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

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 306

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1971 volume:

Kearney State College Kearney, Nebraska Volume 54 I I I I I I Table of Contents Potpourri .......... Athletics . . . . . . Academics . . . . . . 116 Greeks ........... 154 Grganizations ..... 1 86 Classes ..... . . . 244 Index .... .... 2 96 3 if 2 Z fi J O K C ,, S , Y P has 'iff ! .1 ' ng 5 Us 1 y ia' 5 ', N ' ,, Vlvkmlv 4 ,, .' 'Jz4'f.l 2'5" , . .lx ,gg .ff on life's paths How is it we are here, On this path we walk? In this world of pointless fear, Filled with empty talk. -Justin Hayward How is it we are here? Who can actually say which path we walk? These are the times that try our souls. How is it we are blessed with a government that says we aren't old enough to vote, but we're old enough to fight to defend our free- dom of choice. Where does our pointless fear stem from? What is it we're afraid of? Empty talk-who can we be- lieve anymore, if not ourselves? We were taught that protest was not only our right but our duty. 5 . . K 1, -. 1,4 X, .Av ..' E , - " -. , '- 134 ,E ii ,yr 5 ill' ' V , A, 4 3' W W xx" Segal' 'uit 4' ',. '1 'tl f ,,e . "rf up , --:fri Potpourl -"streams of glory" that were you F516 4, tw Exiig ,W 3 ' ' X Q ' 1 an 5 ' 'fist iq xxx . N AA m ... L xi. Ng J Q5 Si ev' W - fi Gk. A R, Q-5 FQ. -.Q X , A . wg i. g .. ,F 'QNSXK . X -Aw A X ' . f V X f 1' , X AA tV,g'fi P45 L 1 , ,nn nib.. 1 ,IWW by 8, 'x Q .Q 'E -.. .1 - ' A - L-2 - ,. x V A. X, Q. ., x AK 1, Xi 2511 . If :Z,jf.X X. .gw A I. N' - xmffs A -1 A x. .5 A -f' , College-just a learning center? As recently as ten years ago, college might have been described as an institution of higher learn- ing where the count1y's youth learned how to push the Ameri- can way of life off onto the rest of the world. Students learned: the advan- tages and opportunities of democ- racy such as the right to vote, ex- ercised no place more than in the Deep South, the wonders of ge- ography, and all of the American- dominated protectorates around the world, and the simplicity and beauty of the English language which everyone should learn. The colleges today are still centers of higher learning, but now, semantics is involved. Things have started to change on the campuses. People are begin- ning to realize that capitalism, racism and apple pie arenit the answers to everyone's hangups and that ecology and people's wel- fare are more important than fringe benefits, GTO's, and John Barleycorn. Relevance is stressed in college today, and courses are conducted accordingly. Students and teachers are reflecting the concern found in today's colleges. The concern is being passed onto the public. Kkllumm Ml CUB!! ikfprlanngg S-lnnmnisn Chubb Chix! I0 an I xii' 11194151 .wi 6How can we become involved, do our own thing?' Become Involved! Do Your Own Thing. Apathy! These cries are heard and seen daily wherever we go or wherever we look. And yet we wonder, how do they apply to us? We are urged to join this club and that organization-to con- form to a group and take an active part in their projects. It seems that we must all be involved and caught up in the rush of the world. Then we are told not to con- form but to be an individualist. We should seek our own goals and do what interests us. But if we arenlt concerned about something and don't take an inter- est and become involved in it, we are labeled apathetic. These statements seem contra- dictory and society seems to expect the impossible. We are criticized if we conform too much but rejected if we do only our own thing. It seems that we must compro- mise and reach a happy medium of these ideals. We must learn to have a broad general interest in many areas but we must find one special area-one special interest -that we devote most of our ef- forts to. Wim aww awww? ,mmf W 'N Many lecturers, performers bring Varied programs to KSC campus Throughout the year, speakers and performers visited the KSC campus entertaining students and bringing them new insights. During the gubernatorial cam- paign, political interest was a- roused when candidates J. J. Exon and Norbert Tiemann discussed their views. Concerts and lecturers were sponsored by SUAC and other campus organizations. The Artists and Lecture series was a group of programs "dedi- cated to bringing cultural events to campus," said Dr. H. L. Ar- hendts, chairman of the series. The first program featured An- gie Brooks, former U.N. president, who brought new insight to world problems. Musical culture reached KSC when the Turnau Opera Players presented "Don Pasquale", Broth- er John Sellers displayed his Mis- sissippi minstrel talent, and Los Indios Tabajaras played Latin American favorites. Completing this year's series, the Flamenco dancers performed with all the flare of a Spanish dance. UPPER LEFT-Ex-governor Norbert Tiemann visits with boys from his hometown of Wausa. UPPER MID- DLE?-Due to Karen's illness the Carpenters concert came to an early close. UPPER RIGHT-A KSC coed asks Angie Brooks for her autograph. LOWER LEFT-Governor J. J. Exon talks with KSC students during the campaign. LOWER MIDDLE- Ernesto is convinced that Norina wants only his money in the opera "Don Pasquale." LOWER RIGHT-The Random Sam- ple sings religious folk songs at the concert sponsored by the Youth for Christ. LOWER FAR RIGHT-Los Indios Tabajaras perform for a large audience. I 5 Wm 1, ,'f':'Q,.'0z!f"'f 0 0 ' Q . W, 9 'Q iff? , .gQif,.f1 KSC's night life ls for the living Night life at KSC is there for those who want it. For steaks many students turn to Grandpais or Howards The Pizza Hut, King's, and other drive- ins are popular with smaller bud- gets. For those of age, Kearney has much to offer in the form of en- tertainment. The Fireside and Club Continental are known for their good groups. Seeing movies already seen and crashing parties rank as the most popular activities among minors. It has been suggested that a cof- fee house would relieve KSC night life doldrum. Students relax At Bike Bowl The 4th Annual Bike Bowl of 1970 was said to be the best ever due to the attraction of big name groups, good weather and the fact that students needed a break. Students relaxed by participat- ing in activities which included the Mini Bike Race, the 25-mile Bike Race and the crowning of Peddlin' Pete and Petunia, Janet Spelts and Greg Johnson. The Friday night dance fea- tured the Buckinghams and the weekend was clirnaxed with a con- cert by Dennis Yost and the Clas- sics IV, Saturday evening. - sl :S ,,, . A he Ax if ??, ' Qgli' al D000 Ili 0900 HC enthusiasm Is former spirit For many reasons too numer- ous and philosophical to mention, the old college Homecoming en- thusiasm and spirit interaction seem to be a thing of the past. Maybe KSC has emerged from the antiquated and plasticized college society and is evolving with eyes wide open towards the recognition that there really is a world out there. "With a Little Help from our Friends," the Homecoming theme, presented the timely cry for that wonderful and rare experience known as peace from the friends of all nations. Hopefully that cry didn't go completely unheeded throughout the Homecoming activities. UPPER LEFT-President Hassel con- gratulates Homecoming Queen Renee Smith Davis, Bertrand senior and run- ners-up Kay Puttergill, Gibbon senior and Sally Zikmund, Kearney senior. LOWER LEFT-Bonfire silhouettes "high" spirits. UPPER MIDDLE- Girls work frantically on last minute float preparations. LOWER MIDDLE -The Vogues perform to a nearly filled Coliseum. UPPER RIGHT- Spurs help to make the festivities col- orful by selling balloons. UPPER LEFT-The muscles of the new male cheerleaders add variety and height to the old cheers. UPPER MIDDLE-Queen Renee does her thing at half time. UPPER RIGHT- KSC's Nebraskats entertain at half time Hwith a little help from their friends." LOWER LEFT-If 1 can't get it right this time Illl quit! LOWER MIDDLE-Alpha Tau Omega frater- nity won the grand champion trophy out of the thirteen floats entered in the parade. LOWER RIGHT-"There's no way you can beat the free chow!" 'iiskf xy , L. X RFS ar p . S , egg t9'iNi55k A Sass A ,Wi K hx - . wi 5' s N3 Q . s N, A X asv 9 ' X L V sq if 3 1 ,Karl Q M . 8. at 5 ...af L at V ,Q ni: qs rg: at t ,,yX..Ws . . 'N-Hx 5 S Q X Q Q ' ff - K' 8 ' W. ,ss J X, t r"'f sf? -v :Z A A X 5. sk Q - i 15 'S-tn? X K L, ,fy . Q M5 s , BSN -sift Xlfsivxg. Qs A ,R iff A t 4 N ld traditions bow to new views It's not complacency or stagna- tion that stifles the old traditional activities like Homecoming, it's just that students are widening their range of interests and those interests are no longer limited to KSC. The basic Homecoming sched- ules were originally organized for mass participation and to wel- come home alumni. Today, few students care about the returning alumni who find their own corner to reminisce their old school life and compare it with the modern trends. But we must not forget the op- portunities offered--"free', food at the barbecue, an "informal" dance featuring the Buster Browns of yesteryear and a morn- ing parade which was once again included in the activities. The intensity of exhaustion grew until highlighted by a foot- ball game with Peru. Then, for the first time, the Homecoming royalty .was announced at half time. The weekend was climaxed with the Vogues in concert. Minority attend Holiday dances "More people should have come," commented Carol Nissen, SUAC dance chairman, referring to the Candy Cane Dance. Only 260 students attended the dance at which the Cement Tricycle played. During intermission, Sally Mc- Clymont and Bob Trauernicht were named as Candy Cane roy- alty. The Sweetheart Dance, held in the Union, was better attended by an estimated 300 students. Carol said that H300 was pretty good for KSC." Out of 17 contestants, Kristi Rasmussen was crowned Sweet- heart Queen by Sue Maseman, last year's winner. Carol also added that since "some music you just can't dance to," the trend is to have more con- certs and fewer dances. Sym NNW? UPPER LEFT-Students dance to the music of Mother Rush at the Sweet- heart Dance. UPPER RIGHT-Sue Maseman, Lincoln sophomore, hugs Kristi Rasmussen, Grand Island fresh- man as she crowns her Sweetheart Queen. LOWER LEFT- Sally Mc- Clymont, Loomis junior, and Bob Trauernicht, Beatrice junior, were named as the Candy Cane Royalty. LOWER RIGHT-Sweetheart Queen Kristi Rasmussen receives an admiring glance from her date Jerry Smith, Oshkosh sophomore. We ' 3 Z Q x , , ,,,, W, f 3, 24 Youth confronts varied attitudes Every human being is a unique individual with his own ideals, values and goals. In our lifetime, we confront thousands of individuals. Many of these individuals have common interests with us but many have completely different attitudes and outlooks than ours. Most of our life is spent trying to work with and get along with all of these types of individuals. If we fail, as many do, racial strife, com- munication gaps, and even wars result. It is hard to understand everyone, and not necessary to agree with them, but through consideration we can learn to get along and work with one another. By learning to put ourselves in the other personls shoes and looking at the world from his point of view, we will understand why he is what he is and wonlt be so anxious to criticize him. Everyone admits that he has faults, but so often they appear minor in his eyes when he compares them with someone else's. He must remem- ber that he is imperfect and be careful before he judges someone else. By learning to accept one another for what they really are and not for the length of their hair or for the clothes that they wear, the world will be a better place and each individual will be appreciated for his own unique self. -J oe South ., , 5-, 3 U g ,.,, ,. .- .1.. 1 4. ' Q JS ,.,, . . F J ' ,sw 5,25 r' E gf , ! 11' L' ,QE , ". 4 ,it , V.. , , - fy' -' . . L f ..11ff.f2:?lQ,-1 -2,35-.,V. 5. I Tgfgeimffrz, , ,X , , uf , -w,.,.- K K 'lx 4 ' H ,I if ff A .Q gjyfi-N-5, ,Q A .V A. ,, v :- tif" Q.. " h ' .1 JV' ' , .2 , .g,sc4'g1f N , '-"Tis-' 'F' TJ? , ' 75: ' Y' 5 I .1, A 1 V' .A f' - fi-iv' , .. 54 34 X - if A 5' V. ,fa ,ke MA, . .f J e . 1 f , ' 1... - ff Q.:-, . "1 . ' . 2.75 . SWT- Q - ,I f , : 3- , ,rd Y, 1'-,f A . 3.61,- ." - ,xv .4 1 ffiwr 3 .9 -iq -1 , A -43561 ..-4,2-..:-,ft '- -4-. vw-5 ., K if fn " '- fm :ff -I N' -I :R-. . - -H vwigx VNRQX , F4553 , 'EN Girls seek off campus freedomg dorms are emptier Whether to continue living in the dorm or to move off campus is a decision upperclass girls must make. Many are anxious to move out of the dorm to the freedom of their own apartment. These girls dislike having to observe many of the dorm regulations such as hours and very limited male visi- tation. This year many girls chose to live off campus and the dorms were emptier than usual. Other girls enjoy living in a dorm because they have a chance to meet and be with more girls. One said she liked dorm life be- cause she didn't have to fix her own meals. Others enjoy the dorm's color televisions, a luxury few would be able to afford in an off-campus apartment. Each year dorm regulations change and usually become more liberal. This year many of the dorm's relaxed their rules and al- lowed the girls to go bare foot in the lobby. Plans to eliminate dorm hours and have more open visitation were also considered this year. As the dorm policies become more liberal and dorm life provides more freedom and independence, the advantages of dorm life may outweigh the dis- advantages for many more girls who may return to live in the dorms, filling them once again. Until then girls will continue to seek freedom off campus. K 5 si si F , Q 1 f ,,,,, I I Women seek more independence In an era of liberalization, es- pecially for women, KSC coeds started seeking more freedom and independence in their dorm living. Both students and administrators worked to increase the girls' free- dom by eliminating dorm hours instead of using the key system. Reactions to a no dorm hours plan were mixed. Some girls liked having hours because they thought they could manage their time better. Most girls, however, preferred a no hours system for upperclassmen at least. Several stipulated that they thought it was a good idea for freshman girls to have hours to help them adjust to college life. In changing to a no hours sys- tem many problems arise. Such a system must be acceptable to stu- dents, house directors and admin- istrators alike. Some method to pay for the additional expenses must be devised. A guard would have to be kept on duty in each of the women's residence halls during the night. Any such change takes time, and only time will tell how soon and to what extent KSC coeds will be liberated from their restrictive dorm hours, and allowed equal rights. f 3 ,iff Q 'fs 2 - - fr fmt, . aw, f, J, .J v f V ,J 4 1 E E X, if ,1 is 27 kt 'fb ,S Skis' ll Ht Mil WI s at 3' A M, Boys anticipate Dorm changes Many boys living in the resi- dence halls were dissatisfied with dorm life. They anticipated and suggested various changes to im- prove dorm life. Most favored coed dorms and felt that students would be more likely to move back onto campus if coed dorms were available. The boys seemed somewhat di- vided on the open visitation issue. Some preferred to leave it on the weekend basis presently used. Others were anxious to see visita- tion changed to a daily basis. Another innovation the boys were interested in was a complete upperclassmen floor. Such a sys- tem was successfully used on a trial basis in one of the dorms this year. Boys in other dorms hoped to incorporate this idea into their own halls in the future. 2? X 33 Students desire No regulations What are the advantages of liv- ing off-campus? For women the idea of no hours undoubtedly takes priority. Boys seek the in- dependence and liberation of the dorm rules and regulations. For all concerned, freedom ex- plains off-campus living quite adequately, and, for those who can handle it, many things are to be gained. "Keeping informed of campus events is a problem when you live off campus,', one student said. Others said that after mov- ing off campus it was difficult to keep in touch with dorm friends or meet as many new friends. Whatever the advantages or disadvantages may be, it is up to the individual to decide which type of living is best for him. 1 35 ' QA Couples find it tough to keep up Approximately 20 per cent of all KSC students are married. All of the couples interviewed admit- ted that being married was an added responsibility and created some additional problems while still attending school. However, most agreed that if confronted with the same circumstances, they would again get married rather than waiting until they had finished school. In some cases only the hus- band or wife attended school while the other worked or stayed home and took care of the chil- dren. In other cases both were students. In either case, they ad- mitted that it was hard to keep up on studies and housework and hold down a part-time job. The college provided modern and economical housing for mar- ried students in an apartment complex, College Heights. All the couples agreed that the sacrifices were worth it as they worked together to secure a happy and stable future. edsxtlsrsxxsxkxeaf fp , L 5 I is I 37 if isa S' KSC Wagoneers travel to Minneapolis to perform Highlighting the year's activi- ties for the Wagoneers was a trip to Minnesota where they per- formed at the game between the Minnesota Vikings and the De- troit Lions. Members commented that it was a long, tiring trip and required many hours of practice but that it was well worth it. A senior, who has been a Wagoneer for four years, said she thought the group had become more popular in the last three years and had "developed into a really great teamf, Many of the girls wished that they could be given college credit for the hours they spend practicing and per- forming. The Wagoneers, KSC Band, and 41 visiting high school bands marched in a morning parade for KSC,s Band Day. The bands were judged during the parade and trophies were awarded to the top band in each class at half time when the bands, consisting of over 2500 students, performed. 5 7S.,' 4 A fx ,I ? '- half time show . 'ff ' , .1 ,X WV . '-It 5' so Q-xr E ul W at Q . s -f ' m X -5 pm I I' M' ,rv f f 1 Q' 3 .W MX ' , sf' QW .H . 1, M A W, M. " ' Ei .' QIPL 's is vi ' 12' '55 s 'M A ,Jw Q, 'Q f X 95. . Q .- ., QMS-i ,.. K L L? :ltr is-'X L Xwysiiim A g K ,.-1 wi -M WL . X 'Sf-1 ,w...w- W, .--As , - .. N slag' i i M ' X T 4 X' X -' S -. .r ' 'JAH " - - '. 'WIN-M , ' ff f . tt"fr.1'-hX'fT'y fr. 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N: b ug it ,kky 3 M ...inn . 5: N ..,.g,4. if Q, nf ' f' A .5 ' - Q' ku. R it Q X . , -' A A 4 au, -I.. i,,V .J . - Q, f . ? , H 3-.QU 5 V 'X , G LF . .. K- LXVX K . m t x -f.,,,,..' .v 'NS " -L. A T551 Ai ,, Q, ' 1 4 ' ' 1 ' .- A ' 'lin .gg k- 1 1 w i . f gg 3 , - -f Y '-x--- . ' f L X - . ' N' A i 3' -if 5 - i 1 1 1 gj W - W A ' A .'. g " 1 ,, 'DUE N41 ,M -wry 5 1 am im. "' . 3,.,,.Xw.. N Xp f 1 x ' EL5 3. . . 4, M3 .......,?-Q NLM? :N k X' - kk -V EAL A-Xi.fi -997, Q 5? Q-uw' ,-Saw k ' ' k J' - it ' 'L is U ' N L' 1 ' ' 3 1. . ti Nj ,gi J... 6 . is , . M .M N h , K-:: - Q ' 8.51 -". ,QA :A '. ' Y . L L . - L ' Q ., 'VTV4 MA dh L L k 'il lkqggl V -. 0. l 5 X . . . ' X . ' ' .i . xii? K . i Gi lei 'Si f 40 A Students smoke To relax nerves Death rates linked to smoking have risen, yet smoking is still popular. About 3563 of the na- tion's college students smoke to- day. Many students who smoke agreed that smoking helps to re- lax nerves and relieve the tensions and pressures of college life. Many men started smoking while still in high school, but most Women did not start until they came to college. Marching band performs on TV The highlight for the KSC marching band was appearing on regional television when the band journeyed to Minnesota to per- form at half-time for the Minne- sota Viking-Detroit Lion game. After football season the mar- ching band reorganized into two pep bands, to cheer on the basket- ball team, and the traditional con- cert groups. The Orchestra and the Sym- phonis Wind Ensemble played tra- ditional music. The Symphonic Wind Ensemble's spring tour proved the continued popularity of their music style. In keeping up with the pace of the rapidly changing music scene KSC has offered a Jazz Lab En- semble for several years. The En- semble makes liberal use of the bass and electric guitars-instru- ments of todayls music scene. Ron Crocker, Kearney State instructor of music, believes col- leges must keep pace with modern trends in music. He commented, "In the future, rock will be taught in colleges as jazz is now." 44 i,2,,f,'HA I an in Z' 1 L K Q Vocal groups travel many miles Presenting annual concert tours KSC's vocal groups had a busy and successful year. The three select groups, the Nebraskates, Chamber Singers and Choraleers, made tours within the state. Other students sang in the Men's and Womenis choruses which gave two concerts. The Nebraskates traveled to Minnesota in November with the band to perform at the Minnesota Viking-Detroit Lion game. ln December they presented in con- junction with the Student Union Activities Council a "Christmas Cantata," giving the customs, tra- ditions and the story of Christmas in narration and song. Singing traditional and contem- porary music, the Choraleers made a pleasant picture and a pleasant sound in their new out- fits. The antiphonal choir consisted of two mixed choirs which an- swered each other. The Chamber Singers presented several concerts with their singing tour the grand finale for the year. A Choraleer summed up the students' response to KSC's mu- sic program, "It's great! I really enjoy itf' as . . af- ,f . V 3' S E Q is Fashion trends Depict student Individualism Individualism was the word in fashion at KSC this year with students becoming more liberal in both hair and dress styles. Hair of any length was ac- ceptable for both men and wom- en. Women,s fashions were ex- pressed by every girl in her own style whether it be mini, midi, maxi or pants suit. Flare pants, wide ties and double breasted jackets were pop- ular with the men. His and her look-alikes were evident with both sexes wearing beads, scarves, vests, ponchos and boots. Even with the individuality of the various fashions, the reliable blue jeans were a necessity for all. , ini tri.-wa W W f,--.g T ,fx , , 3, . M, gf NJ N... ,, 4 , Memorial Student Union offers Food, relaxation, entertainment The union is many things to many students. Many campus or- ganizations hold meetings there or even have offices located in the union. However, students would like to see semi-private rooms made available for student-teach- er discussions and other get-to- gethers. The snack bar serves as a ref- uge for hungry commuters and students wanting a "coke" break. The sting of inflation was felt second semester as food prices in the snack bar were increased. Many students were attracted to the relaxed atmosphere of the sound chair and TV lounge. Oth- ers worked out their frustrations at the pool and ping pong tables. Still others were dreaming of a fu- ture bowling alley and other im- provements to the Union. '.h 1 ., 5 5 S 1 ff W ga 2 an f 3 117 I Hi, .. ' i- .... ' ":1?E"1 i???'fE-,i 4 " . 9 .g gg. W9 ig , Q, ,-,. -s Zn 33 X5 1 Q 'I 1 ,gn rf ' eff? f JE 5 M .Q W 'Va f, .gy ,, fn I V, f ' .mhwan 2 ,,,w', , if ,gw ,, f, ,, , , Qi f if ,J , W f '2'f,w ff 1 'A 421 W . Zmwww , M 4 1 49 UPPER LEFT-Ben Hughes looks for copy ideas for his Greek section. UP- PER MIDDLE-Editor Sue Emrich checks pages before submitting them to the publisher. UPPER RIGHT-Which picture to use is the decision Jane Mad- sen, organization editor, must make. LOWER LEFT-As class pictures are taken and yearbooks sold, business manager Judy Wixson is kept busy counting money. LOWER MIDDLE- Sports editor John Van Sickle checks photography assignments. LOWER RIGHT-Ben Hughes and John Van Sickle try to find some organization for their sections. LOWER FAR RIGHT- Kathy Pape looks for her assigned pages. M3 Blue and Gold develops new look When staff breaks with tradition The BLUE AND GOLD has a new look this year-candid, ar- tistic, abstract. It follows the trend of today's students by telling it like it is. This was achieved by replacing straight copy with editorial com- ment and using candid shots in place of the traditional group pic- tures. Colored pictures, many spe- cial effects, and a new modrian layout helped complete the new I E 4?""'1v look and make the yearbook dif- ferent and exciting. The opening section was com- bined with the features section to set a continuous mood through- out the book. Editor Sue Emrich said, 'fThe new approach is geared to suit both the students and the ratersf' The '70 BLUE AND GOLD re- ceived two first class ratings and a certificate of special merit. 'im , UPPER LEFT-Campus Life Editor, Jerry Jacobitz finishes a story as Pam- ela Ury checks a spelling. UPPER MIDDLE-Editor Cindy Baker rushes to meet a deadline. UPPER RIGHT- Cindy Baker selects stories for the next edition of the ANTELOPE. UPPER FAR RIGHT-Dave Mettenbrink copyreads another one of his feature stories. LOWER LEFT-Photography Editor Vonl Mattson checks his file of contact sheets. LOWER RIGHT-Kris Murphy, general news editor, copy edits a page as Sports Editor Dan Vodvarka and Dave Mettenbrink leave the office having completed their work for the next issue of the paper. f ' J +Q:mYEa5PH Antelope states Many opinions THE ANTELOPE served as a sounding board for staff members, students and teachers. This year the staff adopted the policy of not signing their editorials. If the edi- torial was not published a pro and con feature story was printed in its place. They also had to put a word limit on the letters to the editor. Editor Cindy Baker said that the staff had tried to improve its coverage of the academic area. They also featured several articles on controversial subjects and pub- lished special issues on drugs, the World Affairs Conference, and a supplement on fashion. The Associated Collegiate Press awarded last yearis ANTE- LOPE a first class rating which gave this year's staff an incentive to work hard to maintain and im- prove this standard of excellence. X ,A Iv' Estimated 750-1000 use drugs Dr. Lee Smith, campus physi- cian, estimated that 750-1000 KSC students were on or had tried drugs. He said college students resorted to drugs because of curi- osity, peer pressure, frustration, and boredom. Students agreed that the number of users was increasing due to the greater availability of drugs, the liberalization of the college atmo- sphere, and the belief that taking drugs is the thing to do. Students on drugs had few places to turn for help. Many called the Crisis Line, a telephone counseling service. Counseling of some type was usually the recom- mended treatment. In extreme cases, users had to be treated at the hospital. Good Samaritan Hospital averaged about five overdose cases of drugs per month with the most cases about mid-term and semester test time. Macbeth given New approach Kearney State College Theatre Department presented two plays first semester. Director Fred Koontz used a subtle new approach for his pro- duction, THE TRAGEDY OF MACBETH, the first Shakespear- ian play at KSC in three years. The staging and scenery were ex- ceptionally good, employing the use of levels, platforms and steps. The new approach allowed for more creativeness by both the act- ors and the audience. The apparition scenes with the witches and ghosts were excep- tionally well received and seemed to create realism in one's mind. THE DEATH AND LIFE OF SNEAKY FITCH was many things to many students. One stu- dent said, "I see the play, SNEAKY FITCH, as a satire, a burlesque of adult westernsf' Another student saw the char- acters in SNEAKY FITCH as ualmost cartoonl' because of the exaggerated situations and the out of context setting in which they were placed. Most saw this comedy as a welcome change from trag- edy's seriousness. UPPER LEFTeGordy Silver applies make-up for MACBETH. UPPER MIDDLEfThe narrator introduces the citizens of Gopher Gulch. UPPER RIGHT-Macbeth and Lady Macbeth shudder at the sight of blood on their hands. LOWER LEFT-Construction is under way for SNEAKY FITCH. LOWER RIGHT-Lonnie Webb, as the porter, adds a touch of humor to THE TRAGEDY OF MACBETH. ww? NJHXKX 'ww x F b1-:.' 3 ff.: Il 0 ' -. Y ' A nf V Svkk Q X ,S 5 Ss .Wx .-Sig .v z X N .Y ., -,ffff , ' 'iff g . fy 'A "'. s"gi3x,, , Qi' N - 5- Q Ag f- i ,Q 3 E iv - Jw 5-Ie Lxfskiig 75 X Y -4: ' fr f,.L Q fs. J h t XX . K. Qs Q ' 5 dig 1 .iff Q fg ,Q M , -s f. , . 4 3-.y .ul .--,Q V Mi Ex K: L 1 ii . . 3 4 1' ,dy 'Ti is . ta, K ,wfw ,rf gy Student production opens season A FUNNY THING HAP- PENED ON THE WAY TO THE FORUM, presented by Alpha Psi Omega and student-directed by Van Ibsen, opened the second semester theatre season. A second production of the semester was the TALES OF HOFFMAN performed by the theatre and musical departments with Fred Koontz as stage direc- tor and George Hicks as musical director. The three-act opera was about the three love affairs of Hoffman, a young Polish student. A third play was Tennessee Williams' THE ROSE TATTOO, directed by .I ack Garrison centered around the lives of the wife and daughter of a heroin smuggler who was killed by the mafia. Gar- rison said, "the plot showed the change of the daughter from a child to a womanf' The final production of the sea- son, DON'T DRINK THE WA- TER was written by Comedian Woody Allen. The story told about an Ameri- can family in an embassy behind the Iron Curtain who were being accused of taking pictures of ob- jects under security. UPPER LEFT-Spalanzani fWally Se- versonj sings about the wonders of his mechanical doll in THE TALES OF HOFFMAN. UPPER RIGHT-In a scene from A FUNNY THING HAP- PENED ON THE WAY TO THE FO- RUM, Hysterium CDale O'BrienJ brags about how lovely he is to Pseudolus CLonnie Webb.J LOWER LEFT-Gym- nasia CBecki Jablonskij comes out of the house of Lycus with a Protean fBill Howlandb as Tintinabula CKris Kellerl looks on. LOWER MIDDLE- Dan McElhinny adds the finishing touches to a pillar for the Alpha Psi Omega show. LOWER RIGHT-Ly- cus Uamie Lewisj reveals that he is a leper to pseudolus CLonnie Webby. LOW- ER FAR RIGHT-Olympia CLinda Voborilj, the mechanical doll, sings as her father accompanies her on the harp. X . 7, 4 i M , . ,, f-M 4 i,fWf,,fiS + , 1653 5,15 4 9 0 fmfwa Ecology opens Seventh WAC Earth Day marked the open- ing of the seventh Annual KSC Midwest World Affairs Confer- ence. Interested students were able to listen to discussions on man- kind and its environment by such authorities as LaMont C. Cole, professor of ecology at Cornell University. Students not participating in the 1970 conference also deprived themselves of an opportunity to gain first-hand information con- cerning the World from delegates representing 21 countries. The 1971 World Affairs Con- ference featured Dr. Harlan Hat- cher, Dr. Marshall D. Schulman, and Mr. E. M. deWindt. They spoke at the plenary sessions on the conference's theme 'fThe Urban Crisis: The Search for Identity." .R aieis s.s. t----uuui--ii in in g.,.yt k.kk K, , .,..:,. . K K ...iw Q. ,WW 1 A V .N . .K . ., ,., Q ...Q F Q K Xt -.sg xg SEHSQ:--srsf ft '- Q .-. . f Dialogue avoids Protest violence Although molotovs, mace, and the cry of STRIKE did not clutter the air at KSC, confrontation was still a part of the scene. Following the Kent State Inci- dent, students gathered to form a sympathy strike. They were op- posed by a number of veterans. During the ensuing eight-hour di- alogue, tempers flared, although without violence. In March, student government heads, political stalwarts, and cam- pus activists organized a protest against the threat of the termina- tion of 29 instructors' contracts. The movement included a petition drive, steering committees, and support rallies. """"'-W-h...s..s,...M... . ......,... .,.. V.,,,g,,,. ixgw. X ' N X 2- - - ' Q- ' ' A -V 1 -. 1. K 51. ii Y1l',Efjj-Skin L Xu Y- ,.xWqv - W RR EXW 'QCXXSQKQXXXQI QQQNKSQRXQ K3 www gxcv. 55,x.. 7-x'1f'f'e wi :w N yfgksm, W, lf ' Q., xmmf , Wffi f - lv-A fl My 1 ,. , . K... X . ,QQQ i Q WV- J- is 3 1' Z 5 m .NWN-w 41110 i Q it l Y , l 'I C i Q Mt Blue And Gold Royalty Queen Ilene Davidshofer Judged by Sugarloaf Alternate Candi Imming Alternate Sonja Godeken Alternate Vicki Nuss Outstanding Senior Sonja Godeken Miss Kearney State Karen Gabrielson Outstanding Senior Larry Carmann it Miss Kearney Kathy Robinson Outstanding Senior Sally Zikmund Outstanding Senior Monty Nielsen y . UPPER LEFT-Alan Campbell strains under the weight of Sandy Kay during a practice session. UPPER MIDDLE- Greg Johnson rallies support from the crowd at a home football game. UP- PER RIGHT-K-Purr Klan interest wanes in the last remaining moments of a Loper defeat. LOWER LEFT- Kearney State cheerleaders take over the ATO victory bell to spur en- thusiasm in the Homecoming parade. LOWER RIGHT-Two cheerleaders make an overhead balance look easy with long hours of practice. aw' me ,.. . ,ae 'ff 'if 'JY 70 ' 4 . . .,.' ,- ',..W,'im tt,.5N:k fu grail, KSC eliminates former tradition By adding four men cheerleaders Four male cheerleaders joined the formerly all-female squad at KSC this year. Jim Bonsteel, Her- long, Calif. junior, Alan Camp- bell, Lincoln, sophomore, Greg Johnson, Omaha, junior, and John Moore, Kimball, junior, are the male pioneers. Men cheerleaders will be se- lected this spring by a panel of judges, on their ability shown at tryouts. Sandy Kay, head cheerleader, claims the use of the 'guysi has added zip to sagging cheers. The gal cheerleaders are cho- sen at the end of the year by a panel of six judges with the rec- ommendation of the head cheer- leader. Each candidate must be a member of K-Purr Klan for one year, and take a written test. Women cheerleaders this year are Sue Feaster, Grand Island, senior, Kathy Guildersleeve, O'- Neil, senior, Linda McIntosh, Pa- pillion, sophomore, Linda Kosof- sky, Fremont, senior, Carol Labs, Kearney, junior, and Pam Zep- nak, Omaha, sophomore. Next year hopes are for an ex- panded program having an equal number of 'guysi and 'gals' on the squad. The modernization of cheers has added a new dimension to the spirit of the pep rallies and games. Next year's cheerleaders and pep club promises still more, in building greater school spirit. All 35 active K-Purr Klan members are encouraged to be- come involved in school activities, and to be at the games to cheer on the team in victory and defeat. I' J. fx Aj . will A- fx I 1' ,nn-if AQ-5 MJWLL5 wi N 11 322 1 , E 5 L 1 5 e :,, ,1Wgf'!fi7 T, .TY ' as XWYI Y . .xx I 3 . , 'EH ".-.ss Q , Q Q N5 ...Sf I fm, 1970 BASEBALL KSC 1 Phillips U. 0 Phillips U. 0 Arkansas U, 4 Arkansas U. 0 Fort Hays 8 Fort Hays 12 Doane 1 l Doane 2 Creighton U. 1 Creighton U. 2 Omaha U. 4 Omaha U. 8 Hastings 12 Hastings 1 Concordia 7 Concordia 4 Peru 6 Peru 3 Wesleyan U. 4 Wesleyan U. 5 Wayne 3 Wayne 8 Fort Hays 0 Fort Hays 9 Hiram Scott 4 Hiram Scott 2 Chadron 7 Chadron Season 10-18 FOOTBALL KSC 44 Eastern Montana 37 NW Missouri 30 Fort Hays 27 Chadron 22 Moorhead 49 Peru 00 Wayne 34 Missouri Western 17 Colorado Mines 26 Northern SD Season 8-2 1970 Golf KSC lst Nebr. College lnvit. 2nd So. Dakota Invit. Opponent 3 11 5 0 13 9 2 7 10 ll 0 3 6 2 3 2 8 9 13 7 6 2 9 2 0 7 9 10 Opponent 7 13 21 23 24 7 24 14 14 14 2nd Fort Hays Invit. 1stN.A.1.A. Dist. ll Dual Meets 20-2 WRESTLING KSC Opponent 35 Doane 1 l 1 1 Chadron 27 6 Concordia 34 9 Southern So. Dakota 23 38 Dakota Wesleyan 6 22 Concordia 12 26 Metro Denver 14 25 Nebr. Wesleyan 18 8 Emporia State 27 36 Doane 8 19 Rocky Mount State 18 8 Dickinson State 26 3 Fort Hays State 29 13 Wayne 23 20 Chadron 19 26 Metro Denver 13 1970 OUTDOOR TRACK KSC Opponent 73 Fort Hays 101 108 Air Force 37 lst State College Meet lst N.A.1.A. Dist. 11 19th N.A.1'.A. Nationals 197 1 INDOOR TRACK KSC Opponent 89 South Dakota 58 46 Fort Hays 72 79 Air Force J.V. 52 lst Kearney Invitational 6th N.A.l.A. Nationals 1970 TENNIS KSC Opponent 8 Fort Hays 1 2 U. of Nebraska 5 9 Fort Hays 0 3 Creighton 4 6 Concordia 1 3 Creighton 4 9 Nebr. Wesleyan 0 6 Midland College 1 7 Nebr. Wesleyan O 6 Hastings l lst N.A.1.A. Dist. ll AQUATICS KSC Opponent 72 Concordia 41 4th Concordia Relays . 63 SD State U. 50 50 NW Missouri 63 48 U. of N. Colorado 60 70 Concordia 44 60 Metro State 52 46 Chadron 66 73 Regis 40 Season 5-5 BASKETBALL KSC Opponent 72 Fort Hays 101 100 Western 72 95 Augustana 85 102 Fort Hays 71 102 Omaha U. 93 95 Southern 74 105 Dakota Wesleyan 94 1 18 Souix Falls 79 104 Indiana Tech 87 93 Wayne 78 80 Chadron 89 87 Peru 75 73 Air Force 83 77 Northern Colorado 83 76 Wayne 78 102 N. Mexico Highlands 88 95 Metro State 91 100 Northern Colorado 98 91 Chadron 90 69 Peru 80 98 Metro State 49 8 1 Chadron 69 NAIA PLAYOFFS 94 Doane 87 82 Doane 85 93 Doane 94 Season 17-8 Q .2 A I Q, .25 Fei rff,'..rX GQ 'Nas -..L K fax N - 'S si . UPPER LEFT-Games can be won or lost in the huddle, where pre-game strategy becomes a reality. UPPER MIDDLE-An unidentified defensive lineman smacks an Eastern Montana back into reverse. UPPER RIGHT- Assistant Coach Jack Ramey plots strat- egy with help from spotters upstairs. LOWER LEFT-All-American Safety Jim Zikmund, Kearney senior, turns upfield after picking off one of his fourteen pass-interceptions. LOWER RIGHT--Football is a game of ups and downs at Kearney State. s, We W Y. M if W i My 3' fl ww ' ,i,m, 25 2 .fm i 4 'V ,, VffMfffwV,,gfwVVf ' , we? na ,f 9 f fawly f , ,, w,,4v,, f,,k , 4259 ?Lf2rfL:,ilv,QsL,?'f ' f -.Z ' Y V V 7 V f ' r " , M M . - ' ' - ,V -- ' V f V V- men, ff .. MW 4 .Wu i .W if , MV V V My ' I f f UPPER LEFT-Gerald CSnakeJ Ja- cobsen, Homer senior, breaks past the line of scrimmage. UPPER RIGHT- Kcarney States defense stiffens against a Wayne back. LOWER LEFT-Coach Zikmund confers with the defensive team before they take the field. LOW- ER MIDDLE-Loper runner dives for extra yards. LOWER RIGHT- Field goal kicker Greg Cheng, Hong Kong sophomore, and holder, Tim Wil- lits, Lincoln junior, add three more points to the score. , W Vw : 1.1 ,. 1 ' W ag, , MW ,, ,M 4' ' i ,.:::,:,.. ,V ' .Ski , g T ' ' i st ' ' 5 if le fx rw 'Mfgif,ewyfz,yf1 W WM Antelopes post 8-2 season mark As gridiron records are rewritten The individual Antelope rec- ord book was rewritten this sea- son. John Macovicka, Ullyses se- nior, led the charge by breaking six records: most yards rushing per game-280-in the Colorado Mines game, most yards in one year-1483, total offensive yards -1671 g career yards-2981 g most points in one season-126g most touchdowns in one season- 21. Greg Cheng, Hong Kong soph- omore, entered the record book with a 51 yard field goal. Defensive records were set by Jim Zikmund, Kearney senior, who ended up with 14 pass in- terceptions, breaking his own rec- ord and giving him 26 for his career. Candidates for the NAIA All- American team were John Ma- covicka, Ullyses senior, offensive halfback and Jim Zikmund, Kear- ney senior, defensive safety.- Kearney State Collegeis only two losses were in a closely con- tested battle with Moorhead State and by an overpowering Wayne State football squad. ,t at E- 3---I -2 -ees 'J L Q fl f ii H ..w.,r,,W,,.,..f.,g ,wages-aw vw-wal'-srgif ' i QV' 1 "lgf""'l"3i 1 , If N -- at - .g or 1. - -if - I V 5 1 M ., tg Cv E 'M wr- f 't R' f, 1 ' ' W -K Y Nw ' Y 1 6 1 A Q 4 ' ' ' ' L- ' fi. A ,t T' F' a --1 . 1 ., vi .1 J si- , f it 1 2 W 1 . J 1 , mi 1 1, 1- it it if 1' w ' ,M I ' f ' ' ,, ' s 'H , ' -' ' ' gi " ' ' gg " it 4 KJ '- . Q ' 1- -'Put -,, , W V i f," 1- -j ' Y 4 1 lf, tg- f 'N 4, A f e gi 'if M4 , . ' A 'IN ' - 4, ,, ,iz an , We if V Qwn Ml -vii , ' P 4181? ' M , . t S, W , ' - - is Ti 5 M ,Q xl W Y M M y b ' U ,L X, Y Y , , i. " - ' 1 . 1 f , j fkieg-ink-Q-el-A' Ni-5554--5:3522 .Q -I -is 1s,,?s'?T229'-'figffij A :" f vxxx N N A ,it A Ml iw Q ' , d "-- 1 s i, . ' w 'ff 11" ww' -iftlfw ' ' ,-Wat' " , 1 ' ,,. ' 4- ' , ,, , . W ien 'ff-l'1-SRM new " V' it-' 2 it J, 'e1ii"11',,,e'f3v:,'-wi ft Sw A . i fl'i A ifik 'J ' "Si 1 -fi -fi-, ,fbi -X " ' LL.,-L-, 'iff e i' -1 ' . 1 1 - ii" ' ' Tv' A lr 'fm -sv-...LI gf. -1 -- un. UPPER LEFT-Wes Walden, Seward senior, tries for one point at foul line. UPPER MIDDLE-Jerry Karnatz, Fairfield senior, leaps over his defender for two points. UPPER RIGHT-Ban ry Sandstrom, Bertrand senior, lays the ball in for two. LOWER LEFT- This UNO shot was blocked by York senior Larry Hummel. LOWER MID- DLE-Jerry Karnatz discovers that the game is full of surprises. LOWER RIGHT-K-State roundballers rate a standing ovation as they take the floor at a home game. UPPER FAR LEFT-Aurora junior John Kropp leaps high in the air for possible points. UPPER MIDDLE LEFT-York senior Larry Hummel, fights a teammate for the rebound. UP- PER MIDDLE-Wesley Walden, se- nior from Seward, eyes the ball in an- ticipation of a rebound. LOWER LEFT-John Kropp attempts to pass the ball to a teammate. UPPER FAR RIGHT-Dan Meyers, sophomore from Superior, falls through a pass comple- tion. LOWER MIDDLE-John Kropp and Fairfield senior Jerry Karnatz rise up to prevent a Peru basket. LOWER RIGHT--Barry Sandstrom attempts to block a Wayne shot. S Cagers produce Record season Basketball fever was at a zenith as the Lopers finished their most successful season in history, and earned a berth in the NAIA dis- trict playoffs. KSC lost their bid for the na- tionals when they dropped two games out of three against Doane. The 17-8 mark compiled by coach Gerald Hueser's squad pro- vided for an exciting brand of basketball for the spectators. Barry Sandstrom led the Ante- lopes in scoring and rebounds. Sandstrom averaged 15.5 points an outing, while John Kropp col- lected 14.8 a game. All six regulars scored in double figures for the Kearney State campaign. W I 84 . ii A - k l ' WMI. 7 UPPER LEFT-Junior guard Tom Wilkinson from Wood River lays it up and over for two points. MIDDLE LEFT-Senior Wes Waldon from Sew- ard and Barry Sandstrom from Ber- trand Close in on a UNO opponent. MIDDLE RlGHTeAurora,s dynamic duo, junior John Kropp and sophomore Jerry Willis foil an opponent's shot. UPPER RIGHT-Jerry Karnatz, Fair- field senior, attempts a shot over his defenders. LOWER LEFT-Larry Hummel, York senior, ties up his Kan- sas foe for a jump ball. LOWER RIGHTwwSophomore from Superior, Dan Meyer lends his hands to the fight for a rebound. , if ,. , 'Q ,fin 4 ,Y 5, Q .14 ff 'fx V7 mg 6 Wfilggy M I AWK M W 'Q' Ay ' g'if',f!' 1 , 'f' 1 1. 4 ,Q ,swag vi aw 7-2 1' YP, Z, gif 5' J 442 ff: W I ew , paw V! 4 ,J Ay. ,. H. , Nl 49 5 f , ,W V My M wwf'- W 1 me 5 ' A ,. 2, 21 VY- 1 'Z if 1, , 4, M? ' f, , M ff , ns, I mm J ..f., W, aw A - 4, np . UPPER LEFT-Sophomore diver Robert Winstedt from Fremont demon- strates the tuck position. UPPER MID- DLE-Dennis Venema, freshman from Syracuse, exhibits his speciality, the backstroke. UPPER RIGHT-Lap counting is also part of the tankers teamwork. LOWER LEFT-Jeff Ew- ing swims at an exhibition in the med- ley relay. MIDDLE LEFT-Freshman Frank Erickson from Stranton shows determination in his butterfly stroke. MIDDLE RIGHT-Fred Chapp, Be- atrice senior, splashes down. LOWER RIGHT-KSC pre-season conditioning program includes water polo. UPPER LEFT-A quick start is es- sential to a good race. UPPER RIGHT -Loper divers wait for the results of scores. LOWER LEFT-Diving coach, Dr. Gene Beck, keeps a watchful eye on diving competition. LOWER RIGHT -Coach Barry Johnson lends support to his swimmers by whistling. Beck's divers Lead tankers Head Swimming Coach, Barry Johnson, in his first year at KSC led an undermanned team with a lack of depth into a stormy sea- son. The team was led again this year by coach Gene Beck's divers, Fred Chapp and Robby Winstedt. Both qualified for the nationals. Scott Adams, who qualified for the nationals a year ago, and Greg Johnson formed the nucleus in the freestyle events. Kearney State College,s crack freestyle relay team made up of Scott Adams, Greg Johnson, Frank Erickson, and Ken Ushio placed well all season. 4 Q3 f"vf'?f'Qt"'Q if E 7' Q f UPPER LEFT-Dennis Fisher, Kear- ney junior, applies pressure for a pin. UPPER MIDDLE-Ed QRockyJ Ma- hon, New York senior, shows the strain of Competition during a Concordia match. UPPER RIGHT-The referee makes it official as Ron Garrett, Grand Island sophomore, adds five points to the teams score. LOWER LEFTdGz1r- rett fights for controlling position. MIDDLE-Roger Kolar, Wolbach ju- nior, scores two points for a reversal. LOWER M IDDLE-The referee awaits another pin for Fisher over his Doane opponent. LOWER RIGHT- Kolar exhibits good sportsmanship which is stressed in varsity sports. Lightweights shine for Wrestlers The success of this year's Loper wrestling squad must be attributed to head coach Jack Ramey's light- weights, who picked up points consistently throughout the cam- paign. The grapplers were led by ju- nior Dennis Fisher from Kearney, who competed at the nationals in the 142 lbs. class. Other leading contenders were Dan Mowery, a sophomore from Cozad, at 118 lbs. and sophomore Ron Garrett from Grand Island, at 126 lbs. The KSC team competed in their most ambitious schedule in years, in an attempt to upgrade the program. This could partly account for the lackluster .500 record compiled by the squad. Hope for next season include freshmen Doug Klingelhoefer from Amherst at 134 lbs. and Benjy Fink from Elsmere at 177 lbs. Harriers place First in AAU The Loper cross country team behind the running of seniors Rich Molczyk, Nate Butler, Duane Wilken and Mike Moreno won the team title at the Midwest AAU meet at Aberdeen, S.D. The harriers completed a medi- ocre season that was slowed by several key injuries as the NAIA District and National meets began in November. KSC finished 32nd in the team title race at the Nationals, with the same senior squad that won the AAU title. Hopes for next year cross coun- try team depend on the depth of the five returning lettermen and transfers, said cross country coach Bob Hauver after the season. UPPER LEFT-Omaha senior Nate Butler seems to be running alone in the dual competition against Fort Hayes State. UPPER MIDDLE-Cap- tain Rich Molczyk, Humphrey senior, walks dejectedly from the field after a Loper defeat. UPPER RIGHT-Rich Molezky and Mason City sophomore Dale Dobesh finish side by side after a grueling six miles. LOWER LEFT- Setting a fast pace is Bloomfield senior Duane Wilken. LOWER MIDDLE- Coach Hauver talks over pre-race stra- tegy with the team. LOWER RIGHT- Tim Enck, Grand Island sophomore, shows the punishment of a six-mile run. .1-va" ur QW 'MW Foster retires with 19 NCC titles The 1970 outdoor track squad collected two important first place showings for veteran coach Char- lie Foster. Foster retired after the 1970 campaign, ending a 26 year stint as head of the track program. In his last season, the longtime men- tor's team captured their twenty- first Nebraska College Conference CNCCJ title. The thinclads ran away with the state college rendezvous by doubling the score of second place Peru, 109W-52. The Lopers fol- lowed with a first place showing in the National Association of In- tercollegiate Athletics CNAIAJ District II meet and a 19th finish in the NAIA national test. Fieldmen Jim Sobiesczcyk and Steve Welch accounted for Kear- ney's 12 points in the national outing. Winning the high jump with a leap of seven feet, Sobies- czcyk broke KSC and state rec- ord. The Kimball senior placed sixth in the javelin also. Welch bent his fiberglass pole for a 15'4" vault for a sixth place showing in the national meet. Middle-distance men Nate But- ler and Greg Gass also qualified for the nationals and finished in the top ten. Gass broke the Kear- ney State record in the quarter- mile earlier in the year with a 48.6 clocking. Butler sped to a 1153.2 showing in the 880. Individ- ual effort led to the teams success. ... .W .. .. aaa.. UPPER LEFT-Mike Sutton, Sidney sophomore, pushes up and over the bar. UPPER MIDDLE-Lance Wolfe, Seward junior shows the strain of com- petition in a shot put throw. UPPER RIGHT-Broad jumper, Al Paez, Kearney sophomore stretches for extra distance. LOWER LEFT-Jim Sobi- esczcyk, Kimball senior, shows his win- ning form in a seven foot jump. LOW- ER RIGHT-A crucial baton pass from Greg Gass, Valentine senior, to Duane Wilken, Bloomfield senior in the distance medley at the Kearney State Relays held in the spring. Sobieszczyk is High jump king Jim Sobieszczyk became the first athlete in NAIA history to win both the outdoor and indoor high jump events in nationals competi- tion, when he jumped 6'8" in the indoor finals at Kansas City. He had cleared 7 foot in the outdoor meet. The Lopers captured their own invitational by out-distancing twelve teams with l40 points a- gainst the second place teams 80. Records were set in the 880 relay with a time of l:31.5, the mile relay with a 3:25.5' and a 8:03 in the two-mile relay. Nate Butler set an all time school record in the 600 with a time of 1:l2.3 and broke the 440 mark with a time of 50.4 in the annual Kearney State Invitational. UPPER LEFT-Dale Dobesh, Mason City sophomore, gives his all as he nears the finish line. UPPER MIDDLE- Veteran Grag Gass, Valentine senior, anchors in his speciality for the mile relay. UPPER RIGHT-Sprinter Al Strong, Aurora junior, explodes out of the starting blocks. LOWER LEFT- John Farrand, Harvard junior, stretches for distance in the broad jump. LOWER MIDDLE LEFT-KSC's leading vaul- ter, Steve Welsch, Watertown, S. D. junior, is up and over the bar. LOWER MIDDLE RIGHT-Duane Wilken, Bloomfield senior, and Tim Enck, Grand Island sophomore, complete a relay exchange. LOWER RIGHT- Steve Welch adds valuable points for the indoor team's efforts. . .X -ix W K, 'ig ,, W , ? 4 K, XX! f , , . ' ' xxxxxm, x 98 UPPER LEFT-Coach Bob Hauver instructs a member of the squad for the race. UPPER MIDDLE-Charles Strohm, Hampton sophomore, squirms over the bar. UPPER RIGHT-KSC's sprinters, Al Strong, Aurora sophomore, and Jim Zahourek, Ames freshman, compete for team points against South Dakota University. MIDDLE LEFT- Dick Molczyk, Humphrey senior, and Duane Wilken, Bleom-field senior, at- tempt an exchange in the two-mile re- lay. LOWER LEFT-Whitman sopho- more Wayne Phipps, the second runner, reveals the strain of competition. MID- DLE RIGHT-Shot-putter Steve An- derson, Columbus sophomore exhibits his throwing form. LOWER RIGHT- Jeff Beranek, Arkansas freshman, ex- presses facial strain in high hurdle com- petition. UPPER LEFT-The team offers con- gratulations on a job well done. UPPER MIDDLE--All decisions are not always agreed upon. UPPER RIGHT-A fielder stretches to catch a not-so-per- fect throw. LOWER LEFT-Pitching plays a big part in the losing or winning of a game. LOWER RIGHT-A Kear- ney batter raps out another base hit. Lopers end year in NCC cellar, Ewolt is selected NAIA All-Star KSCS 1970 baseball squad ex- perienced their ups and downs leading to a rebuilding season of 10-18. Shortstop Mike Ewolt's selec- tion to the National Athletics District 11 All-Star team was one of the few high points of the sea- son. The lopers cleared the bench four times during the season for a congratulations line-up at home plate. Ewoldt shared the team home run lead with first baseman Bob Wonka. Gerald Jacobson led the team in hitting with a .378 average. Rick Stickney, the lopers little second baseman followed close behind with a .371 tally. First baseman Wonka exhibit- ed the best glovemanship on the team by committing only three errors in 72 tries. Although the pitching crew left much to be desired, Larry Bietel managed to compile a 5-1 record. Bietel finished a three year stint on the mound with a 15-2 record and a position on the NAIA Dis- trict 11 second team. The lopers never defeated an out of state team, but managed to upset state powers Doane, UNO, Hastings, Wayne State, and Hir- am Scott. ttwr W W? 'i A A --4-.-v-- rf' ' W . ' it - 4" e Z'f? Mira- . if an W . , .1 ' ' W MW MHQLM ,,,, ' 2' 'f WM f,.,5 ' Y-7 as Qmrw Af' A N ' ,aim 1.1519 K 55.1, Antelope duffer's Dist. ll champ Kearney State's golf team won the NAIA District Eleven title in June, 1970, completing one of their finest seasons. Coach Les Livingston's squad beat the other NCC teams from Peru, Chadron, Wayne. The links men posted a 20-2 mark in dual competition on their way to the District 11 crown. They represented the district in the National NAIA meet. The 1970 Antelope swingers were paced by John Haney, Dan Bahensky, Al Kamrath, Steve Stewart and Ralph Kezeor. This year's winning team con- tained only two of last year's com- petitors, John Haney and Dan Bahensky, who formed the back- bone of the new district champs. Victories came at the Nebraska College and University Invitation- al, where the swinging Lopers took first, and were backed by two sec- ond place berths at the University of South Dakota Invitational and the Fort Hays State Invitational, respectively. Coach Les Livingston com- mented that next season will be one of rebuilding due to the loss of this years lettermen. Golf coach Livingston said that with the late spring season start that rained out games are usually not rescheduled. The N.A.I.A. is now thinking of a split golf season between the fall and spring. ww as is kan jf s is fe. 35 S S 2 "" srl! -s as t Q., X ri, 1' Qggssi s 5 in hh S Egxy :ii .. .S ., ig: is Yr sm si x gifs? y f us Es Q-r 'E ...gas y i . L Y i UPPER LEFT-Dan Bahensky practices form on tee shots. UPPER MIDDLE- Putting must be practiced over and over to be good. UPPER RIGHT- Steve Stewart, Keamey senior, Dan Bahensky, St. Paul junior, and John Haney, Kearney senior, relax after winning a dual meet. LOWER LEFT-Teeing up his ball John Haney prepares for test drives. LOWER MIDDLE -Concentrating on the ball, Dan Bahensky attempts an approach shot. LOWER RIGHT-Golf is a game of skill which only practice can improve. Tennis team takes NA A crown KSC's 1970 tennis team com- posed of returning lettermen high- lighted the season by winning the District ll NAIA crown. Doubles champions Leslie Liv- ingston, Jr. and Dennis Fisher swept the competition by winning straight sets. Coach Livingston said the championship was won by hard practice, strong determination and a few lucky breaks by the tennis team. The 1970 championship was the seventh in a string of tennis championships under head coach Leslie Livingston, Sr. Coach Livingston commented that the late start of the tennis season was due to the weather fac- tor that hampers spring training just about every year. ss ss ,,,,,,, in H ,L in t tvvttv MM .,.- Q-'W-me E " , ,.....-n-v BW an 1 - , ,nn , n n Mg,,,,,,.,,, ,Wm A . ,, n MWWMMM i ,,,,t r vp? , ,,v. N -,, ,V,,, , , ,,,,, W A .3 Y, W gt, , N, fb N ,dx W ,Lf frfsifz if 9 'im' ,ug Y ' '-1. ffwfwf f-f ., , ,V au' if if 'H ' jg , A ,V W Mm KKK 9 3l N i gi ...4 x.....4 i W... N. v , kk .. Ns' a n ' ' . 1' ,wwnmiv 351111 .--9 ? .ag-u Z f UPPER LEFT-Doug Grundy loosens up before practice. UPPER RIGHT- Coach Livingston discusses the use of new rackets with the team. LOWER LEFT-Greg Cheng prepares to return teammate Bill Jeter's serve. LOWER MIDDLE-Spring weather dampens Doug Grundy's practice match. LOW- ER RIGHT-Erlin Geisler awaits thc start of a match. LOWER FAR RIGHT-Doubles champs Les Living- ston and Dennis Fisher take time out for a picture after the NAIA champion- ship match. Girls participate In sports action During the 1970-71 season Kearney State fielded four inter- collegiate womenis teams. The sports that Loperettes participated in were volleyball, basketball, swimming and softball. Coaches Joan Bailey and Con- nie Hansen said they were very pleased with the interest shown by the girls on the teams and Lo- perette supporters. The volleyball team held a 16-2 record throughout the season and finished second in the NAIA Dis- trict 11 after losing in the finals. Being undefeated in swimming was the high point of the swim teamis season. Six girls qualified for the national meet held in Kansas. Qualifying were Janice Watson, Grand Island sophomore, Nita Lechner, Grand Island juniorg Peg Harrington, Hastings freshman, Cindy Hauver, Kearney freshman, and Sue Jacobs, Grand Island freshman. All six will return next year. -ww-...Q X 1 UPPER LEFT-Jeanie Kemling, Au- rora freshman, and Linda Czapenski, Burwell freshman, battle for two points. UPPER RIGHT-Fast starts are stressed in swim competition. LOWER LEFT-Coach Bailey talks to team about strategy before a big meet. LOW- ER MIDDLE-Peg Harrington shows form during workout. LOWER RIGHT -Swim team diver Linda Woerner, Superior freshman, arches for style points. LOWER FAR RIGHT-Katy Pankonin, Grant freshman, and Joyce Gadeken, Bushnell junior, receive in- structions from basketball coach Han- sen during practice. UPPER LEFT-Women's intramural basketballers showed good form during competition. UPPER MIDDLE-It's love-all at the serve in women's intra- mural singles. UPPER RIGHT-A completed forward pass is sweet suc- cess, even in womenls flag-football. UP- PER FAR RIGHT-The forecourt sets up to return in women's intramural dou- bles. LOWER LEFT-The determina- tion, if not the form, was important in women's flag-football. LOWER MID- DLE-Good or not, the form is perfect on this layup during a womenls intra- mural basketball game. LOWER RIGHT-Tagging a shifty ball carrier can be tricky in women's intramural flag-football. XT: hnuinui Av x . t. A . ' 1 gh - . I is .K-SM 'S 'Nffi UPPER LEFT4it down strategy is planned out at half time. UPPER MID- DLE--Keeping your eye on the birdy is important in badminton. UPPER RIGHT-Running laps loosens up muscles for competition. LOWER RIGHT-That moment of waiting be- fore play begins can be the longest. LOWER MIDDLE-Going high above the net is best for slamming it back across. LOWER RIGHT-An intra- mural player pauses trying to decide what to do with the ball. ...yrs L k Q A r 'Hfvssrsfil P 5 Lf 35, Volleyball gets Intramural vote As part of their continuing pro- gram to improve the student body, the KSC Athletic Department, a- gain opened their facilities for women's intramural sports. Participation was strong in all phases of the program said Con- nie Hansen, women's intramural director. This year's program included tennis, golf, pool, track, archery, softball, badminton, swimming, ta- ble tennis, flag-football, bowling, volleyball, and basketball. The flag-football title this year went to the "Grant" girls. Basket- ball and volleyball titles went to the Alpha Phi sorority. UPPER LEFT-Flag football was not all that safe. UPPER MIDDLE-Diw ing was also part of the intramural water sports. UPPER RIGHTWBas- ketball was by far the most popular intramural sport. MIDDLE LEFT- The beef pull separated the mcn from the boys. LOWER LEFT-Runner shakes loose from the scrimmage line. LOWER MIDDLE-Baskctballers scramble for a loose ball. LOWER RIGHT-Wrestling competition took some unusual twists. w xi' wi f 4 L fx,-5fcg:.5,fw, F Q 1 1' xi, K it 'K Q fs - '- y Ea, al I It f Q l P fl,l 'V I W if-'P I W ia. 5 L P wwtlwaw' a L, ai? Q' 2. 'af fa 1 rm, tx. I., VV AV . , I ' , ,ft "EE ,f Q. I My in 5 at ,E is l ,,,r A tw V P ' ' if 'E ,P it at ',,t ' ' ' ' ' "" ' pk, E. - ' V .fi " t"' 4 ' , "," W . . ' ' Q Vyla, W J ii Al NJ-ffmfw. ltr' L fl at L ' P- l ,ll, L V V ., , Q .f Way, ,, ,a.,,f,a - ,, f ffffeffusf ,U XX! rf P i I X an Football added To intramurals Flag football was again in- cluded in the intramural program this year, with a field of 21 teams. The season ended with no serious injuries. The contest was can- celled last year because of in- juries. Basketball remained the most popular event with more than 80 teams participating. Other sports offered were bowling, turkey trot, free throws, wrestling, swimming, beef pull, archery, softball, bad- minton, volleyball, track and field and horseshoes. Higher pay for the officials re- sulted in cleaner, safer and more pleasant campus intramural con- tests this year. 4 UPPER LEFT-Basketball proves to be the most popular intramural sport. MIDDLE LEFT-The Beef Pull is a grueling test of team strength. MID- DLE RIGHT-Basketball proves as usual to be a painful sport at times. UPPER RIGHT-Flag football has its ups and downs. LOWER LEFT-The Garden City Saints sweep end on their way to another victory. LOWER MIDDLE-Swimming and diving is an exciting part of the intramural pro- gram. LOWER RIGHT-The wres- tling competition was both fun and ex- hausting in intramural activity. LL, .. 3 1. gkwm I an k '9 X 1 . 1-Q-xv-fm -gk, ...-an-VUHIPN' i .wr W " H k Q .. . ... .,. Q -- .N-.M- . . X M -v. ,QM-w.k.. 12- . "W . - u" Q ' . K ,Q A Q XXX- I . xx- K H N ., .. y X S MX, . .. ,x., . . ,. -MJ ...w - ...- -A-rw-f if Academlcs thc runlnty behmd Kearney Slate Colley I see myself . . . over and over again . . . hoping that this time I will understand a little better and appreciate a little more my being here wp-nrnwnm wwkf www' Xfw Dear Students, This yearbook illustrates the many activities and achievements of our students. It is the reflection of the finest year in the history of Kearney State. Through the previous years, there have been many changes in curriculum offerings, physical fa- cilities, faculty and enrollment. The future in higher education in general and on the Kearney State campus in particular focuses on many challenges, the most note- worthy being to provide the kind of quality programs which will be the most useful to our students. Quality education involves a strong faculty, an adequately equipped library, an appropriate class size, a wide range of pro- grams, opportunities for research and a campus environment which encourages personal experiences on the part of students along with individual development of stu- dents. Kearney State is dedicated to quality education and, while this year represents the finest, it is anticipated that each of the future years will surpass the previous ones in the evaluation of our pro- grams. Each of us on the faculty, ad- ministrative staff and other staffs are here for one reason-the stu- dent--and I salute each of you for your diligence and honesty in your individual pursuits. Sincerely, Milton J. Hassel President UPPER l.El-'Ti President Milton J. Hassel. UPPER ...fifz lNllDDl.EfGovernor J. J. Exon speaks with KSC' instructor Harold l.. Blostein. UPPER RlGHTfPresi- dent Hassel talks about campus affairs with Chancellor Durward Varner and Vice Chancellor Joseph Soshnik of the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. LOWER LEFT--A Saturday afternoon football game entertains Dr. Hassel. LOWER RIGHT--Board of Trustees: TOP ROW-Robert Walker, Kearney, Dick Haenh, Jr.. Auburng Dr. Francis Brown, Genoag BOTTOM ROW- Cecil Stanley, Lincoln, commissioner of education, Alan Cramer, Wayne, presidentg Henry Freed, Chadron, vice presidentg James Lane, Ogallala. not pictured--Dr. James Todd, Kearney executive officer. 62 rs. 3 ' at ,J Ink 'vs' 4?"1- 'MJ all Students assist Through board Aiding vice president Gary Ol- son in perceiving the students needs and complaints, is his stu- dent planning board. This newly organized board has been set up by Olson during his first year as vice president. 'This type of help is vital to an office such as this because it deals with all campus affairs," said Dr. Olson. Another area that students aid Dr. Olson is in his analysis and planning program. This program involves college benefits and needs and is the main concern of the vice president's of- fice. Dr. Olson said that a program such as this has been needed for quite some time, because every establishment must be evaluated to maintain workable circum- stances. UPPER LEFT-Gaer, Dr. Paul, Dean of Instructiong UPPER RIGHT-Nye, Robert M., Acting Dean of Students, LOWER LEFT-Olson, Dr. Gary F., Vice President, LOWER MIDDLE-Ferguson, Gerald D. Jr., Associate Dean of Students, LOWER RIGHT-Sisler, Ruth, Associate Dean of Students. ex . L. new vo' Q E ...qv-f Admissions ask Inside opinions The weakness and strong points of this educational institution are being analyzed through student surveys. "Compiling data on which the base future decisions is one concern of the admissions office at this timen, said Doyle Howitt, Director of Admissions. This is done by sending surveys to students in order to evaluate their opinions. Students surveyed include those who have dropped out as well as those who have re- mained. Howitt said that student re- sponse has been a vital part of this survey. Student evaluation aids in the total analysis of where Kearney State College stands at this time and in the future. These surveys are of concern to the admissions office because they prepare KSC for what lies ahead. X Y' Xl, X v es-f5:i...,t...,.. W. .XX. UPPER LEFTH-Briggs, Donald K., Director of Publicityg UPPER MIDDLE-Howitt, Doyle, Director of Admissionsg UPPER RIGHT-Stovall, Marvin R., Director of Business Affairsg MIDDLE LEFT-Horner, R. J., Registrarg LOWER LEFT-Wilmot, Paul, Director of Placement Serviceg LOW- ER MIDDLE-Redden, Bill E., Director of Financial Aidsq LOWER RIGHT-Duffy, Dan, Director of Housing. Facilities, funds Limit program Limited by a budget and equip- ment the data processing depart- ment is serving many areas on the college campus. "Preparing schedules for the registrar, helping the admissions department and assisting with computerized tests are some of the functions performed here", said Roger Brandt, Director of Data Processing. Limited by equipment this de- partment is in hopes of receiving an IBM-260 computer. However, this depends on the budget allo- cations. This additional computer would add to the production output. Brandt said that if facilities and time are allowing, this depart- ment is willing to assist any de- partment on campus. S-'S ...ni lffffffffzfcefmlq I 'ZHiiwiafwvifxttlflilllllllwc. .QA UPPER FAR LEFT-Sutherland, Calvin D., Director of Purchasingg UPPER LEFT- Schrack, Ward, Director of Student Uniong UPPER RIGHT-Nixon, Gerald, Director of Maintenanceg UPPER FAR RIGHT- Ehly, Reinhold J., Director of Auxiliary En- terprisesg LOWER LEFT-Zikmund, Allen H., Director of Athleticsg LOWER MIDDLE- Rademacher, Earl E., Business Managerg LOWER RIGHT-Brandt, Roger, Director of Data Processing. Library facilities expand towards university status With the anticipation of univer- sity status coming to KSC in the future, Calvin T. Ryan library has expanded its facilities this year. The expansion was aided by the raising of funds by campus or- ganizations. The ROTC honor drill team has organized money- making projects in order to donate a minimum of S1000 per year to the library fund. They were joined this year by other campus groups in their drive. The donation of 250 sociology books by faculty member Dr. Cyril W. Grace also expanded the library effectiveness. A "special collectionsw reading room was also added containing autographed books by Pearl Buck and other authors, Nebraska his- tory books and a few western art books. New microfilm and microfiche machines have also been added to the facilities with additional mate- rial programmed for the machines. Revision of the card catalogue also took place last spring, mak- ing two divisions instead of one, to facilitate locating books. The growth of the school has presented certain problems of space for studying and for new volumes. To create new space this year the second floor smoking lounge was changed into a curric- ulum library. v 4 Nw -.fly an fs ,f ,,, - Q ,,..r""' .s,, y 4ff" Q X oon.nun" o one -an Q Doctors needed At health center "Full time services of a doctor would add to the efficiency of KSC's student health departmentj' said Frances Scott, director of stu- dent health facilities. Due to the lack of assistance of a doctor many students must be sent to Kearney Clinic for any lab work, x-rays, or special aid of a doctor. Even though KSC enrollment has not increased substantially this year, more students are using the services of this facility than in previous years. This year there has been no serious health prob- lems such as large numbers of cases of the flu. Unlike many colleges these stu- dent health benefits are free to all students at KSC. Q 'wt gig? f :Qu 1lf":iWf? w ,M W ew w t f 331 k"ii'? Jziff I A wwx im W . yds-11:1,... . K Q X W. A 'L -.S11.1. xg x X Em. , QT QMS ' - W -I Qpslsizezisss - 1 V- 5' 7525 seagamf. w 2 A S y ,figfi 5:3 k,k. ggk .- K :af g 1.11: ' g .. Nl- q 1 , S ,- 2 - A ,---.wgqig ffm- ,.'- -E Hn ses?sve3:w'fw'-1 .N X. . WS?wy4A.:f11- f.g5-gig: Y 'S -1 - 5111,-M A ' as , 5' N 1 aw' 4- .Q wwxw -,Mn M -ww.,--N,., QM vw. Q' g i Q V f gf wwf L Q ' 'W' 1, Q 5 5 if' - if , ,EE f A 5 I 5 I iii fb , 1 - W 1 , Q3 WW I ,M Biz, Tech students express views Students gripe about classes and instructors, but they also praise them. Now students can express their opinions, good or bad, for all to hear. At last they feel that their evaluation is important. Many students from the school of business and technology ex- pressed their opinions to the Blue and Gold staff of how their depart- ment could be improved. An industrial arts major was asked what he thought about the department. He said, "It's a great place, better than UNO! He went on to say "won't tell you why. That would be racial discrimina- TOP ROW-Blume, Frederick J., Business, Buck, Eugene S., Industrial Education, Carl- son, Kenneth E., Industrial Education, Cold- sen, Lyle D., Business, Duffy, Mildred A., Home Economics. SECOND ROW-Envick, Maynard J., In- dustrial Education, Garwood, David V., Busi- ness, Hanson, Robert R., Industrial Educa- tion, Higgins, Ella M., Home Economics, Hofferber, Maurine E., Home Economics. THIRD ROW-Ingram, Dale W., Business, Jewett, Edward H., Business, Kebbekus, Bruce P., Business, Landstrom, Ronald L., Business, Lindau, Ora F., Industrial Educa- tion. FOURTH ROW-Monson, Edward G., In- dustrial Arts, McClellan, L. Dean, Industrial Education, Messman, Warren B., Industrial Education, Okinga, Clara, Business, Rathe, Roland S., Business. tionf, Another I.A. major said, "the woodworking area was best." Several home economics majors felt that the biggest problem with their department was too much ubusy work". The business majors, general consensus of opinion was that the individuality of the instructors var- ies from the lower level classes to the higher ones. One business major said amore finance and management courses needed to be offeredf' Another student said that courses should be offered every semester, not every other. , fm I I V g it f? s. Q... ...nv ,. sv 7 .7 ,1-ww.. .1 I i 4. 3 fr j 'I .4,. ' I J ' U 'td Q4 V x ei? , ,art Mi' Af au BOTTOM ROW-Reno, Sam, Business Stone, Lucille E., Home Economics. MLM ,...,...-- , , , 5 -Q.- .........q, I' ...J 'wr ,,,............- , N I 0 ,-42 MW if 1 yn: MQW' rf ' '- Awww, H' ' M ' , , A ,. "M M..-.,, ,W Q? W gy.. Q 1 -wan k . upmmwf if fm X ,M-nu, wr-an-.L X Lack of money Slows progress "Last two years have been a standstill in education in Nebraska due to lack of money', said Dr. Floyd E. Krubeck, Dean of School of Business and Technology. The home management house, lived in and run by the home eco- nomics majors, has been changed to a lab due to a lack of money. The total enrollment in the school remained the same but in- dustrial education grew and busi- ness education decreased in en- rollment this year. 135 Student participation aids growth, Development of oung educators Improvements throughout the education department this year and plans for the future are all helping for the progress and growth of the school of education. "P.E. classes will be better next year because they will have both beginning and advanced activity classes. This new system will enable those students who have already participated in this activity to learn advanced techniquesn, said a stu- dent regarding the improvements in this department. An educational psychology stu- dent felt that "if you have had one ed. psych. course you've had them all." "The new system of just grad- ing psych. classes on a pass-fail basis is really a good idea',, a stu- TOP ROW-Baker, Gerald L., Education: Blocher, George, Educationg Crandell, Curtis, Student Teachingg Dahlin, Don D., Educa- tiong Hauver, Robert D., Head Track Coach. SECOND ROW-Hueser, Gerald A., Head Baseball Coachg Johnson, Dr. Halvin S., Ed- ucation-PsycholOgY3 Kempf, Fred N., Educa- tion, Knittel, Marvin G., Head of the De- partment of Counseling and Educational Psychology: MCCollough, Jerry J., Education. THIRD ROW-McHale, Iona E., Special Education, Mills, Dale H., Educationg Nel- son, William M., Education, Sergeant, Mau- rice D., Education-Psychologyl Shada, F. M., Head of Department of Student Teaching. dent said. of grading 'cmakes a student not try as hard',. said "the department is really good and helps prepare a student for teaching? good department, but the obser- vation classes take a lot of outside time, and it is hard for students without cars to get to some of the schools-especially when it is cold',, said a student. machine the first day,', said a stu- dent about her audio-visual aid class. Another student felt "it's going to be useful, we'll know how to use the equipment when we teach? Other students felt this system Students in special education "Elementary education has a "I think it's riots! I broke the BOTTOM ROW-Tewell, Donald E., Edu cationg Tobiska, Kenneth A., Education. M.,-f I M, , WNFR, k NNLX4 5 V 'hq I' Wgfmw, f M -W ..W nr 4, xi E Q. . FAM. A bf 16263 5' if s5f3f:iigif,1 - A if 5-,,n,.fv .41 sy 'lv S 5' was 5 Interm teaching System altered Those students waiting to do their student teaching will find this system restructured for next se- mester. Student teachers will be on cam- pus for the first 6M weeks of the semester, taking a class in the use of audio-visual equipment. After this class students go to a school for nine weeks of practice teach- ing, reflecting and evaluating the things they have learned. After this teaching experience students will return to campus, completing class activities. This will mean only two groups of student teachers instead of the previous four. T' 1 xl W !l l I -4-yfffft, ,il f, 5, ,,.. f' ' fyyp egg!! 57 'f My mfg- 1, .. , , V , N, ,UM V,,,,,A , NQfl,f,fff ,L A .A , 1. ,t,.r,in.vf' 3 139 Active instruction develops skill, Talent in art, humanity studies The school of fine arts and hu- manities contains the most active instructional program of all the schools at KSC. Comprising the departments of art, English, foreign language, journalism, music and speech, its students get a chance to apply their training before graduation. The art department holds sev- eral shows yearly of works done by its students. Journalism students get a chance to apply their knowledge by pro- ducing the Blue and Gold annual and the weekly Antelope. Speech students put their train- ing to use, also. Those involved in speech correction are required to spend several hours each week do- ing actual case work. Media pro- duction students get their chance at self-expression in putting KOVF AM-FM on the air. Theatre ma- jors use their creativity in produc- ing six plays each year. A journalism major said, "there are a lot of possibilities. It needs more complete instruction and a revised program, but it's my fa- vorite department". Of her department, a junior majoring in speech-theatre said, "we need more training in acting method, but really we're a very close knit group which seems to make-up for the lack? A senior majoring in art feels that he has received very good training in his field, "we're only restricted by our imaginations". TOP ROW-Adams, Dwight, Head of the Department of English, Ahrendts, Harold L., Chairman of the Division of Fine Arts, Bayha, Richard, Speech, Becker, Betty, For- eign Languages, Bicak, L. J., Dean of the School of Graduate Studies. SECOND ROW-Collier, Lester D., Jour- nalism, Colony, Harold O., English, Crocker, Ronald, Music, Drake, Miram E., English, Duryea, Donald E., English. THIRD ROW-Easterbrook, Carl, Music, Easterbrook, Helen, English, Eickhoff, Ron- ald .l., English, Emal, Kent C., Speech, Feese, Gerald, Music. BOTTOM ROW-Furness, Edna L., English, Hoffman, Harry H., Dean of the School of Fine Arts and Humanities, Klein, Dorothy, English, Koontz, Fred, Director of Theatre, Larson, Robert L., Speech. 7 . , M TOP ROW-Lynn, William A., Music, Os- terberg, Myron L.. Music, Paez, Antonio A., Foreign Languages: Petitt, Jean M.. Englishg Pierce. Hazel, English. SECOND ROW-Plambeck, Vernon L., En- glishg Reynolds, George L.. .lournalismg Rob- erts, Phyllis, Acting Head of the Department of Foreign Languagesg Smith, B. David, En- glishg Sosa, Aristides, Foreign Languages. BOTTOM ROW-Stauffer. Helen, English, Stutheit, Bernhard F.. Speechg Theye. Larry D., Speech, Thomas, Gaylord F., Head of the Department of Music: Westerfield, Har- gis, English. Increased curriculum, facilities Improve school's program offer There are three areas contained within the speech department of the School of Fine Arts and Hu- manities. One of them is radio-television direction. Students enrolled in the broad- casting sequence, learn by doing. They create the programming and commercial matter which are aired over KOVF AM-FM, the college-owned educational radio station. TV programming and engineer- ing are also curriculum. Advanced TV production stu- dents have produced a video tape series for use in the mass instruc- tion of Speech Fundamentals 200. The English department has ex- panded the required basics of 245 and 246 to include 247, 248, 249 and 250 fhero, tragedy, satire, mythological hero, paradox and polarities and American mindj. This program gives the students an opportunity to specialize and understand what is being studied. The music department is grow- ing and now holding a high school band clinic between semesters. The art department has ex- panded with specialized facilities such as the new sculpture annex, with hopes of growing. 4,1 Lai' wa-U..- Jn I4 TOP ROW-Amstutz, David, Physics, Ap- plen, Allen G., History, Barlow, Richard, Mathematics, Becker, A. Steele, Geography, Blake, Gordon, Economics. SECOND ROW-Bliese, John C. W., Biol- ogy, Blostein, Harold L., Acting Head of Department of Political Science, Blume, Jr., Frederick J., Mathematics, Bradrick, Ronald D., PsycholOgyL Carlson, Donn A., Physical Science. THIRD ROW-Carlson, Martin E., Social Science, Carlson, Roger L., Physical Science, Cole, Harvey E., Biologyl Colling, Robert R., Mathematics, Dart, Stanley M., Geog- raphy. BOTTOM ROW-Fitzke, Dayle G., Mathe- matics, Fox, Donald E., Dean of the School of Natural and Social Sciences, Fredericks, Keith K., Physical Science, Gintzler, Michael L., Sociology, Grace, Cyril W., Sociology. 41 - aff t , W if ' its Largest school has big headaches "At several institutions of high- er education, the pairing of the natural and social sciences is not unlike the teaming of an ass and a stallion. But at KSC, mostly through a process of benign ne- glect, this odd couple have setup a rather happy home,', wrote an Antelope columnist. However, one transfer student said, "at the college I attended be- fore, natural and social sciences, were together and there was al- ways a hassel over who was get- ting a bigger share of the money? Contained within the school of natural and social sciences are the departments of biology, chemis- try, economics, geography, history, mathematics, physics, physical sci- ence, political science, psychology, social science and sociology. In talking with students about their respective departments, one political science major said, "We have a fair cross-section with re- gard to liberals and conservatives, and this year we're beginning to get some international viewpoint. The biggest lack we have right now is a course or view of the black politics." A junior majoring in math said she felt that the biggest problem in that area was poor teaching. "When a teacher can't get a point across to the students, he's poor even if he's smartf' TOP ROW--Holmgren, Philip S., Chairman of the Division of Social Sciences, Huber, Sandra, Mathematics, Johnson, Ray O., So- ciology, Jorgensen, Keith, Chemistry. SECOND ROW-Larsen, L. M., Head of the Department of Mathematics, Lewis, Carl, Acting Head of the Department of Econom- ics, Ludeman, Clinton H., Mathematics, Marsh, Dean, Mathematics. THIRD ROW-Martens, Sharon W., Polit- ical Science-Sociology, Matuschka, Ernest, Psychology, Nelson, Theodora S., Mathemat- ics, Noel, Dale L., Chemistry, Phu, Thon That, Political Science. FOURTH ROW-Pickens, Charles G., Math- ematics, Reno, Ann, Sociology, Roark, James L., Chemistry, Rohrs, John B., Physics, Schuyler, Michael W., History. FIFTH ROW-Searcy, N. Donald, Acting Head of the Department of Geography, Sechtem, Everett A., Economics, Sing, R. John, History, Smith, James E., History, Stone, Marvin, Geography. BOTTOM ROW-Stotts, W. C., History, Swanson, Jack L., Chemistry, Swanson, James A., Chemistry, Turnipseed, Carl, Chemistry, Wortman, Wilfred W., Economics. i 145 Liberal classes Offer freedom Expansions in the school has led to the use of student assistants in the various areas. Programs have been set up that allow the student to work alone at a speed adaptable to his particular situation. Steps in this direction are seen in the biology 103 classes where students go to labs when they can and stay as long as nec- essary. Other improvements of this type are in psychology courses. Their pass-fail system gives a student the opportunity to learn without stipulation of grades. The student no longer feels pressure the mo- ment he walks into a classroom. Student tutors also were aiding students to look at problems in more simplified terms explained by piers. f We, ' ' ,fy f -y W 14 Program limits School's growth The graduate school has only one hindrance-each graduate program deals only with educa- tion. If a student has any profes- sional major, he must go elsewhere for any graduate work. This division of schools permits the specific school to provide bet- ter service to the students in ad- missions, program planning and continuing education. Also, it pro- vides more direct communication and cooperation with the depart- ments of the other schools in the development of graduate school studies and policy formation. The program provides for a more functional administrative units relative to other administra- tive offices. For those students interested in teaching the program here is very goodg and the program of hiring graduate assistants is good. TOP ROW-Cafferty, Elsie I., Home Economics, Henson, Nancy K., Speechg Johnson, Barry D., Physical Education. BOTTOM ROW-Moeller, Le- land L., Industrial Education, Nichols, Carol J., Home Eco- nomicsg Thede, Cheryl, Home Economics. 4? I49 ROTC lessons Draft decisions Offering an alternative to the draft and enabling a man to be- come a second lieutenant commis- sioned officer upon entering the service, is the main advantage of the ROTC program. This fairly new program at KSC is in very fine shape in the way of facilities, operating with a build- ing only one year old. Being new this department has not been faced with confrontations of any sort. The program is able to look to the future and learn from other schools mistakes. RIGHT-Boe, Lt. Col. Richard l., Mili- tary Science, Grigg, Major Vernon C. Jr., Military Science, Moeller, Major Alan H., Military Scienceg Sanchez, Captain Desi J., Military Science. W . M A 4.- V , - ,. 41 ,Www MW, W, W A lm- , ,A , ,. M 2'1'2..'Q".., ' svn. Q v vii M ff? ff' ww "Yiwu W km Vvusia M Mm.,,.,, I YL I N.. A4 i fs . . . teaching is a job and money . . . getting inside students and really educating is a way of life. y C Lfi ix X XXX jx K I 5 Greeks -a system within a system ST 154' 6 Greeks: a system within a system The value of the Greek system in undergoing considerable crit- icism in this age of 'gnew in- dependence." Could it be possible that the system has been affected by this upsurge of long-hairs, lib- erals and "undesirables"? Much evidence of this has been noticed on this campus, particularly this year. Conformity-good or bad? The trend in recent years turns to encouraging independence, but to respect the ideals and canons of their organizations and use them as a useful tool toward their ex- istence in the "straight life? How do the Independents feel toward the Greeks? There are countless attitudes expressed by non-Greeks concerning the sys- tem. "I don't really notice them," "What purpose do they serve as far as Ilm concerned?" f'Do they really better the campus or is that a misconception?', Others see them as harmless little groups of stuck-ups. On the other hand, some com- ments include: "Some of my best friends are Greeks," or 'Tm dat- ing one? But letls be realistic. Who real- ly has the right to say one way or the other if the system is good or bad? Like many other things to- day, Greek conformity is an indi- vidual choice. , . ' . . xi, f' ' ' V t-,HF Y X X .,.' HAL , in .E NMSP . -f . x' 5 M I , 1 . - .I Y , UPPER LEFT-ATO Greg Johnson returns to the house after a pep rally. UPPER RIGHT-Eating prunes to please Sig Eps is a fulfilling experience for sorority contestants. LOWER LEFT-Xis and Gamma Phis rest up after setting world leap frog record. LOWER MIDDLE-Alpha Phis and Chi Omegas battle for the pigskin in the annual powderpuff football contest. LOWER RIGHT-Choosing a bid for men's rush is a difficult task for rushees. The Panhellenic Council is es- tablished not only as a governing body for the women's sororities on campus, but also to "co-ordi- nate and strengthen the Greek systemw. There is also a Junior Panhel- lenic which is composed of two pledges from each of the sororities. The members of Junior Panhel- lenic strive to co-ordinate and unify the Greeks at the pledge level. Panhellenic sponsored Greek week-end which included a faculty PAN- HEL- LEN IC tea, a chili feed and an all Greek dance. A scholarship banquet was also sponsored by Panhellenic, with Dr. Olson as featured speaker. In March, Panhellenic orga- nized a retreat which the officers of the sororities attended. Discus- sions were held to assess the posi- tive and negative assets of the Greek system today. Marsha Gulleen and Larry Car- men were chosen outstanding Greeks at the annual Greek Week- end sponsored by Panhell and IFC. mx rf--w F Mi as INTER- FRATERNITY CGUNCIL Inter-Fraternity Council, made up of three members of each of KSC's nine fraternities work to unify the Greekls system. To further scholarship among fraternities, IFC provides a S50 award for a deserving student as well as the Junker Memorial Schol- arship. The group also sponsors the scholastic trophy given to the fraternity with the highest average. IFC, along with Panhellenic sponsored the annual Greek week- end including a faculty tea, a chili feed, and an all Greek dance. The group formed a committee to evaluate and perhaps change its rush program this year. They con- cluded that rush costs were too high, not enough time is allotted to formal rush, and due to several factors, the number of pledges taken during rush is declining. IFC hopes to correct weaknes- ses in the program and strengthen the Greek system. lu-.... x E Z r a ie 2 at y ,f 1 l I 42 t l X ,lv , 4 'X f Alpha Kappa Lambda frater- nity is 'gfounded on the basis of equality? On the basis of this belief, they published KSC's first PLEDGE BILL OF RIGHTS. This document guaranteed all new members of AKL the same rights and privileges, as well as responsi- bilities. The practices of hazing and special duties that have been tra- ditionally associated with the term ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA "pledge,, have been abolished. The AKL's participated in the Heart Fund and the Bloodmobile with other houses. This year they initiated an ecology project con- sisting of cleaning up the hill west of Centennial Towers West, and transforming it into a park for student use. This is being done in cooperation with Ecology Club and the Campus Development Club. lla- ll En: ACACIA KSC saw the birth of a new fraternity this year, Acacia. Twen- ty men were formally pledged into the newly organized colony by Acacia Executive Secretary Har- vey Logan from national head- quarters in Boulder, Colorado. Since Acacia is starting fresh on campus, they don't as yet have a house, but hope to acquire one next Fall with the help of the Kearney Masons. Invitations were mailed to all freshmen, sophomore, and first semester junior men with a 2.4 or higher grade point average. This was only a place to begin for membership qualifications, and the grade requirement will drop to 2.0 when the house becomes better organized. Acacia fraternity first became interested in KSC last October when they sent representatives from Lincoln to investigate the possibility of forming a chapter at Kearney State. Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority Members "stress themselves as they are, enjoy themselves as they are, and don't wish to be changed or to change anyone." AOPi's look for pledges with their own special qualities to add to the in- dividuality of their membership. A host of national and commu- nity service projects can be found on the lists of busy AOPi's. Among these are the Blood Mobile, Honey Sunday, and Red Cross. The mem- ALPHA OMICRO P bers also write letters to men in the Armed Forces, have a yearly canned food drive for the needy, and support a little girl in Chile. Their national philanthropy proj- ect is the Arthritis Foundation. AOPi's feel that the number of fraternities on KSC's campus is adequate, but that no more soror- ities should localize on this cam- pus. They also feel that the system should work as a system and not as many separate groups. TOP ROW-Robinson, Peggy J., '72, president, Roosman, Marg- aret A., '71, vice president, Schulz, Sharon K., secretary. SECOND ROW-Johnson, Carol A., '71, treasurer, Alt, Patricia A., '72, Arnold, Colleen J., '73. THIRD ROW-Avery, Mary G., '73, Bauers, Connie R., '73, Bergstrom, Nancy A., '7l. FOURTH ROW-Bothe, Susan K., '72, Burchess, Susan C., '74, Callihan, Gloria G., '71, Clark, Marilyn R., '73, Classen, Vicky L., '73. FIFTH ROW-Denman, Becky M., '72, Deyle, Jeanne M., '72, Eilers, Rebecca L., '72, Evers, Victoria A., '73, Ewin, Sharon E., '73. SIXTH ROW-Fiala, Kathy A., '74, Gass, Patricia L., '7l, Gartrell, Olivia D., '72, Haberman, Jill L., '72, Hilton, Colleen J., '74. BOTTOM ROW-Hope, Nancy A., '73, Jacobson, Kath- leen R., '72, Jareske, Mary Jo A., '71, Johnson, Judith A., '73, Johnson, Kathleen M., '72. OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Jorgensen, Diane L., '72, Kaer, Jean L., '73, Keehn, Janis A., '73, Kirkpatrick, Nancy L., '7l. SEC- OND ROW-Klingelhoefer, Kerry, '71, Krehmke, Julie A., '72, Larson, Laura L., '72, Lee, Susan K., '74. THIRD ROW-Lewis, Kathleen A., '71, Lewis, Lyn R., '73, Lichtenberg, Cynthia, '72, Mack, Judith A., '72, FOURTH ROW-Maier, Mary H., '74, Micek, Charlotte M., '72, Morrison, Kathryn A., '73, Murphy, Darcie, '73, Naprstek, Mary E., '73. FIFTH ROW-Newnham, Jenni L., '73, Nielsen, Ramona M., '73, Nuss, Victoria A., '71, Owen, Kathy A., '71, Parkinson, Lorain C., '73. SIXTH ROW- Peterson, Carol L., '72, Peterson, Deborah A., '74, Phillips, Linda R., '71, Pirnie, Kay E., '72, Prevost, Katherine T., '74. SEV- ENTH ROW-Scheer, Carol J., '71, Sims, Nancy L., '71, Slat- tery, Anne R., '73, Soderquist, Deanna J., '72, Solomon, Deanna J., '73. BOTTOM ROW-Stocks, Linda J., '71, Stradley, Kathy A., '72, Stutzman, Judy A., '74, VanZandbergen, Carla, '73, Whitten, Suzanne K., '74, Wright, Diana F., '72. 162 'LMA ax.-r, Sis 1' si, VY? 1 P L ,5.,. ., ff: wifi an ESI RRS x ,Wk Y YT: QQ Eg V f- aw N S 163 I Q ABOVE: TOP ROW-Stone, Lynette F., '71, president, Jacobson, Sonja A., '71, vice president, McGreer, Mary M., '71, secretary. SECOND ROW- Witherspoon, Linda J., '71, treasurer, Arnold, Barbara K., '74, Bronson, Mary Ann, '72, THIRD ROW-Buettner, Kathleen M., '72, Caswell, Bar- bara J., '74, Davies, Barbara J., '73. FOURTH ROW-DeWitt, Mary C., '72, Duncan, Debbie D., '73, Feaster, Sue A., '72. FIFTH ROW-Fredricks, Candyce M., '73, Gaffney, Maureen E., '74, Gassman, Janet C., '73. SIXTH ROW-Goerke, Vicki J., '74, Gravel, Vikki L., '72, Harrison, Cheryl L., '71, Hinrichs, Sandra K., '72. SEVENTH ROW-Hoffman, Celia J., '73, Houston, Catherine J., '73, Imming, Candi S., '73, Jensen, Marsha K., '73. BOTTOM ROW-Kay, Sandra L., '72, Killham, Cheryl R., '73, Knight, Kathy A., '74, Lambert, Cheryl K., '74. OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Larson, Susan J., '74, Larson, Theresa M., '72, Lewis, Debra A., '73. SECOND ROW-Makovicka, Judith K., '73, McKen- zie, Ellen A... '74, Mearns, Kathy S., '74. THIRD ROW-Meier, Ramona Y., '72, Metcalf, Rennie S., '73, Neel, Peggy O., '73. FOURTH ROW-Nel- son, Terri G., '73, Neuman, Christine E., '72, Nitsch, Linda L., '72, Ny- quist, Jane E., '72, Olson, Gretchen J., '73. FIFTH ROW-Pacha, Janelle A., '73, Parker, Georgenne, '73, Puetz, Nancy A., '72, Quinn, Mary J., '72, Rodgers, Debra A., '74. SIXTH ROW-Roland, Christine K., '73, Schroed- er, Barbara A., '74, Taylor, Marjorie J., '73, Tschudin, Chris K., '73, Vok- oun, Janet C., '71. BOTTOM ROW-Walters, Cindy J., '74, Walters, Edna M., '73, Wilson, Sherri L., '74, Wise, Sue K., '74, Yoneyama, Susan K., '71. ALPHA PHI The goal of the Alpha Phiis is "not only to gain from their mem- bers, but also to provide a sorority that the members can gain from. In every sorority you find differ- ent personalities. This is what keeps them going, you must learn from one another," a member said. In order to provide a basis for this learning experience, the Phi's participated in various social and service activities. The chapter held their annual Burgundy Ball in early winter and a Spring Dance. The Phi,s service projects in- cluded helping with Honey Sun- day, fund raising for the Danny Ommert Fund, and their philan- thropy project-the Heart Fund. One outstanding problem fac- ing the Greek system, especially today, is that of conformity. "We don't think conforming to high ideals such as scholarship, religion, and friendship is a problem at all,', an Alpha Phi member said. 'I65 Alpha Tau Omega fraternity His not a purely social organiza- tion but an academic one as well", holding the highest scholastic av- erage on campus. The ATO's also rank high in campus spirit with their victory bell present at all games and pep rallies, towed by Tommy's Ponti- ac. Service projects included giving blood to the Red Cross, and do- nating pheasant feathers to an In- dian reservation. The feathers were used to make items sold by the Indians for their youth educa- tion program. ALPHA TAU OMEGA The ATO,s have initiated the 6'Little Sisv program, an auxiliary of the fraternity. These girls aid in house rush, as well as helping Mom Murphy, and getting dates for the brothers. The rush program stresses brotherhood and a c a d e m i c achievement w h e n choosing pledges. "We let the rushees see us as we are, and let them choose us. We try not to be phony." When asked about the greeks at KSC, one member remarked, L'The Greek system is not dying, only changing, and the ATO's are living proof of thisf' 'ill tw ,- ...,, . .i i i W Q if ........,f Ea .- -' OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Gaffney, Phillip A., president '71, Nielsen, Monty E., vice president, '71, Stuckey, Allan T., sec- retary, '72. SECOND ROW-Howe, Jerry A., treasurer '73, Abood, Thomas J., '73, Anderson, LeRoy, '71. THIRD ROW -Berthold, Robert L., '71, Campbell, Alan W., '72, Conner, Allen G., '71. FOURTH ROW-Conner, Dennis L., '73, De- muth, David F., '72, Dillon, Charles C., '72, Dolton, Jeffrey A., '73, Dunn, William F., '73. FIFTH ROW-Farrar, Larry F., '71, Fischbach, James J., '72, Fisher, Dennis E., '72, Ganz, William D., '72, Gotobed, Kenneth S., '74. SIXTH ROW- Graves, Charles W., '71, Green, Jack W. '71, Hickman, Daniel L., '74, Hickman, Richard E., '71, Hoeft, Robert L., '71, BOTTOM ROW-Huber, Steve E., '72, Jacobsen, Stephen M., '73, Jensen, Douglas D., '71, Johnson, Greg D., '72, Jones, Robert W., '72. ABOVE: TOP ROW-Landmesser, Thomas D., '71, Lee, Alan L., '72, Livingston, Leslie F., '71. SECOND ROW-Marsteller, Michael J., '74, Meuret, William T., '74, Miller, James L., '72, Morey, Ben W., '73. THIRD ROW4Moroney, Roger L., '71, Morris, Robert M., '74 Mueller, Gary R., '73, Nelson, Donn W., '72. FOURTH ROW-Norblade, Terry A., '72, Oates, Jerry R., '71, Oberg, Bradley D., '73, Person, Neil D., '73. FIFTH ROW-Pierce, Eddie J., '74, Reisig, Chuck M. '71, Reynolds, Joseph W., '74, Sanger, Alan F., '7I. SIXTH ROW4Schegg, John L., '73, Schneider, Chris E., '72, Selig, Richard W., '74, Smith, Clark, '72. SEVENTH ROW-Smith, Larry W., '72, Staley, Bruce A., '73, Stohler, Larry B., '73, Stuifbergen, John R., '71. EIGHTH ROW-Vandenberg, Edward V., '73, Vap, Roy M., '73, Wolfe, Lance D., '72, Zahourek, James J., '73. BOTTOM ROW-Zajicek, Jeffrey J., '72, Yowell, John A., '74, Murphy, Mrs. Peter, housemother, Briggs, Donald K., advisor. . I., ABOVE: TOP ROW-Carmarin, Larry M., '71, president, Luebbe, Darrell, '71, vice president, Coon, Roger E., '73, secretary, Horst, Bernard E., '71, treasurer, Benzel, Robert F., '72. SECOND ROW- Borgelt, Larry G., '72, Bossard, Kenneth E., '72, Brackhan, Douglas C., '71, Brunz, William E., '73, Buffington, Thomas J., '71, Clark, Roger W., '71. THIRD ROW-Daehling, Steven K., '72, Denison, Robert A., '73, Franke, George H., '72, Franzen, Barry D., '74, French, Lindsay A., '73, Giesbrecht, David W., '7l. FOURTH ROW-Giesbrecht, James H., '71, Gitt, Daniel C., '73, Hanson, C. David, '72, Heine, Douglas K., '71, Hultine, Bruce L., '72, Ja- cobson, Chris J., '72. FIFTH ROW-Jelkin, James L., '73, Johnson, Lee A., '74, Johnson, Roger L., '73, Johnson, Ronald A., '73, Juhl, Harold A., '72, Junge, Stephen P., '71. SIXTH ROW-Kassube, Thomas L., '72, Kolterman, Clark A., '73, Kopsa, Jerold L., '73. SEVENTH ROW-Lamborn, Robert W., '74, Lemmerman, Richard L., '72, Eidam, Wil- liam J., '73. BOTTOM ROW-Lindsteadt, John A., '73, Liveringhouse, Rodney R., '73, Luce, Terry L., '74. OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Mathias, Michael L., '72, Moeller, Lyle V., '73, Ochsner, Thomas A., '73. SECOND ROW-Ochsner, Rodney L., '72, Okeson, Steven J., '71, Olson, Stephen W., '73. THIRD ROW -Pankoke, Mark D., '73, Peshek, Lyle R., '74, Roh- wer, John H., '71. FOURTH ROW-Roper, Dennis R., '73, Ristau, Gary G., '72, Schatz, William R., '72, Schultze, Rex R., '74, Timm, Robert W., '71. FIFTH ROW-Trauernicht, Robert J., '72, Troester, Kenneth E., '74, Valentine, Dennis L., '73, Vinzant, Randall G., '71, Uden, Roy, '71. SIXTH ROW- Wells, Robert L., '73, Yost, David A., '74, Zabel, Howard T., '72, Schultze, Raymond, W., advisor, Stromer, Gerald A., sponsor. BOTTOM ROW- Meyer, Rev. Eldor W., Sasse, Rev. Roger L. ti un.. has F.. ...... M 7 liifl . ,NV U . 51, ill? .F my S BETA SIGMA PSI Beta Sigma Psi fraternity of- fers its members an nopportunity for leadership," as well as a home away from home. "Without Greek life on campus, everyone would go home and miss the fun." Beta Sigs always have some- thing going on weekends. The brothers get together with dates, go to parties, get their bookin' done, or just relax and stay off of the hi-ways. "Greeks will have to change to a more progressive system in order to survive, such as accept- ing men with more liberal minds. This is why the system is dying -Q M X A on the coastsf' The Beta Sigs have done their share of campus and community service projects. The brothers have given manpower aid to the mission home in Axtell, doing odd jobs and yardwork. The Lu- theran fraternity's yearly project is a food drive for the needy. The Beta Sigs share a com- mon religious bond as well as a fraternal one. "Even though we are a religious organization, we haven't had trouble getting pledges. We've really got the super attitude this yearf' "Fin J sy - :We TOP ROW-Lierley, Kathleen B., '71, presi- dent, Kai, Candice E., '71, vice president, Zikmund, Sally K., '71, secretary. SECOND ROW-Little, Janet K., '72, treasurer, Ahl- berg, Sue A., '73, Barney, Patricia E., '74, THIRD ROW-Bjorklund, Christine '73, Bowman, Tami Jo, '74, Buchhammer, Teri M., '74. FOURTH ROW-Burke, Linda S., '74, Burtchard, Melissa B., '74, Collins, Bar- bara J., '72. FIFTH ROW-Carr, Jeanette A., '72, Corrigan, Beth C., '72, Foos, Cyn- thia E., '73, SIXTH ROW-Craven, Andrea J., '74, Gabrial, Denise L., '74, Gildersleeve, Kathy L., '72, Hansen, Mary A., '72, Hughes, Katheryn E., '71, Jensen, Flora M., '72. SEVENTH ROW-Jensen, Julia M., '74, Jordan, Valerie K., '74, Kai, Denise D., '74, Kenney, Sue A., '73, Klasek, Kathleen N., '73, Kleinschmidt, Debora, '74. EIGHTH ROW-Kosofsky, Linda R., '72, Laird, Deb- ra L., '74, McCumber, Cathleen A., '73, Mc- Intosh, Linda S., '73, Merboth, Susan K. '74, Moore, Terri S., '73. BOTTOM ROW- Nootz, Barbara A., '72, Norgaard, Kathryn S., '72, Olsen, Jeannie L., '72, Olsen, Teresa A., '73, Pettigrew, Peggy L., '74, Plugge, Jennifer R., '73. WX H-fs A ,gi I M GAMMA PHI BETA "Gamma Phiis have a strong sisterhood. When problems arise, it really helps us to bring them out in the open and talk about them," one member explained. "Being a Gamma Phi has made me a well-rounded individual and has given me the courage to get involvedj, another added. Service projects included fund raising for underprivileged chil- dren, participation on "Honey Sunday", and Kearney clean-up on Earth Day. The Ranch Dance, Crescent Ball, Mother-Daughter Home- coming Brunch, and the Parentis Day Picnic highlighted Gamma Phi Beta social life throughout the year. TOP ROW-Reinsch, Beverly A., '73, Rhylander, Marilyn K., '74, Richey June L., '71. SECOND ROW-Rogers, Nancy S., '74, Saum, Janet B., '73g Schultz, Trudy L., '72, THIRD ROW-Schwab, Ann E., '73, Sharp, Chris- tine A., '74, Snider, Janie A., '73. FOURTH ROW-Spelts, Janet L., '72, Staack, Diana L., '73, Stice, Nancy E., '74. FIFTH ROW-Stunkel, Pamela K., '73, Suck, Deborah A., '73, Swedlund, Linda J., '72. SIXTH ROW-Up- ward, Elizabeth L., '71, Vanderbeek, Carol J., '72, Wilson, Kay L., '73, Wrieth, Dianne L., '73. BOTTOM ROW-Wright, Kathy A., '74, Wyman, Sandra K., '73, Zepnak, Pamela S., '74, Zepnak, Sandra L., '74. 171 Chi Omega promotes scholar- ship and friendship and strives for members to become well adjusted individuals. "Chi Omega has given me a dif- ferent outlook on life. From know- ing others, I know my sisters will be my friends for life," said one Chi Omega pledge. The sorority is active in such community activities and charities as the Bunny Hop, Blood Mobile, United Fund, Christmas Charity, Honey Sunday, and Thanksgiving Kindness. Chi Omega also spon- sors a tea for the foreign students 172 CHI OMEGA on campus, and a Faculty Tea. Iota Zeta Chapter, who has the record of the highest grade aver- age ever achieved by a sorority on campus, 3.0, also has ownership of its own lodge. "The lodge is like our home where we can work, study, hold functions, and meet- ings together? "The Cotillion", a formal dance in January, The Cotton Ball, Homecoming Brunch, Christmas Party, Pledge-Active Party, and the Eleusinian Celebrations pro- vide a good social life for the sis- ters during the year. 53 . M iX , "3 ,I .. . . .- . I: .,g.:,p..L, F. le f, ,wig 2. af ' If Q..-. 'kf'ff7r fm. Q'- f 1 Af 45. i .. .. 'W' OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Gulleen, Marcia L., '72, presi- dent, Zehr, Rosalie J., '72, vice president, Emrich, Susan J., '71, secretary. SECOND ROW-Stubbendick. Marsha A., '72, treasurer, Leehy, Margaret M., '72, pledge trainer, Barlean, Constance F., '72. THIRD ROW-Beyke, Cecilia F., '73, Beinhoff, Julianne, '73, Bosley, Gail A., '72, FOURTH ROW-Brown, Linda S., '74, Dempewolf, Barbara S., '74, Deyle, Lynne S., '71, Dobesh, Linda L., '73, Dunn, Roberta M., '72. FIFTH ROW-Ebel, Janet M., '72, Egging, Deborah L., '72, Erickson. Denise M., '73, Ewrin, Deborah L., '72, Fitzke, Daylene, '74. BOT- TOM ROW-Freburg, Diane, '72, Gable, Judy A., '73, Goossen, Jane A., '73, Graul, Linda L., '72, Hamor, Trudy L., '72 ABOVE: TOP ROW-Harrington, Peg, '74, Heineman, Evelyn J., '73, Heinke, Cindi L., '73, Hendricks, Patricia A., '74, Hellwig, Jane E., '74, Hinz, Mary, '73, Jacox, Rita '73, Harrington, Patricia A., '72, SECOND ROW- John, Sue K., '72, Labs, Carol L., '72, Lancaster, Susan A., '74, Lovell, Deborah A., '73, Magnuson, Betty J., '71, Maseman, Sue A., '73, McClymont, Sally K.. '72, Nissen. Carol L., '73. THIRD ROW-O'Donnell, Ann E., '72, Paasch, Ruth, '73, Psota, Vicki E., '71, Puttergill, Kay M., '71, Rasmussen, Kristie, '74, Sams, Constance L., '71, Sams, Patricia J., '74, Scheer, Peggy J., '73. FOURTH ROW-Schmit, Judy M., '74, Shotkoskie. Marlene M., '72, Smith, Mary E., '74, Splittgerber, Ann, '74, Stovall, Jan, 72, Stricker, Donaleen F., '72, Svoboda, Mary L., '73, Ursdevenicz, Elaine, '73. BOTTOM ROW-Waddle, Boni L., '73, Walker, Mary B., '74, Wilke, Deborah D., '73, Winchell, Sherry, '71, Wood, Cindi A., '73, Wright, Beverly A., '73, Yant, Carolyn J., '73, Zeleski, Barbara R., '71. Phi Delta Theta offers brother- hood, scholarship, and the devel- opment of the ideals of good taste, personal moral code, reli- gious beliefs, and civic responsi- bility to each of its members. A big event for the Phi Deltls this year was the occupation of their new house at 521 West 25th. The guys were kept busy remodeling it themselves. Social activities of the year in- cluded the annual Founder's Day, PH DELT THET a Homecoming brunch for the parents, The Hobo Hop, a Hog Party, and monthly house parties. HAS a whole, I feel the Greek system is going down. We need more activities as a system in- stead of dividing up,,' said one Phi Delt. One pledge added, "There is a need for a fraternity row- it would help unify the Greek sys- tem on the Kearney State cam- pus? i X Jw X i NJ aff--. ., ,l Q .,,, ,. . Q g--xt... . H 'R .sr '31 I if ' "' it ' gg t 'Ewwil . lb sl Will: f -- , . . if 'L . fs 4 4 , I 5. 'df 'I Y ... t, Q K as i, .1 i, Q ., ,,,. ff y .. ii: l A x gist X " sm Qazesa ggg: ' . .sz .wfxsxf . - .f 3 - . . - .if 1 ti ' P .g u fi . . .. -wal P :zu f 8 ag. it 4 X L 'fx x it I "'l A X .,- K ., , mt Q Z igi? h 1, xr -v , - , , nz, 1 f 1, .,.. - K rr.,gf"lf1 f " - I ,V-Hs-71,...... -an l , , , tgp- . , i"sl' i - ,. ,J if , 3-a , s gf: 1 P r P 1- ?Q -a--5, , X ', N 5. .fs T ' if 3 Q5 ' z 1 12 IX . -? -, ,gf , M. is . X An ia ff i jawn, 1.1 ET ' 'K " gswfr' 'Fife fi 5 Q I i ,gr - ,K -: x 'N is li 413 . . , S Q 1 Q ,,.. 1 6 - 1, , . 1 . if Es. V? Q., , OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Haney, John C., '71, president, Patterson, William R., '71, vice president, Rippen, Bruce A., '72, secretary. SEC- OND ROW-Olson, Loy U., '72, treasurer, Beitler, Robert B., '74, Bixby, Scott L., '73. THIRD ROW-Bixby, Thomas J., '71, Blessing, Ron C., '71, Bonesteal, James D., '72, FOURTH ROWsBowman, Brad L., '72, Buller, John A., '71, Castrop. Mark A., '74. FIFTH ROW-Chism, Gary D., '73, Colhouer, Robert L., '72, Curtright, Nor- man G., '72. SIXTH ROW-Darbro, Thomas M., '72, Dobesh, Dale A., '73, Dolan, Paul E., '7I. BOTTOM ROW-Dorn, Marvin T., '72, Eastep, Robert L., '71, Flores, Dionicio A., '71. ABOVE: TOP ROW-Freese, Richard J., '74, Gass, Greg L., '71, Gustafson, Greg A., '72, Hanna, John E., '71, Hansen, Mark J., '71. SECOND ROW-Keiss, Terry D., '73, Kelly, Mike J., '71, Lamppa, Michael R., '71, Lathrop, Brent C., '73, Little, John H., '72. THIRD ROW-Longly, Nicholas, V., '72, Loosemore, David A., '72, Men- ning, Gary E., '73, Nelson, Randall A., '72, Newman, Michael G., '71. FOURTH ROW-Nuttelman, Craig R,, '72, O'Dea, Timothy T., '72' Paez, Alberto U., '73, Patterson, Robert L., '72, Rasmussen, Allen '72, Rayback, James R., '73. FIFTH ROW-Ross, Thomas D., '71, Schroeter, Robert O., '71, Sims, John S., '74, Skiles, Richard D., '71, Sobieszczyk, Joseph L., '73, Spelts, Mark W., '71. BOTTOM ROW- Stubbs, Gary L., '74, Stubbs, Randall L., '73, Williams, Gregory W., '72, Yentes, Kirk R., '73, Barlow, Richard L., advisor, Ambrose, mascot. D.. Q ti , is Q 176 Phi Kappa Tauis try to help each other scholastically as well as socially, 'tdemanding high stan- dards of scholarship". Awards befalling the Phi Taus this year were many, including Whois Who member Dennis Kava- nagh, N.A.I.A. award recipient Wayne Phipps, and Hart Saint John scholarship recipient Joe Ibi- oik. Among Phi Tau philanthropies were collecting for the Heart PHI K PP AU Fund, and a clean-up day at the Kearney pits. Highlighting the social year was the Winter Formal, where Cindy Foos was chosen fraternity sweetheart. Other events included the Pajama Party and the Viking Party. Phi Taus enjoy a high spirited life in their newly acquired house, used "to create an atmosphere for our men to adjust to college lifef, 7 Q1 2 'S ' , t- ' 521551557 smfmgxiriisgxgx , 3 it Wlsssis ww! S Egg X Q A .f if Q 2 PS 'Sr fa qv , e M, -- 'Sir ' r is . -iti ' it Q1 X- fe' -- 1 .... ff . or 1'- .r-' ,iw .. M, ., ,.I:-.f::.gritsses,M,5gg:,,,s5.g:,55g5,-gfa' . Q .,.....,.... . M, F X 6- tg ,. ,t S Fm ' t lsiim-1:i'sx-A f M 3 .X -A ,Q 4 was .tx ,ww tj ,xxx ' gh -'E' ' :,.. , EE, .4 ,.,e,ga:ggee:: my It 1- ,., .,..,. -:sr t .sr We ,11- 9 15363 , .- V' -' P V-fi fs, -if-.:w.. .NN .,.... ,... , A 1 - - ff 'Pinata 'S --f. -. . . roi, ,vim QNX 5 X 5 mf' if iw asf ' is 0 Q S iff' H f 3 N. 1 ,-... N z- , lififiirhzis ggi? Y ' if gist., 232, .. 45,3 K, ess -'H , .: .. J tg - .M -111 - is ff' if kms, ,jg Q J Es? . r ., H- -we 993. R 'i't 5 P--+12 ' " 'wt 4 -Q K i Plifiiiliikiii : i s - fri sssraif ,. iiiiiiiii f' - - 1 ww. :X QJ, Qi my J' M... ' , 5553? gwf I- ' ' sigma iff wigs i. -his K tim, A 'S .J ,AQ as .13 S ' "N35"Sf"i'fi'S'tffE'f?f1Qt .:..- . 1- 2 R155 at-if? - ' ' Q x. I fi . . . ' 'I ,' ' ""' ' - is z. '- ' - ' " ' , fit inf ' K 0 eiizf 5 W' ,ML gfiif "F 1 we , , ' .N ' ' .- , . .. f Y? ,.. g . , .K 'Y 4 .tm-:Q'11-if-rrfisii12" " .f. .12 sz ww ' -. .............. ..,,...,.........-...-..... I! ' S' rr-iff' . ' ':.fl1 ?i1: gf' fef1.,e wx . fsga ., 'Q . S '?'51i9'5?B ,, .E A ' x L? J: s Y -:ff-jj ...f , .. nh l OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Stewart, Scott G., '72, president, Peper, Mar- vin L., '72, vice-president, Lichty, Harold D., '72, secretary. SECOND ROW-Lieb, Kenneth D., '71, treasurer, Atwood, Randy J., '74, Best, David O., '74, THIRD ROW-Brown, Rodney E., '71, Buecker, Thom- as R., '72, Burke, Mike P., '74. FOURTH ROW-Davis, Bill M., '74, Gorey, Garey G., '73, Haddix, Lynn W., '73, FIFTH ROWAHarris, Michael B., '72, Heinrich, Harvey L., '73, Henricksen, Dana L., '73, SIXTH ROW-Ilgenfritz, Lee A., '72, Jensen, Richard K., '74, Jones, David W., '73. BOTTOM ROW-Karr, Ronald J., '71, Kavanagh, Dennis W., '71, Lezanic, Curtis A., '7l. ABOVE: TOP ROW-Lindgren, David L., '73, Mallory, Alan R., '73, McConville, Charles D., '72, Menek, Daniel L., '7l. SECOND ROW- Mooberry, Mark W., '74, O'Donnell, Greg A., '74, Ord, Timothy G.. '71, Phipps, Wayne L., '72, THIRD ROW-Rea, Robert L., '71, Ricker, Richard L., '71, Ries, Richard L., '71, Ross, Kent S., '74, Schmidt, Ted L., '74. FOURTH ROW-Schwalm, Richard A., '73, Sloan, Jerry R., '74, Sloan, John D., '73, Smith, Jerome D., '73, Snowden, Daniel J., '73,-Spindler, Daniel L., '72. BOTTOM ROW- Steggs, Larry A., '74, Stineman, John V., '71, Ushio, Kenneth M., '72, Wall, Gary W., '74, Walters, Jay M., '72, The Sig Eps are active in both social and service activities, in the community and on campus. This year the Sig Eps en- tertained rushees during Rush Week, held a Halloween party, and their annual Bowery Ball. Along with many informal par- ties and dances, was the annual Sweetheart Formal in February. The Sig Ep pledge class again held their Sig Ep Olympics, with all four sororities participating. This year's winner was the Chi ABOVE: TOP ROW-Williams, Russell C., president, '72, Carman, Thomas J., vice president, '71, Fenimore, James L., secretary, '73. SECOND ROW-En dahl Joel C. treasurer, '72' Anderson, Lane K SIGM PH EPSILO Omega pledge class. Pat Barney, representing the Gamma Phis was crowned queen of the event. The brothers participated in numerous service projects throughout the year including the Heart Fund, March of Dimes, and the Muscular Dystrophy March. The fraternity is also active in all intra-mural sports, and placed second in football, basketball, and bowling this year. B , , 1 -1 '74, Austin, Larry D., '73. THIRD ROW-Baker, Mathue W., '73, sl Barry, Richard R., '72, Belka, Gerald F., '70. FOURTH ROW- Brown, Randall A., '73, Chapp, Frederick E., '72, Cole, Jon R., '71, Donnelly, Michael D., '73, Elliott, Robert G., '73. FIFTH ROW- Engdahl, Jack D., '71, Etzelmiller, Robert E., '71, Galloway, Oscar E., '71, Hazen, Cody K., '74, Hindalong, Richard L., '73, SIXTH ROW- Holmes, Stewart D., '73, Holmstedt, Robert G., '71, Holz, Craig L., '74, Horner, Lloyd L., '72, Houser, Mark T., '73. BOTTOM ROW- Jacox, Lawrence P., '72, Johnson, Mike W., '71, Johnson, Stephen F. '71, Kenton, Larry L., '71, Kleeb, David L., '73. 1 T OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Kline, Mark A., '72, Logan, Robert L., '72' -- Loontjer, Gaylon G., '72. SECOND ROW-Lydiatte, Daniel D., '73' e," Magnusson, Mark L., '71, Mardock, William W., '71. THIRD ROW- . May, Rick D., '72, McFadden, James P., '74, McGreer, Michael W. - 'JK .. I.. SP6 .., ..., ...WW gf rr,esf4 if J, A 5 5 1. Q, 2' Ei E i rf? lx f.' t. N:,g,v,zH .:" "Yi A, 1 I 'I' ' f 1 ? . 5 E ' . ,ga "' 1 '71. FOURTH Row-Morse, Robert R., '71, Neisen, Mark w., 'vii Nelson, Dennis H., '72. FIFTH ROW-Ness, Lloyd O., '74, Ohm, Gary L., '74, Ondrak, Donald R., '74, Parkert, Peter H., '72, Porter fr f f tf' t Jeffrey, B., '74, Porter, Sammy K., '72, Rasmussen, Paul E., '73, 4' , Reinsch, Gerry W., '74. SIXTH ROW-Rikli, James W., '72, Rikli, Thomas J., '71, Schepers, Steven D., '71, Schepers, Timothy B., '72, Shada, Jeffrey G., '73, Sheehy, Thomas K., '74, Shrader, Steven F., V '74, Shuler, Ronald V., '73. SEVENTH ROW-Sokool, Tom J., '72, t Spirk, James S., '72, Smith, Dan J., '72, Stade, Curt W., '71, Stadler, ' VV, , scott L., '72, Stefka, Robart L., '72, stickney, Richard G., '72, Theiler, 5, Charles M., '74. BOTTOM ROW-Tyser, Douglas L., '73, Vaughan, L' Q Jerry A., '73, Welander, Darrell W., '74, Wennstedt, Robert L., '73' Wise, Mick D., '72, Wolf, John W., '73, Dietz, Mildred A., House H mother, ,W f,,fw..,w.rr2af. A-ff .- ,.2--, ' , - ,ff - Y. ,V.,. . , avg, N G., ., - ' , .."" 7 fax", . i..Q Q V i ii .f f gg.: , E 6 V , . 2 . ai it w " R x . Q? 1043, 'Y , x Q X , Q Q - ,wi YQ? 5, K in L 4 NX R Ss S x S aff, 3 R 'T - -F . -sy, S' x . ,313 X. I w 54 , J, ff ., R .X h igtgglf-.fi X Q M gk N V ., U. : gi F - 'K- . .',' i " i,,L...,,! A 6 jx . vw. ,MH mg-11. K . fm: . . - , .. ! s f 9' 1 Q Ns 55 S 179 OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Hynes, Jerry J., '72, president, McDonald, Daniel K., '72, vice president, Bahensky, Dan T., '73, secretary. SEC- OND ROW-Schmidt, Robert J., '71, pledge trainer, Aufdcngarten, Merlin, '74, Bandemer, Douglas A., '73, THIRD ROW-Boe, Gary L., '71, Boshart, Eric D., '73, Brehm, Vicent A., '74, FOURTH ROW-Brokaw, David L., '74, Deininger, Daniel E., '72, Emery, David L., '71. FIFTH ROW-Ewoldt, Michael S., '73, Hadenfeldt, Larry A., '73, Hansen, Dennis L., '73. SIXTH ROW-Hickey, Micheal A., '71, Kaiser, Douglas A., '71, Kissack, Jack L., '71. SEVENTH ROW4Koch, Kurt K., '72, Kunze, Kenneth R., '72, Maxon. Thomas C., '73. ABOVE: TOP ROWiMcCormick, Kim I., '74, McDonald, William A., '74, Miller, LeRoy L., '72, Nelson, Marvin D., '74, Renter, Dehn A., '71. SECOND ROW-Reyes, Edmund R., '72, Rosendahl, Dale E., '72, Ruhlman, Mark T., '74, Saylor, Stephen C., '71, Sears, Michael K., '74. THIRD ROWASedlak, Ronald J., '71, Shadegg, Kenneth A., '74, Spencer, David E., '71, Stahl, Gaylen D., '71, Stalnaker, D. Scott, '73. BOTTOM ROW-Szynskie, Steven E.. '72, Walden, Wesley D., '71, Weber, Ronald D., '71, Windfield, Thomas J., '71, Pickens, Charles, advisor. W usb .sQ.f,.. it 41. f 'N' . re T i . :dv -H' HCT' f--f . Q Q N WWW xibr is if Qi' 1? QA' 1 en, " -'N T '..h . - C- Q' SIGMA TAU GAMMA This year Sigma Tau Gamma dedicated their Torch of Hope, symbolizing liberty, justice, broth- erhood, and order, to the end that all men might live in peace. The torch was lit in early fall by Presi- dent Hassel, and has remained burning throughout the year. The Sig Tau's were the winners of the K-Purr Klan's spirit yell week, and were awarded a trophy and received an engraved plaque for their yelling efforts. A state-wide drive to procure funds for a piano for the newly completed All Faiths Chapel at the Kearney Boys Training School was also sponsored by the Sig Taus. Social highlights of the year in- cluded the annual Toga Tromp and the White Rose Formal, with the choosing of the White Rose Queen. 'fWe stress equality, socia1-ser- vice, and scholarship to achieve a well balanced program," said one member. 'SAS a social organization fra- ternities do get a lot of people through college." This idea seems to be the general goal of the Theta Xi fraternity. In carrying out this goal, the Xi's began the year with a leap-frog, held their annual Swamp Stomp, participated in in- tramurals, and helped with the Bloodmobile and Heart Fund. Every Beta Nu has gone through essentially the same process during their pledge seasong this is what forms the common bond between THETA XI the Xias. The chapter's house also serves as a common link: "it begins to grow on you. It becomes like a real home to most of the guysf' "The Little Sisters do a really good job, especially during rush. We get a lot of compliments on themf, The Little Sisters of Theta Xi are a group of girls voted in by the fraternity who help the boys whenever possible and participate in many activities. These girls are elected by the brothers throughout the year. 182 -- Q- ma,.Msswsa.:.r::1ms we . t MW ,'r. - L egg NN. sg ' ' Q' ' as it ltttty .. ,N 'lf Q . '19 ' fe Yagi! If ! M Q M Q55 fm, .77 ,.. ,Ae b ,..,,, ,, , X safe 'Z F' .7 ,, ff 'Q Aw W JE 'Ms- 1 .K f, 4 f ti? OPPOSITE: TOP ROW-Waldschmidt, Thomas A., '71, president, Hendricks, David, '71, vice president, Cisler, Michael A., '72, secretary. SECOND ROW-Vives, Bruce D., '72, treasurer, Anderson, Steven L., '74, At- wood, Steve E., '74. THIRD ROW-Bahe, Robert D., '73, Beattie, Jeffery G., '72, Ber- anek, Jeff P., '72. FOURTH ROW-Blanton, Dan C., '74, Butzirus, Robert J., '73, Camp- bell, Donald R., '72, Cummings, Jerris L., '74, Deboer, Donald D., '74. FIFTH ROW- Dunaway, Robert L., '74, Elson, Kenneth H., '72, Engelstad, Allen R., '72, Fisher, Dana G., '74, Freeman, Arnold F., '74. SIXTH ROW-Frye, Jan R., '72, Garretts, Terry W., '74, Gibson, Joseph R., '72, Gibson, Richard D., '73, Heidecker, Craig A., '73. BOTTOM ROW- Hill, Leslie R., '71, Hunnicutt, Ger- ald L., '74, Jares, Ronnie L., '72, Kincaid, Richard D., '74, Krause, Bob E.. '74. ABOVE: TOP ROW-Lawyer, Stan W., '72, McCaslin, Gary L., '71, Medinger, Bernie K., '72, Moore, Dennis L., '73, Nickel, Timothy E., '74, Northrop, John M., '72. SECOND ROW-Osborne, Brent L., '73, Pitsch, Rich- ard M., '73, Rinehart, Larry L., '74, Shana- han, Joseph E. F., '71, Sittner, Brian J., '74, Suhr, Gordon A., '74. BOTTOM ROW- Sweley, Larry W., '74, Troester, Douglas J., '74, Walter, Steve M., '72, Welch, Steven N., '72, Zeiger, Clifton, '73, True, Claton, ad- visor. GREE QUEE TOP RIGHT-Kay Hoxmier, Beta Sigma Psig CENTER LEFT-Margaret Roosman, Alpha Omicron Pig CEN- TER MIDDLE-Anne Schwab, Theta Xia CENTER RIGHT-Judy Schmidt, Sigma Tau Gammag BOTTOM LEFT- Paula Schroeder, Sigma Phi Epsilong BOTTOM LEFT-Cindy Reis, Phi Kappa Tau. 5 Q Q fx 184 TOP LEFT-Cheryl Harrison, Alpha Phig TOP RIGHT-June Richey, Gamma Phi Betag BOT- TOM LEFT-Mary .lo Jareske, Alpha Tau Omegag TOP CEN- TER4haron Winchell, Chi Omegag BOTTOM CENTER- Denise Kai, Phi Delta Thetag BOTTOM RIGHT-Kathy Wright, Alpha Kappa Lambda. 9, :wi 185 9'-7 Organizations -I-the restless stirring of the waking SUAC sponsors Holiday dinner The Christmas Madrigal dinner was sponsored by SUAC for the first time this year. Good food and caroling mixed well with the holi- day spirit. SUAC also held a children's Christmas party with games and refreshments. Decorating the tree was also a holiday activity. Dr. David Smith, founder of the Haight Ashbury Medical Cen- ter, spoke on drugs at SUAC's Fine Arts Extravaganza. The Dean Davis Company, a folk rock group, was featured at a concert. A coffeehouse night also took place during the week. Another lecturer, Ralph Nader, also spoke at a lecture. The Bridal Fair was sponsored by SUAC to assist college women with their future wedding plans. Throughout the year SUAC presented 15 exhibits in the lounge of the Student Union. X NM is ,gi P ,,,..-- 'aa V tin fm' fl 1 ,H . A' wp ', 4 FJ, +41 5 25, tb, --.-...gf SUAC features Halloween fun A new SUAC activity during Halloween was Fright Night, which included a fright hall, games, and Halloween refresh- ments. A total of 36 movies were shown during the year on the newly pur- chased movie screen. A special highlight was the showing of CAMELOT in December. The volunteer workers of SUAC were busy planning, pub- licizing, and setting up for the name groups they brought to cam- pus. The groups included the Vogues, Sugarloaf, The Carpen- ters, The Watts l03rd Street Band, and the Association. 47' Q' A Qt if ..f""' p ,sl . ., ,N K ,fan i -we--I : x .. new at F ' Student Senate at KSC unscathed By mid-year presidential change Plagued by resignations and personnel shortages, the Student Senate of ,71 was still one of the most active senates on record. De- spite a change of leadership, caused by the resignation of Presi- dent Jack Kissack, the senate maintained its head and carried its duties through the transition. Hav- ing drafted both a new student constitution and a student bill of rights over the summer, the senate saw their programs through to completion. The student bill of rights, pat- terned after a national model, is a statement of the rights of students at KSC. Among its more liberal features is a guarantee of the freedom of the press, a written procedure for search and seizure in the residence halls, and a clause outlawing discrimination in selec- tion of group members. Supported by a newly aware student body, senate worked close- ly with the college administration to solve mutual problems. Among these mutual efforts was a revi- sion of the off-campus housing code and a study of college policy regarding student social life. Amid rivalries and politicking, this senate laid a foundation for eventual student self-government. AWS sponsors status of women program at KSC This year Associated Women's Students CAWSJ held a Status of Women program. Speakers were featured and informal discussions were held after the program. AWS has been responsible for many changes in policy this year. They lowered the age for the key system to 20 years, and changed the freshman hours from 10 p.m. to ll p.m. on week nights. They also initiated the investigation con- cerning a no-hours dorm proposal. AWS sponsored SEXPO again this year. Larry Boyd, Director of Problem Pregnancy Bureau in Or- ange, California, was featured. An Easter program was held concern- ing the modern treatment of reli- gion. AWS also sponsored a loan fund for students, and offered two scholarships for students. WWW 1 'O U Q Group presents Foreign movie This year for the first time a scholarship fund for a student with a language major was set up by Alpha Mu Gamma, the foreign language honorary. This money was raised by the presentation of a film, "La Guerri Est Finie" at one of the Kearney theatres. Alpha Mu Gamma was also active in other areas this year. They contributed to the library fund to buy new books and played a large part in the World Affairs Conference. In the spring, club members participated in the Inter- national Spring Festival. Alpha Mu Gamma also had various pro- grams at their regularly scheduled meetings, which included a Christ- mas party and spring initiation. One member said, "We're united by a common interest? it Q X wwf' ' 1 A Yslnlox ,X ,flig libs. APO's organize Book exchange True to their tradition as a ser- vice honorary, this year Alpha Phi Omega set up the first co-operative book exchange on campus. Their efforts brought about the turnover of more than 500 books. During the year, APO's helped with the Kearney Bloodmobile, hosted a chili feed to raise money for overseas orphans, and helped with "Bucks for Booksv, a fund- raising project for the library. Sev- eral members also travelled to Hal- sey, and obtained a Christmas tree from the forest to donate to the Memorial Student Union. Honorary offers Roman comedy A spring day in Rome 200 years B.C. was the setting of the Alpha Psi Omega production, A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO THE FORUM. The musical comedy, Alpha Psi,s major project of the year, was presented entirely by the honor- ary. First semester a theatre tea en- abled actives to meet prospective members and introduce them to the department. All members of the School of Fine Arts and Humanities were invited to the honorary's Christ- mas tea. An academy awards-type pro- gram was held in the spring to an- nounce best actors of the year. Q ,J 2 Club promotes Student Studies Beta Beta Beta, the national biology honorary, promotes re- search, organized field trips, and service projects in the Kearney area. Club president Bob Tim said that Beta Beta Beta has approxi- mately 25 members that are inter- ested in the field of biological re- search. To become initiated into the club, Bob stated a student must present a research paper which is then reviewed by mem- bers of the club. High points of Tri-Betais activ- ities this year were the founding of a scholarship to a biology stu- dent, a field trip to the southern states, and the presentation of a guest speaker on the pollution cri- sis. In addition, Tri-Beta presented a program to members of the Beth- agy Mission in Axtell. E' W7 Campus group Is reorganized Kearney State College's Chi Psi Psychology Club has been reacti- vated this year by a group of in- terested psychology majors and minors. Activities of the club included three guest speakers, a grapholo- gist, a doctor who spoke on hyp- nosis and a speaker on transcen- dental meditation. A micro sensi- tivity group was also held during the year. The main objective of Chi Psi is to advance the science of psy- chology and to encourage better scholarship, particularly in the field of psychology. in .. 5 F Yrs ,K ,, 'Nam we wk Q New was 'I Music honorar Performs in cit f'Delta Omicron is a good op- portunity to perform in your cho- i sen field and serve the community cron member. Ushering for college concerts and community functions was a main activity of the women's mu- sic honorary. They also performed for numer- i ex. faculty caroling party, held at Christmas. The girls also held a party for the freshmen in early fall. as ,. - 5 sf A A E N, tm .h - ..,. s f ' 'ff i A . k.tp. , .o W ly. xg, -1 g ..... - - 5. ii 5, KX. 5 mi ff, ' ' - 1 I . vii' ,,."..: : . 1 ,L ---a ' ,. f - 'K ' - ,il p 1 .1 Xi Q ug his 'M W ' X V' 4 1 . i i:,,,f':1'f is - -, , ,uw xx 4 I Xu :,o,Q n, 1ll,l'l, , ,. .2 wif- ' - 'q',Qf,h. - ., 2 x . X. :1ll'l!i"i . 4 , Q ,125 ,Qrf 1'1" 'Wx Q - . A' 2 ' - w Z ug"-.,-,f 1 ,Q gpg, . . f - -1 . , ' 1 .. 'i .4- 1. ' J - " ' .'5'v2-" .- -' -' 1 "7I' ' , : , ' . .'.'n.' gg -: , ' ,- - -. - v , -:. -.xr : .-.,,, A 5- .,- .,i.-ga . .- ..,"a.. ., , . ,. .,. ,., -.. .. ,. 3--t -if -.":-1' wap' 4 -'-ag-:7'i7",r' 'va .-5.64 .- 'E-inf.-.f .V ':- 'gi"f: ' .7 f.-': . "4 'I' ff "5" '.w.y.- fr., iz, 1, , 4 2::1:. ' .' ' , .. ,X , r 4' kgs! o s and school,', said one Delta Omi- ous groups throughout Kearney .' Besides service activities the f girls also held social functions. One of these was their annual ff' o Sorority serves Whole campus Gamma Tau Omega, the wom- en's service sorority, concentrated on community projects in its sec- ond year on the KSC campus. The girls solicited money on campus for a new building for the Mother I-lull Home, a senior citi- zen's home in Kearney. They also helped with the Mother's March of Dimes in the area and held a chili supper to raise money for the kidney trans- plant of a Holdrege, Nebr. boy. During Christmas, the GTO,s supervised a party for the children of KSC faculty members and par- ticipated in a caroling function with the men's service fraternity. They also helped with the raffle to raise money for the KSC li- brary and are now saving funds with the hope of getting a national charter next year. 204 Honorary hosts Spring banquet Kappa Delta Pi, the education honorary, rounded out the year's activities by hosting the Founderis Day Banquet in May. Other activities of the honorary included formal initiation in No- vember, presenting the S50 Kappa Delta Pi scholarship to a sopho- more or junior, and hosting guest speakers which included Dr. L. R. Smith and Dr. Fred Kemph at their monthly meetings. One member commented "that the honorary was very beneficial meeting people that have the same goal and a common profession? we Matti, Kappa Mu Epsilon sponsors Math 4 9 Booster Hour Kappa Mu Epsilon, the mathe- matics honor society conducted a "Mathematics Booster Hour" twice a week. These sessions were held for students having difficulty in the basic math courses. Members also attended the Na- tional Conference of Kappa Mu Epsilon in Indiana, Pennsylvania in April. Other activities of KME in- cluded a visiting math lecturer from the National Science Foun- dation. KME also distributed free bookcovers to students in math ,ff classes at Kearney State. ls E i t 5 5 55 fixup Home Ec honorary contributes to national project This year Kappa Omicron Phi the national home economics hon orary, was the outstanding con tributor to Crossnore a national program serving needy families in Kentucky Other projects of the club were the awarding of the Hettie Antho ny Scholarship, a candy sale, dis tributing Thanksgiving Day Bas kets for needy families in the Kearney area and a Valentine's Day party for children at the Day Care Center. Kappa Omicron Phi held two banquets this year. Executive council, business, and cultural meetings were also held every month with various programs. X X. -f -'WN - X 't xt A mm. Kappa Pi hosts Student exhibit Highlighting the year's activities for Kappa Pi, the national art hon- orary, was the Spring Student Art Show. This exhibit was open to all KSC students. Prize awards and purchasing awards were given by Kappa Pi for excellence in the art field. Kappa Pi also awards an annu- al SIOO scholarship to a KSC stu- dent majoring in art. This scholar- ship is based on merit, need, and individual performance. Other activities of Kappa Pi this year included films at their meet- ings, several seasonal parties, and money-making projects. LDL promotes Science papers The physical science honorary, Lambda Delta Lambda, promoted individual research by presenting various scientific papers of faculty and student members. Other events included a sky- show held at the planetarium, an annual Christmas party, and the initiation of new members. Lambda Delta Lambda high- lighted the year's activities by at- tending the annual convention at Chadron State College. Group sponsors Teach-in at NU Mu Epsilon Nu, the national men's education honorary, spon- sored a 'gteach-inl' with the Uni- versity of Nebraska. There they observed and taught several class- es. One member said, "Fm glad to be a member of MEN because it gives me a chance to involve my- self in various educational service projects, and to meet men with similar interests as my own." Mu Epsilon Nu provides a Com- mon interest for men in all fields of study. Activities of the club this year included an excursion to the Educational Service Unit, and a membership drive campaign. MEN also sponsors an annual scholarship. Club represents K-State at Peru Phi Beta Lambda,a chapter of the national business fraternity, was represented at the Leadership Conference, and the State Conven- tion at Peru. Many members com- peted With members of other chap- ters in contests associated with aspects of business. Many meetings were made more interesting by the talks of guest speakers. Larry Horner, of the Nebraska State Education Di- vision gave a talk on Vocational Education, and Larry Wiles of the State Educational Association gave an address on the Co-op Edu- cation Personnel. Various faculty members in the School of Business gave panel dis- cussions at the regular business meetings. Group receives National status After four years of existence, the speech therapy club on cam- pus has applied for and received national status. They are now of- ficially named Sigma Alpha Eta. To increase their knowledge, members work with case subjects. Individual members of the group conduct person-to-person sessions with patients at the Bethphage Mission in Axtell. They have helped with the preparation of a talent show given by the patients. The group also works with the children at the campus day care center and have held therapy ses- sions at the local senior citizen's homes in Kearney. 2 Pi Delt initiates Writing contest A writing contest was added this year to the activities of Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journalism society. Competition was held in news, feature and edi- torial writing. The entries were judged by professional men of the press from around the state, with the winners in each category awarded cash prizes. Other activities were the annual campus-wide photography contest and a spring workshop for area high schools. Eighty-five schools were invited this year. Pi Delt also sponsors an annual awards ban- quet in the spring for all journal- ists on the campus. of Club's meetings Held in French 'SA closely knit group of people with a common interest." That's how one member of Pi Delta Phi, national French honorary, de- scribed her group. Among their activities this year, the group sponsored a bake sale, held a Christmas party, which in- cluded games and a gift exchange, and conducted meetings in French. Initation was held in the spring, with new members being selected from eligible French majors and minors. 'Gigi Q g!,i if had . as 4, rss iii!! safest 'Mears rM,,,,, S 'ynax gs. it tgntisssxg, ,gurls Xiiikww 5. Fiptifisarxg mr-gr 41 Nkktxniagg iw'-iff!-pi, svfsnw Q , Nix, . Nkitifiqigr Q. Q fslwlrsxxsi' is 1- li N 'iiirmx iligijifir inhtis fig Ri ig., Sit! ig, lg, Qgii 'Qi-Q iii' it lp., 'Q' Honorary hosts Annual contest Pi Kappa Delta, the forensics honorary, hosted the 28th Annual Platte Valley Forensics Tourna- ment. Members of the club partic- ipated in the competition and also served as administrators for this tournament. Pi Kappa Delta also sponsored a high school tournament which was attended by over 370 students from 33 schools throughout Ne- braska. Club members entered over 20 tournaments this year. Each indi- vidual must attend several contests and keep a 3376 win record to re- main an active member of the forensics honorary. 214 """"'.rwauQ UPPER RIGHT-Greg Cawley and Mary Daake serves as guides for con- fused high school students. LOWER LEFT-Walt Whittorf acts as a last minute coach preceding a forensics tournament. LOWER RIGHT-Pi Kappa Delta members set up an infor- mation center to help run the tourna- ment smoothly. 'E 5 3 S 15 gs 5, 5 2 all ist, me iii K f 4 'WM Q Man s .44 ,, Club sends two To convention Pi Omega Pi, the national busi- ness honorary, this year high- lighted its activities by sending two members, Sandra Bishop Ol- son and Ruth Bickett to their na- tional convention, which was held in Chicago. Other events for the year in- cluded two initiation ceremonies, featuring Phil Ensor, Public Re- lations Director of Eaton, Yale, and Towne as a guest speaker. They also held a joint meeting with Phi Beta Lambda on Vocational Education, and a field trip to the Grand Island School of Business. In May, the honorary held a banquet with the student teaching panel. UPPER-Sandra Bishop Olson discusses plans for the next meeting with Roland Rathe, club sponsor. LOWER-Members of the honorary read lnerature hxnn their na- tional convention in Chicago. Www VE Z 5 N.. N, ffm gift' my 33,11 A W -fa Q if V, 1 W9 , in in M 'ii' 1-4--...awww 5 Honorary holds Writing contests This year Sigma Tau Delta, the national English Honorary, sponsored several writing contests that were open to all college stu- dents. Among those were a short story, a freshman essay, a poetry, and a Pulitzer contest. From these contests came materials used in the Antler, a publication put out by the club. Sigma Tau Delta offered a tu- toring service for those in need of extra help in the field of English. Also, they initiated a fund-raising campaign to aid an English in- structoris son who was hospital- ized. Sigma Tau Delta had several programs, their annual Christmas party, and were represented at two national conventions. The club provides fellowship for those with a common interest, promotes creativity, and recognizes achievement in the field of English. UPPER RIGHT-President Monty Niel- sen, with the assistance of Jeretta Cass and Ilene Toepfler, conducts the initiation ceremonies. LOWER LEFT-Virginia Allen and Rick Carlson prepare to show Dr. Hoffmanas slides of his trip of Eng- land. LOWER RIGHT-Club members anxiously await the activities at their an- nual Christmas party. Xi Phi sponsors annual Spring honors convocation Xi Phi sponsored the honors convocation at Kearney State Col- lege in April. At that time, new members were "tapped", and oth- er students were recognized for outstanding scholarship and lead- ership. After the convocation, a banquet was held in honor of the top ten senior men and women plus the top five junior men and women. Recognition of outstanding campus leadership, extensive par- ticipation in campus activities, and high scholastic achievement of Kearney State's students is the main purpose of this organization. Xi Phi also serves as a coordi- nating body and a direct line of communication between campus organizations. "S---...,,..,,w-1 UPPER LEFT-Xi Phi members discuss plans for their honors convocation. LOWER LEFT-Club members rush to attend one of their meetings. LOWER RIGHT-Mem- bers of the honorary go over last minute preparations for a meeting. 217 SCEC encourages interest in exceptional children The Student Council for Excep- tional Children CSCECJ focused their work on the exceptional chil- dren of the Kearney area. Club members journeyed to the Bethphage Mission in Axtell once a week to work with the residents. They have also sponsored various recreational activities for the spe- cial education children at Whittier, and other schools in Kearney. In addition, they helped with the children at the KSC day care cen- ter located in Otto Olsen. If W . vsvr by Vwwjka Iv sv Eg! ggggL,Hrlgf1j7,,fQi,f H . ,,.,, ,, K ,, ,,:WV:lM?gf : H i- -V I K V V H ,, .,,,,,, . I W W, H V ,..,,,, ,. ,,-,,.,- 1 222.1 1-, if -v Q , .,,A., ff , f , rwfezi?fe1isrgw,..::2':' . , ., , W. dm, ' ' . ' 'I ' ' Wo-'Wilt . , ,- , ,. ., ' ' 6,:qQm-'x.t,i.-H. " ' ' ' - ' , ' f- , ,, '- -Q 55-g, ., ty an IW' ,H-.gg',.g,g5gYf5ff'-vis ' -:A ,L J ., ' - . ,J 1' I' ,,., f'1:,r.j'j5SQ5efiiV Wei 5 . , , A fr Mmewww-3w,17g:S,.iif'f11ai'1?-L,1fx-,ggg"ff'2,gwgta'f'S ' - - - ' 15255--,,,5',,1-,:.,,.,AW H V , ,,,, H, . - af-w f,Li.24i1f wifi A A K 7 sg ' ,. , . H : i sw,iE1f2'?0Jf-fzisisz,ff2?5!""'!1'i''T .1L::I'?5if2f'??ifi?',., s L' 'l " If ' " " ' 1 ' - ff f . . ,, , 'sf 'ew ' V " V '- - V- ,. I Y ' T ' V' 5 sw.w-sawgerfq1.-vrL,11..,..wall.,f-fenin-aiimwwlmmgaaftzm-.mziwmbmatwwa P Y V .. i"L.'9'biM 5' . Q- wifI"' C .... jr3,,,,..,s-,.,,,., gm, ,.,,k . Mm Campus group Meets U club The highlight for the Flying Club this year was a meeting with the University of Nebraska Flying Club at the airport. This meet was the first of its kind in this area between flying clubs. Seven pilots represented the university club and several members of the KSC club participated. The club held ground school classes, and members took tests for their private pilots licenses. Also, a contest was held for students, and the winner was awarded free flight instructions. Language club Holds' book sale In the Spring the French Club, Le Circle Francais, held its annu- al book fair. Books written in many different foreign languages were sold to all students on cam- pus at very reasonable prices. Among their other activities, the French Club sponsored a French meal, consisting of many types of French food. This was prepared by members of the club. Only French is spoken at the club's meetings, and several speak- ers were sponsored to promote an interest in the language. 5 : r K f e Vfiyzwevvifm' J' film, I ak 0 A4934 -, W Ar gif' f , G ml? c Group 'hijacks' Planes to Cuba This year members of the Ge- ography Club Hhijackedv two planes and flew to Cuba, Kansas. This was in accordance with the group's main project of taking col- or slides during aerial flights over various parts of the state. These slides were compiled into a pro- gram and then presented to groups interested in the topography and geography of the state. Other activities of the group in- cluded a presentation by Stanley Dart, sponsor, on a Colorado Riv- er trip and an Alaskan trip. Two other presentations, one on a Rocky Mountain rescue operation and the other on France were also presented. KSC Home Ec. Chapter begins secret sis program Members of the Kearney State CoHege Pknne Econonncs Chap- ter found out who their Secret Sis was after six months of Wait- ing. The girls sent clues of cards and vanous surprhes dunng tht time. It was the first year for the progranm In lJoven1ber,the State VVork- shop was held on the KSC cam- pus. All state colleges which have home economics chapters at- tended. Members assisted with the Ne- braska Home Economics Associa- tion state convention held in liearney nifxprd. Other activities for the club were a picnic, a pillow and bake sale, and programs at their meet- ings. UPPER RIGHT-A prospective buyer looks over the table of goodies. LOWER LEFT-President Jackie Jacox pins the pledge ribbons on the new initiates. LOWER RIGHT-Two home ec. club members try on wigs at Aphrodite's Wig Salon after a demonstration given by Mr. George at a meeting. swarm .M Q, + X 'X if 9 1' n if , .saw -.mg 3 . , 1 ARMS 3, 1 'Elks xg S - -ii X . sggw- so , : .L IE! ,W Q-ESM Qi' H . SSS X . 1 f 2 E . ,iv in .. s as i . in 1. :FQ S 6 z Q 5 t gi if 1 xg i S it ssl is sus il S K fsfti' UPPER LEFT-Two lapidary students examine the shaping of their gems after a bout with the tumbler. UPPER RIGHT-Good fellowship is a part of education as these club memebers take time out to enjoy a pleasant meal to- gether. LOWER LEFT-Care and maintenance of tools is an important part of the training in their labs. Club members Produce movie To recruit students for KSC, the Industrial Arts club, this year, produced a film of their activities. The group also sponsored a spring trip to Kansas City to ac- quaint members with industrial processes. Other activities included a pheasant hunt followed by a stag feed and a slide show of the Far East and a rap session at which industrial education student teach- ers related experiences encoun- tered while student teaching. The club also worked in co-operation with the Campus Improvement Committee to clean up KSC. Club promotes World relations International Student Associ- ation CISAJ this year had 52 mem- bers representing 2l countries. The furthering of international re- lations is the main goal to which the club focuses its functions. This organization is open to all students and non-students who are interested in helping foreign students adjust to the Kearney area. ISA's largest function this year was the second annual Internation- al Spring Festival. During the three days of activities, exhibits of foreign countries were placed in the student Union. Slide shows, dances, songs, and a fashion show by the individual students high- lighted the festival. To conclude the activities, an International Dinner was held by the club. Mg lla Club competes In drill contest The Kaydettes, newly organized this year, participated in their first regional drill meet, which was held in Colorado Springs, with schools from the West and Midwest com- peting. Kaydettes, a co-ed auxiliary to the Prairie Rangers, is a service organization. It provides such ser- vices to the school as hosting at concerts. The purpose of Kaydettes is to represent a link between the wom- en on campus and the menis ROTC department. Members are chosen by the ROTC honorary, Prairie Rangers of Kearney State. Locke and Key Initiates senate This year Locke and Key So- ciety, the political science club on campus, initiated two programs that were designed to teach stu- dents more about government and international relations of both our country and the whole world. A model United Nations and a model U.S. Senate was held by the club for the college, and stu- dents from local high schools. Many campus organizations took part in these programs. Each student represented either a state or country, and then were divided into committees to dis- cuss specific problems. The solu tions to these problems were then proposed later at a general meet- ing and then voted on by all rep- resentatives attending. Group presents Variety contest Again this year, MENC CMusic Educators National Conferencej sponsored the K-Show, at which student talent was presented. The organization produced the show and hired the judges. Students presented their talents and then were judged in many different categories. Among other activities this year were a Christmas hayrack ride and caroling party, and a welcom- ing party for prospective members. In October members went to the MENC convention in Grand Island. MENC member, Jean Johnson, was selected to accom- pany the all-state chorus. The chorus is an addition to the band and orchestra and is sponsored by MENC. The club also sponsored a scholarship for music students. 7 Kearney group Hosts 'Playday' PEMM Club, Physical Educa- tion Majors and Minors, this year sponsored a Playday with over 200 girls from 50 Nebraska high schools attending. The Playday included 12 areas of competition, with ribbons being awarded to the winners. To highlight this event, KSC students presented an exhibition in such areas as gymnastics and modern dance. Other activities of PEMM Club included donating blood to the Red Cross, and several parties throughout the year. To raise money for their club, members held a candy sale, and sold pic- ture packs on the campus. Dueling by mail This year's first Postal matches played a large part in the first year of existence for the Rifle and Pistol Club. For a postal match, the student, un- der the supervision of an instruc- tor, shoots ten rounds of target shooting on their own range. The targets are sent in to be scored and the person with the highest score wins. Several schools are able to participate in these postal matches at the same time. Kear- ney State competes with many other schools in these matches. Also throughout the year, films and lectures on firearms were pre- sented. The Rifle and Pistol Club was organized by the students of Kear- ney State who were interested in learning target practice and fire- arm safety. 22 Group provides Training tactics The Prairie Rangers provide military training to supplement that received through the Military Science program. This training is received through weekend ses- sions that are held approximately every two months during the school year. In some cases, these sessions last up to 36 hours. The Prairie Rangers place the most emphasis on small unit coun- ter-guerilla tactics. Patrolling methods are stressed, and the training session itself is built a- round a patrol assignment. Each member is trained to plan, super- vise, and execute the mission in a position of leadership. The members gain knowledge of tactical formations, military intelligence, bayonet training, radio-telephone operations, cam- ouflage techniques, and physical fitness. Each member prepares and presents a lesson on one of these subjects to stimulate team atmosphere. Each of these patrols is ac- companied by a cadre advisor, who is an instructor of military science, who critiques all opera- tions carried out by the patrol, after they are completed. He may also appoint patrol leaders, there- by giving all rangers leadership training. The Prairie Rangers are also active in school and civic pro- jects. Each year they raise one thousand dollars to donate to the school library. To reach their goal this year, the club co-sponsored a raffle for a 1971 Ford Pinto. The Prairie Rangers served as color guard for various events, military escorts for funerals, and marched in several parades. Plans are being drawn up to form a drill team which will compete nation- ally. S A in , ,f f W1 f Mfff f Z V M2,I':,L 1,a,, ' V, 7 r 1 -- W , in , , ,N ' f I if 1 :al V. fo K ' ' ii' H . ,. - gm 5 fp . , 'f 'WW 'V y v , 71, 5 ,4 X "V I if .,.,, mf - A fm, Wy, ,,,,, W6 , " H 4 231 , wk 5-Q sei as ff afaf KSC club holds Spring contests For the first time, this year the Rodeo Club featured Hadley Bar- rett, a nationally known rodeo an- nouncer, at their annual spring rodeo. which was held May 7-9. Many Midwestern colleges be- longing to the Central Plains Col- legiate Rodeo Association CCPCRAJ competed in the rodeo. This year the Rodeo Club vot- ed to join the National Rodeo As- sociation. This will be the first year for the Kearney Rodeo Club to participate in rodeos on a na- tional level. Most of Rodeo Club's time this year has been spent in member- ship drives, fund raising activities, and practicing for rodeo competi- tion. Club president, Bill Berger, hopes for a good team showing this year. He feels with the addi- tion of the club's own practice arena that the members will be in top form for spring competition. Kay Wilson, North Platte soph- omore, was named Rodeo Club Queen and 1970 Miss Rodeo Nebraska, Virginia Evans, Kear- ney senior, was chosen All- Around-Cowgirl, on a total points basis at the KSC rodeo. 'treatise NSEA growth rate this year IS largest in Nebraska Kearney State Collegeas chapter of the Student National Education Assocation CSNEAJ has the largest growth rate of all chapters in Ne- braska. It is also the largest non- religious group on campus. Charles Boettcher, president of the KSC group was also the State Representative from the Western region. Kearney's chapter was repre- sented at the Leadership Confer- ence Convention in North Platte and the National SEA Convention in Lincoln. In March they at- tended the State Convention in Omaha. They also participated in the sensitivity groups sponsored by the Psychology Club. During their March meeting, several educators from Omaha spoke to the club members on Urban Education. Students review Social problems The Sociology Club on campus visited the county welfare office in Kearney which informed them of problems in the community and the legal aspects that are involved in obtaining solutions to these problems. The club hosted two speakers at their meetings. One talked on future job possibilities for college students and the other on the growth of the Sociology depart- ment at the college. In addition, several films were shown that dealt with aspects of world socio-economic problems. At the conclusion of the films, club members discussed possible solutions to the problems. KSC accredits Spanish Club s annual trip to Spain For the first time, the annual trip abroad initiated by the Span- ish Club has been accredited by KSC. Students traveling to Spain this summer will receive six credit hours for the trip. They will at- tend classes for four weeks and then travel for two additional weeks. To acquaint themselves with the Spanish culture, the club meet- ings included Spanish songs, dances, and films on Spanish- speaking countries. Dr. Vincent Jiminez presented a program on Columbia at one meeting. In November, the Spanish Club hosted the Spanish Club Conven- tion, with area high schools and neighboring colleges attending. The Spanish Club is also at- tempting to organize a student program abroad. rf, i X SPURS obtain Cash by a walk In the spring, SPURS headed a 'gWalk for Mankindl' to raise money for Project Concern. A designated amount of money was given to individuals for each mile they walked. Other activities of the sopho- more women's honorary included a can drive for welfare, doing vol- unteer work at the hospital, col- lecting for the March of Dimes, ushering at theatre productions, helping at swim meets and wres- tling tourneys, selling and deliver- ing Heart-o-grams for Valentines Day, attending the Regional con- vention in Kansas, and collecting toys for the Kearney Day Center. YARC receives national rights This year the Youth Asso- ciation for Retarded Children CYARCJ received their national charter, after being organized on the KSC campus for two years. The club is the only organiza- tion of its kind on the college lev- el. It works in association with an adult chapter located in Kearney. Members of YARC have worked through the Christian Center. They are involved with the special education children at the Whittier school in Kearney, and serve as sponsors for various recreational activities for the re- tarded children. YARC also takes part in the Citizen-Advocary program at the state home in Beatrice. Religion today At new center The new Campus Lutheran Center is a perfect setting for the newly initiated folkrock service. Each Sunday service finds the church filled to capacity. Ed Dady, a KSC student, vol- unteered his artistic talents by making the altar, lectern, pulpit, and the baptismal font for the new center. Under the leadership of Pastors Eldor Meyer and Roger Sasse, other activities included sensitiv- ity groups, Gamma Delta, Rejoice Christian Underground, and fel- lowships at Macavity's Flame Coffee House. Newman boasts 1,000 members The Newman Club has the largest membership of any relig- ious organization on campus, with over 1,000 Catholic members. The club aims to fill the re- ligious and social needs of its members, and hosts activities di- rected toward this goal. Adult education classes were held dur- ing the first semester, and the club sponsored a course of in- struction in the Catholic faith. Other Newman Club activities include an annual fall picnic, a Christmas party, and a supper held once a month for all their members of the club. Christian living Fellowship aim The function of the Roger Williams Baptist Fellowship is to develop within its members a spirit of Christian living as pre- sented on campus and in the local community. The group sponsored a Gospel Team which traveled throughout the state giving musical programs. They also hosted a guest speak- er and showed films on "Life in Cuba Todayn. In addition, the group also held picnics, Bible study sessions, and parties. The group is sponsored by the Rev. Michael Evan and Dean of Instruction Paul Gaer. 42 UPPER LEFT-A Club member plays a game with children from Southeast Kearney. UPPER RIGHT-Rev. Da- vid Bearden leads his congregation in prayer at a Sunday morning service. LOWER LEFT-Chi Rho members practice their guitars for a folk-rock service. LOWER MIDDLE-Students display foreign goods at the Interna- tional Market. LOWER RIGHT-Stu- dents serve the community by working with local grade school children. Area denominations join to serve Religious needs of KSC students A joint ministry of four denom- inations: United Presbyterian Church USA, United Church of Christ, United Methodist Church, and the Christian Church serve as a ministry of counseling and educational worship on the Kear- ney State campus. Their activities include giving one or two hours each week to be a friend to a grade schooler, a companion to a senior citizen or a playmate to a retarded child in wwf the Kearney area. This was the second year for the groupls International Market. This market provides an outlet for refugee handicrafts. Money earned from this project goes to foreign refugees. Sunday worship services enti- tled "What is Worship" are held each week in the Christian Center Chapel. These worship services are unique in the fact they are written by the students. 24 Classes -Jcveryuncs bcuuuful in their own way 46 Enrollment loss Normal at KSC Enrollment at KSC decreased second semester of the 1970-71 year. The loss totaled 368 stu- dents. Enrollment dropped from 5,870 to 5,502. One cause for the enrollment drop second semester over first is natural attrition caused partially by the ever increasing number of mid-term graduates. Still other reasons for the en- rollment drop is that after one semester, many students feel they are not cut out for college so de- cide to chalk it up as experience. Two final reasons for the usual drop-outs are academic suspen- sion and the new draft lottery. ff? 'V' FOURTH ROW-Anson, Gerald D., junior, Antes, Kent N., freshman, Appleton, Karen L., fresh man, Aquino, Nicholas, junior, Arenz, .leralyn R. freshman, Arp, Allen D., freshman. FIFTH ROW-Artz, Lyle R., sophomore, Asay Thomas D., junior, Aspen, Adrienne D., fresh- man, Atkinson, Sandra K., freshman, Aufdengar- ten, Merlin, freshman, Avery, Mary G., sopho- l'I'lOI'C. SIXTH ROW-Ayres, Peggy A., freshman, Badge, Glenn K., junior, Badura, Jodean A., freshman, Badura, Rick J., junior, Baehr, Beverly K., fresh- man, Bahensky, Damon T., sophomore. SEVENTH ROW-Baker, Duane W., sophomore Baker, Katherine M., junior, Baker, Sandra D. sophomore, Ball, Richard K., freshman, Bande- mer, Douglas A., sophomore, Banks, Susan G. sophomore. EIGHTH ROW-Bare, Lydia P., junior, Barger, Sithay E., freshman, Barker, Jean A., junior, Barney, Bob E., freshman, Barney, Patricia E., freshman, Barry, John R., sophomore. BOTTOM ROW-Barry, Patricia L., freshman, Barta, Amy S., sophomore, Barta, Charles P., freshman, Bartling, Allen D., junior, Bashor, Vickie A., sophomore, Bauer, Steven M., sopho- l'l'l0I'e. TOP ROW-Abels, Larry G., freshman, Abresch, Cheryl K., junior, Adams, Becky S., freshman, Adams, Deborah K., freshman, Adelung, Sharalee F.,junior, Adkisson,Doug E., freshman. SECOND ROW-Adkisson, Ronald D., junior, Ahl, Gary L., junior, Akpan, Efiong D., sopho- more, Akpaudo, Etimi E., junior, Albon, Rose- mary A., sophomore, Alexander, Edward L., ju- mor. THIRD ROW-Allen, Janine M., freshman, Al- len, Michael C., freshman, Anderson, Frederick C., junior, Anderson, Janie E., freshman, Ander- son, Shirley J., sophomore, Anderson, Steve D., sophomore. X MK tim! 247 Underclassmen Ba-Ca TOP ROW-Baxter, Cathy L., freshman, Bay, Georgia L., freshman, Beachler, Sandra M., fresh- man, Beavers, Barry A., sophomore, Bauer, Rus- sel E., freshman, Bebensee, Barb A.,junior. SECOND ROW-Becker, Nicholas D., sopho- more, Becker, Vicki A., junior, Beer, Robert A., sophomore, Beery, Caroline J., sophomore, Beh- rendt, Betty A., freshmang Belz, Sandi L., sopho- Il'l0I'e. THIRD ROW-Benckeser, Jeanne L., junior, Benda, Rick W., sophomore, Bendfeldt, John F., junior, Bendfeldt, Julie A., freshman, Bendowsky, Joe R., sophomore, Beranek, Jeff P.,junior. 'FOURTH ROW-Berggren, Barbara A., fresh- man, Berggren, Lynn R., sophomore, Bergstrom, Dora C., junior, Bergstrom, Jerry A., junior, Berry, Beverly J., freshman, Berry, Rod D., freshman. BOTTOM ROW-Beukenhorst, Beverly, fresh- man, Beyke, Cecilia A., freshman, Bicak, Charles J., freshmang Bienhoff, Julianne, sophomoreg Bierhaus, LeRoy E., freshman, Bishop, Joe D., sophomore. TOP ROW-Bittfield, Joseph H., freshman, Bjork- rnan, Terry L., sophomore, Black, David A., Freshman, Blankenship, Gary L., freshman, Block, Linda K. sophomore, Bloomfield, Sally J., fresh- nan. SECOND ROW-Blume, Anna E., sophomore, Boeckner, Russell H., junior, Boettcher, Charles I., junior, Boettcher, Patsy J., sophomore, Boggs, Iames R.,junior, Bogner, Marlin R., freshman. THIRD ROW-Boisen, Mary J., freshman, Bolin, Chris A., freshman, Bonifas, Bonnie J., freshman, Bonkiewicz, Patricia, junior, Borgelt, Larry G., sophomore, Bosley, Gail A.,junior. FOURTH ROW-Bothe, Susan K., junior, Bow- man, Tami J., freshman, Boyer, Shirley A., fresh- man, Brackhan, Brenda G., freshman, Bradbury, Robert E., freshman, Brandt, Karen L., sopho- more. FIFTH ROW: Bratten, Donald L., junior, Brat- Len, Madelyn A., freshman, Braun, Bonnie B., sophomore, Bredthauer, Cynthia S., freshman, Breen, Dennis J., sophomore, Brehm, Vincent A., Freshman. li Q, W' N ik t f N... ,lm :- V A .1 f f I -V 1 W J.. 41 1 'ua 1 X ei 'X au-ay A 4....4'I -1-5, SIXTH ROW-Broberg, Deborah E., freshman, Brokaw, David L., freshman, Brown, Bary M., sophomore, Brown, Becky L., freshman, Brown, Linda S., freshman, Brown, Randall L., sophomore. SEVENTH ROW-Brunz, William E., sopho- more, Budler, Thomas M., freshman, Buecker, Thomas R., junior, Bull, Barbara J., freshman, Buoy, LeAnn K., sophomore, Burbach, Patricia A., sophomore. EIGHTH ROW-Buresh, Thomas L., junior, Burton, Joyce D., junior, Butler, Annette C., freshman, Butler, Larry J., sophomore, Byers, Susan R., freshman, Campbell, Connie M., Fresh- man. BOTTOM ROW-Carrick, Ernest J., sophomore, Campbell, Mary L., freshman, Canarsky, Gary L., sophomore, Carlson, Carol C., freshman, Carl- son, Elaine L., freshman, Carney, Jamie J., freshman. Q SEVENTH ROW-Cox, Cynthia J., sophomore Cox, Robert L., sophomore, Cox, Ron O., sopho more, Cramer, Cynthia M., freshman, Cranford, Lana D., sophomore, Craven, Andrea J., fresh man. EIGHTH ROW-Crawford, Darlene L., fresh- man, Cromer, Don E., sophomore, Crosby, Cindi K., freshman, Cruise, Cindy K., freshman, Cun- ningham, Harold E. junior, Daiss, Bobbie J. sophomore. NINTH ROW-Dake, Ellen M., junior, Dales Debra A., freshman, Dalrymple, Diana L., fresh- man, Darnell, Lynn E., freshman, Daugherty Dale E., freshman, Davenport, Dennis L., sopho- I'l'l0I'C. Underclassmen Ca-Dr TOP ROW-Carter, Claudia M., sophomore, Carter, Hurley W., freshman, Chamberlain, Ar- dyce I., junior, Chaney, Constance J., sophomore, Chapp, Frederick E., junior, Cheng, Gregory T., junior. SECOND ROW-Chesnut, Jean S., sophomore, Chism, Gary D., sophomore, Christensen, Debra A., freshman, Christensen, Frances, freshman, Christensen, Linda M., freshman, Christensen, Su- san E.,junior. THIRD ROW-Clark, Deborah A., junior, Clark, Marilyn R., sophomore, Clark, Stephen E., junior, Clason, Patty J., sophomore, Classen, Vicky L., sophomore, Clay, Edwin J., freshman. FOURTH ROW--Clay, Julia I., junior, Clement, Nadene B., sophomore, Clement, Jimmy D., sophomore, Clements, Michael L., sophomore, Cline, Beverly E., junior, Cline, Myra L., sopho- more. FIFTH ROW-Clinger, Calvin C., freshman, Coad, Sue E., freshman, Cochran Susan L., soph- omore, Coe, Kathleen A., freshman, Coffey, Jo- leen A., sophomore, Colson, Pamela S., sopho- more. SIXTH ROW-Cook, JoAnn P., freshman, Cook, Linda K., junior, Coon, Marilyn K., sophomore, Cooper, Donna D., junior, Courtney, Steve M., junior, Covey, Allen D., freshman. 4-up I .3 W, Q M ' ,af XM N iiizikq L I Z, . ."' "K I A FOURTH ROW-Dickey, Norma L., junior, Diehl, Constance M., sophomore, Diers, Pam G., junior, Dietz, Robert K., sophomore, Dillon, Marcia G., freshman, Djernes, Carolyn E., fresh- man. FIFTH ROW-Doher, Connie D., freshman, Doher, Robert L., freshman, Dolhanyk, Gail A., freshman, Dow, Mary A., junior, Doyle, Rita E., freshman, Dresher, Suzi M., sophomore. SIXTH ROW-Dritley, Nancy D., junior, Duerr, Debbie L., freshman, Dunn, Roberta M., sopho- more, Dunn, William F., freshman, Duval, Cyn- thia A., freshman, Duval, James L.,junior. SEVENTH ROW--Duval, Shirley A., freshman, Dvorak, Sandra S., junior, Dye, Trudy C., fresh- man, Dyer, Robert V., sophomore, Eads, William R., freshman, Eastman, Deb J., freshman. lEIGHTH ROW-Eaton, Barbara C., freshman, Ebel, Janet M., junior, Eberline, Steven R., fresh- man, Edwards, Debra D., sophomore, Edwards, Leslie A., freshman, Edwards, Linda S.,junior. BOTTOM ROW-Edwards, Mary A., junior, Efi, Essien A., sophomore, Ehly, Gertrude A., junior, Eiberger, Maurus J., freshman, Eiel, Martha, sophomore, Einspahr, Ardy E.,junior. TOP ROW-Davidson, Peggy S., freshman, Davies, Patricia J., freshman, Davis, Catherine T. sophomore, Davis, Lonnie D., junior, Davis, Marilyn K., freshman, Davolt, Tom D., sopho- l110I'C. SECOND ROW-Day, John R., freshman, Deal, Jerry J., sophomore, Dean, James D., sopho- more, Deaver, Daniel G., junior, Deaver, Rosel- len M.,junior, Deininger, Roger A., freshman. THIRD ROW-DeJonge, Jane L., freshman Demmel, Lynne M., freshman, Dempewolf, Bar bara S., freshman, Demuth, Dave F., junior, Den man, Beverly S., freshman, Denton, Bradley E. freshman. Tx W .M fd? 'fr' .5 'T' 47641, i .Q af . 2 2 W an fe "-an ,. .., .. , ,.,.s f., 5 in ,M M, f,,-ff so 1 if Underclassmen Ek-Go TOP ROW-Ekponyong, Jackson J., junior, Eli- fritz, Doris R., freshman, Ellenwood, Kenneth J., junior, Eller, Judy K., freshman, Ellingson, Den- nis D., freshman, Ellis, Richard S., freshman. SECOND ROW-Elsen, Mary J., sophomore, Emanuel, Nancy L., junior, Embree, Diana L., freshman, Ems, Donald R., freshman, Enck, Tim- othy E., sophomore, Engberg, Suzette L., sopho- I1'1OI'C. THIRD ROW-Englert, Jorena F., freshman, Evers, Coleen R., freshman, Evers, Frances I., junior, Evers, Victoria A., sophomore, Faber, Karen G., freshman, Feldt, Christine, K., fresh- man. FOURTH ROW-Fellows, Randy L., sophomore, Felzien, Marcia K., sophomore, Ferguson, Opal M., sophomore, Fiala, Kathy A., freshman, Fick- enscher, Connie L., sophomore, Fickes, Susan E., sophomore. BOTTOM ROW-Fischbach, James J., junior, Fischer, Connie L., freshman, Fischer, Dennis E., junior, Fisher, Marylin K., freshman, Fitzgerald, Barbara J., sophomore, Flesch, James E., fresh- man. TOP ROW-Fox, Jean A., sophomore, Foutz, Linda E., freshman, Foth, Chris R., freshman, Forwood, Steven C., junior, Forwood, James R., sophomore, Francis, Susan M., freshman. SECOND ROW-Fredricks, Candyce M., sopho- more, Fredrickson, Carolyn R., sophomore, Frentz, Corrine R., freshman, Frerichs, Dianna E., fresh- man, Frey, Brenda G., freshman, Frick, Debbie A., freshman. THIRD ROW-Frick, Sandra K., sophomore, Fries, Carol R., freshman, Fritson, Wilma, fresh- man, Fritton, Barbara P., freshman, Fryzek, Charles G., freshman, Fuehrer, Kenneth R., sophomore. FOURTH ROW-Fruhling, Patricia L., freshman, Gable, Judy A., sophomore, Gade, Elly A., sopho- more, Gaffney, Maureen E., freshman, Gaffney, Philip A.,junior, Gage, James E., sophomore. FIFTH ROW-Galyen, Kenneth E., sophomore, Galyen, Mariann K., junior, Garden, James P., freshman, Gardner, Randy D., sophomore, Gard- ner, Susan J., freshman, Garner, Susan R., junior. SIXTH ROW-Gartrell, Olivia D., junior, Gar- wood, Lyle E., sophomore, Gebhardt, Barbara D., freshman, Gee, Howard A., sophomore, Gehring, Beth I.,junior, Gentry, Peggy S., freshman. SEVENTH ROW-Gewecke, Karen V., freshman, Giese, Rick G., sophomore, Gieser, Jean L., freshman, Giespert, Christina L., junior, Gilder- sleeve, Kathy L., junior, Gillham, Patricia I., freshman. BOTTOM ROW-Gillming, Roger K., freshman, Girmus, Janice K., sophomore, Gladman, Gail L., junior, Glatter, Patricia J., sophomore, Glinn, Jannell K., sophomore, Godeken, Steve B., sopho- more. 4!4'Hrv -09 ,ga C' 'D' f 99- Q1 ! f ' ,g ' if 4 Za ' x .' .Z Underclassmen Go-He TOP ROW-Gogan, John sophomore, Gold- ing, Jane M., sophomore, Gondringer, Debbie J., freshman, Gonge, Max E., sophomore, Goodner, Margaret A., sophomore, Goodrich, Gail J., freshman. SECOND ROW-Goracke, Kay M., sophomore, Gosnell, Rojean C., junior, Gottsch, Marcy A., freshman, Gottsch, Patricia J., freshman, Gould, Charles E., freshman, Gould, Mary Ann, junior. THIRD ROW-Graff, John W., sophomore, Graves, Debra D., freshman, Green, Patty A., freshman, Gress, Linda L., freshman, Gress, Maynard M., freshman, Griess, Arlene D., fresh- man. FOURTH ROW-Griffin, Gary L., freshman, Grim, Gayle J., sophomore, Gr0PP. Phil H., freshman, Grove, C. Susan, junior, Groves, Mar- cia A.,junior, Grutsch, Ann M., freshman. FIFTH ROW-Gundlach, Sheryl L., freshman, Gunther, Nancy J., junior, Hadenfeldt, Larry A., sophomore, Hafemeister, Judy K., sophomore, Hagemann, Pamela J., sophomore, Hahn, Dennis E., junior. BOTTOM ROW-Hajny, Patricia K., freshman, Haley, Mary J., sophomore, Halbgewachs, Richard A., sophomore, Hall, Barbara J., freshman, Hall, Herbert S., freshman, Hallowell, Yvonne R., freshman. TOP ROW-Hancock, Judith A., sophomore, Hancock, Susan K., junior, Hanley, Steve M.. sophomore, Hanna, Susan R., freshman, Hansen. Carolyn L., junior, Hansen, Constance L., junior. Mi SECOND ROW-Hansen, Debbie J., freshman: Hansen, Denise L., sophomore, Hansen, Janette L., freshman, Hansen, Mary Ann, junior, Han- sen, Rita C., sophomore, Hanson, Judy L., fresh- man. THIRD ROW-Hanson, Thomas L., freshman, Hanzal, Beverly J., sophomore, Happ, Teresa sophomore, Harder, Gale A., sophomore, Hard- ers, Glenda M., freshman, Hargitt, Laurie J., freshman. 4 M i .,.9 .1 U Met FOURTH ROW-Harms, Mary L., sophomore, Harris, Cynthia A., freshman, Hartford, Vicki L., sophomore, Hartig, Janet L., freshman, Hartig, Paula S., freshman, Hartsell, Barbara J., sopho- ITIOFC. FIFTH ROW-Hastings, Timothy A., freshman, Hasty, Sharon C., sophomore, Hattan, Gary K. freshman, Haussermann, Gary G., junior, Hauver, Cynthia G., freshman, Haynes, LeEllen R., sopho- II'lOI'C. SIXTH ROW-Haynes, Stanley B., junior, Hays, David N., junior, Headrick, Suzanne K., sopho- more, Hehner, Cris D., freshman, Heidemann, Marilyn J., sophomore, Heidemann, Susan M., freshman. BOTTOM ROW-Heil, Dorothy I., freshman, Hein, Margaret M., junior, Henderson, Gary L., junior, Henderson, Nancy M., freshman, Hendricks, Joyce E., freshman, Hengelfelt, Corwin L., fresh- man. 56 Underclassmen He-Ja TOP ROW-Henning, Sandy K., freshman, Hen nings, Judith L., sophomore, Henry, Vivian L. freshman, Henson, Gail L., sophomore, Herzog, Beverly D.,junior, Hessler, Rick A., freshman. SECOND ROW-Hibbs, Darold D., freshman Hickman, Jerry B., sophomore, High, Mary L. freshman, Hilbers, Janis K., freshman, Hilker Paula J., sophomore, Hill, Linda R.junior. THIRD ROW-Hill, Patricia A., freshman, Hill- yer, Lacy M., freshman, Hinkle, Ann L., junior, Hinrichs, Sandra K., junior, Hinshaw, Anne E., junior, Hinton, Everett D., sophomore. is N N -v-'GY :X 1 rf Q' , ,. f ,. 1 if RX sf 95 Q y is Y ,X . , -d"3QP if W? S ks J sf? 'mx- E FOURTH ROW-Hinz, G. Mary, sophomore, Hird, Ardith K., sophomore, Hoagstrom, George H., junior, Hoblyn, James W., freshman, Hochrei- ter, Steve L., freshman, Hock, Mary R., fresh- man. FIFTH ROW-Hodge, Patti L., freshman, Hodgson, David R., sophomore, Hoemann, Gary D., sophomore, Hoff, Jerry J., freshman, Hoff- man, Alberta K., sophomore, Hoffman, Celia J., sophomore. SIXTH ROW-Hohlen, John A., freshman, Hol- bein, Sharon K., freshman, Hollister, Marvin W., junior, Hollowell, Sharon M., sophomore, Holmes, Gloria J., sophomore, Holmes, Joe H., freshman. SEVENTH ROW-Holmgren, Philip S., fresh- man, Holmstedt, Robert G., junior, Holsten, Susan B., junior, Holthus, Wendy L., freshman, Hooker, Sherry L., junior, Hope, Nancy A., sophomore. EIGHTH ROW-Horky, Janelle A., sophomore, Hornbacher, Sue L., sophomore, Horner, Carolyn J., freshman, Horner, Velda F., sophomore, Horst, Pam J., freshman, Houchin, Steven D.,junior. BOTTOM ROW-House, Debera A., junior, Houser, Frank E., freshman, Houston, Catherine J., sophomore, Howard, James D., sophomore, Howe, Dan R., sophomore, Hradec, Connie M., junior. 3 Q Vw vzv., , -if TOP ROW-Hromadka, Patricia A., sophomore, Huber, Janice K., sophomore, Huber, Loren T., junior, Hubka, Sue B., sophomore, Huebert, Diane M., sophomore, Huebner, Marcia J., freshman. SECOND ROW-Hughes, Barbara J., freshman, Hughes, Ben F., junior, Hughes, Robert L., junior, Hult, Sally A., freshman, Hultine, Bruce L., ju- nior, Humphrey, Harvey L., sophomore. THIRD ROW-Humphrey, A. Phil, sophomore, Hunke, Marlene F., sophomore, Hunnel, Judy A., freshman, Hunt, Darwin L., junior, Hunt, Kathryn D., freshman, Hurst, Margaret A., junior. FOURTH ROW-Hybl, Bill A., freshman, Hynes, Bernard R., junior, Hynes, Jerry J., junior, Ibiok, Joseph, freshman, Imming, Candi S., soph- omore, Ingerle, Joe A.,junior. FIFTH ROW-Jacobson, Chris J., sophomore, Jacobson, R. Dean, freshman, Jacobson, Kathy K., junior, Jameson, Donna M., junior, Irvine, Grace M., freshman, Iwan, Timothy E., junior. BOTTOM ROW-Jablonski, Becky J., sopho- more, Jackson, Susan L., sophomore, Jacobitz, Jerry A., sophomore, Jacobsen, Stephen M., sophomore, Jameson, Jerry L., freshman, J annsen, Linda E.,junior. Underclassmen J a-Kr TOP ROW-Janssen, Marlys K., freshman, J ares, Ronnie L., sophomore, Jarosik, David A., fresh- man, Jarusek, Raymond M., sophomore, Jelinek, Linda C., sophomore, Jensby, Cindy K., fresh- man. SECOND ROW-Jensen, Diane M., freshman, Jensen, Julie M., freshman, Jess, Kathy, fresh- man, Jochum, Ronald L., junior, John, Susan K., junior, Johnson, Marianne, E., sophomore. THIRD ROW-Johnson, Danial L., freshman, Johnson, Don D., sophomore, Johnson, Donna J., junior, Johnson, Gaylord L., junior, Johnson, Jennifer D., sophomore, Johnson, Leslie A., sophomore. FOURTH ROW-Johnson, Lynn A., junior, John- son, Peggy A., freshman, Johnson, Marlene K., junior, Johnson, Sherri L., freshman, Jonak, Bar- bara L., sophomore, Jones, Carol L., freshman. FIFTH ROW-Jones, Delmar A., freshman, Jones, Dana E., freshman, Jones, Douglas H., junior, Jones, Judy M., sophomore, Jones, Robert W., sophomore, Jones, Sharyl L., freshman. SIXTH ROW-Jorden, Valerie K., freshman, Jorgenson, S. Kim, freshman, Joseph, Diane L., freshman, Joseph, Nancy C., freshman, Kai, Mu- riel A., freshman, Kalinowski, Joan M., freshman. SEVENTH ROW-Kalinowski, Sigmund J., fresh- man, Kammerer, Kathy R., sophomore, Karlson, Sherry A., freshman, Karr, Jim R., freshman, Karsting, Robert A., sophomore, Kasselder, Gary D., junior. BOTTOM ROW-Kasson, Kay L., sophomore, Kassube, Tom L., junior, Katen, David R., sophomore, Kaufman, Gayle L., sophomore, Kaufmann, Lynn H., sophomore, Kell, James B., junior. E 1 TOP ROW-Keller, Kathy G., freshman, Kemp- nich, Richard M., junior, Kennedy, Kevin D. freshman, Kennedy, Mary S., sophomore, Ken- nedy, Michael R., freshman, Kerr, Eugene R. sophomore. s s SECOND ROW-Kensey, Linda M., sophomore, Keuten, Debra R., freshman, King, Carol A., freshman, King, James L., freshman, Kirkland, Kaylene L.,junior, Kisker, Ranae I., freshman. THIRD ROW-Kirby, Kevin E., freshman, Kir- wan, Arthur D., sophomore, Kleeb, Marge N., freshman, Klevemann, Douglas W., sophomore, Klingbeil, Lynne S., sophomore, Klingbeil, Linda L., sophomore. FOURTH ROW-Klingelhoefer, Douglas, fresh- man, Kluna, Susan M., junior, Knape, Ralph A., freshman, Knaub, Laurie A., sophomore, Knecht, Roxanne K., freshman, Knievel, William S., freshman. FIFTH ROW-Knudsen, Donald L., freshman, Koch, Kurt K., junior, Kohlun, Hattie C., fresh- man, Konen, Jacqueline S., freshman, Koranda, Pamela J., freshman, Korensky, David W., fresh- man. BOTTOM ROW-Korte, Susan I., freshman, Kouba, Deborah K., sophomore, Kovarik, Frank- lin D., freshman, Krajewski, Joan K., freshman, Kral, Rhonda M., junior, Krason, James E., freshman. Underclassmen Kr-Ma TOP ROW-Kratochvil, Patricia, freshman, Kreider, Denise K., junior, Kreifels, Michael, sophomore, Krehmke, Julie A., junior, Kring, Jeanne R., sophomore, Kroeker, Vesta G., fresh- ITl2.H. SECOND ROW-Kruse, Gene L., freshman, Kruse, Ronald L., junior, Kubart, Lavon J., junior, Kubik, Doug D., sophomore, Kuehl, Molly M., sophomore, Kuhlmann, Gayle Y., ju- nior. THIRD ROW-Kuhn, Linda K., freshman, Kum- post, Barbara J., freshman, Kurkowski, Susan M., sophomore, Kutsch, Patricia L., sophomore, Kwan, Ka-Wung, freshman, Labertew, Sharon K., sophomore. FOURTH ROW-Lally, Laura D., freshman, Lamborn, Robert W., freshman, Lampe, Sheryl L., junior, Lane, Cyndie B., sophomore, Lans- den, Janice A., junior, Larsen, Christie W., sophomore. BOTTOM ROW-Larsen, Larry L., sophomore, Larson, Laura L., junior, Larson, Connie A., sophomore, Larson, Paula D., sophomore, Lar- son, Theresa M., junior, Lathrop, Brent C., fresh- ITlaI'1. TOP ROW-Laursen, Douglas L., sophomore, Lebedz, Steven R., freshman, Lee, Cindy J., freshman, Lehmkuhler, Jim R., freshman, Lehr, Craig D., junior, Leif, Donald J.,junior. SECOND ROW-Lemon, Carol J., freshman Lesoing, Diane L., freshman, Leth, Anita F. freshman, Lewis, Coralene Y., freshman, Lewis Jeannie L., freshman, L'Heureux, Rodney K. sophomore. THIRD ROW-Liebig, Bonnie M., junior, Lien- hart, Lori R., freshman, Lieske, Thomas G. freshman, Lind, Beth L., freshman, Linder, Gret- chen D., sophomore, Linder, Mary L.,junior. FOURTH ROW-Lindholm, Ann C., sophomore, Lindquist, Brenda G., sophomore, Lingeman, Jane A., freshman, Lindgren, Lois A., freshman, Lipps, Anita M., junior, Livgren, Karin R., fresh- man. FIFTH ROW-Livingston, Kathy E., junior, Lo- lf see, Vicki L., freshman, Louch, George W., sopho- more, Lovell, Debbie A., sophomore, Luedtke, Richard E., sophomore, Lukasiewicz, Jane M., freshman. yifwff? 9 K' s NK , 23 J , Qzibtc g i gs I .G gp is, my 5 ' -I '15 Qs 2 Q- 'K . X r -..M .L s V ' DNN., .if ww. xl QS pen. A. , ,,,, I FIR , ,qi fi 2 -, .4- i I . e 7 Silly ' QQQQLX. FS N r if 5 . ., ,.,,L P- ii i a .lf .lluii :fi , is 1 . SIXTH ROW-Lundquist, Virleen M., freshman, Lutes, Kathie A., sophomore, Lutkemeier, Donna M., sophomore, Lutz, Shirley A., junior, Lux, Laurie R., freshman, Madsen, Jane M.,junior. SEVENTH ROW-Maginnis, John J., sophomore, Mahnken, Barbara J., sophomore, Maier, Mary H., freshman, Malcom, Cindy A., freshman, Ma- licky, Marlene C., freshman, Mann, Patricia S., freshman. EIGHTH ROW-Manning, Patricia A., freshman, Manning, Robert K., freshman, Manzitto, Juli- anne, freshman, Markowski, Frances A., junior, Marrow, Jerry K., junior, Marsh, David J., fresh- man. BOTTOM ROW-Marshall, Linda R., sophomore, Marshall, Nancy A., freshman, Martin, Laura L., freshman, Martin, Margaret A., sophomore, Mar- tin, Tony A., freshman, Marz, Deborah L., sopho- more. ...Z Nkfrf . . , A.. r rl , 3 SEVENTH ROW-Mettenbrink, Joe C., fresh- man, Metzger, Pam A., freshman, Meyer, Kathy A., sophomore, Meyer, Valinda J., freshman, Meyer, Marylin K., freshman, Micek, Dennis S., freshman. EIGHTH ROW-Milby, Kathy S., freshman, Miller, Cinda S., freshman, Miller, Dennis L., junior, Miller, James L., sophomore, Miller, Le- Roy L.,junior, Miller, Sandra J., freshman. BOTTOM ROW-Millikan, Ann M., freshman, Mills, Marlene K., freshman, Mills, Roberta J., sophomore, Mintling, Penell, L., freshman, Mi- randa, Gloria, sophomore, Misek, Ernest J., soph- omore. my L4 I' Underclassmen Ma-Ni TOP ROW-Maska, Vickie R., junior, Matney, Larry E., sophomore, Mattson, Vernl E., junior, Mattson, Vonl, junior, Matzner, JoAnn K., fresh- man, Maul, Scott S., freshman. SECOND ROW-Maxon, Tom A., junior, Maxon, Thomas D., junior, Mayfield, Vicki, sophomore, McCammon, Nancy A., freshman, McCarthy, Nancy M., sophomore, McCarty, James V., ju- nior. THIRD ROW-McConnell, Diann T., junior, McCord, Michael L., junior, McDonald, Dan K., junior, McDonald, Willard B., freshman, McDon- ald, Pat J., junior, McDonald, William A., fresh- man. FOURTH ROW-McDonough, Patricia A., fresh- man, McGill, Lois A., freshman, McGowan, Terry J., freshman, McGreer, Mark E., freshman, Mc- Grew, Debra K., freshman, McGuire, Julie M. freshman. FIFTH ROW-McKay, Ronald D., junior, McLean, Richard D., sophomore, McMullen, Martha E., sophomore, McNeill, Janice M., sopho- more, McPherson, Don S., freshman, McVay, Barbara J., junior. SIXTH ROW-Meisenbach, Terry, freshman, Memmelaar, L. Cadwell, junior, Medlik, James A., freshman, Merrill, Bonnie K., freshman, Merrill, Susan .l., junior, Mesershmidt, Diane C., freshman. t -,L -Q7 .1 . 1 f. FOURTH ROW-Mosier, Julie D., freshman, Mottl, Earl D., junior, Mout, Kristen J., sopho- more, Mowry, Daniel H., sophomore, Munter, Jack C., sophomore, Murphy, Kristine R., junior. FIFTH ROW-Murphy, Robert A., sophomore, Murray, Sally I., sophomore, Murrell, Mary A., freshman, Musser, Cheri G., freshman, Mussman, Johnell R., freshman, Naylor, Rebecca D., junior. SIXTH ROW--Nealeigh, Ron C., sophomore, Nedrig, Gary D., freshman, Nelsen, Charlene A., junior, Nelson, Bonnie C., freshman, Nelson, Donn W., sophomore, Nelson, Sandy J., freshman. SEVENTH ROW-Nelson, Terri G., sophomore, Neuman, Christine E., junior, Neutzman Larry E., junior, Neville, James D., sophomore, New- comb, Scott M., freshman, Newcomb, Tim K., sophomore. EIGHTH ROW-Newman, Roger B., freshman, Nicholson, Carol L., sophomore, Nickel, Julie A., freshman, Nickel, Paula K., freshman, Nickel, Nikki D., sophomore, Nickman, Mary J., fresh- man. BOTTOM ROW-Nielsen, Mary F., junior, Niel- sen, Melody K., sophomore, Nielsen, Rhonda S., freshman, Niemoth, John P., junior, Nietzner, Deb A., freshman, Nitsch, Linda L.,junior. TOP ROW-Mizner, Gary L., sophomore, Mkpong, Okon D., freshman, Moeller, Nancy L., fresh- man, Mohlman, Kenneth L., freshman, Moody, Bonnie J., sophomore, Moody, Donna M., fresh- l'l'13.I1. SECOND ROW-Moody, Gloria J., sophomore, Moomey, Jolene O., sophomore, Moomey, Jim J., freshman, Mooney, Penny L., freshman, Moore, Judy K., junior, Moreau, Alfred E., sophomore. THIRD ROW-Morgan, Patricia D., sophomore, Morrison, Kathy A., sophomore, Mortensen, Kenneth D., sophomore, Mortensen, Linda B., junior, Moser, Barb A., sophomore, Mosier, Gary W.,junior. 41815 64 Underclassmen No-Po TOP ROW-Nolan, Judy K., junior, Nollette Neal P., freshman, Noltie, Constance S., sopho- more, Norman, Aileen K., sophomore, Norman, Robert D., sophomore, Nowak, Bradey D., fresh- l'l'l8.Il. SECOND ROW-Nunnenkamp, Kathy, sopho- more, Nunes, Janet R., sophomore, Nuss, Dave W., sophomore, Nutter, Vicki L., freshman, Nutz- man, Sherry L., freshman, Nyquist, Jane E., sophomore. THIRD ROW-Obermeier, Edna, junior, Ober- mire, Brenda, sophomore, O'Brien, Dale W., sophomore, O'Brien, Margaret A., junior, O'Don- nell, Ann E., junior, Ohlrich, Annette B., junior. FOURTH ROW-Ohndutka, Joan M., freshman, Olson, Cindy L., freshman, Olson, Eudeen M., junior, Olson, Vera M., junior, Olsson, Linda L., sophomore, Oltman, Barbara J., freshman. FIFTH ROW-O'Meara, Kathy R., freshman, Ondrak Deb K., freshman, Ondrak, Linda N., sophomore, O'Neil, Ronda K., sophomore, O'Neill, Tim J., sophomore, Orr, Roxy A., fresh- man. SIXTH ROW-Osborn, Brent L., sophomore, Osborne, Gregory L., freshman, Otte, Gregg J., junior, Ourada, Debbie L., freshman, Ourada, Kathy J., sophomore, Owens, Janet M., freshman. SEVENTH ROW-Oxford, Ferrall Y., sopho- more, Paap, Thomas E., freshman, Paasch, Ruth A., sophomore, Paitz, Kathleen A., sophomore, Palmer, Marilee A., freshman, Palu, Bruce W., junior. BOTTOM ROW-Pape, Dixie L., freshman, Papenhagen, Carol A., freshman, Parker, Linda D., freshman, Parkinson, Lorain C., sophomore, Paskaeh, Linda K., freshman, Patefield, Kathleen R., freshman. ,, 2 WK ' M, . WWW TOP ROW-Patocka, Cheryl L., freshman, Paul, Larry D., sophomore, Peacock, Janelle G., soph- omore, Pearson, Donna L., junior, Pedersen, Bonnie J., junior, Pedersen, Debbie A., freshman. SECOND ROW-Peeks, Lowell T., freshman, Perlinger, Kathleen M., freshman, Peshek, Lyle R., freshman, Peterman, Andrew G., sophomore, Peters, Cathy M., sophomore, Peters, Sandy, soph- omore. THIRD ROW-Peterson, Carol L., junior, Peter- son, Cindy A., freshman, Peterson, Connie L., sophomore, Peterson, Donald I., sophomore, Peter- son, Gary J.,junior, Peterson, Gwen S., junior. FOURTH ROW-Peterson, Sue M., freshman, Petitjean, Betty A., freshman, Pettey, Barbara A., freshman, Pew, Joanne H., sophomore, Pew, Mike L., sophomore, Phillips, Ann B., sopho- l'IlOI'C. FIFTH ROW-Phillips, Christy M., freshman, Pickerill, Linda S., sophomore, Pierce, Sara L., sophomore, Piper, Anita M., sophomore, Pirnie, Kay E.,junior, Pittack, Lynette M.,junior. SIXTH ROW-Plasek, Diane M., sophomore, Plucknett, Carol A., sophomore, Poland, Kathy A., freshman, Polhemus, Carol A., sophomore, Pool, Michael G., junior, Pope, Nancy L., sopho- more. FOURTH ROW-Reeder, Sharon M., sophomore, Reichert, Judy L., freshman, Reicks, Kay L., ju- nior, Reiter, Rachelle V., sophomore, Reyes, Edmund R., sophomore, Rezac, Kenneth R., sophomore. FIFTH ROW-Rhylander, Marilyn K., freshman, Rice, Judy A., sophomore, Richmond, Connie R., freshman, Richmond, Suzanne M., freshman, Ridgway, Kathy M., freshman, Ridder, Kathleen A., freshman. SIXTH ROW-Ridder, Margaret L., junior, Rie- ker, Edward L., sophomore, Rima, Jennifer L., freshman, Rippen, Phyl G., junior, Ristau, Gary G., junior, Roberts, Dennie E., freshman. SEVENTH ROW-Robinson, Deborah L., sopho- more, Robinson, Kathy A., sophomore, Robin- son, Peg J., junior, Rogers, Douglas G., sopho- more, Rogers, Michelle R., sophomore, Rohnke, Connie M., sophomore. EIGHTH ROW-Rol, Mike A., sophomore, Rolfes, Jim F., junior, Ronne, Donna F., sophomore, Rood, Jack L., freshman, Rood, Randy L., fresh- man, Ross, Melanie J., sophomore. BOTTOM ROW-Roszell, Sandra K., freshman, Roth, William A., freshman, Rothwell, Janice M., sophomore, Rothwell, Susan J., sophomore, Rouse, Lindell W., freshman, Ruge, Janice M., junior. Underclassmen Po-Sc TOP ROW-Pospisil, Marcia L., junior, Pralle Debra L., sophomore, Price, Jim R., freshman Prochaska, Barbara A., freshman, Prochaska Betty M., junior, Propst, Linda J., freshman. SECOND ROW-Prucha, Frank P., sophomore Qualset, Rita J., freshman, Quinn, Anita L. sophomore, Ramsey, Patricia A., freshman, Ra- nieri, Joel A., freshman, Rasmussen, Allen D. sophomore. THIRD ROW-Rasmussen, Jeffrey L., freshman, Rathe, Bette D., sophomore, Rau, Cheryl L., junior, Rawson, Colleen A., freshman, Redding, Doris A.,junior, Redler, Lowell G., freshman. M3 4 'Wh s a TOP ROW-Ruhlman, Mark T., freshman, Rumph, Barbara A., freshman, Rush, Robyn A., junior, Rutledge, Rebecca J., junior, Ruzicka, Joann T., sophomore, Saathoff, Carla J., freshman. SECOND ROW-Saathoff, Michael A., sopho- more, Sahn, Marbeth A., junior, Sahn, Nancy C., sophomore, Saiki, Eloise E., freshman, Sall, Karen E., freshman, Sams, Patricia J., freshman. THIRD ROW-Sandman, Mary L., freshman, Sandstedt, Nancy K., freshman, Saner, Donna R., freshman, Sanger, Pat A., freshman, Scanlon, Barbara A., junior, Schafer, Millie L., freshman. FOURTH ROW-Schainost, Rodney A., fresh- man, Schardt, Lynnis D., freshman, Schatz, James V., freshman, Schatz, William R., junior, Scheer, Kathy A., freshman, Scheidies, Michael R., fresh- man. FIFTH ROW4cheinost, Jeffrey J., freshman, Scherzberg, Debbie F., freshman, Schilz, Judy A., sophomore, Schimenti, Margie A., junior, Schip- poreit, Mark A., freshman, Schlaman, Susan E., sophomore. BOTTOM ROW-Schlosser, Marjorie A., sopho- more, Schmidt, Bob J., junior, Schmidt, Jenny S., freshman, Schmidt, Judith M., freshman, Schmidt, Ron E., freshman, Schmidt, Sonja B., freshman. Underclassmen Sc-So TOP ROW--Schnelle, Mike L., freshman, Schock, Margaret M., sophomore, Schrack, Susan A., freshman, Schreiber, Gail A., sophomore, Schroe- der, Jerrold D., freshman, Schuller, Mary C., sophomore. SECOND ROW-Schulte, John H., freshman, Schultz, Janice L., junior, Schultz, Jodie L., sophomore, Schultz, Judy L., freshman, Schult-z, Liana K., sophomore, Shultz, Susan C., fresh- man. THIRD ROW-Schultze, Beverly A., sophomore, Schuman, Anne K., freshman, Schumer, Loretta E., junior, Schuster, Becky L., freshman, Schutz, Kathryn K., sophomore, Schutz, Roland D., ju- nior. FOURTH ROW-Schwuartz, Claire A., freshman' Scism, Mary A., freshman, Scott, Steve A., ju- nior, Seaman, Juanita A., freshman, Sears, Mi- chael K., freshman, Sears, Susan A., sophomore. BOTTOM ROW-Seay, Conny L., freshman, Seger, Larry L., sophomore, Sehnert, Marilyn, freshman, Sell, Rita R., freshman, Severson, Wal- lace W., sophomore, Sevrean, Glenda S., fresh- man. TOP ROW-Sexson, Shelley A., sophomore, Sex- ton, Greg A., junior, Seybold, Lyman W., fresh- man, Shackelton, Debra A., freshman, Shada, Jim E., sophomore, Shadle, Pamela K., freshman. SECOND ROW-Shafer, Clinton L., junior, Shanahan, Joseph E., junior, Shanks, Corinne K., sophomore, Shanes, Corinne K., sophomore, Sharp, Randy K., sophomore, Shearer, Jean L., sophomore. THIRD ROW-Sheen, Kathy M., freshman, Shef- field, Patricia L., sophomore, Shefl, Michael O., junior, Shelton, Michael W., freshman, Sherman, Sandra S., freshman, Sherrerd, Dannie C., fresh- man. FOURTH ROW-Shiers, Sandra S., sophomore, Shonkwiller, David L., freshman, Shuler, Mary E., sophomore, Shurigar, Jan M., sophomore, Sidwell, Jean A., sophomore, Sidwell, Scott E., sophomore. FIFTH ROW-Simon, Joan M., freshman, Sims, John S., freshman, Sims, Kathy A., sophomore, Sindelar, Judith A., sophomore, Sjogren, Mary A., freshman, Kelley, Patricia A., sophomore. SIXTH ROW-Slack, Sandra J., freshman, Slater, Raelene K., sophomore, Slattery, Anne R., soph- omore, Smith, Betty L., freshman, Smith, Larry W.,junior, Smith, Vicki L., freshman. SEVENTH ROW-Sobotka, Anna N., freshman, Soderholm, Patricia K., sophomore, Soderquist, Deanna J., junior, Solano, Francisco D., fresh- man, Solomon, Barry N., freshman, Soloman, Deanna J., sophomore. BOTTOM ROW-Solomon, Laurel J., junior, Slusher, Thomas K., sophomore, Sommerfeld, Joe C., sophomore, Sommerfeld, Tom L., sopho- more, Sondergaard, Sharon K., freshman, Son- nenfelt, Sharon A., freshman. TCS' - ' 1 W 4. C I it it 'sf Q' 41 2-in 4, 3 269 7 Underclassmen So-Wa TOP ROW4orensen, Joyce K., sophomore A f h S k R h d Sorensen, Marcia ., res man, ouce , ic ar F., sophomore, Soucie, L. Kay, sophomore: Sou cie, Trudy A., freshman, Spencer, Danny L ph ore. SECOND ROWkSpethman, Jim L sophomor Splittgerber, Ann C., freshm Sponhowe K thl n A., junior, Spray, B tty J phomor St g eyer, Sharon A., s ph St nczyk C ll K., freshman. THIRD ROW-Stark, Catherine A sophomor Stark, Kathleen K., freshman, St k y, Linda S ph ore, Stee, Jeanne H j Steinbeck K th f h St k g D L A., res man, oug f h FOURTH ROW4terup, Lanna R sophomore CVCHS, aI'O Il ., TCS man' IIS, Om mor, evenson, lane . ewar, F., freshman, Stoltenberg,D gl phomore. FIFTH ROW-Stone, Sherry L freshman Strobl, Paula J., junior, Str g Sh n A., fresh man, Struckman, Lisa A., h re, Stryke P J y L. phomore, St p h t Rachel j nior. SIXTH ROW-Suck, Debora A sophomo S h Betty J., freshman, n f h S B tt S ll K t R n, ummers, e y L f h , Sv y L ph S G A b da, M ., so 0 ne f eshma F f h an, St E BOTTOM ROW-Swearingin, Ann ., res m Sweeney, Julie J., freshman, Szyskie, even junior, Tatum, Janet S., freshman, Tatutum, Glen, f h S lly S ph res man,Taylor, a .,so omore. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIIIIIIII.I.IIIIIMyIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I II II .jf--gran' -uw III We I IIIIII III I IIIII MII III -w I 'Welitl' III III I IIII IIIIII I IIN II "fill ,r Ie .j , III ,IMI II I III II QI IIIIIE I IIIII II I I I III III IIIIIIIIII.. It IIIIII IIIIII.WI,,II It lllm FOURTH ROW-Treaster, Beth A., freshman, Treat, Margaret E., freshman, Tripp, Debbie, freshman, Trusty, Teresa D., freshman, Tucker, Cindy H., freshman, Turner, Nancy A., freshman. FIFTH ROW-Tyree, Tom W., sophomore, Ubben, Joyce A., freshman, Umo, Edem C., sophomore, Ulmer, Dorothy S., sophomore, Ur- ban, Rose M., junior, Urwiller, Daniel G., ju- nior. SIXTH ROW-Ury, Pamela S., freshman, Uyoe, Imeh W., freshman, Valdez, Eloise A., sophomore, Vancura, Sharon A., freshman, VanPelt, Connie S., sophomore, Van Sickle, John D., freshman. SEVENTH ROW-Vapenik, Janet S., sophomore, Vaughn, Lynn A., freshman, Vaughn, William M., junior, Vest, Patricia A., freshman, Vetter, Jeanine C., junior, Vierk, Janice M., junior. EIGHTH ROW-Vincent, Cheryl L., sophomore, Voboril, Linda A., junior, Vogt, Bonnie L., fresh- man, Von Spreckelsen, M. Jane, freshman, Volk- mer, Deborah E., freshman, Von Rein, Andrew J., junior. BOTTOM ROW-Von Rein, Mary F., freshman, Vorderstrasse, Dianne, junior, Waddle, Boni L., sophomore, Waddle, Dennis L., sophomore, Wag- goner, Julia L., sophomore, Wakelin, Joanne N., freshman. TOP ROW-Tews, Florence J., junior, Thede, Larry D., freshman, Theis, Rodney I., sopho- more, Thies, Cheryl A., freshman, Thomas, Kathy L., sophomore, Thomas, Margalee A., sopho- more. SECOND ROW-Thomas, Rhonda, freshman, Thorell, Linda S., sophomore, Thorne, Daniel O., junior, Thorpe, Judy A., freshman, Thorson, Jeanne M., sophomore, Tibbets, Kathy A., fresh- man. THIRD ROW-Todd, Nancy E., junior, Toma- siewicz, Diane C., sophomore, Tompkins, Carol J., sophomore, Tool, Barbara A., junior, Torrens, Gene L., junior, Travis, Kathy K., freshman. Underclassmen Wa-Zy TOP ROW-Walbert, Anita M., sophomore, Waldmann, Paula J., sophomore, Waldo, Bruce L., freshman, Walker, Cheryl L., freshman, Walk- er, LeRoy K., junior, Waller, Timm O.,junior. SECOND ROW--Walrod, Carol, freshman, Walsh, Elizabeth F., freshman, Walter, Alfred F., freshman, Walters, Jay M., sophomore, Walz, Dena J., sophomore, Warner, Patricia A., fresh- man. THIRD ROW-Warnick, Carry J., junior, Warnke, Diane C., freshman, Warren, Bonnie J., fresh- man, Watson, Catherine M., freshman, Watson, Janice D., sophomore, Watson, Sharalin L., freshman. FOURTH ROW-Watson, Sharlotte, A., freshman, Watts, Marsha A., freshman, Weber, Erlene R., freshman, Weedin, Gene L., sophomore, Weeks, Shelley K., freshman, Wedige, Roland E., sopho- more. FIFTH ROW-Wener, LaNelle K., sophomore, Weigel, Jeanne L., freshman, Weight, Debra A., freshman, Weight, Donna J., freshman, Welch, Suzanne M., freshman, Wells, Deanna P., junior. SIXTH ROW-Werner, Jerry D., freshman, Wheeler, Larry D., freshman, Whitten, Susanne K., freshman, Whitney, Robert J ., freshman, White, Marialine, sophomore, White, Keith R., sopho- more. SEVENTH ROW-Wiederspan, Linda M., soph- omore, Wilhelm, Karen A., junior, Wilcox, Patricia J., sophomore, Wilcox, Deloris A., freshman, Wie- land, Elizabeth E., sophomore, Wiest, Colette M., junior. EIGHTH ROW-Williams, Allen R., sophomore, Williams, Cindy S., freshman, Williams, Jenni- fer L., freshman, Williams, Marcelle C., junior, Wilke, Deborah D., junior, Wilson, Deborah J., freshman. NINTH ROW-Wilson, Henry O., sophomore, Wilson, Kathy R., sophomore, Wilson, Patricia J., freshman, Wilson, Ray R., sophomore, Wilson, Sue A., freshman, Winkler, David L., freshman. TOP ROW-Winterfeld, Julie H., freshman, Wise, Jody L., freshman, Withers, Marvin D., fresh- man, Witt, Connie A., freshman, Witt, Richard C., sophomore, Wittgren, Joe L., junior. SECOND ROW-Wittwer, Marcia A., junior, Woerner, Linda D., freshman, Wolf, Judith, freshman, Wolfe, Lance D., junior, Wollenburg, Jolene A., sophomore, Woodward, James T., junior. THIRD ROW-Worley, Valeri, freshman, Wrage, Jon D., freshman, Wrede, Maria M., sophomore, Wright, Beverly A., sophomore, Wright, Renate M., freshman, Yant, Carolyn J., sophomore. FOURTH ROW-Yelken, Carolyn R., junior, Yentes, Becky J., freshman, Yentes, Steven K., sophomore, Yilk, Diane L., freshman, Young, Jana R., freshman, Younker, Timothy R., fresh- man. FIFTH ROW-Yung, Wilda, sophomore, Zabel, Howard, sophomore, Zahourek, James J., fresh- man, Zehr, Rosalie J., sophomore, Zeleski, Yvonne M., sophomore, Zepnak, Pamela S., freshman. BOTTOM ROW-Ziggafoos, Donna J., fresh- man, Zigler, Marilyn K., junior, Zmek, Alan D., freshman, Zochol, Sally E., freshman, Zwink, Jolene L., freshman, Zyntek, Sharon K., sopho- more. I , 274 Jobs are scarce For KSC grads Many seniors found it difficult to Hmake it" on their own after graduation this year. The reason for this is because jobs are be- coming harder to secure. Of those graduates who regis- tered with the Placement Bureau, only ZOWJ were successful in find- ing a job. "The reason for this small amount of employment of students, is because existing teach- ers are hanging on to their jobs, they know they can be replaced," stated Mr. Paul Wilmot, Director of the Placement Services. 'KWH WW Seniors Ab-Bi TOP ROW-Abernethy, Daniel K., Kearney, Indus- trial Arts, Adams, Cathy M., Elm Creek, Mathematics, Adams, Rod G., Springfield, Art, Almquist, Linda L., Trenton, Art, Andersen, Roger W., Curtis, Sociology. SECOND ROW-Andersen, Sara J., Wallace, Ele- mentary Education, Anderson, Eileen S., Holdrege, Spanish, Anderson, Sheila L., Kearney, French, Apple, Dan C., York, Industrial Arts, Aquino, Ma- dalena T., Concepcion, Paraguay, Architecture. THIRD ROW-Araujo, Paulette, Lexington, Geogra- phy, Badura, Adrinna K., Ashton, Elementary Educa- tion, Baker, Cynthia L., Kearney, Journalism, Baker, Janet M., Grand Island, Social Science, Bakewell, Charlene L., Beatrice, Art. FOURTH ROW-Banks, Larry L., Nehawka, Indus- trial Arts, Bancroft, Donald D., Kearney, Industrial Arts, Barron, Carlos E., Paxton, Business Admini- stration, Battershell, Jennifer, North Platte, Elemen- tary Education, Bauer, Jerry V., McCook, Business. FIFTH ROW-Bengtson, Larry W., Kearney, Indus- trial Arts, Benish, Connie A., Potter, English, Berg, Janet A., Columbus, Art, Bergsten, Gary L., Minden, Business, Berthold, Robert L., Grand Island, Speech. SIXTH ROW-Bess, Ronda R., North Platte, Elemen- tary Education, Bessey, May O., Kearney, Sociology, Bickett, Ruth A., North Platte, Business, Bishop, James D., Grant, Mathematics, Bishop, Sandra K., Gibbon, Business Education. Seniors Bl-Da TOP ROW-Blake, Geral A., Grand Island, Economics, Blincow, Carol J., Arnold, Business Education, Boe, Gary L., Norfolk, Mathematics, Boelter, Fred R., Lynch, Physical Education, Bogner, James L., Lex- ington, Business Administration. SECOND ROW-Bohling, Debra L., Davenport, En- glish, Borden, Robert D., Holdrege, Math-Physics, Brackhan, Doug G., Cordova, Mathematics, Braner, Francine K., Holdrege, Journalism, Bredenkamp, Rodney E., Grand Island, History. THIRD ROW-Bredenkamp, Richard L., Grand Island, Business, Broberg, Richard J., Holdrege, Physi- cal Education, Brown, Barbara L., Broken Bow, Busi- ness Education, Brown, David L., Beaver City, Mathematics, Brown, Jerry W., Pleasanton, Business Administration. FOURTH ROW-Brown, Nancy E., Edison, Home Economics, Brummer, Marlene A., Holdrege, Home Economics, Brummund, Debbra B., Wood River, Home Economics, Buffington, Thomas J., Papillion, Industrial Arts, Bullock, Gail A., Beatrice, Elemen- tary Education. FIFTH ROW-Bullock, John E., Beatrice, Mathe- matics, Buss, Mary L., Beaver Crossing, Sociology, Buss, Ilgars, Lincoln, Speech Pathol0gYZ Butler, Nathaniel, Omaha, Sociology? Button, Sue E., Loup City, Elementary Education. SIXTH ROW-Cabrera, Brad R., Deshler, Industrial Education, Callihan, Gloria G., Grand Island, Elemen- tary Education, Calvert, Robert L., Lawrence, Kansas, Biology, Camp, Margaret A., Kearney, Business Ed- ucation, Campbell, Aleta K., Kearney, Elementary Education. BOTTOM ROW-Campbell, Kent L., Alliance, Busi- ness, Campbell, Pamela S., Berwyn, Elementary Edu- cation, Carlson, James A., Kearney, Industrial Arts, Carlson, Ricky D., Madison, English, Carmann, Larry M., Riverdale, Mathematics. sig: Res p iii? si BN 585 s is TOP ROW-Carpenter, David R., Schuyler, Physical Education, Casper, Shirley A., Hildreth, Secretarial, Casper, Ron E., Alma, Sociology? Cass, Jeretta L., Beaver City, English, Chaney, Cathryn A., Millard, Elementary Education. SECOND ROW-Chase, Alice M., Corvallis, Oregon, An, Chase, Ernest G. Jr., North Platte, Physical Edu- cation, Chavez, Armand A., Scottsbluff, Biology, Clark, John W., Grand Island, Business Administra- tion, Clausen, Jane K., Columbus, Sociology. THIRD ROW-Clay, William J., Ainsworth, History- Political Science, Clemans, Norma J., Lexington, Ele- mentary Education, Clymer, Steve L., Brady, Art, Codner, Anna Clair, Wood River, Physical Science, Coe, Karen K., Shickley, Education. FOURTH ROW-Coryell, Stephen A., Broken Bow, Business Education, Coryell, Cheryl A., Broken Bow, Business Administration, Covalt, Karin K., Lincoln, Business Education, Crowder, Bruce A., Hastings, Mathematics, Crumly, Ronald C., Page, Biology. BOTTOM ROW-Darbro, Mike L., Aurora, Journal- ism, Darby, Karen L., Pleasanton, Elementary Educa- tion, Davidshofer, Ilene J., Bayard, Mathematics, Davis, Lyle W., Gothenburg, Physical Science, Davis, Renee S., Bertrand, Physical Education. Seniors De-Ha TOP ROW-Deaver, Dan G., Sidney, Mathematics Denman, Becky M., Alda, Home Economics, Deyle Jeanne M., Kearney, English, Dillion, George M. Cozad, Business, Dircksen, Michael E., North Platte Mathematics. SECOND ROW-Dixon, Lela J., Republican City, Geography-History, Dowse, Willa J., Broken Bow, Elementary Education, Duncan, Carol A., Inavale, English, Duncan, Patrick A., Minden, Journalism, Dvorak, Bonnie J., Wilber, Elementary Education. THIRD ROW--Edson, Bernice R., Pleasanton, Edu- cation, Ehly, David T., Sutton, German, Eifert, Nancy J., McCook, Elementary Education, Ekanem, Okon A., Kearney, Physical Education, Ele, Shirley A., McCook, Home Economics. FOURTH ROW-Emrich, Susan J., Norfolk, Journal- ism, Enderle, Patricia E., Aurora, Mathematics, Es- sex, Chip T., Kearney, Business, Etzelmiller, Bob E., Minden, Biology, Ewers, Dan R., St. Paul, Business. BOTTOM ROW-Ewoldt, Mike S., Grand Island, Wildlife-Biology, Fairbairn, Howard R., Grand Island Business Administration, Farrar, Larry F., Fullerton, Business, Farrar, William D., Monroe, Physical Sci- ence, Feldman, Duane L., Litchfield, Physics-Chemis- try. 1 TOP ROW-Fenster, Carol B., Kearney, Biology, Feree, Maralyce L., Bradshaw, Art, Flesh, Margaret J., Gothenburg, Physical Education, Flider, Janet M., Table Rock, Physical Education, Flodine, Jim D., Kearney, Business Administration. SECOND ROW-Folk, Larry W., Mullen, Art, Fore, Marilyn B., Grand Island, Music, Foreman, Jeffrey E., Kearney, Business, Foster, Verjean L., Lexington, Elementary Education, Frew, Richard K., Loomis, In- dustrial Arts. THIRD ROW-Friskopp, Paul R., Minden, Business, Funk, Dan B., Kearney, Business, Gade, Sharon K., Grand Island, French, Gall, Beverly J., Madison, Ele- mentary Education, Galloway, Oscar E., Bladen, Busi- ness Administration. FOURTH ROW--Gardner, Ann L., Overton, Biology, Garringer, Nancy L., Kearney, Elementary Education, Geiger, Sharon A., Kearney, Elementary Education, Gleeson, Bill H., Monroe, Mathematics, Godeken, Sonja R., Republican City, Mathematics. FIFTH ROW-Godfrey, Betty L., Colby, Kansas, Ele- mentary Education, Goodwin, Linda M., Grand Is- land, French, Grabner, Charles H., Hastings, Business Administration, Graff, Charles T., Tecumseh, Busi- ness Education, Graves, Chuck W., Gering, Industrial Arts. Kr' Q s at we x X I K et at ,T sf 1 Q Rs M 5 QQ SIXTH ROW-Graves, Jerry B., Palisade, Industrial Arts, Green, Bonnie L., Kearney, French, Griess, Earl M., Sutton, Industrial Arts, Gull, Pamela S., McCook, Elementary Education, Guyer, Leon O., York, Social Science. SEVENTH ROW-Hammond, Jeanne M., Gering, Elementary Education, Hanna, John E., Alliance, Busi- ness, Hanson, Janet L., Smithfield, Physical Educa- tion, Hanson, C. David, Bertrand, Business Adminis- tration, Happ, Rosemary A., Greeley, Home Eco- nomics. BOTTOM ROW-Hardesty, Jan L., Stapleton, Physi- cal Education, Hartman, Gary L., Kearney, Physical Education, Harvey, Alfred S., Stapleton, Industrial Arts, Hassett, Kathleen M., Mullen, Elementary Edu- cation, Hauschild, Pam L., Ravenna, Physical Educa- tion. Seniors Ha-Kr TOP ROW-Hayes, Randy L., Bartley, Music, Heaton, Stephen D., McCook, Business Administration, Heine, Douglas K., York, Business Administration, Hem- mingsen, Julene J., Grand Island, Recreation, Hen- ricksen, Keith H., Sutton, English. SECOND ROW-Hergenrader, Barbara J ., Scottsbluff, Elementary Education, Herron, Sheryl J., Omaha, Elementary Education, Hessel, Linda K., Grand Is- land, French, Hilty, Gary L., Lexington, Industrial Arts, Hoag, Myron W., Lincoln, Industrial Education. THIRD ROW-Hodson, Sally R., Sargent, Elementary Education, Hoesel, Stephen F., Callaway, Geography- History, Hoffman, Jan M., Kearney, English, Hollin- ger, Norma L., Beaver City, Social Science, Holmes, Dennis J ., Sargent, Business Administration. FOURTH ROW-Holmes, Janice L., Taylor, Ele- mentary Education, Holsten, Kent M., Minden, Busi- ness, Horst, Bernard E., Doniphan, Business Adminis- tration, Horst, Margene L., North Platte, Elementary Education, Hough, Don A., Kearney, Business Ad- ministration. BOTTOM ROW-Hubert, Christina L., McCook, Physical Education, Hudson, Mike R., North Loup, Business, Hudson, Pam M., Scotia, Speech Therapy, Hudson, Ronald E., Kearney, History, Hummel, Larry L., Fairbury, Mathematics. Shim 5 its Msifi li FIFTH ROW-Karr, Ronald J., Holstein, Industrial Arts, Kaup, Daniel R., Albion, Industrial Arts, Kayl, Julie A., Hemingford, English, Kealiher, Carolyn S., Polk, Home Economics, Kelly, Mike. J., Sutherland, Business Education. SIXTH ROW-Killham, G. Dan, Central City, Physi- cal Education, Kissack, Jack L., Beatrice, Physical Education, Kittle, Janet R., Orleans, Music, Kittle, Kent F., North Platte, Music, Klahn, Bernard D., Minden, Biology. SEVENTH ROW-Klingelhoefer, Kerry, Amherst, English, Knutsen, Stephen M., Kimball, Business Edu- cation, Koch, Linda L., Campbell, Business Educa- tion, Kohtz, Karen S., Arapahoe, Art, Korte, Donald V., Broken Bow, History. BOTTOM ROW-Krause, Steven E., Gasley, Indus- trial Education, Krejci, Carol L., Omaha, History, Kring, Kathy A., Axtell, Physical Education, Krings, Linda T., Platte Center, Elementary Education, Krull, Carol L., Glenville, Elementary Education. TOP ROW-Husa, Joyce L., Hebron, Elementary Education, Iwan, Tim E., Duncan, Mathematics, Jack, Patrick J., Cozad, Mathematics, Jacobitz, Ron- ald E., Blue Hill, Industrial Arts, Jacobson, Sonja A., North Platte, Elementary Education. SECOND ROW-Jacox, Jacqueline Q., Wood River, Home Economics, Jareske, MaryJo A., Cozad, Physi- cal Education, Jeffers, Michael L., North Platte, His- tory, Johnson, Delmar E., Kearney, Industrial Arts, Johnson, Eldon D., Curtis, Mathematics. THIRD ROW-Johnson, Jean A., Halsey, Business Education, Johnson, Morris L., Elsie, Biology, John- son, Robert E., Ravenna, Mathematics, Junge, Susann M., York, Speech Pathology, Junker, Karen R., Glad- stone, Physical Education. FOURTH ROW-Kaiser, Douglas A., Randolph, Physical Education, Kaminski, Tom J., Loup City, Industrial Arts, Karnatz, Jerry L., Fairfield, Mathe- matics, Karnatz, Sandra S., Guide Rock, Elementary Education, Karsting, Rosemary A., Hastings, Speech Therapy. A Seniors Ku-Mo TOP ROW-Kugler, Janet K., Cozad, Mathematics Lallman, C. Mark, Nickerson, French, Landreth James A., Ansley, History, Laxrick, James R., Bla den, Mathematics, Laue, Lorin E., Amherst, In- dustrial Arts. SECOND ROW-Leggott, Betty K., Holdrege, Ele- mentary Education, Leibbrandt, Diana B., Oberlin, Kansas, Elementary Education, Leibbrandt, Charles M., Imperial, Industrial Education, Leth, Barbara J., Grand Island, Elementary Education, Lewis, Kath- leen A., Bellevue, Elementary Education. THIRD ROW--Lieb, Kenneth D., O'Neill, Business Lieske, David L., Upland, Chemistry, Lindgren Beverly J., Holdrege, Journalism, Linke, John C. Ord, Physical Education, Lippire, Carolyn J., Over- ton, Business Education. FOURTH ROW-Lippire, Peter D., Kearney, In- dustrial Arts, Lisec, Frank V., Wymore, Industrial Arts, Liston, Linda C., Nickerson, Speech Therapy, Livingston, Leslie F., Kearney, Biology, Logan, Robert A., Plainview, Physical Education. BOTTOM ROW-Long, John C., Amherst, French, Luebbe, Darrell D., Seward, Speech, Lunberry, Karen A., Grand Island, Elementary Education, Mabon, David R., Phillips, Physical Education, Mabon, Terri G., Lincoln, Elementary Education. 24 . 11f2?,.' , . M, ff., n..-:whim .. .T . 1 451 at 42 TOP ROW-Magnuson, Betty J., Columbus, Elemen- tary Education, Mathewson, Thetta J., Potter, Elemen- tary Education, Maxtield, Ann B., Kearney, Radio- Television, Maxtield, Jeff L., Wauneta, Business Ad- ministration, Maxon, Beverly M., Elwood, Home Economics. SECOND ROW-Maxon, James A., Eustis, Business Administration, May, Karen, Callaway, Elementary Education, McCormick, Nancy K., Grant, Elementary Education, McDonald, Ruth A., Kearney, Physical Education, McGahan, Beth A., North Platte, Business Education. THIRD ROW-McGee, John L., Oxford, Sociology, McGreer, Mary M., Big Springs, Elementary Educa- tion, McVittie, Scott, Kearney, Speech Education, Meister, Linda M., Osceola, Elementary Education, Melbye, Deborah A., Wilcox, Elementary Education. FOURTH ROW-Melbye, Ron D., Kearney, Business Administration, Mettenbrink, Dave J., Grand Island, Journalism, Metzger, John V., Alma, Mathematics, Metzger, Katherine K., Alma, Mathematics, Michal, Sandra L., Dalton, Business Education. FIFTH ROW--Miller, Evelyn E., Unadilla, Home Economics, Miller, Jacqueline C., Genoa, Elementary Education, Misek, Judith B., Grand Island, Elemen- tary Education, Mitchell, Sharon K., Amelia, Ele- mentary Education, Mohatt, Theresa L., Sidney, Ele- mentary Education. SIXTH ROW-Molt, Mary K., Spalding, Dietetics, Moomey, Wayne R., Grand Island, Chemistry-Physics, Moore, James R., Greeley, Journalism, Moore, John A., Kimball, Physical Education, Morris, Bev A., Mason City, Mathematics. BOTTOM ROW-Muckel, Mary E., Bloomington, French-Sociol0gy: Mucklow, Bonnie M., Franklin, Home Economics, Myers, Nickia A., Kearney, Ele- mentary Education, McEntee, Jacqueline K., Denver, Colorado, Elementary Education, Nealeigh, Norma R., Trenton, Home Economics. Seniors Ne-Sc TOP ROW-Nelson, Carol A., Dalton, Home Eco- nomics, Nelson, Gwen M., Dalton, Home Economics Nelson, Mary J., Monroe, Elementary Education Newlin, David C., Alliance, History, Nielsen, Monty E., Superior, English. SECOND ROW-Nielsen, Russell P., Potter, Psychol- ogy, Nielsen, Susan M., Upland, Psychology-Sociology, Nienaber, Derald M., Kearney, Art, Novotony, Peg A., Kimball, Sociology, Nuss, Vickie A., Bayard, Busi- ness. THIRD ROW-Nutter, Sandra L., Thedford, Elemen- tary Education, Obermire, Cheryl D., Stuart, Business Education, Oerter, Doyle A., Fairbury, Biology? Oli- phant, June M., Grand Island, Elementary Education, Osborn, Judith D., Benkelman, Business. FOURTH ROW-Owens, Carolyn K., Stratton, Busi- ness Education, Owens, Richard G., Kearney, Physical Education, Pape, Kathy J., Elgin, Journalism, Paulsen, Gary L., Sumner, Business Education, Payne, Rodger A., Stamford, Biology. FIFTH ROW-Pedley, Barry C., Bertrand, Industrial Arts, Pennington, Paul L., Geneseo, Illinois, Mathe- matics, Perkins, Cristy L., North Platte, Biology, Peters, Martha S., Henderson, Elementary Education, Peters, Marvin V., Grand Island, Business Administra- tion. SIXTH ROW-Peters, Sandra, Oakland, Elementary Education, Petersen, Shirley M., Central City, Physical Education, Peterson, Diane K., Minden, Business, Peterson, Mary H., Blue Hill, English, Phifer, Marsha K., Loop City, Music. BOTTOM ROW-Pierce, Steve C., Kearney, Spanish, Porter, Alan C., Chester, History, Porter, Susan K., Arcadia, Elementary Education, Powell, Trudy N., North Platte, Business Education, Priefert, Vicki L., Deshler, Business Education. TOP ROW-Psota, Vicky E., Ravenna, Speech, Rad- datz, Gale E., Sidney, Mathematics, Rasmussen, Susan K., North Platte, English, Rehnberg, Richard J., Hold- rege, Physical Education, Reichstein, George M., Trumbull, Business Administration. SECOND ROW-Renter, Dehn A., Grand Island, Mathematics, Richert, Julie N., Waco, Home Eco- nomics, Richey, June L., Kearney, Elementary Educa- tion, Richmond, Don J., Elwood, English, Richstatter, James A., Osmond, German. THIRD ROW--Riesselman, James R., Butte, Business Administration, Robeson, Raymond E., Holbrook, Speech Pathologyg Roesener, Eldon A., Kearney, In- dustrial Arts, Roettger, Gloria J., North Platte, Busi- ness, Roosmann, Margaret A., Hastings, Elementary Education. FOURTH ROW-Rosendahl, Dale E., Creston, Busi- ness, Rosier, Ken V., Bartley, History, Rosno, Mar- garet C., Clarks, Elementary Education, Rubenthaler, Linoa K., Colorado Springs, Colorado, History, Rud- loff, John B., Ansley, Industrial Arts. BOTTOM ROW-Russell, Sally, North Platte, Socio- logy, Rutar, Robert E., Grand Island, Mathematics- Physics, Sandstrom, Barry G., Bertrand, Business Ed- ucation, Scanlon, Edward B., Kearney, Psychology, Schneider, Clif L., Kearney, Biology. Seniors Sa-Tr TOP ROW-Sanger, Alan F., Franklin, Industrial Arts, Scheer, Carol J., Madison, Physical Education, Schlesinger, Wayne L., Shelby, Business Administra- tion, Schmeeckle, Marlene L., Cozad, English, Schmidt, Marvene R., Grand Island, Sociology. SECOND ROW-Schneider, Kathy K., Ravenna, Ele- mentary Education, Schrock, Sharon H., Elm Creek, Elementary Education, Schroetlin, Steve L., Sutton, Business Administration, Schultz, Carol A., Brunin, Music, Schulz, Sharon K., York, Business Education. THIRD ROW-Sealey, Barb M., Ravenna, Physical Education, Sealey, Dick L., Polk, Recreation, Sedlak, Ronald J., Columbus, History, Selk, Jim H., Papillion, Physical Education, Sell, Merilee, Arcadia, Physical Education. FOURTH ROW-Senff, Steve W., Hampton, History, Shafer, Karen R., Trumbull, Special Education, Shanks, Patricia L., North Platte, Mathematics, Short, Gayle F., North Platte, Physical Education, Shurigar, Gary E., Kenesaw, Business Education. FIFTH ROW-Shurigar, Heidi L., Omaha, Home Economics, Silvers, Terry P., Kearney, Business, Si- mon, Janet L., Burwell, Elementary Education, Simp- son, Debby A., Omaha, Art, Simpson, Gary J., Kear- ney, Business Education. BOTTOM ROW-Sims, Gary A., North Bend, In- dustrial Management, Sims, Janet K., Alma, History, Skiles, Rita J., Huntley, English, Skiles, Ronald M., Alma, Physical Education, Slagles, Carol J., Sargent, History. TOP ROW-Slagle, Gloria M., Sargent, Home Eco- nomics, Slusarski, Janice E., Monroe, Home Eco- nomics, Small, Eldonna M., Kearney, Elementary Education, Spencer, Craig B., Palisade, Journalism, Spencer, David E., Bridgeport, Speech. SECOND ROW-Spencer, Kathy A., Kearney, Biolo- gy, Stahl, Gaylen D., Harvard, Business Administra- tion, Stahl, Richard J., Kimball, Physical Education, Steger, Eulaila J., Lewellen, Elementary Education, Stolle, Connie S., Grand Island, Business Education. THIRD ROW-Stone, Lynette F., Gering, English- Psychology, Stuhmer, Calvin D., Hildreth, Mathe- matics, Thayer, Marlea A., Grant, Home Economics, Theye, Janelle L., Fairbury, English, Thiemann, Bill J., Grand Island, Biology. FOURTH ROW-Thompson, Jonie R., Elsie, Elemen- tary Education, Thomas, Ann K., Mitchell, History- Sociology, Thomas, Beverly E., Denver, Colorado, Speech Therapy, Thompson, Larry L., Curtis, Busi- ness Education, Thorne, Jeanne L., York, Business Education. BOTTOM ROW-Tieso, Mary K., Exeter, Elemen- tary Education, Titkemeier, Myron L., Wilcox, En- glish, Toczek, Alicia J., Loup City, Political Science, Toepfer, Eileen M., Blue Hill, Mathematics, Travis, Doyle L., Sidney, Industrial Arts. Seniors Tr-Zo TOP ROW-Triplett, Karen L., Sumner, Elementary Education, Tucker, Marcella A., Ogallala, Physical Education, Uden, Carolyn L., Juniata, Elementary Ed- ucation, Uden, Roy D., Hastings, Mathematics, Urban, Rose M., Randolph, English. SECOND ROW-Vana, Vicki J., DeWitt, English, Vance, Vanetta J., Holdrege, Elementary Education, Vancura, Alan R., Ord, Mathematics, Van Meter, Julia A., Arapahoe, English, Van Meter, Steve M., Arapahoe, Elementary Education. THIRD ROW-Van Pelt, Dennis D., Clarks, Business Administration, Vokoun, Janet C., Pleasanton, Home Economics, Volkmer, Carolyn R., Waverly, English, Vopat, Gary J., Kearney, Business Administration, Vorderstrasse, Marvin O., Kearney, Industrial Arts. BOTTOM ROW-Vrbka, Susan J., Shelby, Elemen- tary Education, Walker, LeRoy K., Alma, Mathe- matics, Walters, Kyla M., Culbertson, Home Eco- nomics, Warnke, Kathleen A., Kearney, Elementary Education, Watson, Patricia A., Omaha, Mathematics. TOP ROW-Weber, Ronald D., Madison, History Weckbach, Ed C., Ord, Business Administration Sturtevant, Stephen W., Oxford, Education 8L History May, Roger C., Hayes Center, Business. SECOND ROW-Wessels, Elaine K., Inavale, Home Economics, Whitten, Bruce C., Cozad, Sociology, Wickman, Mary A., Orleans, Elementary Education, Widick, Dan L., Fernam, Bi0l0gYZ Williams, Jerry L., Nora, Business Administration. THIRD ROW-Wilson, Charles W., Grafton, North Dakota, Political Science, Winchell, Sharon L., North Platte, Speech Therapy, Wissmann, Darrel L., Elwood, Industrial Arts, Wixson, Judy A., Grand Island, Home Economics, Wojtalewicz, Lawrence J., Ashton, Ge- ography. FOURTH ROW-Womeldorph, Howard R., Bellevue, Business Administration, Wonka, Robert D., Blue Hill, Business Education, Workman, J. Michael, Table Rock, Physical Education, Yoneyama, Susan K., Kailua-Kong, Hawaii, Elementary Education, Young, Roger A., Beatrice, Industrial Arts. BOTTOM ROW-Zajicek, Lynn, Lincoln, French, Zamzow, Steve D., Kearney, Accounting, Zeleski, Barbara R., Lexington, Business Education, Zikmund, Sally K., Kearney, Physical Education, Zoerb, Ronald L., Callaway, History. 90 1 'f Q ZW 5 , , f,:,,. f 2 E V x f X Q! 2 ,W A VW' ,ww ,J 'UL ,lf 'B ,A fin w ' -u fgzj . ,,j1:'1,1.5z.1g g f:. " z' ,V..1 . .,,,,,,,.,:.. ,,.,, ,VZE . ,,,..,,,, , . 2 ' V x .,w," 1 1. ' Me' jf" fzzffiwwgzj.-qi' H,'8'f2,-.,',,Qil-,,--ff? ,. 1 A '--'I , wiv' W I ' 4 4 W M',' 'Q' I .311 H y y s 7 if- " M?" , 'if'-0 5 4 :" Liga, gn, . 4 5 4-A fda., - ., 3 , 'A . I . " . if ,gf - I ,I I. fn- wwf A ,'Vg, K N . Af I 3 -, Hn . v ' ' - , a l fn.. " 1 yn . ' " - 'V 1 i q, ' fax!! W tk 44 . ' 4 'l Oc ' ' 5, U' I ' 4 L . if 1 I Q F ", .4 ty i .f Z K - 1 W' 'L " QW' r W ,L 2 ' J, 3 'I' . ,' Q . 'W 1 in efriilgm. A F ww ,M ww, aw-fe-""' "WY, .W A L.. II, ,.'f'fV- v ' 1 liafkgaa 'Z , e I at . ,,a,3,f'zg',a,,fff .L :A .' gw n wif 1 ,, ' 1 ff L. ff 'ir I " 4 .A , . N, ,. V .. i , V :ye ': fffffw I OUT OF the five billion people in this world, why was it you? Why were you standing there when I needed? Why did you help me put my world back together? Why do you give a damn ifI make it or not? Therels no need for you to answer. I already know it wasn't love- not the kind the world sells any- way. Thank you. Because of you, I can be me now, I'm not afraid anymore. You gave me something that I was going to throw awayg my life. Maybe two of us CAN change the world after all. wg- ,eb - QF? K 1 W . Ei f' 3 WNW my ,-QM A' jg! 9 t if if nl -1' JF I 294 HI WORLD, I'm back, and I've got the sheepskin you sent me af- ter. Tough? Yes, there were a couple of dragons to slay-fear of thought and fear of success-but Ilve killed them, in myself anyway. I'm ready now to work with you. I won't become one of you though, I like myself. Egotism? No, I just know I'm worth something. Oh, so is every- one else, when they're themselves and not playing the "hollow man" for you. But world, I won't play- act to curry your favor. I'll be me or Illl find someplace else to be. I know it was your ship I used to get the "Golden Fleecev but I'm still me, and when you can change that, Illl be dead. Shall we get to work now? K...,i,, , ,gr Y , " IX' 'Ng vf zrifrv Y V il, xf asf," si i:,.t.1 H ,,, . 'ls Ik .-.. . l.,.. .i' S4 N 'ff 1. m ,.i., iref . . "t-, . 4 I' j fw ff, af' My? ,ff lx Q . . ,, -gp 1' , ,ss-ffif S, 1. me .ig I K X ig 'W an Ax 1 -Wm NNN f"----...,--Nw., M-.,.,, M. .. ff '-Q-....,,,. """- --Q-....,,, -QKNQ .mx-....,,N X "N-N... x""W'Mw-... ,. 96 Index Abels, Larry G. 247 Abernethy, Daniel K. 275 Abood, Thomas J. 167 Abresch, Cheryl K. 247 Adams, Becky S. 247,303 Adams, Cathy M. 275 Adams, Deborah K. 247 Adams, Dwight D, 140 Adams, Rodney G. 275 Adelung, Sheralee F. 247 Adkisson, Douglas E, 247 Adkisson, Ronald D. 247 Ahl, Gary L. 247 Ahlberg, Sue A. 170 Ahrendts, Harold L. 140 Akpan, Eliong D, 247 Akpaudo, Etim E, 247 Albon, Rosemary A. 247 Alexander, Edward L. 247 Allen, Janine M, 247 Allen, Michael C. 247 Allen, Virginia E. 216 Almquist, Linda L. 275 ALPHA MU GAMMA 196 ALPHA OMICRON P1 164,165 ALPHA PHI 157,164,165 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 197,198 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 166,167 Alt, Patricia A. 162 Amstutz, David 144 Andersen Roger W. 275 Anaersenl sara J. 275 Anderson Eileen L. 275 Anderson Frederick C. 247 Anderson Janie E. 247 Anderson Lane K. 178 Anderson Leroy 167 Anderson Sheila L. 275 Anderson, Shirley J. 247 Anderson Shirley J, 247 Anderson Steven L. 99,183,247 Anson, Gerald D. 247 ANTEl.OPE 53,54 Antes. Kent N, 247 Apple, Daniel C. 275 Applen, Allen G. 144 Appleton, Karen L, 247 Aquino, Nicolas 247 Aquino, Magdalena T. 275 Araujo, Paulette 275 Arenz, Jeralyn R, 247 Arnold, Barbara K. 164 Arnold, Colleen J, 162 Arp, Allan D. 247 Artz, Lyle R. 247 Asay, Thomas D. 247 Aspen, Adrienne D. 247 Atkinson, Sandra K. 247 Atwood, Randy J. 176 Atwood, Steve E. 183 Aufdengarten, Merlin 81,247 Austin, Larry D. 178 Avery, Mary G. 162,247,303 AWS 194,195 Ayres, Peggy A. 247 Badje, Glenn K. 247 Badura, Adrianna K. 275 Badura, Jodean A. 247 Badura, Richard J. 247 Baehr, Beverly K. 247 Bahe, Robert D. 183 Bahensky, Dan 103 Bahensky, Damon T. 247 Bailey, Joan 107 Baker, Cynthia L. 51,52,275 Baker, Duane W. 247 Baker, Gerald L. 136 Baker, Janet M. 275 Baker, Katherine M. 247 Baker, Mathue W, 178 Baker, Sandra C. 247 Bakewell, Charlene L. 275 Ball, Richard K. 247 Bambino, Jeannie 303 Bancroft, Donald D. 275 Bandemer, Douglas A. 181,147 Banks, Larry L. 275 Banks, Susan G, 247 Bare, Lydia P. 247,303 Barger, Sithay E. 247 Barker, Jean A. 247 Barlean, Connie I-'. 172 Barlow, Richard L. 144,175 Barney, Patricia E. 170 Barney, Robert E. 247 Barron, Carlos E. 275 Barry, John R. 247 Barry, Patricia L. 247 Barry, Richard R. 178 Barta, Amy S. 247 Bartak, Charles P. 247 Bartling, Allen D. 247 Bashor, Vickie A. 247 Battershell, Jennifer 275 Bauer, Jerry V. 275 Bauer, Russel E. 248 Bauer, Steven M. 247 Bauers, Connie R. 162 Baxter, Catherine L. 248 Bay, Georgia L. 248 Bayha, Richard 140 Beachler, Sandra M. 248 Beattie, Jeffrey G. 183 Beavers, Barry A. 248 Bebensee, Barbara A, 248 Becker, A. Steele 144 Becker, Betty 140 Becker, Nicholas D. 248 Becker, Vicki A, 248 Beer, Robert A. 248 Beery, Caroline J. 248 Behrendt, Betty A. 248 Beitler, Robert B. 175 Belka, Gerald F. 178 Belz, Sandra L. 248 Benckeser, Jeanne L. 248 Benda, Rick W. 248 Bendfeldt, John F. 248 Bendfeldt, Julie A, 248 Bendowsky, Joe R. 248 Bengtson, Larry W. 275 Benish, Connie A, 275 Benzel, Robert E. 168 Beranek, Jeffrey P. 183,248 Berg, Janet A. 275 Berggren, Barbara A. 248 Berggren, Lynn R. 248 Bergsten, Gary L. 275 Bergstrom, Dora C. 248 Bergstrom, Jerry A. 248 Bergstrom, Nancy A. 162 Berry, Beverly J. 248 Berry, Rodney D. 248 Berthold, Robert L. 167,275 Bess, Ronda A. 275 Bessey, Mabelle O. 275 Best, David O. 176 BETA BETA BETA 198 BETA SIGMA PSI 168,169 Beukenhorst, Beverly 248 Beyke, Cecilia A, 172,248 Bicak, Charles J. 74,248 Bicak, Laddie 140 Bickett, Ruth A. 275 Bienhoff, Julianne 248 Bierhaus, Leroy E. 248 Bishop, James D. 275 Bishop, Joe D. 248 Bishop, Sandra K. 275 Bittfield, Joseph H. 249 Bixby, Scott L. 175 Bixby, Thomas J. 175 Bjorklund, Christine 170 Bjorkman, Terry L. 249 Black, David A. 249 Blake, Gerald A. 276 Blake, Gordon 144 Blankenship, Gary L. 249 Blanton, Daniel C. 183 Blessing, Ronny C. 175 Bliese, John C. W. 144 Blincow, Carol J. 276 Blocher, George 136 Block, Linda K. 249 Blostein, Harold L. 144 Bloomfield, Sally J. 249 Campbell, Kenton L. 276 Campbell, Mary L. 249 Campbell, Pamela O. 276 CAMPUS LUTHERAN 239 Canarsky, Gary L. 249 BLUE AND GOLD 50,51 Blume, Anna E. 249 Blume, Frederick J. 132 Blume, Frederick J., Jr. 144 Boe, Gary L. 181,276 Boe, Richard I. 151 Boeckner, Russell H. 249 Boelter, Fred R. 276 Boettcher, Charles J. 249 Boettcher, Patsy J. 249 Boggs, James R. 249 Bogner, James 1,,276 Bogner, Marlin R. 249 Bohling, Debra I., 276 Boisen, Mary J. 249 Bolin, Christine A, 249 Bonesteel, James D. 175 Bonifas, Bonnie J. 249 Bonkiewicz, Patricia 249 Booth, Elaine 303 Borden, Robert D. 276 Borgelt, Larry G. 168,249 Boshart, Eric D. 181 Bosley, Gail A. 249 Bossard, Kenneth E, 168 Bothe, Susan K. 162,249 Bowman, Bradley L, 175 Bowman, Tami J, 170,249 Boyer, Shirley A. 249 Brackhan, Brenda G. 249 Brackhan, Douglas G. 168,276 Bradbury, Robert E. 249 Bradrick, Ronald D. 144 Brandt, Karen L. 249 Braner, Francine K. 276 Bratten, Donald L. 249 Bratten, Madelyn A. 249 Braun, Bonnie B. 249 Bredenkamp, Richard L. 276 Bredenkamp, Rodney E. 276 Bredthauer, Cynthia S. 249 Breen, Dennis J. 249 Brehn, Vincent A. 181,249 Briggs, Donald K. 124,167,303 Broberg, Deborah E, 249 Broberg, Richard J. 276 Brokaw, David L. 181,247 Carlson, Carol C. 249 Carlson, Donn A. 144 Carlson, Elaine L. 249 Carlson, James A. 276 Carlson, Kenneth E. 132 Carlson, Martin E. 144 Carlson , Ricky D. 216,276 Carlson, Roger L. 144 Carman, Thomas L. 178 Bronson, Mary A. 164 Brown, Barbara L. 276 Brown, Bary M. 249 Brown, David L. 276 Brown, Jerry W. 276 Brown, , Nancy F. 276 , Randall A. 178 Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown Brown Linda S. 172,249 Randall L. 249 Rebecca I.. 249 Rodney E, 176 Carmann, Larry M. 66,168,276 Carney, Jaimie J. 249 Carpenter, David R. 277 Carr, Jeannette A. 170 Carrick, Ernest J. 249 Carter, Claudia M, 250 Carter, Hurley W. 250 Casper, Ronald E. 277 Casper, Shirley A. 277 Cass, Jcretta L, 216,277 Castrop, Mark A. 175 Caswell, Barbara .l. 164 Cawley, Robert M. 214 Chamberlain, Ardyce I. 250 Chaney, Cathryn A. 277 Chaney, Constance J. 250 Chapp, Frederick E. 87,178,250,303 Chase, Alice W. 277 Chase, Ernest G. 277 Chavez, Armand A. 277 Cheng, Gregory T. 78,104,250 Chesnut, Jean S. 250 CHI OMEGA 172,173 CHI PSI 201 CHI RHO 240,241 Chism, Gary D. 175,250 Christensen, Debra A. 250 Christensen, Francis 250 Christensen, Linda M. 250 Christensen, Susan E. 250 Cisler, Michael A. 183 Clark, Deborah A. 250 Clark, John W. 277 Clark, Marilyn R, 162,250 Clark, Roger W. 168 Clark, Stephen E, 250 Clason, Patty J, 250 Classen, Vicky L. 162,250 Clausen, Jane K. 277 Clay, Edwin J. 250 Clay, Julia I. 250 Clay, William J. 277,303 Cleary, Tom 303 Clemans, Norma J. 277 Clement, Jimmy D. 250 Clement, Nadene B. 250 Clements, Michael L. 250 Cline, Beverly E. 250 Cline, Myra L. 250 Brummer, Marlene A. 276 Brummund, Debbra B. 276 Brunz, William E. 168,249 Buchhammer, Teri M. 170 Buck, Eugene S. 132 Budler, Thomas M. 249 Buecker, Thomas R. 176,249 Buettner, Kathleen M. 164 Buffington, Thomas J. 168,276 Bull, Barbara J. 249 Buller, John A. 175 Bullock, Gail A. 276 Bullock, John E. 276 Buoy, Leanne K. 249 Burbach, Particia A. 249 Burchess, Susan C. 162 Buresh, Thomas L. 249 Burke, Linda S. 170 Burke, Michael P. 176 Burtchard, Melissa B. 170 Burton, Joyce D, 249 Buss, Ilgars 276 Buss, Mary L, 276 Butler, Annette C. 249 Butler, Larry E. 249 Butler, Nathaniel 93,276 Button, Sue E, 276 Butzirus, Robert J. 183 Byers, Susan R. 249 Clinger, Clymer, Calvin C. 250 Stephen L. 277 Coad, Sue E. 250 Cochran, Susan L. 250 Codner, Anna C. 277 Coe, Karen K. 277 Coe, Kathleen A. 250 Coffey, Joleen A. 250 Coldsen, Lyle D. 132 Cole, Harvey E. 144 Cole, Jon R. 178 Colhouer, Robert L. 175 Collier, Colling, Collins, Colony, Colson, Conner, Lester D. 140,303 Robert R. 144 Barbara J. 170 Harold 140 Pamela S, 250 Dennis L. 167 Cook, Joann P. 250 Cook, Linda K. 250 Coon, Marilyn K. 250 Coon, Roger E. 168 Cooper, Donna D, 250 Corrigan, Beth C. 170 Coryell, Cheryl A, 277 Coryell, Stephen A. 277 Courtney, Steven M. 250 Covalt, Karin K. 277 Covey, Allen D. 250 Cabrera, Bradley R. 276 Cafferty, Elsie I. 148 Callihan, Gloria G. 162,276 Calvert, Robert G. 276 Camp, Margaret A. 276 Campbell, Alan W. 70 Campbell, Aleta K. 276 Campbell, Connie M. 249 Campbell, Donald R. 183 Cox, Cynthia J. 250 Cox, Robert L, 250 Cox, Ron 0.250 Cramer, Cynthia M. 250 Crandell, Curtis 136 Crandord, Lana D. 250 Craven, Andrea J. 170,250 Crawford, Darlene L. 250 Crocker, Ronald 140 Cromer, Donald E. 250 Crosby, Lucinda K. 250 Crowder, Bruce A. 277 Cruise, Lucinda K. 250 Crumly, Ronald C. 277 Cummings, Jerris L. 183 Cunningham, Harold E. 250 Elfert, Curtright, Norman G. 175 Czapenski, Linda L. 106 Daake, Mary 214 Daehling, Steven K. 168 Dahlin, Don D. 136 Daiss, Bobbie J. 250 Dake, Ellen M. 250 Dales, Debra A. 250 Dalrymple, Diana L. 250 Darbro, Michael L. 277,303 Darbro, Thomas M. 175 Darby, Karen L.277 Darnell, Lynn E. 250 Dart, Stanley M. 144 Daugherty, Dale E. 250 Davenport, Dennis L. 250 Davidshofer, llene J. 64,277 Davidson, Peggy S. 251 Davies, Barbara J, 164 Eaton, Barbara C. 251 Ebel, Janet M. 172,251 Eberline, Steven R. 251 Edson, Bernice R. 278 Edwards, Debra D. 251 Edwards, Leslie A. 251 Edwards, Linda S. 251 Edwards, Mary A. 251 Efi, Essein A. 251 Egging, Deborah A. 172 Ehly, David T. 278 Ehly, Gertrude A. 251 Eiberger, Maurus J. 251 Eickhoff, Roland J, 140 Eiel, Martha 251 Nancy J. 278 Davies, Patricia J. 251 Davis Davis Bill 176 I Catherine T. 251 Davis Lonnie D. 251 Davis, Lyle W. 277 Davis Marilyn K. 251 Davis Renee S. 20,277 Davolt, Thomas D. 251 Day, John R, 251 Deal, Jerry J, 251 Dean, James D, 251 Deaver, Daniel G. 251,278 Deaver, Rosellen M. 251 Deboer, Donald D. 183 Deininger, Daniel E. 181 Deininger, Roger A. 251 Dejonge, Jane L. 251 DELTA OMICRON 202 Demmel, Lynne M. 251 Dempewolf, Barbara S. 172,251 Demuth, David F. 167,251 Denison, Robert A. 168 Denman, Becky M. 162,251,278 Denton, Bradley E. 251 Dewitt, Mary C. 164 Deyle, Jeanne M. 162,278 Deyle, Lynne L. 172 Dickey, Norma L. 251 Diehl, Constance M. 251 Diers, Pamela G. 251 Dietz, Mildred A. 179 Dietz, Robert K, 251 Dillon, Charles C. 167 Dillon, George M. 278 Dillon, Marcia G. 251 Dircksen, Michael E. 278 Djernes, Carolyn E. 251 Dobesh, Dale A. 93,96,175 Dobesh, Linda R. 172,303 Doher, Connie D. 251 Doher, Robert L. 251 Dolan, Paul E. 175 Dolhanyk, Gail A. 251 Dolton, Jeffery A. 167 Donnelly, Michael D. 178 Dorn, Marvin T. 175 Dow, Mary A. 251 Dowse, Willa J. 278 Doyle, Rita E. 251 Drake, Miriam E. 140 Dresher, Susan M. 251 Dritley, Nancy C. 251 Duerr, Deborah L, 251,303 Duffy, Dan 125 Duffy, Mildred A. 132 Dunaway, Robert L. 183 Duncan, Carol W. 278 Duncan, Debra D. 164 Duncan, Patrick A. 278 Dunn, Roberta M. 172,251 Dunn, William F, 167,251 Duryea, Donald 140 Duval, Cynthia A. 251 Duval, James L, 251 Duval, Shirley A. 251 Dvorak, Bonnie J. 278 Dvorak, Sandra S, 251 Dye, Trudy C. 251 Dyer, Robert V. 251 Eads, William R. 251 Eastep, Robert L. 175 Easterbrook, Carl W. 140 Easterbrook, Helen 140 Eastman, Debra J, 251 Eilers, Rebecca L. 162 Einspahr, Ardyce J. 251 Ekanem, Okon A, 278 Ekpenyoug, Jackson J. 252 Ele, Shirley A. 278 Elifritz, Doris R. 252 Ellenwood, Kenneth J. 252 Eller, Judy K. 252 Ellingson, Dennis D. 252 Elliott, Robert G. 178 Ellis, Richard 252 Elsen, Mary J. 252 Elson, Kenneth H. 183 Emal, Kent C. 140 Emanuel, Nancy L. 252 Embree, Diana L. 252 Emery, David L. 181 Emrich, Susan J. 50,l72,278,303 Ems, Donald R. 252 Enck, Timothy E. 93,97,252 Enderle, Patricia E. 278 Engberg, Suzette 1.. 252 Engdahl, Jack S. 178 Engdahl, Joel C. 178 Engelstad, Allen R. 183 Englert, Jorena F. 252 Envick, Maynard J. 132 Erickson, Denise M. 172 Erickson, Henry F. 86 Erwin, Deborah 1.. 172 Essex, Willard T, 278 Etzelmiller, Robert W. 178,278 Evers, Coleen R. 252 Evers, Frances 1, 252 Evers, Victoria A. 162,252,303 Ewers, Dan R. 278 Ewin, Sharon E. 162 Ewing, Jeff 87 Ewoldt, Michael S. 181,278 Exon, J. J. 12 Faber, Karen G. 252 Fairbairn, Howard R. 278 Farrand, John C. 96 Farrar, Larry F. 167,278 Farrar, William D. 278 Feaster, Sue A. 164 Feldman, Duane L. 278 Feldt, Christine K. 252 Fellows, Randy L. 252 Felzien, Marcia K. 252 Fenimore, James L. 178 Fenster, Carol B. 279 Ferguson, Gerald D. Jr. 121 Ferguson, Opal M, 252 Ferree, Maralyce l.. 279 Fiala, Katherine A. 162,252 Fickenscher, Connie L, 252 Fickes, Susan E, 252 Fischbach, James J. 161,252 Fischer, Connie 1., 252 Fisher, Dana G. 183 Fisher, Dennis E. 90,105,167.252 Fisher Marylin K. 252 Fitzgerald, Barbara J. 252 Fitzke Daylene G. 173 Flesch, James E, 252 Flesch Margaret J. 279 Flider, Janet M, 279 Flodine, James D. 279 Flores, Dionicio A. 175 FLYING CLUB 219 Folk, Larry W. 279 Foos, Cynthia E, 170 Fore, Marilyn B. 279 Foreman, Jeffrey E. 279 Forwood, James R. 253 Forwood, Steven C. 253 Foster, Virjean K. 279 Foth, Christine R. 253 Foutz, Linda E. 253 Fox, Donald E. 144 Fox, Jean A. 253 Francis, Susan M, 253 Franke, George H. 168 Franzen, Barry D. 168 Fredericks, Candyce M. 164,253 Fredericks, Keith K. 144 Fredrickson, Carolyn 253,303 Freeman, Arnold F. 183 Freese, Gerald 140 Freese, Richard J, 175 FRENCH Cl.UB 219 French, Lindsay A. 168 Frentz, Corrine R. 253 Frerichs, Dianna J. 253 Frew, Richard K. 279 Frey, Brenda G. 253 Frick, Debra A. 253 Frick, Sandra K. 253 Fries, Carol R. 253 Friskopp, Paul R. 279 Fritson, Wilma J. 253 Fritton. Barbara P. 253 Fruhling, Patricia L. 253 Frye, Jan R. 183 Fryzek, Charles G. 253 Fuehrer, Kenneth R. 253 Funk, Daniel B, 279 Furness, Edna 140 Gable, Judy A. 172,253 Gabriel. Denise l.. 170 Gabrielson, Karen 66 Gade, Elouise A, 253 Gade, Karen K. 279 Gadeken, Joyce E. 107 Gaffney, Maureen E. 164,253 Gaffney, Phillip A. 167.253 Gage, James E. 253 Gall, Beverly J. 279 Galloway, Oscar E. 178,279 Galycn, Kenneth E. 253 Galyen. Mariann K. 253 GAMMA PHI 157,170,171 GAMMA TAU OMEGA 203 Ganz, William D.167 Garden, James P. 253 Gardner, Ann L. 279 Gardner, Randy D. 253 Gardner, Susan J. 253 Garner, Susan R. 253 Garrelts, Terry W. 183 Garrett, Ronald 1.. 90,91 Garringer, Nancy W. 279 Gartrell, Olivia D, 162,253 Garwood, David V. 132 Garwood, Lyle E. 253 Gass, Gregory L. 95,97,l75 Gass, Patricia l.. 162 Gassman, Janet C. 164 Gebhardt, Barbara D. 253 Gee, Howard A. 253 Gehring, Beth 1,253 Geiger, Susan J. 279 Geisler, Erlin 105 Gentry, Peggy S. 253 GEOGRAPHY CLUB 221 Gewecke, Karen V. 253 Gibson, Joseph R. 183 Gibson, Richard D. 183 Giesbrecht, David M. 168 Giesbrecht, James H. 168 Giese, Rick G. 253 Gieser, Jean 1.. 253 Giespert, Christina l.. 253 Gildersleeve, Kathy I.. 170,253 Gillham, Patricia 1. 253 Gillming, Roger K. 253 Gintzler, Michael L. 144 Girmus, Janice K. 253 Gitt, David C. 168 Gladman, Gail L, 253 Glatter, Patricia J. 253 Gleeson, William H. 279 Glinn, Janell K. 253 Godeken, Sonja R, 65,66,279 Godeken, Steven B. 253 Godfrey, Betty L. 279 Goerke, Victoria J. 164 Gogan, John E. 254 Golding, Jane M. 254 GOLF 102,103 Gondringer, Deborah J. 254 Gonge, Max E. 254 Goodner, Margaret A. 254 Goodrich. Gail J. 254 Goodwin, 1.inda M. 279 Goossen, Jane A. 172 Goracke, Kay K. 254 Gorey, Garey G. 176 Gosnell, Rojean C. 254 Gotobed, Kenneth 167 Gottsch, Marcy A. 254 Gottsch, Patricia J, 254 Gould, Charles E. 254 Gould, Mary A, 254 Grabner, Charles H. 279 Grace, Cyril W. 144 Graff, Charles T. 279 Graff, John W. 254 Graul, Linda l.. 172 Gravel, Vikki l., 164 Graves, Charles W. 167,279 Graves, Debora D, 254 Graves, Jerry B. 279 Green, Bonnie l.. 279 Green, Jack W. 167 Green, Patty A, 254 Gress, Linda l.. 254 Gress, Maynard M. 254 Griess, Arlene D. 254 Griess, Earl M. 279 Griffon, Gary 1.. 254 Grigg, Vernon C. 150 Grim, Gayle J. 254 Gropp, Phil H. 254 Grove, C. Susan 254 Groves, Marcia A. 254 Grundy, Douglas R. 104 Grutsch, Ann Mary 254 Gull, Pamela S. 279 Gulleen, Marcia L. 172 Gundlach, Sheryl L. 254 Gunther, Nancy ,l. 254 Gustafson, Gregory A. 175 Guyer. 1.eeon O. 279 Haberman, ,lill 1 . 162 Haddix, W. l.ynn 176 Hadenfeldt, 1 arry A. 181,254 Hafemeister, Judy K. 254 Hagemann, Pamela J. 254 Hahn, Dennis 254 Hajny, Patricia K. 254 Halbgewachs, Richard 254 Haley, Mary J. 254 Hall, Barbara 11.254 Hall, Herbert S. 254 Hallowell, Yvonne R. 254 Hammond, Jeanne M. 279 Hamor, Trudy l.. 172 Hancock, Judith A. 255 Hancock, Susan K, 255 Haney, John C. 103,104,175 Hanley, Steven M. 255 Hanna, John E, 175,279 Hanna, Susan R. 255 Hansen, Carolyn L. 255 Hansen, Connie 107 Hansen, Constance L. 255 f, 4 f a sv 5 va 0 Hansen, Debra H. 255 Hansen, Denise L. 255 Hansen, Dennis L. 181 Hansen, Janette L. 255 llansen, Mark H.175 Hansen, Mary A. 170,255 Hansen, Rita C. 255 Hanson, Carl D, 168,279 Hanson, Janet L. 279 Hanson, Judy L. 255 Hanson, Robert R. 132 7 Kaer, Jean L. 163 Hanson, Thomas L. 255 Hanzal, Beverly H. 255 Happ, Rosemary A. 279 Happ, Teresa E. 255 Harder, Gale A. 255 Harders, Glenda M. 255 Hardesty, Janice L. 279 Hargitt, Laurie J. 255,303 Harms, Mary L. 255 -'I-Yiington, Paiicia 172 Harrington, Peggy R. 107,173 Harris, Cynthia A. 255 Harris, Michael B. 176 Harrison, Cheryl L. 164,185 Hartford, Vicki L. 255 Hartig, Janet L. 255 Hartig, Paula S. 255 Hartman, Gary L. 279 Hartsell, Barbara J. 255 Harvey, Alfred S. 279 Hassel, Milton J. 19,20 Hassett, Kathleen M. 279 Hastings, Timothy A. 255 Hasty, Sharon C, 255 Hattan, Gary R. 255 Hauschild, Pamela L. 279 Haussermann, Gary I.. 279 Hauver, Cynthia G. 255 Hauver, Robert D. 93,98,136 Hayes, Randy L. 280 Haynes, l.eEllen R. 255 Haynes, Stanley B. 255 Hays, David M. 255 Hazen, Cody K. 178 Headrick, Suzanne K. 255 Heaton, Stephen D. 280 Hehner, Cris D. 255 Heidecker, Craig A. 183 Heidemann, Marilyn J. 255 Heidemann, Susan M. 255 Heine, Douglas K. 168,280 Heineman, Evelyn J. 173 Heinke, Cindi L. 173 Heinrich, Harvey L. 176 Hellwig, Jane E. 173 Hemmingsen, Julene J. 280 Hendricks, David P. 183 Hendricks, Patricia A. 173,303 Henning, Sandra K. 256 Hennings, Judith L. 256 Hendricksen, Dana L. 176 Hendricksen, Keith H. 280 Henry, Vivian L. 256 Henson, Gail L. 256 Henson, Nancy K. 148 Hergenrader, Barbara 280 Herron, Sheryl H. 280 Herzog, Beverly D. 256 Hessel, Linda K. 280 Hessler, Richard A. 256 Hibbs, Darold D. 256 Hickey, Micheal A. 181 Hickman, Daniel L. 167 Hickman, Jerry B. 256 Hickman, Richard E. 167 Higgins, Ella M. 132 High, Mary L. 256 Hilbers, Janis K. 256 Hilker, Paula J. 256 Hill, Leslie R. 183 Hill, Linda R. 256 Hill, Patricia A. 256 Hillyer, Lacy M. 256 Hilton, Colleen J. 162 Hilty, Gary L. 280 Heminger, Nita 303 Hindalong, Richard L. 178 Hinkle, Ann L. 256 Hinrichs, Sandra K. 164,256 Hinshaw, Anne E. 256 Hinton, Evert D. 256 Hinz, G. Mary 173,256 Hird, Ardith R. 256 Hoag, Myron W. 280 Hoagstrom, George H. 256 Hoblyn, James W. 256 Hochreiter, Steve L. 256 Hock, Mary R. 256 Hodge, Patti L. 256 Hodgson, David R. 256 Hodson, Sally R. 280 Hoeft, Robert L. 167 Hoeman, Gary D. 256 Hoesel, Stephen F. 280 Hoff, Jerry J. 256 Hofferber, Maurine E. 132 Hoffman, Alberta K. 256 Hoffman, Celia J. 164,256 Hoffman, Harold L. 140 Hoffman, Jan M. 280 Hohlen, John A. 256 Hoien, Jane 303 Holbein, Sharon K. 256 Hollinger, Norma L. 280 Hollister, Marvin W. 256 Hollowell, Sharon M. 256 Holmes, Dennis J. 280 Holmes, Gloria J. 256 Holmes, Janice L. 280 298 Holmes, Joe A. 256 Holmes, Stewart D. 178 Holmgren, Philip S. 256 Holmgren, Philip S. 145 Holmstedt, Robert G. 178,256 Holsten, Kent M. 280 Holsten, Susan B. 256 Holthus, Wendelyn L. 256 HOME-EC Cl-ll.Bl22L.,v7. . Hooker, Sharyll L. 256 Hope, Nancy A. 162,256 Horky, Janelle A. 256 Hornbacher, Susie L. 256 Horner, Carolyn J. 256 Horner, Lloyd L. 178 Horner, Ji H. 124 Horner, Velda F. 256 Horst, Bernard E. 280 Horst, Margene K. 280 Horst, Pamela J. 256 Horst, Rex R. 168 Houchin, Steven D. 256 Hough, Donald A. 280 House, Debra A. 256 Houser, Frank E. 256 Houser, Mark T. 178 Houston, Catherine J. 164,256 Howard, Bill 58 Howard, James D. 256 Howe, Daniel R. 256 Howe, Jerry A. 167 Howitt, Doyl 125 Hradec, Connie M. 256 Hokmeir, Kay 184 Hromadka, Patricia A. 257 Huber, Janice K. 257 Huber, Loren T. 257 Huber Huber Huber , Sandra 145 , Steve E. 167 t, Christina L. 280 Hubka, Sue B. 257 Hudso Hudso Hudso Huebe n, Michael R. 280 n, Pamela M. 280 n, Ronald E. 280 rt, Diane M. 257 Huebner, Marcia J. 257 Hueser, Gerald A. 136 Hughes, Barbara J. 257 Hughes, Ben F. 49,50,257,303 Hughes, Katheryn E. 170 Hughes, Mary 303 Hughes, Robert L. 257 Hult, Sally A. 257 Hultin e, Bruce L. 168,257 Hummel, Larry L. 80,82,85,280 Hump hrey, Albert P. 257 Humphrey, Harvey L. 257 Hunke, Marlene F. 257 Hunnel, Judy A. 257 Hunnicutt, Gerald L. 183 Hunt, Darwin L. 257 Hunt, Kathryn D. 257 Hurst, Margaret A. 257 Husa, Joyce L. 281 ara! e1,.l.ay.z1-:,.f - f, - : nv w h at w e 1 J at ws Mgr , te' ' 25221 if M ff' fafiulffefiffi' ' , I .J 151ff2'lfL,e?a .' . 1 wiswiff wg.,ff..,1Sff ' . A, . .. . ,, i A , ? as Q, 8 . ,. ., Z! at g5.s..w.v.w,t,H,,.,,,i eww - pi. 1- fzmskygiz, w,,,'55qg5eta,,5 5Q2g, . 1pz32, g. if -5 ,Qi ,Q ' lyJLggQ.9.e5v2g, ge L ' z 7 . SSM, . f . . K ,,,......,..e't .e..-,f.., ..., ra efsewaef wlsfivifx twi- - wtlvfgzlfafr'?f,.vi?'s'-Yi . . li 2.r,3,,,,,,ff'f,ggg:1,.g,,155,, Q31 '-wif .v c , 1- . ' zyfzifjr :if .:'I--ai , 1 'sa R i' V .Lan-V Hybl, William A. 257,303 Hynes, Bernard R. 257 Hynes, Jerry J. 257 Ibiok, Joseph F. 257 Ilgenfritz, Lee A. 176 Imming, Candace S. 65,164,257 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB 223 Ingerle, Joseph A. 257 Ingram, Gregory D. 132 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 159 INTERNATIONAL STUDENT NASSOCIATION 224 Irvine, Grace M. 257 Iwan, Timothy E, 257,281 Jablonski, Becki J. 58,257 Jack, Patrick J. 281 Jackson, Susan L. 257 Jacobitz, Jerry A. 51,257 Jacobitz, Ronald E. 281 Jacobsen, Gerald W. 78 Jacobsen, Stephen M. 167,257 Jacobson, Chris J. 168,257 Jacobson, Kathleen R. 162,257 Jacobson, Ronald D. 257 Jacobson, Sonja A. 164,281 Jacox, Jacqueline Q. 281 Jacox, Lawrence P. 178 Jacox, Rita L. 173 Jameson, Donna M. 257 Jameson, Jerry L. 257 Janssen, Linda E. 257 Janssen, Marlys K. 258 Jares, Ronnie L. 183,258 Jareske, MaryJo A. 162,185,281 Jarosik, David A. 258 Jarusek, Raymond M. 258 Jeffers, Michael L. 281 Jelinek, Linda C. 258 Jelkin, James L. 168 Jensby, Cynthia K. 258 Jensen, Diane M. 258 Jensen, Douglas D. 167 Jensen, Flora M. 170 Jensen, Julia M. 170,258 Jensen, Marlys 303 Jensen, Marsha K. 164 Jensen, Richard K. 176 Jess, Katherine M. 258 Jester, Bill 104 Jewett, Edward H. 132 Jochum, Ronald L. 258 John, Susan K. 173,258 Johnson, Barry D. 88 Johnson, Carol A. 162 Johnson, Daniel L. 258 Johnson, Delmar E. 281 Johnson, Donald D. 258 Johnson, Donna J. 258 Johnson, Eldon D. 281 Johnson, Gaylord L. 258 Johnson, Greg D. 70,157,167 Johnson, Halvin S. 136 Johnson, Jean A. L. 281 Johnson, Jennifer D. 258 Johnson, Judith A. 162 Johnson, Kathleen M. 162 Johnson, Lee A. 168 Johnson, Leslie A, 258 Johnson, Lynn A. 258 lohnson, Marianne E. 258 Johnson, Marlene K. 258 Johnson, Michael W. 178 Johnson, Morris L. 281 Johnson, Peggy A. 258 Johnson, Ray O. 145 Johnson, Robert E. 281 Johnson, Roger L. 168 Johnson, Ronald A. 168 Johnson, Sheri L. 258 Johnson, Stephen F. 178 Jonak, Barbara A. 258 Jones, Carl L. 258 Jones, Dana E. 258 Jones, David W. 176 Jones, Delmar A. 258 Jones, Douglas H. 258 Jones, Judy M. 258 Jones, Robert W. 167,258 Jones, Sharyl L. 258 Jordan, Valerie K. 170,258 Jorgensen, Diane L. 163 Jorgensen, Keith 145 Jorgenson, Susan K. 258 Joseph, Diane L. 250 Joseph, Nancy C. 258 Juhl, Harold A. 168 Junge, Steven P. 168,281 Junker, Karen R. 281 Kai, Candice E. 170 Kai, Denise 185 Kai, Muriel A. 258 Kaiser, Douglas A. 181,281 Kalinowski, Joan M. 258 Kalinowski, Sigmund J. 258 Kaminski, Thomas J. 281 Kammerer, Kathryn R. 258 KAPPA DELTA PI 204 KAPPA MU EPSILON 205 KAPPA OMICRON PHI 206 KAPPA PI 207 Karlson, Sherry A. 258 Karnatz, Jerry L. 80,81,83,85,281 Kamatz, Sandra D. 281 Karr, James R. 258 Karr, Ronald J. 176,281 Karsting, Robert A. 258 Karsting, Rosemary A. 281 Kasselder, Gary D. 258 Kasson, Kay L. 258 Kassube, Thomas L. 168,258 Katen, David R. 258 Kaufman, Daniel L. 281 Kaufman, Gayle L. 258 Kaufman, Lynn H. 258 Kavanagh, Dennis W. 176 Kay, Sandra L. 70,164 KAYDETTES 225 Kayl, Julie K. 281 K-CLUB 72 Kealiher, Carolyn S. 281 Kebbekus, Bruce P. 132 Keehn, Janis A, 163 Keiss, Terry D. 175 Kell, James B. 258 Keller, Kathleen G. 259 Keller, Kris 58 Kelley, Patricia A. 269 Kelly, Michael J. 175,281 Kemling, Jeaneane L. 106 Kempf, Fred N. 136 Kempnich, Richard M. 259 Kennedy, Kevin D. 259 Kennedy, Mary S. 259 Kennedy, Michael R. 259 Kenton, Larry L. 178 Kerr, Eugene R. 259 Keuten, Debra R. 259 Killham, Cheryl B. 164 Killham, George D. 281 Kincaid, Richard D. 183 King, Carol A. 259 King, James E. 259 Kinsey, Linda M. 259 Kirby, Kevin E. 259 Kirkland, Kalene L. 259 Kirkpatrick, Nancy L. 163 Kirwan, Arthur D. 259 Kisker, Ranae I. 259 Kissack, Jack L. 181,281 Kittle, Janet R. 281 Kittle, Kent F. 281 Klahn, Bernard D. 281 Klasek, Kathleen A. 170 Kleeb, Margie N. 259 Klein, Dorothy 140 Kleinschmidt, Deborah 170 Klevemann, Douglas W. 259 Kline, Mark A. 179 Klingbeil, Linda L. 259 Klingbeil, Lynne S. 259 Klingelhoefer, Douglas 259 Klingelhoefer, Kerry 163,281 Kluna, Susan M. 259 Knape, Ralph A. 259 Knaub, Laurie A. 259 Knecht, Roxanne K. 257 Knievel, William J. 259 Knight, Kathy A. 164 Knittel, Marvin G. 136 Knudsen, Donald L. 259 Knutsen, Stephen M. 281 Koch, Kurt K. 181,259 Koch, Linda L. 281 Kohlun, Hattie C. 259 Kohtz, Karen S. 281 Kolar, Roger L. 90,91 Kolterman, Clark A. 168 Konen, Jacqueline S. 159 Koontz, Fred 140 Kopsa, Jerrold L. 168 Koranda, Pamela J. 259 Korensky, David W. 259 Korte, Donald V. 281 Korte, Susan I. 259 Kosofsky, Linda R. 170 Kouba, Deborah K. 259 Koukol, Duane 99 Kovarik, Franklin D. 259 K-PURR KLAN 70,71 Krajewski, Joan K. 259 Kral, Rhonda M. 259 Krason, James E. 259 Kratochvil, Patricia 260 Krause, Robert E. 183 Krause, Stephen E. 281 Krejci, Carol L. 281 Krehmke, Julie A. 163,260 Kreider, Denise K. 260 Kreifels, Michael A. 260 Kring, Jeannine R. 260 Kring, Kathleen A. 281 Krings, Linda T. 281 Kroeker, Vesta G. 260 Kropp, John W. 82,83,85 Krull, Carol L. 281 Kruse, Gene L. 260 Kruse, Ronald L. 260 Kubart, Lavon J. 260 Kubik, Douglas P. 260 Kuehl, Molly M. 260 Kugler, Janet L. 282 Kuhlmann, Gayle Y. 260 Kuhn, Linda K. 260 Kumpost, Barbara J. 260 Lewis, Jeannie L. 261 Lewis, Kathleen A. 282,163 Lewis, Lyn R. 163 Lezanic, Curtis A. 176 Lheureux, Rodney K. 261 Lichtenberg, Cynthia 163 Lichty, Harold D. 176 Lieb, Kenneth D. 282,176 Liebig, Bonnie M. 261 Lienhart, Lori R. 261 Lierley, Kathleen B. 170 Lieske, David L. 282 Kunze, Kenneth R. 181 Kurkowski, Susan M. 260 Kutsch, Patricia L. 260 Kwan, Ka Hung 260 Labertew, Sharon K. 260 Labs, Carol L. 173 Laird, Debra L. 170 Lallman, Curtis M. 282 Lally, Laura D. 260 Lambert, Cheryl K. 164 Lamborn, Robert W. 260 Lampe, Sheryl L. 260 Lamppa, Michael R. 175 Lancaster, Sue A. 173 Landmesser, Thomas D. 167 Landreth, James A. 282 Lane, Cynthis B. 260 Langhoff, Sandy 303 Lansden, Janice A. 260 Larrick, James R. 282 Larsen, Christie W. 260 Lieske, Thomas G. 261 Lind, Laura B. 261 Lindau, Ora F. 132 Linder, Gretchen D. 261 Linder, Mary L. 261 Lindgren, Beverely J. 282 Lindgren, David L. 177 Lindgren, Lois A. 261 Lindholm, Ann C. 261 Lindquist, Brenda G. 261 Lindsteadt, John A. 168 Linke, John C. 282 Lippire, Carolyn W. 282 Lippire, Peter D. 282 Lipps, Anita M. 261,303 Lisec, Frank V. 282 Liston, Linda C. 282 Little, Janet K. 170 Little, John H. 175 Liveringhouse, Rodney 168 Livgren, Karin R. 261 Magnuson, Betty J. 173,283 Magnusson, Mark L, 179 Mahnken, Barbara J. 261 Mahon, Edward C. 90 Maier, Mary H. 163,261 Makovicka, John 74 Makovicka, Judith K. 165 Malcom, Cynthia A. 261 Malicky, Marlene C. 261 Mallory, Alan R. 177 Mann, Patricia S. 261 Manning, Patricia A. 261 Manning, Robert K. 261 Manzitto, Julianne 261 Mardock, William W. 179 Markowski, Frances A. 261 Marrow, Jerry R. 261 Marsh, David J. 261 Marsh, Dean 145 Marshall, Linda R. 261 Marshall, Nancy A. 261,303 Marsteller, Michael 167 Martens, Sharon W. 145 Martin, Laura L. 261 Martin, Margaret A. 261 Martin, Tony A, 261 Martinez, Ruben 303 Marz, Deborah L. 261 Maseman, Sue A. 23,173 Maska, Vickie R. 262 Mat.hewson, Thetta J. 283 Mathias, Michael L. 169 Matney, Larry E. 262 Mattson, Vernl E. 262 Mattson, Vonl A. 51,262,303 Matuschka, Hernest 145 Matzner, Joann K. 262 Maul, Scott S. 262 Maxlield, Anna B. 283 Metzger, Katherine P. 283 Metzger, Pamela A. 262,303 Meuret, William T, 167 Meyer, Daniel K. 85,83 Meyer, Kathleen A. 262 Meyer, Marilyn K. 262 Meyer, Valinda J. 262 Meyers, Rev. R. L. 239 Micek, Charlotte M. 163 Micek, Dennis S. 262 Michal, Sandra L. 283 Milby, Kathy S. 262 Miller, Cinda S. 262 Miller, Dennis L. 262 Miller, Evelyn E. 283 Miller, Jacqueline C. 283 Miller, James L, 262,167 Miller, Leroy L. 262,180 Miller, Sandra J. 262 Mills, Dale H. 136 Millikan, Ann M. 262 Mills, Marlene K. 262 Mills, Roberta J. 262 Mintling, Penell L. 262 Miranda, Gloria 262 Misek, Ernest J. 262 Misek, Judith B. 283 Mitchell, Sharon K. 283 Mizner, Gary L. 263 Mkpong, Okon D. 263 Moeller, Alan H. 150 Moeller, Leland L. 148 Moeller, Lyle V. 169 Moeller, Nancy L. 263 Mohatt, Theresa L. 283 Mohlman, Kenneth l.. 263 Molczyk, Richard J. 93,98 Molt, Mary K, 283 Monson, Edward G. 132 Maxiield, Jeffrey L. 283 Maxon, Beverly M. 283 Maxon, James A. 283 Maxon, Thomas C. 181,262 Maxon, Thomas D. 262 May, Karen R. 283 May, Ricky D. 179 May, Roger D. 289 Mayfield, Vicki 262 McCammon, Nancy A. 262 McCarthy, McCarty, J Nancy M. 262 ames V. 262 McCaslin, Gary L. 183 McClellan, L. Dean 132 McClymont, Sarah K. 22,173 McCollough, Jerry J. 136 McConnell, Diann J. 262 McConville, Charles D. 177 McCord, Michael L. 262 McCormick, Kim 1. 180 McCormick, Nancy K. 283 McCumber, Cathleen A. 170 McDonald, McDonald, Daniel K. 181,262 Patrick J. 262 McDonald, Ruth G. 283 McDonald, McDonald, Willard B. 262 William A. 180,262 Livingston, Leslie E. 105 Livingston, Douglas E. 105 Livingston, Kathy L. 261 Livingston, Leslie F. 282,167 LOCKE 8: KEY SOCIETY 226 Logan, Robert A. 282 Logan, Robert L. 179 Long, John C. 282 L3.l'SC!'1 Larry L, 260 Larsen: L. M. 145 Larson, Connie A. 260 Larson Laura L. 260,163 Larson, Paula D. 260 Larson Robert 140 Larson, Susan J. 165 Larson, Theresa M. 260,165 Lathrop, Brent C. 260,175 Laue, Lorin E. 282 Laursen, Douglas L. 261 Lawborn, Robert W. 168 Lawyer, Stanley W. 183 Lebedz, Steven R. 261 Lee, Alan L. 167 Lee, Cynthia J. 261 Lee, Susan K. 163 Leehy, Margaret M. 172 Leggott, Betty l-1. 282 Lehmkuhler, Jimmy R. 261 Lehr, Craig D. 261 Leibbrandt, Charles M. 282 Leibbrandt, Diana B. 282 Lemmerman, Richard L. 168 Lemon, Carol J. 261 Lesoing, Diane L. 261 Leth, Anita F. 261 Leth, Barbara J. 282 Lewis, Carl 145 Lewis, Coralene Y. 261 Lewis, Debra A. 165 Lewis, Jamie 50 Longly, Nicholas V. 175 Loontjer, Gaylon G. 179 Loosemore, David A. 175 Losee, Vicki L. 261 Louch, George W. 261 Lovell, Debbie A. 261,173 Luce, Terry L. 168 Ludeman, Clifton H. 145 Luebbe, Darrell D. 282,168 Luedtke, Richard E. 261 Lukasiewicz, Jane M. 261 Lunberry, Karen A. 282 Lundquist, Virleen M. 261 Lutes, Catherine A. 261 Lutkemeier, Donna M. 261 Lutz, Shirley A. 261 Lux, Laura R. 261 Lydiatt, Daniel D. 179 Lynn, William A. 141 Mabon, David R, 282 Mabon, Terri B. 282 Mack, Judith A. 163 Madsen, Jane M. 50,261,303 Maginnis, John, Jr. 261 McDonough, Patricia A. 262,303 McEntee, Jacqueline K. 283 McFadden, James P. 179 McGahan, Elizabeth A. 283 McGee, John L. 283 McGill, Lois A. 262 McGowan, Terry J. 262 McGreer, Mark E, 262 McGreer, Mary M. 164,283 McGreet, Michael W. 179 McGrew, Debra K. 262 McGuire, Mary J. 262 Mcl-lale,1ona E. 136 McIntosh, Linda S. 170 McKay, Ronald D. 262 McKenzie, Ellen A. 165 McLean, Richard D. 262 McMullen, Martha E. 262 McNeill, Janice M. 262 McPherson, Donald S, 262 McVay, Barbara J. 262 McVittie, Scott 283 Mears, Kathryn S. 165 Medinger, Bernie K. 183 Medlik, James A. 262 Meier, Ramona Y. 165 Meisenbach, Terrence 262 Meister, Linda M. 283 Melbye, Deborah A. 283 Melbye, Ronald D. 283 Memmelaar, Lucas C. 262 MENC 227 Menck, Daniel L. 177 Menning, Gary E. 175 Merboth, Susan K. 170 Merrill, Bonita K. 262 Merrill, Susan J. 262 Mesershmidt, Diane C. 262 Messman, Warren B. 132 Metcalf, Rennie S. 165 Mettenbrink, David J. 283,152 Mettenbrink, Joseph C. 262 Metzger, John V. 283 Mooberry, Mark W. 177 Moody, Bonnie J. 263 Moody, Gloria J. 263 Moomey, Jolene 0, 263 Moomey, Timothy J. 263 Moomey, Wayne R. 283 Mooney, Penny L. 263 Moore, Dennis L. 183 Moore, James R. 283 Moore, Judith K. 263 Moore, Terri S. 170 Moreau, Alfred E. 263 Morey, Ben W. 167 Morgan, Patricia D. 263 Moroney, Roger L. 167 Morris, Beverly A, 283 Morris, Robert M. 167 Morrison, Kathryn A. 263,163 Morse, Richard R. 179 Mortensen, Kenneth D. 263 Mortenson, Linda B. 263,303 Moser, Barbara A. 263 Mosier, Gary W. 263 Mosier, Julie D. 263 Mottl, Earl D. 263 Moul, Kristen J. 263 Mowrey, Daniel H. 263 Muckel, Mary E. 283 Mucklow, Bonnie M. 283 MU EPSILON NU 209 Mueller, Gary R. 167 Mundorf, Terry 303 Munter, Jack C. 263 Murray, Sally l. 263 Murrell, Mary A. 263 Murphy Murphy Murphy , Darcie 163 , Kristine R. 263,52 , Mrs. Peter 167 Murphy, Robert A. 263 Musser, Cheri G. 263 Mussman, Johnell R. 263 Myers, Nickia D. 283 Naprstek, Mary E. 163 Naylor, Rebecca D. 263 Nealeigh, Norma R. 283 Nealeigh, Ronald C. 263 NEBRASCATS 45 Nedrig, Gary D. 263 Neel, Peggy O. 165 Nelsen, Nelson Charlene A. 263 Bonnie C. 263 Nelson, Carol J, 281 Nelson, Dennis H. 179 Nelson, Donn W. 263,167 Nelson, Gwen M. 283 Nelson, Hershey 303 Nelson, Mark W. 179 Nelson, Marvin D. 180 Nelson, M. J. 284 Nelson, Randall A. 175 Nelson, Sandra J. 263 Nelson, Teresa G. 264,165 Nelson, Theodora 145 Nelson, William M, 136 Ness, Lloyd O. 179 Neuman, Christine E. 263,165 Neutzman, Larry E. 263 Neville, J, David 263 Newcomb, Michael S. 263 Newcomb, Timothy K. 263 Newlin, David C. 284 NEWMAN CLUB 240 Newman, Michael G. 175 Newman, Roger B. 263 Newnham, Jenni L. 163 Nichols, Carol J. 148 Nicholson, Carol L. 263 Nickel, Julie A. 263 Nickel, Nikki D. 263 Nickel, Timothy E. 183 Nickman, Mary J. 263 Nielson, Mary M. 263 Nielsen, Melody K. 263 Nielsen, Monty E. 216,284.67.l67 Nielsen, Ramona M. 163 Nielsen, Rhonda S. 263 Nielsen, Russell P. 284 Nielsen, Susan M. 284 Niemoth, John P. 263 Paap, Thomas E, 264 Paaxch, Ruth A. 264,173 Pacha, Janelle A. 165 Paez, Alberto U. 95,175 Paitz, Kathleen A. 264 Palmer, Marilee A. 264 Palu, Bruce W. 264 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 158 Pankoke, Mark D. 169 Pankonin, Kathryn M. 107 Pape, Dixie L. 264 Pape, Kathryn J. 50,284,303 Papenhagen, Carol A. 264 Parker, Carol G. 165 Parker, Linda D, 264 Parkert, Perer H. 179 Parkinson, Lorain C, 264.163 Paskach, Linda K. 264 Patefield, Kathleen 264 Patocka, Cheryl L. 265 Patterson, Robert L. 175 Patterson, William R. 175 Paul, Lawrence D. 265.303 Nienaber, Derald M. 283 Nietzner, Deb A. 263 Nissen, Carol L. 173 Nitsch, Linda L. 263,165 Noel, Dale L. 145 Nollette, Neal P. 264 Noltie, Constance S. 264 Nootz, Barbara A. 170 Norblade, Terry A. 167 Norgaard, Kathryn S. 170 Norman, Aileen K. 264 Norman, Robert D. 264 Northrop, John M. 183 Novotny, Peggy A. 284 Nowak, Bradley D. 264 Nunes, Janet R. 264 Nunnenkamp, Kathleen 264 Nuss, David W. 264 Nuss, Victoria A. 65,284,163 Nuttelman, Craig R. 175 Nutter, Sandra I.. 284 Nutter, Vicki 1.. 264 Nutzman, Sherry 1.. 264 Nye, Robert M. 122 Nyquist, Jane E. 264,165 Oates, Jerry R. 167 Oberg, Bradley D, 167 Obermire, Brenda 264 Obermire, Cheryl D, 284 O'Brien, Dale W. 59,264 O'Brien, Margaret A. 264 Ochsner, Thomas A. 169 Odea, Timothy T, 175 Odonnell, Ann E. 264,173 Odonnell, Gregory A. 177 Oerter, Doyle A. 284 Ohlrich, Annette B, 264 Ohnoutka, Joan M. 264 Okeson, Steven J, 169 Okinga, Clara 132 Paulsen, Gary L. 284 Payne, Rodger A. 284 Peacock, Grace J, 265 Pearson, Donna L. 265 Pedersen, Bonnie J. 265 Pedersen, Deborah A. 265 Pedley, Barry C. 284 Peeks, Lowell T. 265 PEMM Club 228 Pennington, Paul L. 284 Peper, Marvin L. 176 Perkins, Christy L. 284 Perlinger, Kathleen M. 265 Person, Neil D. 167 Peshek, Lyle R. 169,265 Peterman, Andrew G. 265 Peters, C atherine M. 265 Peters, Martha S. 284 Peters, Marvin V, 284 Peters, Sandra 284 Peters, Sandra L. 265 Petersen, Shirley M. 284 Peterson, Carol L. 265 Peterson, Carole C. 163 Peterson, Connie L. 265 Peterson Peterson ,Cynthia A. 265 , Deborah A. 163 Peterson, Diane K. 284 Peterson, Donald I. 265 Peterson, Gary J. 265 Peterson, Gwendolyn S. 265 Peterson, Mary H. 284 Peterson, Susan M. 265 Petitjean, Betty A. 265 Petitt, Jean M. 141 Pettey, Barbara A. 265 Pettigrew, Peggy L, 170 Pew, Joanne 1-I. 265 Pew, Michael E. 265 PHI BETA LAMBDA 210 PHI DELTA THETA 174,175 PHI KAPPA TAU 176.177 Phillips, Phillips, Phillips, Ann B, 265 Christy M. 265 Linda R. 163 Phipps, Wayne L, 98,177 Phu, Thon T. 145 Oliphant, June C, 284 Olsen Olsen Olson , Jeannie L. 170 Teresa A. 170 Cynthia L. 264 Olson Eudeen M, 264 Olson Gretchen J. 165 Olson Dr. Gary F. 121 Olson, Loy U, 175 Olson, Stephen W, 169 Olson Vera M, 264 Olsson, Linda L. 264 Oltman, Barbara J. 264 Omeara, Kathleen R. 264 Ondrak, Deborah K. 264 Ondrak, Donald R. 179 Ondrak, Linda N. 264 Oneil, Ronda K. 264 Oneill, John T. 264 Ord, Timothy G. 177 Orr, Roxy A. 264 Osborn, Gregory l.. 264 Osborn, Judith D. 284 Osborne, Brent L. 183,264 Oshner, Rod 169 Osterberg, Myron L. 141 Otte, Gregory J. 264,303 Ourada, Debra I.. 264 Ourada, Kathryn J. 264 Owens, Carolyn K, 284 Owens, Janet M. 264 Owens, Richard G. 284 Oxford, Ferrall Y. 264 Pickens, Charles G. 145,180 Pickerill, Linda 265 PI DELTA EPSILON 212 PI DELTA PHI 213 Pierce, Hazel 141 Pierce, Sara 1.. 265 Pierce, Stephen C. 284,303 PI KAPPA DELTA 214 P1 OMEGA P1 215 Piper, Anita M. 265 Pirnie, Kay E. 163,265 Pitsch, Richard M, 183 Pittack, Lynette M, 265 Plambeck, Vernon l.. 141 Plasek, Diane M, 265 Plucknett, Carol A. 265 Plugge, Jennifer R, 170 Poland, Kathleen A. 265 Polhemus, Carol A. 265 Pool, Michael G. 265 Pope, Nancy L. 265 Porter, Alan C. 284 Porter, Jeffery B. 179 Porter, Susan K. 284 Pospisil, Marcia L. 266 Powell, Trudy N. 284 Prairie, Rangers 230 Pralle, Debra L. 256 Prevost, Katharine T. 163 Price, James R. 256 Priefert, Vicki L, 284 Prochaska, Barbara A. 256 Prochaska, Betty M. 256 Propst, Linda J. 256 Prucha, Frank P. 256 Psota, Vicky E. 173,285,303 Puetz, Nance A. 165 Puttergill, Kay M, 19,173 Oualset, Rita J. 256 Quinn, Anita l.. 256 Quinn, Mary J. 165 Raddatz, Gale E. 285 Ramey, Jack 77 Ramsey, Patricia A. 256 Ranieri, Joel A. 256 Rasmussen, Allen D. 175,256 Rasmussen, Janet K. 23,173 Rasmussen, Jeffrey L. 256 Rasmussen, Paul E. 179 Rasmussen, Susan K. 285 Rathe, Bette D. 256 Rathe, Roland S. 132 Rau, Cheryl I.. 256 Rawson, Colleen A. 256 Rayback, James R. 175 Rea, Robert l.. 177 Redden, Bill E. 125 Redding, Doris A, 256 Redler, Lowell G. 256 Reeder, Sharon M. 256 Rehnberg, Richard J. 285 Richey, June 185 Reichert, Judith 1.. 256 Reichstein, George M. 285 Reicks, Kay L, 256 Reinsch, Beverly A, 171 Reinsch, Gerald W. 179 Reis, Cindy 184 Reisig, Chuck M. 167 Reiter, Rachelle V. 256 Reno, Ann 145 Reno, Sam 132 Renter, Dehn A. 180,285 Reyes, Edmund R. 180,256 Reynods, George 1.. 52,141 Reynolds, Joseph W. 167 Rezac, Kenneth R, 256 Rhylander, Marilyn K. 171,256 Rice, Judy A. 256 Richert, Julia N. 285 Richey, June L. 171,285 Richmond, Connie R. 256 Richmond, Donald J. 285 Richmond, Suzanne M. 256 Richstatter, James A. 285 Ricker, Richard l., 177 Ridder, Margaret L. 256 Ridgway, Kathryn M. 256 Rieker, Edward L. 256 Ries, Richard L. 177 Riesselman, James R. 285 Rifle 84 Pistol Club 229 Rikli, James W. 179 Rima, Jennifer 1.. 256 Rinehart, 1.arry 1.. 183 Rippen, Bruce A. 175 Rippen, Phyl G. 256 Roark, James L. 145 Roberts, Dennis 256 Roberts, Phyllis 141 Robeson, Raymond C. 285 Robinson, Deborah l.. 256 Robinson, Kathy A. 67,256 Robinson, Peggy J. 162,256 RODEO CLUB 232 Rodgers, Debra A, 165 Roesenger, Eldon A. 285 Roettger, Gloria J. 285 ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOXVSHIP 213 Rogers, Douglas G. 256 Rogers, Michelle R. 256 Rogers, Nancy 171 Rohnke, Connie M. 256 Rohrs, John B. 145 Rohwer, John H. 169 Rol, Michael A. 256 Roland, Christine K. 165 Rolfes, James F, 256 Ronne, Donna F. 256 Rood, Randy l.. 256 Roosmann, Margaret A. 162,184,285 Roper, Dennis R. 169 Rose, Thomas D. 175 Rosenda.hl, Dale E. 180,285 Rosier, Kenneth V. 285 Rosno, Margaret C. 285 Ross, Kent S. 177 Ross, Melanie J. 256 Roszell, Sandra K. 256 ROTC 150,151 Roth, William A. 256 Rothwell, Janice M. 256 Rothwell, Susan J, 256 Rouse, Lindell W. 256 Rubenthaler, Linda K. 285 Rudloff, John B, 285 Ruge, Janice M. 256 Ruhlman, Mark T. 180 Rundstrom, Jim 141,303 Russell, Sally 285 Rutar, Robert 285 Sams, Constance l.. 173 Sanchez, Desi J. 150 Sandstrom, Barry G. 81,83,85,285 Sanger, Alan F, 167,286 Saylor, Stephen C. 180 Scalon, Edward B. 285 Schatz, William R. 169,303 Scheer, Carol J. 163,286 Schegg, John L. 167 Schepers, Steven D, 179 Schepers, Timothy B. 179 Schere, Peggy J. 173 Schlesinger, Wayne I.. 286 Schmeeckle, Marlene L, 286 Schmidt, Judith M. 173,184 Schmidt, Marvene R. 286 Schmidt, Robert J. 181 Schmidt, Theodore 1.. 177 Schneider, Chris 167 Schneider, Clifford l.. 285 Schneider, Kathleen K. 286 Schnelle, Michael I.. 268 Schock, Margaret M. 268 Schrack, Susan A. 268 Schreiber, Gail A. 268 Schrock, Sharon H. 286 Schroeder, Barbara A. 165 Schroeder, Jerrold D. 268 Schroeder, Paula 184 Schroeter, Robert O, 175 Schroetlin, Steven L. 286 Schuller, Mary C. 268 Schultz, Carol A. 286 Schultz, Janice I.. 268 Schultz, Jodie L. 268 Schultz, Judy 1.. 268 Schultz, Liana K. 268 Schultz, Susan C. 268 Schultz, Trudy l.. 171 Schultze, Beverly A. 268 Schultze, Raymond W. 169 Schultze, Rex 98 Schulz. Sharon K. 162.286 Schttman. Anne K. 268 Schumer. Loretta I-.. 268 Schuster. Becky I . 268 Schultz. Kathryn K. 268 Schutz. Roland D. 268 Schtiyler. Michael W. 145 Schwab. Ann 171.184 Schwalm. Richard A. 177 Schwartz. Claire A. 268 Scism. Mary A. 268 Scott. Steven A. 268 Sealey. Barbara M. 286 Sealey. Richard I.. 286 Seaman. Juanita A. 268 Searcy. N. Donald 145 Sears. Michael K. 180.268 Sears. Susan A. 268 Seay. Conny I.. 268 Seehtem. Iiverett A. 145 Sedlak. Ronald .l. 180.286 Seger. Larry I . 268 Sehnert. Marilyn 268 Selig. Richard W. 167 Selk. .lames H. 286 Sell. Merilee 268.286 Senff. Steven W. 286 Sergeant. Maurice D. 136 Severson. Wallace W. 59.268 Sevrean. Glenda S. 268 Sexson, Shelley A. 269 Sexton, Gregory 11. 269 Seyhold. 1 yman W. 269 Shaekelton. Debra A. 269 Shada. F. M. 136 Shatla. James E. 269 Shada. Jeffrey G. 179 Shadegg, Kenneth A. 180 Shade r, Steven I-1269 Shadle, Pamela K. 269 Shafer. Clinton I.. 269 Shafer. Karen R. 286 Shana Shane Shane Shank hz r. Steven J. 269 s. Corrinne K. 269 s. Patricia I.. 286 Sharp. Christine A. 171 Sharp. Randy K. 269 Shearer. .lean I.. 269 Sheehy. Thomas K. 179 Sheen. Kathy M. 269 Sheffield. Patricia 1.269 Shell. Shelto Michael O. 269 n. Michael W. 269 in, Joseph I1. 183.269 Sherman. Sandra S. 269 Sherrerd. Daniel C. 269.303 Smith. Vicki 1.. 269 Snider, Janie A. 171 Snowden. Daniel .l. 177 Sobieszczyk. James M. 95 Sobieszczyk, Joseph l . 175 Sohotka. Anna M. 269 SOCIOI OGY CLUB 234 Soderholm. Patricia K. 269 Soderquist. Deanna J. 163.269 Sokoll, Thomas ll. 179 Solano. Frank D. 269 Solomon. Barry N. 269 Solomon. Deanna .l. 163.269 Solomon. Laurel .l. 269 Sommerfeld. Joe C. 269 Sommerfeld. Tom I . 269 Sondergaard. Sharon K. 269 Sonnenfelt, Sharon A. 269 Sorensen. Joyce K. 270 Sorensen. Marsha A. 270 Sosa. Aristides 141 Soucek. Richard F. 270 Soucie. Lornell K. 270 Soucie. Trudy A. 270 SPANISH C1 LIB 235 Spelts. Janet 1.. 171 Spells. Mark W. 175 Spencer. Craig B. 287.303 Spencer, Danny I.. 270 Spencer. David li. 180,287 Spencer. Kathleen A. 287 Spethman. James I.. 270 Spindler. Daniel I.. 177 Spirk. James 179 Splittgerber. Ann C. 173.270.3113 Sponhower. Kathleen A. 270 Spray. Betty .l. 270 SPURS 19.236 Stade, Curt W. 179 Stadler. Scott 1 . 179 Stagemeyer. Sharon A. 270 Stahl. Gaylen D. 180.287 Stahl. Richard J. 287 Staley. Bruce A. 167 Stalnaker. Deraold S. 180 Staelyk, Colleen K. 270 Stark. Catherine A. 270 Stark. Kathleen K. 270 Starkey. I inda S. 270 Staut't'er. Helen 141 Stec. Jeanne ll. 270 Stetka. Robert 1 . 179 Steger. Iiulaila J. 287 Steggs. Larry A. 177 Steinbeck. Kenneth A. 270 Steinkruger. Douglas 270 Swanson. .lack 1.. 145 Swanson. James A. 145 Swearingin, Ann I-'. 270 Swed1und.I inda .l. 171 Sweeney. Julie .l. 270 Sweley. l.arry W. 183 Swiatoviak, Jerry B. 177 Szynskie. Steven Ii. 180.270 '1'atum..lanet S. 270 Tatum. Merle G. 270 Taylor, Marjorie J. 165 Taylor. Sally 270 TENNIS 104.105 Tewell. Donald E. 136 Tews, Florence .l. 271 Thayer, Marlea A. 287 Thede. Cheryl A. 148 lhede. 1 arry D. 271 Theiler. Charles M. 179 Theis, Rodney 1.271 Theis. Cheryl A. 271 THETA Xl 157.182,183 Theye. Janelle 1 . 287 Theye. I.arry D. 141 lhiemann. William J. 287 Thomas, Ann K. 287 Thomas. Beverly E. 287 Thomas. Gaylord F. 141 Thomas. Kathleen I.. 271 Thomas. Margalee A. 271 Thomas Rhonda A. 271 Thompson, Jonie R. 287 Shiers. Sandra S. 269 Shonkwiler, David 1.269 Short. Gayle F. 286 Shotkoski, Marlene M. 173 Shuler. Mary E. 269 Shuler. Ronald V. 179 Shurigar, Gary 1i.286 1 Shurigar. Heidi H. 286 Shurigar. Janice M. 269 Sidwell. Jean A. 269 Sidwell. Scott E. 269 SIGMA ALPHA ETA 211 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 178.179 SIGMA TAU DELTA 216 SIGMA TAU GAMMA 180.181 Silver, Gordon S. 57 Silvers. Terry P. 286 Simon. Janet I . 286 Simon. Joan 269 Simpson. Deborah A. 286 Simpson. Gary J. 286 Sterup. Lana R. 270 Stevens, Carolyn C. 270 Stevens. Thomas A. 270 Stevenson. Diane K. 270 Stewart. Ronald I-'. 270.303 Stem art. Scott G. 176 Stewart. Steve 103 Stiee. Nancy Ii. 171 Stickney, Richard G. 179 Stineman. John V. 177 Stock s. Linda J. 163 Stohler. Larry B. 167 Stolle. Connie S. 287 Stoltenberg. Douglas 270 Stone, Lucille li. 132 Stone, Lynette I-'. 164.287 Stone. Sherry I.. 270 Stotts. W. C. 145 Stovall. Marvin R. 125 Stovall. Virgianne .l. 173 Stradley, Kathy A. 163 Sims. Sims. Gary A. 286 .1 anet K. 286 Sims. John S. 175.269 Sims, Kathryn A. 269 Sims, Nancy I . 163 Sindelar. Judith A. 269 Singh. Sisler. R. John 145 Ruth 122 Sittner. Brian J. 183 Sjogre Skiles n. Mary A. 269 . Richard D. 175 Skiles. Rita 286 Skiles. Ronald M. 286 Slack, Slagle Slagle Sandra J. 269 . Carol J. 286 .Gloria M. 287 Slater. Raelene K. 269 Slattery, Anne R. 163.269 Sloan. Jerry R. 177 Sloan. John D. 177 Slusarski. Janice li. 287 Slusher, Thomas K. 269 Small, Smith. Fldonna 11.287 B. David 141 Smith. Betty L. 269 Smith, Clark 167 Smith. Dan I.. 179 Smith. James Ii. 145 Smith. Jerome D. 23.177 Smith. Larry W. 167.269 Smith. Mary li. A. 173 Stricker, Donaleen F. 173 Strobl. Paula .l. 270 Strohn, Charles 99 Stromer. Gerald A. 169 Strong. Alan I-.. 97.99 Strong, Sharon A. 270 Struckman. lisa A. 270 Stryker. Jay I.. Jr. 270 Stubbendick. Marsha A. 172 Stubbs. Gary l.. 175 Stubbs. Randall I . 175 STIIDIEN li COUNCIL I-OR 1iX- CI-.PTIONAL ASSOCIATION 218 SN EA 233 STUDENT SENATE 193 Stuhmer. Calvin D. 287 Stuitbergen. John R. 167 Stumpenhorst. Rachel 270 Sttmke. Pamela K. 171 Sturtenvant, Stephen W. 289 Sttttheit. Bernhard F. 141 Stutzman. Judy A. 163 SL'AC188.l8'-9.190.191 Suck. Deborah A. 171.270 Suhr. Betty J. 270 Suhr. Gordon A. 183 Sullivan. Kent R. 270 Summers. Betty I.. 270 Sutton. Michael J. 95 Svoboda. Mary l . 173.270 Swanson. Gene A. 270 Thompson. larry I.. 287 Thorell. l.inda S. 271 Thorne. Daniel 0. 271 Thorne. Jeanne I.. 287 Thorpe. Judith A. 271 Thorson. .leanne M. 271 Tibbets. Kathryn A. 271 Tiemann, Norbert 12 Tieso. Mary K. 287 Timm, Robert Nl. 169 Titkemeier. Myron L. 287 lobiska. Kenneth A. 136 l'ocLek. A1icia'J. 287 Tyser. Douglas I.. 179 Ubben. Joyce A. 271 ljden. Carolyn I.. 288 Iiden. Roy D. 169.288 Ulmer. Dorothy J. 271 Umo. lidem C. 271 Upward. lilizabeth I . 171 Urban. Rose M. 211.288 l.vI'SdCVlCIliCl. lilaine K. 173 lYrwi1ler. Danial G. 271 Ury. Pamela S. 271 Llshio, Kenneth M. 177 Lfyoe. lmeh W. 271 Valdez. 1-.loise A. 271 Valentine. Dennis I.. 169 Vana. Vicki J. 288 Vance. Vanetta .l. 288 Vancura. Alan R. 288 Vaneura. Sharon A. 271 Vandenberg. Edward V. 167 Vanderbeek. Carol .l. 171 Vanmeter. .lulia A. 288 Vanmeter. Steve M. 288 Vanpelt. Connie S. 271 Vanpelt. Dennis D. 288 Vansickle. John D. 50.271303 Vanzandbergen. Carla 163 Vap. Roy M. 167 Vapenik. .lanet 271 Vaughan. .lerry A. 179 Vaughn. l.ynn A. 271 Vaughn. William M. 271 Venema. Dennis D. 86 Vest. Patricia A. 271 Vetter. .leanine C. 271 Todd, Nancy E. 271 Toepfer. Eileen lV1.287 Tomasiewicz. Diane M. 271 Tompkins. Carol J. 271 Tool. Barbara A. 271 Torrens. Gene I.. 271 Trauernicht. Robert J. 22.169 Travis. Doyle I.. 287 Travis. Kathy K. 271 Treaster. Beth A. 271 Treat. Margaret Ii. 271 Triplett. Karen I.. 271 Troester. Douglas J. 183 Troester. Kenneth 169 True. Clayton 183 Trusty. Teresa D. 271 Tschudin. Christine K. 165 Tucker. Cynthia 11.271 Tucker. Marcella A. 288 Turner, Nancy A. 271 Turnipseed. Carl 145 Tyree. Thomas W. 271 Vierk..1anice M. 271 Vincent. Cheryl L. 271 Vinzant. Randall G. 169 Vires. Bruce D. 183 Voboril. 1.inda A. 59.271 Vodvarka. Daniel 1-.. 52 Vogt. Bonnie L. 271 Vokoum. Janet C. 165.288 Volkmer. Carolyn R. 288 Volkmer. Deborah 11. 271 Vonrein, Andrew J. 271 Vonrein. Mary F. 271 Vonspreckelsen. Mary 271 Vopat. Gary J. 288 Waddle. Bonnie M. 173.271 Waddle, Dennis L. 271,303 Waggoner, Julia L. 271 WAGONEERS 38 Wakelin, Joanne N. 271 Walbert, Anita M. 272 Walden, Wesley D. 81,82,85,l80 Waldmann, Paula J. 272 Waldo, Bruce L. 272 Waldsehmidt, Thomas A. 183 Walker, Cheryl I.. 272 Walker, l.eroy K, 272,288 Walker, Mary B. 173 Wall, Gary W. 177 Waller, Timm O, 272 Walrod, Carol S. 272 Walsh, Elizabeth F. 272 Williams, Jennifer F. 272 Williams, Jerry L. 289 Williams, Mareelle C. 272 Williams, Russell C. 178 Willis, Gerald E. 85 Willits, Timothy J. 78 Wilmot, Paul 124 Wilson, Charles W. 289 Wilson, Deborah J. 272 Wilson, Eenry O. 272 Wilson, 'athy R. 272 Wilson, Kay I.. 171 Wilson, Patricia L. 272 Wilson, Randy R. 272 Wilson, Sherri L. 165 Wilson, Sue A. 272 Walter, Alfred F. 272 Walter, Steve M. 183 Walters, Cynthia J. 165 Walters, Jay M. 177,272 Walters, Kyla M. 288 Walz, Dena J. 272 Warner, Patricia A. 272 Warnick, Carolyn J. 272 Warnke, Diane C. 272 Warren Bonnie J. 272 Watson Catherine M. 272 Watson, Janice D, 272 Watson Watson Patricia A. 288 Sharalin L. 272 Watts, Marsha A. 272 Webb, Lawrence L. 57,58,59 Weber, Erlene R. 272 Weber, Ronald D. 180,289 Wedigc, Roland E. 272 Wecdin, Gene L. 272 Weeks, Shelley K. 272 Wegner, I.anelle K. 272 Weigel, Jeanne L. 272 Weight, Debra A. 272 Weight, Donna J. 272 Welander, Darrell W. 179 Welch, Steven N. 96,97,l83 Welch, Suzanne M. 272 Wells, Robert L. 169 Welander, Darrell W. 179 Wennstedt, Robert l.. 179 Werner, Jerry D. 272 Wessels, Elaine K. 289 Westerfield, Hargis 141 Wheeler, I.arry D. 272 White, Keith R. 272 White, Marcelien 272 Whitney, Robert J. 272 Whitten, Bruce 289 Whitten, Suzanne K. 163,272 Wickman, Mary A. 289 Wiederspan, Linda M. 272 Wieland, Elizabeth E. 272 Wiest, Colette M. 272 Wietjes, Jerry 303 Wilcox, Delores A. 272 Wilcox, Patricia J. 272 Wilhelm, Karen A. 272 Wilke, Deborah D. 173,272 Wilken, Duane L. 93,95,97,98 Wilkinson, Thomas W. 85 Williams, Allen R. 272 Williams, Cindy 5.272 Williams, Gregory W. 175 Winchell, Sharon L. 173,185,289 Windfield, Thomas J. 180 Winkler, David I.. 272 Winstedt, Robert 86,179 Winterfeld, Julia A. 273 Wise, Mick D. 179 Wise, Jody I.. 273 ,I Wise, Susan K. 165 Wissman, Darrell I.. 289 Withers, Marvin D. 273 Witherspoon, I.inda L. 164 Witt, Connie A. 273 Witt, Richard C. 273 Witthoff, Walter C. 214 Wittwer, Marcia A. 273 Wixson, Judy A. 50,289,303 Woerner, I.inda D. 107,273 Wojtalewicz, Lawrence 289 Wolf, John W. 179 Wolf, Judith A. 273 Wolfe, Lance D. 95,167,273 Wollenburg, .Iolene A. 273 Womeldorph, Howard R. 289 Wonka, Robert D. 289 Wood, Cynthia A. 173 Woodward, James T. 273,303 Workman, Joseph M. 289 Worley, Valeri 273 Wortman, Wilfred W. 145 Wrage, Jon D. 273 Wrede, Maria M. 273 WRESTLING 90,91 Wrieth, Diane L. 171 'Wright, Beverly A. 173,273 Wright, Diana F. 163 Wright, Kathy A. 171,185 Wright, Renate M, 273 ,Wyman, Sandra K. 171 XI PHI 217 Yant, Carolyn J. 173,273 Yelken, Carolyn R. 273 Yentes, Becky J, 273 Yentes, Kirk R. 175 Yentes, Stephen K. 273 Yilk, Diane L. 273 Yoneyama, Susan K. 165,289 Yost. David A. 169 Young, Jana R. 273 Young, Roger A. 289 Younker, Timothy R. 273 YOUTH ASSOCIATION FOR RETARDED CHll.DREN 237 Yowell, John A. 167 Yung, Wilda 273 Zabel, Howard l'. 169,273 Zahourek, James J. 99,167,273 Zajicek, Jeffrey J. 167 Zajicek, Lynn E. 289 Zamzow, Stephen D. 289 Zehr, Rosalie J. 172,273 Zeiger, Francis C. 183 Zeleski, Barbara R. 173,289 Zeleski, Yvonne M. 273 Zepnak, Pamela 171,273 Ziggafoos, Donna .I. 273 Zigler. Marilyn K, 273 Zikmund, Al 78 Zikmucd, Sally K. l9,67,170,289 Zimmer, James D. 77 Zmek, Alan D. 273 Zobel, Bobbie 303 Zochol, Sally E. 273 Zoerb, Ronald 1.. 289 Zwink, Jolene L. 273 Zyntek, Sharon K. 273 ' 'M W "'A A . ito. . ff- pppp XJ tte a ll 1971 Blue and Gold staff Editor-Sue Emrich Assistant Editor-Anita Lipps Business Manager-Judy Wixson Advisor-Lester Collier Potpourri Editor-Linda Mortenson Sports Editor-John Van Sickle Academic Editor-Vicki Evers Greek Editor-Ben Hughes Organizations Editor-Jane Madsen Class Editor-Laurie Hargitt Photo Editor-Larry Paul Photographers-J im Woodward, Dan Sherrerd, Greg Otte, Tom Cleary, Ruben Martinez. Assistants--Mary Hughes, Lydia Bare, Pam Metzger, Ann Splittgerber, Jeannine Bambino, Debbie Duerr, Jerry Wietjes, Neta Heminger, Carolyn Fredrickson, Bobbie Zobel, Pat McDonough, Bonnie Waddle, Ron Stewart, Pat Hendricks, Lynn Dobesh, Becky Denman, Hershey Nelson, Mike Darbro, Vicky Psota, Kathy Pape, Craig Spencer, Jane Hoien, Becky Adams, Terry Mundorf, Nancy Marshall, Marlys Jensen, Bill Hybl, Elaine Booth, Mary Avery. Acknowledgments- Photo Contributions-Vonl Mattson, Bill Schatz, Sandy Langhoff, Ben Hughes, Nancy Marshall, Steve Pierce, Fred Chappg Lithographers-Inter-Collegiate Press, representative-Larry Romjueg Student Pictures-Campus Photo, And a special thanks to Don Briggs, Bill Clay, The Antelope, Sugarloaf, and Jim Rundstrom for their contributions. 303 4 In Retrospect Now as I sit here doing the very last page of the book I feel strangely apprehensive. We have tried to include the things that make Kearney State College what it is. But Ilm wondering what we left outg what we said in the wrong wayg what we didn't say at all. In the past few years KSC has become a very complex system with very complex people whose main goal in life is to find their headg to really get it together. I hope we have included a small part of these complex people in this book. I hope we have pro- vided an insight to what college society is all about. Editing this book was a much tougher job than I had anticipated but I learned a lot about life, about people and about myself. I had an imaginative staff who were sometimes hard to hold back but who turned out fantastic work once they learned how to tolerate the quirks and personality differ- ences of their co-workers. A sec- ond year editor plus a more-or-less second year staff plus a new ad- visor created problems none of us thought possible. But now the dust is settling, the photo assignment sheet is falling off the bulletin board and the ta- bles are being cleared for bridge. It's all over and this is the result. Good-bye KSC! Hello LIFE! Sue Emrich editor Q ! 5 E E 17 5 1 2 Qi


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

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