123 Stutzman, Bruce ...,....,....,........ 108 Stutzman, Douglas .,,,,. 123, 150, 152 Sugden, Connie .........,,. ...,..........,. 9 6 Sukraw, Lewey . . ., ..,,... .123 Sundquist, Kay ,... .....,.. Sundquist, Sandra Sunia, Marilyn ....,., 85 123 Suma, Pita ........,..,... ..................,,.....1,,. 8 5 Sutherland, James .. 85, 86, 163 Sutherland, Terry ,...,...,,.....,........ 123 Svatos, Ruth ,.,,.,.. ,....,,.......... , .. 64,85 Swager, Charles ....,......... ....,,...... 1 08 Swan, Robert ,,., .. .........., . 164, 149 Swanson, Robert . . .,,.,, .. ..... , 123 Swartsley, Linda ,.,,,...,.... ,,,..,,,,. 1 08 Swartsley, Sandra ......,,,.,.,,......, 123 Swecllund, Larry ....,,,.,,...,,,,, .,...... 2 04 Swedlund, LeRoy ,..123, 153, 152 Sweley, Carol .. .. ,..... .108, 186 Sydow, Ralph . ,,,, .,.,,,.. 1 23,252 Sykes, Steven ., ..,...,... 123,144 Taplin, Gretchen 127, 178, 158 Taylor, James . ..,. ,... ....96, 161 Teel, Jeanne . ,,,, ., .. .... 108,152 Terry, John .. .. ........ 185,86 Terry, Joyce ...,,..,. .,,,.... ,.,, .,.,,,. 1 2 3 Thatcl1er, Fredrick . ..,.,,, 1108 Thayer, Clarice .. ,, ,,,.... 202, 152 Thayer, Ernie .,,., 65, 108, 137, 204,254,140 Thayer, Linda . 123,136 Thayer, Richard . 123, 144 Thayer, Vic . ,. .. 96 Thede, Cheryl ,,.. ..... 1 27 Thoene, Cyril 1 123 Thomas, Elaine ..., . .85, 186 Thomas, Helen .85 Thomas, Paul . . ,123 Thomas, Robert . , , 123 'Thompson, Charles 96, 204 Thompson, Craig ..., . . 123 Thompson, Jan1es . 123 Thompson, Shirley .. 123 Thomsen, Dale 123 Thomsen, Sandra 96 138 1 Thorell, Alice ........,,.,. ..... . .85 Thorell, Dewayne.. ....... .. ,, 85 Thurin, Richard ,......,, , . .85, 86 Tice, Cheryl .. ,,... ..,, ,... ..,,. 1 2 3 , 152 Tice, James .,,...,, .. 30,108, 238, 241, 245 Tiessen, Glen . , ,, 192 Titkemeier, Deloy ., , ,.,. 159 Toczek, Helen ........, .. ..,,,,,... .,,.,, 1 23 Toline, Bud ., ,....,,.,.,,,.,. ,...,,,,.,, .,.. 1 0 8 Tollefsen, Judith ...,,. . , 123, 150, 151, 187 Tonniges, Jim .......188 Toombs, JoAnn ,,..... 108 Torgerson, Julie ..., ......., . . ..,,. 123 Towater, Carolyn .. .......,,.. 96, 169 Townley, David .. . ..,,...., . 123 Tranmer, Andrea .. ..., ....,...... 1 23 Travis, Larry ..,.....,........,.. ....,...... 1 23 Trentman, Sandra ., ...,... .,...,... 9 6 Trindle, James ,.,,,.,, ....,,.... . 137 Triplett, Elaine ,....,....,,.....,............ 136 Trotter, Donna ..,,....,..... ,,..,, ........ 1 2 3 Trotter, Frances .......,.......... 85,211 Troutman, Ronald 85, 142, 204 Trueman, Wayne ..,,............,....... 123 Trumble, Barbara ..,,..,,,,.. 123 177 Trumble, Joani ......,.,,,,,........ 96, 177 Trumble, Peggy .......,..,,... 123, 150, 177, 34, 133 Trumler, Franz ..,,..,, ,,.,...,.,,.......,,.,.. 9 6 Tschepl, Jim .........,,,.......,,... 243 245 Tubbs, Marjorie ..,,..,.,.,......,,,,....., 123 Tucker, Duane .............. 123, 205 Tuma, Charlotte .. ..,...... 97, 178 Turner, Ricl1ard .,.. ,,...................,., 9 7 Tyson, Dennis ..,,...., .. ,,.. ..,... 1 23 Udofia, Ikpe .......,,, .. ..,, 108 Uhler, Bill .... ....... .,........ . 123 Uhrich, Janet ......, .... ..,... 1 2 3 Ulrich, Jerry .... ,,,.. .,,,.,,.,,,,..., . . .108 Ulrich, Sonja .. ............,....,............... 108 Ulrichson, Arline .........,,.......,,.,,,... 97 Ummel, Dennis ...... 108, 150, 133 Umoren, Asuquo .,,.....,...,..........,... 123 Unger, Donald ....,,,, . ,,,,,,..,.., 69, 85 Uridil, Steven ......,.......,..,... 108 137 Utterback, Sara Mae Valentine, John ....,..,....,,,,,, Vanarsdall, Wilda 8 123 70, 152 137 108 VanBoening, Belva 6 ,108 170 Vance, Judy ..,,.,............ 68, 108, 162 Vanderbeek, Steven .,.,., 108 204 Vandewalle, Judith ..,............... 141 Vandewalle, Karen . ...,.., .. ..... 123 Van Horn, Jim ..,...,.........., 130 184 Van Lengen, Delmer ...............,,. 97 Vannier, VerJean .. ....,,,,,......,,,,., 108 Van Velso11, Linda ..,,,.....,,.,,,,.,,1 123 Van Vleet, Morris . ,..... 123 139 Van Winkle, Dennis ..... Van Winkle, Thomas ..... 137 124 Vap, Joseph . ....,,,,.,,. .......... 1 24 197 Varah, Linda .......,,,,.......,.... .........,.. I2 4 Varney, Lynda ,.,,,................ ,....,. 1 24 Varvel, Charles . .88, 183 185 Vaught, Candy ....,,,....,,.................. 124 Vernon, Paula . ..... 97, 131, 138 177 Vetter, Mike ........ , , ..... ,,.. . 1205 Vian, Loren .. ....,.... ,... . ,,....., 1 08 Vian, Wayne ., ., ,,,..., .. 97 137 Vickstrom, David . ...... .,,. - .. 156 Vieselmeyer, Glenn 1124 Vincent, Thomas . , ..,,, 56 Vokoun, Barbara 108 198 Volskis, Martha ,,,, .. 124 Voorhees, Larry . 108, 150, 151, 152, 133 Vopat, Dorothy .. . .....,,, 186, 138 Vopat, Frank ..,,,......... ......,.. ...,,.. 1 2 4 Wacker, Thomas .. .,..,, .... . . 124 vv5dQ,Car0e .- .108,202,145 Wade, Dana . ,......,, . .117, 124 Wademan, Donna. . .. 86 , 211 Wademan, Honora 108, 170 172 Waggoner, Richard . 124, 152 Wagner, Joann .. 97,150, 151, 152, 157, 133 Wagner, Lloyd ., . .. 205 VVagner, Roy . 97, 204, 257 Wahl, Jane ., ,. ,....... 109,136, 138, 171, 141 Wahl, Jon ,.,,,,.,...,,.,.,..,,...., - .,...,.. 124 Wait, Janet ......,........ 109, 136, 190 Waldmann, Ronald .,,,,.,,,.... . 124 Walker, Carolyn .,.,..........,,....,.,.... 109 Walker, Dennis .................. 236, 237 Walker, Dixie .... .,,, ...,,,... 8 6 , 194 Walker, James ......,.,..,..,,.,....,..,,,,. 109 Walker, Judy .,.,,,,.,........,.......,....,,, 124 Walker, Steven ....., 109, 132,204 Wall, Duane .. ,,....................,. 189, 152 Wall, Elmer ..,...... 69, 97, 260, 159 Wall, Jeannie ...................,. 124, 152 Wall, Karen ......,,,..,..... - ..,.,,,..,,,,....... 124 VVall, Nancy .,.,,..,,..........,....,,, 97, 190 Wall, Richard .,.......,................., .190 Waller, Richard 124, 252, 189 Walsh, Jerry .......,1..............,1..... 27, 86 Waltemath, Barbara 124, 171 Walter, James .,..,,.,. 86, 240, 241, 244, 140 Walter, Joseph .....,...,....,...,.. 69, 109 Walter, Richard ....,... - ..... 124, 254 Walter, Robert ....... 237 Walters, Sandra ....,,.....,...... 97, 198 Ward, Kathleen ..1......,..........., 124 Ward, Mark 230, 232, 237, 140 Wardlow, Glen .........,.,..,..,..,.,,...... 127 Wardyn, Norma .,.,..,...,,..... - ........ 124 Warner, Patricia ..,...................., 124 Warren, Deanna 97, 187, 186, 149, 157 Warren, Jack ,, , .....,..............,..,...... 149 Warren, Jon ....,...,.,...................,....,... 109 Warren, Linda ..,... 124, 132, 195 Wasson, Donita .....,......... 109, 178 Watkinson, Farrell ,.,...... 97, 138, 170, 173 Watson, Roger ......,.....,.,..,,.. 86, 196 Watts, Jenelle ,...,...... .....,...,... 124 Waugh, Rolland Weaver, Susan ....... 124 86 Webber, Jo ............,... ,...,,..... 9 7 Weber, David ,....,..,, ,....., .,....... 9 7 Weber, Karren ....... .,..,.,..... 8 1, 86 Weber, Natalie ..... - ...,,,......,,..,,... 86 Weber, Paula .,,.................. 124, 141 Weddell, Charles .,.....,,,,.........,,.. 152 Weeks, Linda .,.., .. 109, 187, 193 Weers, Daren ..,,.......,..,.,........,,,,...,.,. 124 Weerts, Carolyn .....,.,....,,,....,.,,, ,, 97 Weides, Kevin ...,.,.,,, .....,....... 1 24 Weinman, Glen ....,...,................,..., 124 Weis, Darrel ......,..,........,.,... ....,,,.... 1 24 Weisgarber, Cynthia ..,... 7, 119153 Welch, Ben ..,..,...,..,,....... 97, 132, 197 Wells, Don ...,.,......,...............,. 109, 192 Wells, James L. ,.,.....,,,... ,...,....1.., 1 24 Wells, James W. ....,,,,,,....,,,,....,. 124 Wells, Larry ., ,..........,.,...,.,.... 97, 137 Wenzl, Patrick .. .. 110, 131, 237 Werner, Carolee ..... , ..,...,......., .... 1 09 Wertz, Lyle ........ ,,...,...,,, ......,...... 1 2 4 Wesch, Betty .. ,,,..,,.,.,,,,,.,.....,,,,,.. 124 West, Sharon . ,.,, ,.....,..,..,., - .....,,.... 1 09 Westerbuhr, Norm ...,,. 189, 152, 183, 188 Wheeler, Donald .. .,,. .........., ...... 1 0 9 Wheeler, Larry .......,,,.. ,,.,.....,...... 9 7 Whisler, Joan .. ,...... ..,.,,. ..,.. 1 2 4 White, Harlan ,,.... ......,....,, 1 27 White, Mary .. ,,,,,,. . .....,... 1109 VVhite, Richard .,.,..,....,,.....,,..,,, .124 Whitehouse, Bob ...., 65, 30, 31, 97, 204, 227, 238, 240, 242, 140 Whitmire, Jeanie ,. .6, 97, 138, 182 194, Whitney, Donald . 8, 105, 148, 184 Whitney, Karlene . .. , 97 109 Whitsel, Larry , ,,.,...,..,..,.... ..,, . ,. Wice, Paul ., 97, 172, VVidick, Bruce ,,,. , Wieland, David Wieland, Stanley . Wieseman, Daniel .. Wiester, Kay . ,.,.., Wightman, Rodney Wilcox, Larry .. ,,,, 153 237 .86 ,... . 124 124, 197 195 S5f131,14o -mm..11o9 Wilkinson, Frances , .... .... 86 Wille, Sharon ., .,.. ,,....... . . Willhoft, Martha ..,......... 7 124,195 109,177 Williams, Anna Marie ..,.,,,,, 139, 254, 141 Williams, Charolett ,... ..... . .124 Williams, Frederick ,. .....,,...,.,, 97, 261, 249 Williams, Jerry .. 124,255 Williams, Jerry D. .. .......... ...,,, . ,86 Williams, Karney , , .. 124 Williams, Kathryn .. .... , 124 Williams, Richard 1.86, 204, 166 Williams, Ronald U. ............,,. 124 Williams, Ronald W. ............. 109 Willams, Suzanne ...... . .187 193 Willis, Ginny .. ......... . ...... 124 125 Willis, Thomas ..., ..........,. 1 09 184 Willits, Victoria ., ........,,,...,..., 124 Wilson, Cherie ........ . ,...........,.. 86 Wilson Dorothy ,,......,. . .. 97 Wilson, Dean ........ ..,. ............. 1 2 4 Wilson, Jack . .,.., ....,.,..,. 1 24 Wilson, James .,,,,,.. . ............. 124 Wilson, J. D. ,,,,,......... .........,.,. 1 46 Wilson, Nancy ...,.... ..., .....,....... 2 0 2 Wimberley, Duffy ......,. .....,,,,.,. 1 69 Windhorst, Dan .... ..,,, 1 83,184 Winholtz, Coralie 87, 176, 159 Wisdom, Linda ., 124, 260, 203 Wisdom, Thomas 97, 261, 192 Wise, James , . .....,,.,... .,,.,,...,. 9 7 Wise, Jerry 1 . 19, 48, 97,204, 161 145 Wiseman, Neil . 1 97, 196 Wiseman, Willis .,,... 87, 156 Wisner, Linda , , . ,,,,, , 124 Wissman, Darrel , . , . 124 Witham, Cherry .. , 66, 97, 132, 138, 166, 202 Witt, Judy 64, 97, Witt, Witt, Pamela ,. ., .. VVitt, Sherry Wolfe, Jack , 67, Wood, Roma Wood, Sharon Woodburn, Gayleen ., Wooden, Richard , Woodward, Jo , Judy ,,.. 64,97, 87, 124 132,138 166,202 177,152 124,149 124,147 109,205, 238,241 136,160 153,194 87,149 155,157 .. 1127 97 Woollen, Ronald . 124 Worden, Calvin ., .124, 188 Worden, LeRoy . . . ...., 109 Worley, Norman Worrell, Gary 2, 1,37 ,1 .124,23Q 232, 237 Worthing, Daniel , .87 Wright, Gary , 109 Wright, Merlin , 97 Wright, Penny 87,130,134, 138,14-1,158,169,154,167,171, 190, 214, 211, 165, 209,155, 218 Wyatt, Al 246, 247 Yarberry, Jay , 124,197 Yarrington, Jack ,. 109 Yenni, Fred , ,. ,97, 177 Yost, David . 97 Yost, Ted , 69, 87, 31,138,144 Young, Jack. . 124,185 Young, Joyce . . ,. .87 Young, Leona 124 Young, Nancy 68, 109 Young, Phyllis 82, 87,131,186 Young, Steven ,. .. 124 Young, Terry .. 86,211 Young, Virginia , 109 Youngquist, Dianne , Youngquist, Lynn ., . Youngquist, Rodney Zaruba, Richard , .. Zavala, Vincent ,. Zavgren, Catherine Zeilinger, Jane Zeilinger, Martha Zeleski, Jame Zelske, Sheryl 138, Zikmund, Douglas 124, Zikmund, Sue Zillig, Imo Zimmer, Sandra Zimmerman, Robert Zimmerman, Rosella Zimmers, Dave Zink, Joyce Zohner, Robert Zoucha, Larry . 97 1 2, , 199 ,J 97 .97,143 , 87 109,246 124, 176,152 ,87 87 124 97,136 171,169 299,125 109,132, 292,145 97,136, 145 182 87 194 124 125 87 150 127 136,160 ,97 37,36 A .-... wuswonvn . 'r Lrg-mr-.4 5 r-me r, wu5wonm www- Mc U s A L' u P.. 'L 1


Suggestions in the University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) collection:

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

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