University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 264

 

University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1958 volume:

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Tig? f"i',Zi' W A 1 4 7. ' .f.A ,f V 5 , Q ' '-Tfklq, f- wfw z f A 3 f , .532 .ffl 2 Q' , 5:11, .t 22,11 k 'pf fi 4'?s5fl'i'Z . -LK?Lgifikfkzwrxvfv-Q i'1-:I-P : " iffri T if '- ' 3 - V- -5 gm 7 Q, yy my y www -1 W Yyfr' Wx Sm .W '. Q, 'w V Q ,LJ 4. ' i-H5-W I' ' 1 .V . ' .f 'H G' I v ffm I, W' ' -Q, f. ' a 'f , 'f,Q iQzfz Y fi A Ag -H J I M? X 4 .W Ar Q Q' 1:4 12 ? I 6 O O The Ae theti ,K 1 h 1 T D Q3 K gm 3 QQ' Y s 3 1 . 'fi a F , . fM.,,1e 4 v W-L Q. xx X Af, Q-9.x Nw latin . . . di: , ' ff' 115.19 :ss 0' C his S J! H . . . . the Administration . . . that element which makes a University truly stronb . . . in its entirety . . . TIM- lfnivrrsily . . . . the Greeks, the honored, the societies, the graduates . . those who form the lifeblood of any school . . . Thr Ctudvnlis . .M . . . . the teams, the cheers, the spirit of competition . they carry a tradition held proudly by all . . . The' lthlvtivs . . . IH .. . .the stimulating force which drives the student through texts, exams and term papers . . . relief from the mundane . . . Thr Campus Lift' . . ,IIN Te the man who has advanced dur diversity Campus dy a dezen years. . . . We humbly dedicate this 1958 TOMAHAWK . . . EUGENE C. EPPLEY, hotelman, philanthropist, friend of the people, and citizen par ex- cellence. lt was Mr. Eppley's check, presented to President Bail in December of 1955, covering the cost of the Gene Eppley Library and Adult Education Conference Center, that moved the building plans of the University ahead by a dozen years. That check permitted the University to consider construction of the two buildings now going up on campus. We thank you, Mr. Eppley, and as students are taking this way of showing our appreciation in part. 17 Attributes of equanimity, patience, unselfishness and practical wisdom are part of the mold cast by these stately educators - the administration. UNH 1469091115 lv!-fl-Q ' 1 . 4 . 4. v F ,,f,,f ..,xn.npx ...f.,.f--f,,,,.w' 4 - nun.-.pawn nn 1 dw 'Xa a ...,,,, ,,..,-... if -,,.,-f.... ..,.- ,..., 9 Fnur-5, w f 1 K , 'Jim Q M' ' N .131-f.-v Lniwrsity Board oi Itvgvnts Edward Borchers Daniel Campbell Clarence Kirkland Lewis Leigh Thomas Quinlan Louis Somberg Henry Ka rpf i,Lrr bg r Mrs. J. F. Merrian Ralph Kiplinger Eight men and one woman, along with President Milo Bail, carry the power of naming faculty appoint- ments, new courses and budget recommendations. These persons, Board of Regents, come from var- ied walks of life and are out- standing community leaders. Elected by Omaha's School Board, the Regents include a bank veep, a Child Welfare president, an attorney and an insurance executive. New to the Board this year are Lewis Leigh and Mrs. John Merriam. Regents hold four-year terms of office. President " . . . To earn a living And live a cultured life dent, Dr. Milo Bail is the University at a glance. For you may well be judged by the success of its presi- dent. ln the past eight years at Omaha University, concert programs for the students, Open House for the students, parents and monthly teas for the faculty. In this manner, Dr. Bail reaches each factor of the education trinity. Academic curriculum of the Uni- versity has expanded to include five colleges, enroll- ment has increased to an all-time high, and plans for the Student Center and Applied Arts buildings have been approved. These are only a few of the accom- plishments of our president. Aside from his voca- tional duties, Dr. Bail participates in civic and service groups, having captured Omahais highest civic honor as King of Ak-Sar-Ben in 1955. But most important to us, the students, is not Dr. Milo Bail as adminis- trator, educator, civic leader but as friend to the student. For President Bail insists that students feel Omaha University is their school and he is a "father,' guiding them academically. And that is the reason MII-0 BAH- for Dr. Bail's success as president, and because of this reason, the student body now says, "Thank you." President's diversified activities included: planting of senior tree, meeting outside guests tkeginald Sorensenl, and taking pcm in stu- dent uctivities. - fu" 1 Not as two processes But as one..." L This is the University at a glance. And Presi- 1 Dr. Bail has strived to enrich the lives of his students, educationally and culturally. Annually he presents Administration pn Rocleric B. Crane, Professor and Head of Department of Economics, Assistant to the President. Dr. John E. Horner, Assistant Professor, Assistant to the Presi- dent, Director of Academically-Related Activities and Coordinator of Special Services. Dr. Roy M. Robbins, Professor of History: Director of Graduate Division. Dr. .lay B. MacGregor, Professor of Education, Dean of Stu- dent Personnel. Elizabeth L. Hill, Assistant Professor of Speech, Associate Dean of Student Personnel. Donald J. Pflasterer, Assistant Professor of Education-g Associ- ate Dean of Student Personnel. as-W' 4'-"' iseatedl Dr. Carl W. Helmstaclter, Professor of Accounting, Dean of the College of Applied Arts and Sciences. John W. Lucas, Professor of Business Administration, Dean ofthe College of Business Administration and Head of Department. Dr. William H. Thompson, Deon of the College of Arts and Sciences, Professor and Head, Department of Philosophy and Psychology, Director of Child Service in cooperation with Omaha Public Schools. fStandingj Dr. Donald G. Emery, Professor, Dean of the College of Adult Education and Director of Summer Sessions. Dr. Frank H. Gorman, Professor, Dean of College of Education. Alice C. Smith, Registrar Charles Hoff, Late Vice President For Business Management Marwin Wrolstad, Acting Business Manager. V wt iii' V'-.-ms.. .M m, qw.. 5 0 55 5 Hs. Dr. Berlhe C. Koch, Professor and Head of Department of Art. June E. Anderson, Instructor of Art. In 1957 the Art Department reached a peak enrollment in all classes. Art majors Richard Lang and Larry Morrisey received the Bertha Mengedoht award at the annual Honors Convocation. The award, usually given to an upper classrnan for exceptional creative work and high scholarship, was for the first time given to two sophomores because of their outstanding work. The department now has 202 original paintings and graphic arts, approximately 22,000 fine reproduc- tions, and 1,000 kodachromes, lantern slides and film strips. A11 are card-classified like books in the library. In addition, there are four large and modern cases of European, Oriental, Ameri- can Indian and South Sea Island works of art in the third floor corridor. In the field of art education, the Art Department has partici- pated the second year in presenting a total of five programs on WOW-T'V Futures Un- limited series, emphasizing seasonal projects that everyone can do and enjoy. The depart- ment sponsors the Brush and Easel Club which is again active this year. ,lk Artists and u critic. The Air Force Reserve Officers AFIHVPC QSeatedJ Maier John B. Truell, Associate Professor of Air Sci- ence, Director of Instruction. lt. Col. William H. Dowd, Pro- 'lessor of Air Science. Maior l.eRoy A. Wenstrom, Associate Professor of Air Science, Commandant of Cadets. fStandingJ Captain Arthur J. Cuddy, Associate Professor of Air Science, Assistant Director of Instruction. Captain Bruck G. Keltz, As- sistant Commandant of Cadets, Assistant Professor of Air Science. Training Corps was established at the University in July, 1951. Since then 190 graduates have been commis- sionied through ROTC as Second Lieutenants in the Air Force. Aca- demically and socially t.he AF-ROTC has become an integral part of cam- pus life. The cadet corps sponsors the Air Force Military Ball, annual Inspection Review, rifle teams, drill teams, Arnold Air Society, Sabres Air Command and A n g e l s Flight. Many cadet officers are also leaders of social and honorary groups. V.. CSeatedD MfSgt. larry C. Hidalgo, Personnel Sergeant Maior of Air Science. MfSgt. Frank C. Sinclair, Detachment Supply Sergeant of Air Science. CStandingJ TfSgt. William M. Priddy, Assistant to the Commandant of Cadets, Air Science. TfSgt. Hugh H. Meyers, Detachment Sergeant Major of Air Science. Ouchlll lnnnnnting, ltntailing, nnrntnrial Sninnnn QBelowl "The quick, brown fox jumped over the lazy dog's back." Actually, it's a Shick. ik titii I ...Ink K: . -aw iiii o r y Cleft, first rowl Paul Crossman, Professor and Head of Department ffl V ' w ' of Accounting. William C. Hockett, Associate Professor of Account- ing. tBack rowj Ralph H. Williams, Assistant Professor of Account- ing. Dr. Carl W. Helmstadter, Professor of Accounting: Dean of KR, the College of Applied Arts and Science. Q W fx! Aix 3: at f-fi t N M f 5' ta- inf? .Visit 6224.1 5:1 -gf f ftp. . 3 ' .fs any gga-il' "wr-' J' g .- 315555. f . .s - ,.'tfy,,: -'ML + Q, '. . ,J : att A tg M. Hurford Davison, Pro- fessor and Head of De- partment of Retailing. Leta F. Holley, Associate Professor of Secretarial Science, and Head of Dept. Verda C. Rauch, Instructor of Secretarial Science. Accounting data are widely used by all types of businesses and by the government. Students who have broad training in the field of business supplemented by intensive preparation in the field of accounting may find professional opportunities in public or private accounting or in govern- mental or non-profit institutional services. The Accounting Department welcomed Ralph lVl. Williams as assistant professor this year. lVlr. Wil- liams has had extensive experience as a teacher in various universities. He came to us from the University of Indiana where he had been doing graduate work. The main object of the Department of Retailing is to prepare students for management positions in the retailing field. The program itself is based on a broad plan o-f education, with specialized courses in retailing during the last two years. Students who enroll in the program are aided in getting part time positions in retail stores, particularly in the junior and senior years. During these last two years credit is given for this store- service laboratory. The Associated Retailers of Omaha work very closely with the University and currently provide l2 scholarships of 3250 each for students who have good scholarship and an interest in following retail- ing as a career. The Secretarial Science Department stresses the importance of sound training in both office fundamentals and human relations, even in this era of automation. In order to make this training more realistic and comprehensive, a new course, Office Machines, was added in the fall semester of 1957. liusinvss Administration Increased enrollments have characterized the college of Business Administration this past year. New to the Department of Business Administration is James Chastain, insurance. The curriculum in the college pro- vides young men and women with a variety of areas of study for professional specialization. In the metro- politan area of Omaha students may secure super- vised work experience co-ordinated with their respec- tive academic areas of specialization. Each curriculum allows the student ample freedom to select individual courses in other colleges of the University to satisfy his general or cultural interests so that with his spe- cialization he will achieve a well balanced education. In addition the department has available a large num- ber of scholarships for worthy students. n 'X A ' W J . Q fs-w if ,... I A l ,fix ' ' Jt- -1 35 V5 , 'V ii J if Vi ii .4 . .'- ' 'i""'- - - ...,.,., . , . ' r- it Q r ,J , Q 1 ,of ' Y'i' Er, ,,,, ,,,...t ,,.,,,,. A commercial class gets a looking over. lSeatedJ Joyce Minteer, Assistant Professor of Business Administration. John W. lucas, Pro- fessor of Business Administration, Dean of the College of Business Administration and Head of Department. Charles M. Bull, Assist- ant Professor of B u s i n e s s Administration. QStandingJ John D. Leonard, Assistant Protes- sor of Business Administration. Dr. George T. Harris, Associate Professor of Business Ad- ministration. James J. Chastain, Assistant Professor of Business Administration. Jack A. Hill, Assistant Professor of Business Adminis- tration. C. Glenn Lewis, Associate Professor of Business Administration, Director of Real Es- tate Program. Eduration, Elvmvntary and Sovondary Dr. Paul C. Kennedy, Assistant Professor of Secondary Education. Dr. lawrence B. Butler, Assistant Professor of Secondary Education. Departments of Elementary and Second- ary Education assume responsibility for preparing teachers for kindergarten-elemem tary grades and the junior and senior high school. As in all departments of the College of Education, the program is a quality pro- gram, including emphasis on both the theoret- ical and practical aspects of teaching. Every instructor has had experience as a classroom teacher, a matter of importance and pride to the respective departments. Students may earn only the professional or degree certif- icate. Because of the kind of preparation they receive, most graduating students are quali- fied to fill satisfactorily teaching positions in almost any state they desire to serve. Dr. Harry W. Johnson, Assistant Professor of Secondary Education, Director Lively Secondary Education Class utilizes of Reading Improvement Laboratory. Hollie B. Bethel, Associate Professor qhe group methgd, of Elementary Education. Dr. Frances Holliday, Professor of Elementary Education and Head of Department. Dr. Joseph G. Dunn, Assistant Pro- fessor of Elementary Education. The Department of Foundation and Cen- eral courses is one of nine departments in the College of Education. All students preparing for certification as teachers take specified courses in this department. These foundation courses, such as Introduction to Teaching, give the student an understanding of the nature of the professional education program and the need to take the courses as part of teaching preparation. All of the foundation courses in- clude challenging laboratory experiences involving direct contact with schools and children. In this department as in the others, the instructors possess sound knowledge of the practical elements as well as the theoretical background of teaching. English lAbove seated! Hedvig C. M. Nyholm, Assistant Professor of English. Marion M. Brown, Assistant Professor of English. Janet I.. Pieper, Assistant Instructor of English. lStandingl Harriett C. Long, Assistant Instructor of English. Dr. Paul C. Rodgers, Jr., Assistant Professor of English. Carl Jonas, Lecturer of English. Dr. Robert D. Harper, Professor of English. Mary E. McCoy, Assistant Instructor of English. Dr. Ralph M. Wardle, Professor and Head of Department of English Most of the efforts of the members of the Department of English are devoted to teaching freshmen to read intelligently and write correctly. Equally important, how- ever, are the upperclass course designed to interest either those seeking the broadening effects of literary study or students desiring specialized study in literary or creative writing for their particular major. The de- partment sponsors The Club, an organiza- tion of students with above average scholar- ship interested in reading and writing, and a literary magazine, Grain of Sand. This year the writing program was strengthened by the addition to the staff of Carl Jonas, whose novels about life in Gateway City have won national recognition. Beryl A. Eagleson, winner of Phillip Sher Prize Essay All attention is focused on Carl Jonas in Advanced Composition class. Award. Engineering The Engineering Department continues to grow. Its teaching staff has increased 100 per cent while the student enrollment has increased over 133 per cent. This means our classes are ' limited in size by the classroom and that classes over 40 in number now have to be held in the main building. The new Ap- plied Arts Building is needed as we have outgrown the East Quonset. This growth will continue as it stems from the basic demands of a free people for the better life. Study makes the people dissat- isfied with anything but the bestl Engineering training prepares one to anticipate, predict and create the better way. In this way the demands of the people in their upward struggle are fulfilled. saw-"' .44 if -- -A X Now put that comic book away. Sylvester V. Williams, Professor and Head of Department of Engineering, Di- rector of Technical Institute. Cheryl H. Prewett, Associate Professor of Engineering. Harold L. Davis, Assistant Instructor of Education and Engineering. Robert B. Stephens, Instructor of Engineering. James H. Brown, Associate Professor of Engineering. ,Cf I-qua-...,. . -f:"Rf:?,-1.- , ' ,av W' Blessed are those who work in circles, for they shall be called wheels. Economics and ociology Roderic B. Crane, Professor and Head of Department of Economics. g...Ms-fender Who's watching the door? i le 'M wav' Would you like to take over Mr. Rasgorshek? tLeftJ Dr. T. Earl Sullenger, Professor of Sociology. Dr. Edmund McCurtain, Associate Professor of Sociology and Head of Department. It has been said that war is too important to be left entirely to the generals. The Department of Eco- nomics feels that the knowledge of economics is much too important to be left entirely to the economists, but should be widely disseminated through classroom teaching. Special studies have dramatically revealed an amazing amount of economic illiteracy. A nation- wide suwey by the Opinion Research Corp. of high school seniors resulted in a median score which was only slightly better than one based on pure chance. Surveys on non-college adults reveal that their eco- nomic knowledge is comprised mostly of actual mis- information. Meanwhile our economy is becoming more complex. Economics, like the Red Queen who lived "through the looking glass", must run faster and faster to keep up with the world. Thus much of the knowledge of those who studied economics a dozen years ago is becoming outmoded. For these reasons we welcome those of all ages in the courses in what Thomas Carlyle called 'ithe dismal science." The Department of Sociology has sought this year to provide stu- dents with a variety of courses that would enlarge the student's vision in the area of the liberal arts. Specifically, training has been provided for those who have indicated an interest in the field of social work or in teaching. But the purpose of the department has remained to develop the liberal education view. Seminars, research projects, conferences, field trips, have all been contributing factors in the accomplishment of this objective. The department also sponsors a Sociology Club whose membership is open to all students interested in the field. For Juniors and Seniors or graduate students, Alpha Kappa Delta honorary provides further challenge and good fellowship. Heading the department for the first time this year is Dr. E. C. McCu11ain. Forrign Languages fSeatedJ Dr. Christopher S. Espinosa, Professor and Head of De- partment of Foreign Languages and Literatures. lStandingl Mi- chael Beilis, Instructor of Foreign Languages and Administrative Assistant College of Adult Education. Raymond J. Maxwell, As- sistant Professor of Foreign Languages. Peggy C. Payne, Assistant Instructor of Foreign Languages. . The Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures is keenly aware of its double task of stressing the traditional cultural values and readjusting its program, at the same time, to the needs of nation- al security and international cooperation. To national security he- cause recent events attest once more the fact that the English lan- guage has no monopoly on the scientific mind and to international cooperation because the hope of posterity lies in the progress of human relations, not only in the imme- diate community, hut in the community of nations as well. The atomic age has left no alternative. Hence the depart- ment has adopted new aims and methods conductive to the enjoyment of the works of the great and to the adequate training of the agent of international trade, for- eign correspondent, diplomat and sol- dier, far-sighted industrialist and wise and meticulous researcher. All of them are compelled to give their contribution to world peace, in times when our nation- al language falls short as an exclusive medium for international communica- tions and world understanding. Kathryn Grayson keeps up with the latest lingo in language lab. Outstanding language students, Ann Ahlstrand Pat lSmith Brotherl Barnes and Martin Trautrimas O General eienee, Chemistry 41' KAboveJ He's got to be kid- ding. lleftl Anybody we know, Carol? lMiddlel T h i r d time's a charm, Joel. lkightl But we all had the same answers. 34 lSeatedJ Dr. D. N. Marquardt, Professor of Chemistry and Head of Department. Dr. Walter W. Lin- stromberg, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Paul J. Stageman, Assistant Professor of Chemistry lStandingJ Robert J. Trankle, Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteriology. Dr. Russell C. Derby- shire, Assistant Professor of Zoology. Beniamin Stern, Instructor of M a t h e m ati c s and Physics John G. McMillan, Associate Professor of Physics. Dr. Karl H. D. Busch, Professor and Head of De- partments of General and Natural Sciences. :- Ass fs., History, Polittiral Ufivnw fAbove left, seatedj Dr. Frederick W. Adrian, Associate Professor of History Dr Roy M Robbins Professor of History Director of Graduate Division Dr A Stan ley Trickett, Professor of History and Head of Department. Dr. Thomas N Bonner Associate Professor and Head of Social Science Department fStandmgJ Dr Sarah R. Tirrell, Assistant Professor of History. Paul L. Beck, Assistant Professor of History Freshman Counselor College of Arts and Sciences lAbove rnghtl Dr W C. B. Lambert, Associate Professor of Political Science. William T Utley Professor of Political Science and Head of Department and Head of Institute for Public Affairs. The Department of History, headed this year for the first time by Dr. A. Stanley Trickett, has sought to provide students with a sound training that will assist in preparation for their chosen career areas-teaching, law, government service-to name but a few of the most common. The study of the past history of men and women of our own and other cultures, how they have lived, is thought to be an integral part of liberal educationg and it is hoped that the studies offered will help prepare for successful citizenship and rewarding living. Courses in European History under Dr. Trick- ett have been particularly strong this year. A branch of the broader field of social science- political science concerns itself with manis efforts to govern himself and his society. It is conceivable that, with the possible exception of providing material and spiritual need of himself and his family, man has no more significant responsibility than that of being the best possible citizen-a task which in turn reaches into every discipline of human thought and behavior. In spite of what he may have done to that responsibility it is truly one of manis most noble pursuits. New in the Department of Political Science this year is Dr. W. C. B. Lambert. Students chatting with World Affairs Institute speakers are: labovet Park Ames with Mrs Har lan Peckham and Mrs Alexander McKle lbelowl .IoAnn Placek and Ardle Sampson with Norman Cousins. Home Economics l 7 :mx . 'rf . . .Q 1' fAbove lefty Margaret P. Killian, Professor and Head of De- .t....,..,,.. W purtmenf of Home Economics. Audrey Boyer, Instructor of Home Economics. Elise Dinkel thumbtacks dress to Julia Jensen. lAbove rightl "And she had the nerve to .... " Cleft! But Judy, where's the eye of newt and the toe of frog? The '6New Lookv is the keynote for the depart- ment of Home Economics. A new faculty member to the staff is Miss Audrey Boyer, a graduate of Iowa State with a degree in Home Economics Education. Miss Boyer joined the staff in March of 357 and took over a full teaching schedule in September. Clothing and Textiles are her forte. A new course in Experi- mental Cookery has been added to the curriculum. Its objective is to give students a professional approach to the study of foods and food principles. Two non- credit courses in Modern Interiors and The Discrimi- nating Hostess were offered in the College of Adult Education by home economics personnel. The two courses attracted many new people to the campus. They were staffed by teams of instructors rather than by one individual. Both home economics labs sparkle with new equipment, 1957 models of appliances and machines as new as instrument panels in space ships. Journalism Highlights of the journalism department during the past-its sixth year-included: a lecture series liy prominent journalists from in and around Omahag a lecture series by faculty membersg a journalism awards program, capped by a dinner in Mayg and active participation in the student publications and internship programs. Floyd Kalber was awarded the first annual departmental award for contributions to Omaha journalism, and Gunnar Horn was the recip- ient of the annual alumni award. Marcia Miller was selected as the outstanding student by her fellow stu- dents, in addition to winning the ANIE scholarship. Cary Johansen, senior this year, was the winner of the first Omaha Press Club scholarship. fAbove Rightl Robert K. Thorp, Instructor of Journalism. Robert S. McGrana- han, Associate Professor of Journalism: Director of General Printing and Information. Paul V. Peterson, Assistant Professor of Journalism and Acting Head of Department. tllightl lecturer Evelyn Simpson gives advice to young jour- nalists. tBelowl "Kay earned it, now let her have it." iBelow righti Celebrities force a smile at O. U. Press Day. . T Q: Q' a rd I -,z..fi 1715 l . ' gi-4, 5,1 1 its gli ,ilk iii, J , j jj 'ea fl P! Stl N 2 x j t,. J A A X' R "' .. , ' J . , - N ' IE i I Q 'W 'i'r Library Science, Mathematics Ellen Lord, Associate Professor of Library Sciencep Librarian. Marion R. McCaulley, Instructor of Library Science: Head Ref- erence Librarian. . Harry L. Rice, Associate Professor of Mathematics. Dr. James M. Earl, Pro- fessor and Head of Department of Mathematics. .eff fe L lleftj How long over due? lAboveJ Our library the hub of activity. if Q -crm CStcmdingj John D. Miller, Assistant Professor of Music. Arthur R. Custer music: Director of Bonds. Professor and Head of Raymond W. Trenholm, Music. fSectedJ Patricia of Piano. I Assistant Professor of Dr. James B. Peterson, Department of Music. Assistant Professor of A. Allender, Instructor Students in applied music courses this year for the first time were required to perform at o11e of three recilals. Music Department recitals were scheduled to give the student an incentive for preparation in gaining experience and confidence before the public. Music majors annually participate in one or more of depart- ment lab coursesforchestra, band, instrumental ensembles, chorus or vocal ensembles. ln department courses the students are taught rudiments ol music, analysis and interpretation. Music is thought of as the expression of emotion and ideas. Other courses tell of the influence of music on political, economic, and social movements. CLeftJ Students learn to direct. QBelowD Pete Marr-outstanding bonds mon. Philosophy, Psyoholooy iAbove, first rowy Dr. Wilfred Payne, Professor of Philosophy and Head of Depart- ment of Humanities. Dr. William H. Thompson, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciencesg Professor and Head, Department of Philosophy and Psychology, Di- rector of Child Study Service in cooperation with Omaha Public Schools. Frances Edwards, Clinical Psychologist. CBack rowj Benjamin F. Schwartz, Instructor of Ethics and Religion. Dr. Francis M. Hurst, Assistant Professor of Psychology. Joseph Twaranavica, Assistant Instructor of Psychology. The Humanities course is no noveltyg it is one of the earliest courses introduced in American colleges-the Omaha course being third in the nation. Most courses teach intelligent appreciation of art, music and literature, the University's being a course in ideas. This makes it unique, and it has several times been written up in the journals and in books because of its unique intention. Humanities differs from many courses in another way: it is a true divisional course, not a survey course. The subject matter of the departments is fused in one presentation, and guest lecturers from many areas participate. But they teach Humanities, not unrelated separate disciplines. Pope said, "The proper study of mankind is manf' The Psychology Department is oriented to give the student an under- standing of why people behave as they do. The courses are designed to study man from his abilities, emotions, motivations and activities from the standpoint of the scientist who attempts to describe, organize and measure man,s reactions in order that what he does and why he does it may be better understood. The courses have a theoretical and practical aspect. Child Study Service which is operated in conjunction with Omaha Public Schools acquaints our advanced students with problems of childhood while other areas of man,s activities are delineated in the settings of vocational, educational and personal life. Keep your eyes peeled. Be sure to turn right Off Dodge slfeel- The eyes and ears of the world. Physifal Education gtg. , ': lStandingl Russell D. Gorman, Instructor of Physical Education L if for Men. Lloyd R. Cardwell, Instructor of Physical Education for men, Head Football Coach. Jack Cotton, Instructor of Physical Education for Men. James T. Brock, Associate Professor and Head of Department of Physical Education for Men. CSeatedl Virgil V. Yelkin, Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men, Director of Athletics, Baseball Coach. Ernest F. Gorr, As- sistant Professor, Track Coach. Carolyn Griffiths, Instructor of Physical Education for Women, Rebecca S. Breeze, Instructor of Physical Education for Women. Kathryn M. Schaake, Assistant Professor and Head of Dept. of Physical Education for Women. The Department of Physical Education for Men To provide for efficient functioning, enabling the has added a new staff member this year as an instruc- student to participate more effectively and safely in tor in physical education. He is Russell Gorman who the pursuits of everyday living through active exercise will also serve in the Athletic Department as head program of team sports, individual sports, dance and wrestling coach. The P. E. Department has presented recreational activities is in essence the purpose and many opportunities this past year for the students to objective of the Women's Physical Education Depart- become conscious of a better way of life through ment. Witliin the structure of the West Quonset are physical fitness. The department has attempted, as a spent many happy and healthful hours by the female follow-up of President Eisenhower's Physical Fitness populace. At the completion of her four semesters of program, to share in the responsibility that our youth physical education a girl will have participated in will better prepare themselves physically. A physical twelve types of physical activity. Co-educational fitness program was conducted for the entire student classes in dance and swimming along with all the body this year. intramurals sponsored by the department make the program complete. Kleftl C h e c k the argylesl lRightl Next time b r i n g your chairs. 41 f"u'4'7-9Pf'15' f its-A ' ,,-wlivfatssifffi' git? . . Eff? WY' f. - . ' 000 The speech department strives to train students in the fields of general speech, dramatic arts and TV-Radio. Courses such as Speech for Business and lndustry and Speech Techniques for Teachers are offered for the benefit of colleges other than the Arts and Sciences. During the past year department activities included the an- nual uKick-0ff" Discussion and De- bate tournament, campus radio sta- tion KWOU, productions of the Uni- versity Theater, coffee hour for speech majors, the Spring Fine Arts Festival for high school students and the new series TV-Classroom. Carn- pus groups under the sponsorship of the department include University Players, Pi Kappa Delta debate hon- orary and Alpha Psi Omega dra- matics honorary. lAbove, left, first rowj Dr. Aldrich K. Paul, Associate Professor of Speech, Head of Department. Elizabeth I.. Hill, Assistant Professor of Speech, Associate Dean of Student Personnel. QBack rowl Dr. Edwin l. Clark, Associate Professor of Dromatics. Frank Magers, Instructor of Speech, Technician in Dramotics and TV-Radio. Paul D. Borge, In- structor of Speech and TV-Radio. lleftl Secretary Ann Ahlstrand, performs herivaried duties. lBelow leftl Tom Yates, Dave Heckenlively, and Ann Ahlstrand portray scenes in acting class. lBelowJ Speech majors, minors, and friends enioy so- cial hour. Administrative Committees EXECUTIVE COUNCIL lAbove, Seatedl Dr. Jay B. MacGregor, Dr. Roy M. Robbins, Dr. John E. Horner, Dr. Milo Bail, Dr. Frank H. Gorman, and Alice C. Smith. QStandingJ Charles Hoff, Roderic B. Crane, Dr. Carl W. Helmstadter, Dr. Donald G. Emery, and John W. Lucas. STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE lAbove, Seatedl C. Glenn Lewis, Virginia Frank, Verda C. Rauch, Dr. Jay B. MacGregor, Elizabeth L. Hill, and Robert Matthews. Gtandingl Robert K. Thorp, Donald J. Pflasterer, James E. Brock, Dr. Aldrich K. Paul, Maior LeRoy A. Wenstrom, and Ernest F. Gorr. Alumni The University's Alumni Association had a banner year which saw the Alum Fund Drive go 352,000 above any previous effort. Myron lMikej Milder '48, guided the drive and earned the Alumni Fund Recognition Award at the Annual Achievement Day Banquet on June 1. That same night found United States Congress- man Glenn C. Cunningham, '35, receiving the Citation for Alumnus Achievement. Simon A. Simon, Jr., ,57, was named the Athlete of the Year by the Alums. Sue Moss and Norman Ekberg were named recipients of the two scholarships awarded by the Alumni Association. Miss Moss received the Daniel E. Jenkins Scholarship while Ekberg was presented the Glenn L. Martin Scholarship. ALUMNI BOARD . ,fa R-'if Bob Kragh and June Gautier divided Alum secretory duties lAbove, Seatedl Bob Walker, Gus Seig, Gordon Severa Ureasurerl, Thresa Clark iPresidentJ, Alan Pascale lPast Presidentl, Betty Ellsworth lSecretaryl, and .lo Thorson. lStandingl Christy Kara, Bob Beebe, Tom Brown, and Ron Barnett. lNot picturedj John Marshall Nice Press dentl, Sally Clayman, Mary Uhl Collins, Donald Pflasterer, Richard McFayden, Erv Schultz, Jean Skinner, Harold Poff, and Robert Rasmussen .,.. .,.. l 5 0 . 52 ii A 5 le A-dv CAE VARIETY ..... of educational experience is a primary characteristic of the many programs of the COLLEGE OF ADULT EDUCATION. While some of us as day college stu- dents took a course or two at night, nearly 3,000 other adult students from the community were enrolled in the many courses of the College. The on-campus credit and non-credit program was supplemented by the year around schedule at Offutt Air Base, Correspondence Study Courses, TV Classroom, Technical Institute courses, the Institute of Public Affairs, and the many conferences in the Adult Education Conference Center. llll'l'l'Slil' Cialis QLett, Seatedl Velma Titzell, Head Cashier, Charles Hoff, Vice Presi- dent for Business Management, and Harold Keefover, Chief Account- ant. QStandingJ William Picard, Purchasing Agent, Marwin Wrolstad, Assistant Business Manager, and Clarence Lefler, Superintendent of Building and Grounds. Below, left to right, iFirst rowl Shirley Duncan, Rosalie Peters, Florence Miller, Vi Christensen, Alona Cox, Gloria. KSecond rowi Babette Crowder, Norma Neder- meyer, Betty Ellsworth, Vivian Karschner, Virginia Hein, lenita Anderson, Grayce Kersey, Betty Jones. lThird rowi laura Dichsen, Jayne Dreesen, Yvonne Harsh, Valera Washburn, Sharon Olsgaard, Loranna Haney, Eva Swanson, Fannie Keller, Peggy Staley, Harold Keefover. lFourth rowl Vi Moon, June Gautier, Ruby Hoag, Thelma Engle, Mary Mapes, R. N., Mildred Vaughn, Jacquelin Dahlstrom, Bonnie Holmberg, Caroline Markey, Catherin Danielson, Gladyce Clark. fFifth rowl Genevieve Price, Sandra Huber, Doris Hahoney, Betty Mullens, Mary lou Brand, Alice Pratt, Beth Roberts, Ella Schlagenhauff, Dorothy Hurley, Susan Drum, Madeline Bosking, Virginette Olson, Velma Titzel, Vesta Benson. lSixth rowl Lillian Dowling, Marwin Wrolstad, Charles Hoff, Ben Koenig, Everett Swanson, Wil- liam Picard, Vergil Wolf, Edward Van Cleve, John Bitzes, Paul Zagar, George Greer, Michael Wolenski. - - , , , i ,, 5 K -as - ' 2 ' S Q 1 T, I vi' 1 ,K - ,. 3 , 1 45 I 3 . . Mk 1 Q ' ' tm - ' , i, 2 y S r,JJ QF w w WHE7 ilQ fwi f-f,. sraso fi J. f hi J ,J fs 1 I ll Z First row: Johnson Moore Bastian Meyers Johnson Harris. Second row: Bielski, Leslie, Krogh, Kerr, Hawkins, Ford, Starr. Third row: Donley, Buner, Ivey, Kephart, Doescher, dabcock, Jacobsen. I I ,If--"" .vp-f-'-4" 1 xl IHlLHIlH lin GHUFNDS SlllF 2 row: Miller, Mitchell, McNabb, Booth, Blair, Pohs, Hannan, Livingston, Backora, Gordon. Third row: Lefler, Krenzer, loffman, Clowson, Meyer, Siorz, Spangler, Joy, Harder, Johnson, Ferris. Firsl' row: Anfinson, Didato, Johannes, Urban, Hull, Hiatt, Owen, Wood. Second 47 The hustle and bustle of lively students typifies every university - as reflected in this crowded scene. IIE STUDE -'AQ' K IFC, Pan Hellenie, Jr. Pen Hellenie lTopJ Tom Ross, Norman Olsen, Don Fiellin, Matthew Pelzer, Ralph Keill. lBottomJ Jerry Culton, Park Ames, Bob Matthews, Ron Sprandel, Bob Rasgorshek. Two members from each of the Universityis five fraternities meet bi-monthly and during special sessions to chew the fat and bury the axe. This Interfraternity Council serves as the governing body and policy making organization for tl1e fraternities. Three delegates attended the national convention this year to hear new law and proposals of IFC. The menis group administers fall and spring rush and co-sponsors Creek Week. From fraternity fees, a scholarship is awarded to the year's Outstanding Pledge, in ,58, Dick Donelson. IFC officers are Bob Matthews, Park Ames, Ron Sprandel and ,Ierry Culton. Sororities on campus are governed by the Panhellenic Council and its junior affiliate of freshmen representatives. Council ac- tivities include supervision of rushing. ,ltmior Panhellenic meets to evaluate rush week and rush techniques. Co-sponsorship of Greek Week is a yearly activity when the representatives along with IFC plan the Week's Help project, a banquet when Outstanding Pledges, trophies and awards are presented and an all-Greek dance. Offi- ciating over Panhellenic Council are Carol Coffey, Virginia Frank, ,Iudy Kruse and Sandra Raish. Service project for this year was an Easter egg hunt for faculty children. Directing Junior Panhel ac- tivities are Laurie Frank, ,lan Scott, ,Iudie Rogers and Madeline Chappell. lTopl Arlene Dergan, Alice Haclsell, Dorothy Brown. lBottoml Madaline Chappell, Judie Rogers, Laurie Frank, Jan Scott M-'ea 5 lTopl Corlynn Goeser, Virginia Frank, Janet Steven, Sharon Gidley. lBottoml Judy Kruse, Carol Coffey, Sandra Raish. Iitlta Sigma Pi President Dick Goldstein Busy Delta Sig's poked curious noses into the Gateway office last spring and were immediately snatched up by editors and crew. Voila, lots of advertising in the paper on Delta Sig-sponsored workshop on "How to Apply for a Job and Get ltfl Gateway mes- senger boy fformer Business Managerl Tom Durick made a weekly trip to the north end of the Shack so that we might be thought of occasionally by the student body. Fall, and we fell for Adrienne Miller, our 1957 Rose of Delta Sig, chapter vote named Rose Adri- enne at the Birchwood Club dinner-dance. Another object of our affections is Jeannie with the light brown piano at the Tower Bes- taurant-site of singing, meeting adjournments on Friday nights. Member at large of the notorious Poetry and Moral Fibers Club is our renowned prexy, Dick Goldstein. The afternoon sessions put him in just the right mood for that Friday evening business meeting. P 81 MF Club is not the only Greek function Delta Sigma Pi,s have crashed. Student Council elections saw a much sought after upset. Our "How to Win Friends and lnfluence People" shoe salesman, Frank Agosta, sold himself this time to vast multitudes of dazed coeds. After picking up the coed corpses from the polling places, Delta Sig's proudly marched in to support and vote for Brother Frank. Needless to say, he won. Other brothers belong to and pre- side at University organizations. Where therels a school function, you'll always find a Delta Sig---under a table or something. Assist- ing Dick to round up the boys will be Veeps Bob Herold and Gene "Temptati0n,' Covell, Secretary, Frankie-boy, Treasurer, Dean Erickson and Chancellor and Undertaker, Bill Richelieu. G S. s,Y g 'GK' "F llil A -.5 i 3 W ' s..- is ff lg 5 3' Q? .41 . iiwiill K , t V ifi':?f H , X 66 i D X Q . .s -'GL if Q 1- 3. vw X 8 t i si ,N . :A -as g Q. ,i A, K ,gt M 5' ii A :kg 6- A 1'i -5. t 1. - ' 4- Ar f-- tea- C fs V .4 .- Q" ' .., V. if Dick Goldstein and Martin Pedersen admire "Rose of Delta Sig" nominees. Frank Agesta Brent Arant Garry Ashbaugh Russell Becker Russell Blanchard John Carper Eugene Covell Arthur Croft Thomas Durick Melvin Eichhorst Eldean Erickson Lowell Fouts Louis Goldberg Roger Haney Bob Hanson Edward Herman Bob Herold Robert Howell Leo Jackson Kenneth Kloppenburg William Knott Norman Kueny Rebert Matison Harlan Mitchell Gaylord Myer William Olson Martin Pederson Roy Probst Delano Purscell Donald Richards Lyle Richards William Richeleiu Donald Roubinek Robert Shelton Jack Shurter Harold Smith John Stephens Jerry Stephanowicz James Sullivan Robert Tayller Harold W eeler Jack Williams Bob Wambold Delta Sigs fraternity flowerpots. "Sure l'm having a good time, but where the hell's the food?" QL. Wine, women, and later, a song. E 1 display "l don't care what you say, poster-making is for the birds. 53 ,x .f J A fi j M ., ' a V22 5? 'LF' 'QQ 1: ... 15? fm 1.,!Zw.... .,,'ln,. Alpha f-lg.L-If' President Judy Kruse .. -K . ,. pm ' . . , 0, if X g it fs, 5 A :, or p A J . if . ir A- A - aff R ' ' Rip.. C if ll tafi , - , . , 'T ,T 7 ' J t Q' ' ' 1 ,T . V I , J " xx J 5,V, . t my ' -. 'Q' 1 C cb. C . 5, 5. R li llelta "Remember Alpha Xi Deltaw . . . all through the year parties with our Mother's Club, active chapter breakfasts and overnights, parties and dances with the Greeks on campus can be remembered by the sisters. The so-proud active chapter introduced its pledges at a fall tea given by the alumni. Each pledge chose an alumni as her "grandmother" Later, guests of the new initiates at a tea were parents, regional officers and officers of the other sororities on campus. Our president Judy Kruse was tapped Waokiya and selected as president of Kappa Delta Pi, edu- cation honorary. Honors meant first place in the All-School and Creek Singg Theta Chi Sweater Girl, Janet Jandag Tau Kappa Epsilon Coral Queen, Junior Prom Queen and Student Council secretary Barbara Fleck. At the annual Alpha Xi Devil Dance, John Brader was chosen King Satan. The annual Rose Formal included the announcement of meanest and sweetest pledge and active. A delegation from the University at- tended the convention of Rho Province of Alpha Xi Delta held at Kansas City in April. Community service was an honored responsibility. Along with Teke,s, Alpha Xi's gave a party, record player and toys to an orphanage at Christmas time. A dinner was provided for a needy family and a program for an old peoples home. Easter tray favors were made for a children's home. These things we remember of Alpha Xi Delta. We congratulate officers!pres J udy, veep Donna Cejka, secretary Sandra Kruse and treasurer Janet Taylorffor a job well done. We realize and fully admire the Alpha Xi's who led campus organizations. The seniors wish there were more years of college and the sisterhood, the sophomores are thankful there is more, and the freshmen are just beginning to get to their feet-after activation feeling a closer bond. 'Remember Alpha Xi Deltav need not be told to the sistersg we do. , 'la 1, ' . A ss. "t' C , 5 if ff 'AM 1 qt. Lp I L. - 8-1, t J - ' 41. 1 :vit A g s i"' Q X Ta' .,, A 3, Q 7155: I T A. l J 4- i- Y' 4 44-Q ,ff Y' . if? . . , ., ,il A f gt R Q K, zgp 1 ,X Q' 6 r k VG ,J if if 3 tita r ,pc 5 as I ' l 'iw x ,ff ,fx H . l 4' i kr POQ5 '5' if ' A Ei' an gr so .ii Fic Iii x -fx fr ' 'we 9 X 4 t r Ukbovel Alpha Xi frosh liven talent show program. lRightl "Hustlers" plan strategy to pod coming election. Donna Anderson Judie Barrie Barbara Bechtel Dorothy Brown Jimi Burney Donna Ceika Lois Chase Sandy Cheyne Janet Clark Ann Crowell Barbara David Kay Davis Ruth Elliott Susan Ewing Barbara Fleck Barbara Griffin Janet Koch Judy Kruse Jan Janda Marylinn Johnson Judith Joerns Helen Hawley Janie Helgren Barbara Henry Nancy Honaker Jean Hounshell Christine Nelson Joyce Ostronic Carolyn Richmond Carol Roberts Edie Schroeder Lorraine Schuette Jan Scott Patricia Shannon Joyce Stolley Joan Swanson Janet Taylor Bonnie Thompson Shirley Van Orsdel Shirley Vanous Carol Wallen Janice Walters Jean Walton Judy Weiser Jean Wilcox Carol Young uw K' 211: 61 3 4? Z Q ' Was' if :J 5 JH ps Knobby knees highlight o co-ed party. as ,Sf President Sharon Gidley .. . i ykmk"Hw of 3' 3 W X ef s 1. szb 1 fl gg- wa, av K 'K at ' A - ag. Q llmvga Lessons in hors dioeurves, imported oil can openers, gripe sessions in the Shack .... another busy year for Chi Omegas, a year of laughs and smiles, frowns and heart aches, and some memories that can never be forgotten. Chi O's took time out from the Shack and won the Pan- hellenic and Omaha Panhellenic scholarship trophies for the eighth consecutive year. Miss K had fond dreams of one day serving punch in the large silver scholarship bowl. And beauty, too .... Campus queens and fraternity sweethearts included Sharon Gidley, Homecoming Prin- cessg Liz Richards, Typical Freshman Girlg Diane Langevin, Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha, Sandra Gosch, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheartg and Sharon Fleming and JoAnn Bentley, Tomahawk Beauty Queens. Cam- paign promises meant class offices for Gayle Chapman, Marcia Wetzler, Mary ,lane Chapman and Barb Ehinger. Taking Student Council posts were Diane Langevin, Laurie Frank and Joyce Casey. Surviving Spring tapping ceremonies for Waokiya were Sue Moss, president, Gayle Chap- man, vice president, Sue Forrey, Ardie Sampson, Gail Johnson and Vir- ginia Frank-first time for a first semester junior to be tapped. Campus editors-in-chief slaved many a S01'0l'lly or basketball game night over copy and deadlines. Heroines of the journalese were Sue Moss, Gateway and Crain of Sand editorg Elaine Hennig, Gateway editor, and Sue For- rey, Tomahawk editor. Underdog positions such as managing, news and society editor positions were held by Chi Ois. Spring play lead was finessed by Barbara Blake. Executive positions were held in every type of school organization from sports to music to religion. And the 'imosti' of all was prexy Gidis nomination and winning of Miss Short Shorts. Congratulations were heard from veep Gayle and pledge trainer Ardie. Meanwhile treasurer Arlene and secretary Sue were planning publicity stunts. Another year, memories of another rush week, choking on a brownie at the Deanis tea, cramming for finals, decorating for the Sham- rock Shuffle . . . another year closes . . . "Chi Omega yours forever . . ." . ..,, ,,,, t ,ZQV .1--, Ann Ahlstrand ii Janice Allard i Sue Ames S . Sylvia Barth 5, 1 9' V ii JoAnn Bentley 1 f . Barbara Blake K r-. t Am V ,, ' r. Pat Brady ' Joyce Casey Gayle Chapman Arlene Dergen ' Barbara Ehinger Sharon Fleming ' Sue Forrey gy 4' ,, Laurie Frank ' My ' 'N 5 Virginia Frank :J t ids' . t1r"i 4 .. Sharon Gidley A . fgg. ' QI ' Carolyn Goth i Jackie Grau Elaine Hennig Judy Houk Gail Johnson Kay Jones Judy Lane Diane Langevin 'Gtr Karen Larsen Judy Loring Beverly Marvin X- ,rag 'r Sue Moss Joanne Oliver Sally Palmer Sandy Peck Shirley Petersen Judy Poast liz Richards Ruth Roberts Carol Robinson ff! Ardith Sampson Sally Jo Scott Gwen Seegers Jo Snyder Judy Starr Carol Thema Leu Vogel Sandra Vondra Marcia Wetzler 6 , ,,,: as pawn' X-.- ei rs. Q: I , "Of course, we enioy making small, white balls." Judy Macey and Liz Richards solicit funds for cutest pan. 1. KN. nfgr . 5 x 2 J 2 E+. V 2- zvfyr m J E ' ,. 'TK' 1 its i.,V '- T' V 5 'ts y I 53' , L 44 ' , - s fl -Qc ' Y. 3' s 42i'ff'ibi Gloria Rorick Sonia Ruckl Sue Salisbury Mary Jo White Karen Wilson Nancy Wolfe Mary Jane Chapman Nan Clarke Connie Claussen Gerry Cox Judy Grau Nancy Hanks Lonnie Hansen Sue Henderson Barb McGlee Ann McMahon Tammy Mickelson Jill Moss Former Queen, Jackie Grau, congratulates newly crowned Sharon Fleming. 58 President Don Fiellin f Q- - ., , W - AE. in 6 i . 'N if t ..g,:, ,, ,, I . . I .Vi H : um. ., , ...f , g it T . is f XY . 'L an It K WVVI 3 I Q wi 'iw Iramhda Chi Alpha I Y Ri f ww tg' .SX V ei ,Nuys , S ,M-0... ' N E .5 Two little words were the hit of the Lambda Chi's musical season. At the Sig Ep Sing, "Loch Lomond" was chorused by all of the brothers. Delinquency raged among the actives. A district convention and trip to Kansas State University captured the most sought after Nebraska U. pennant. These are just a couple of Lambda Chi Alphals memories of ,57. Among the ugly was the Ugliest, Bob Hess. Top monetary collec- tions among the fraternities was given for the United Community Fund. Hess and Hansen were among the star attractions at the annual sorority parties. Hansen's Hiddie, biddie, buddy" triumphantly marched the hills of Georgia in search of grandpappy. The girls heard many a song but never the other verses. At the Town House ballroom, Joyce Makinson was designated fraternity sweetheart, the Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. The All-Greek lVlardi Gras, Founders Day banquet, reception for faculty and parents and Mother-Son party, along with monthly church Sundays filled the calendar. Old Baldy and prexy Fjellin was tapped Omicron Delta Kappa and vice-president. Ron Sprandel was on the executive board of IFC. Lambda Chi,s led in four religious clubs, Art Club, 0 Club and honoraries. Participation in nearly all of the campus organizations and all of the campus events made each brother feel the spirit of college life. But classes were not neglected. Maroon beanies of the pledges and good grades of the actives were noticed in every class. It was another year, another pledge, another active but the same old table in the Shack, the same old phone conversation in the student pubfthat is-publication office. Yet it was another year with marked improvement and still room for improvement. Humility endured, Lambda Chi Alpha marches on. , 'fc 1' 1 . to S at- , T' ,,,,, 5 ,Q 4-gf-t X 'S 'm X .... ,, , C' aa r if , lreyl ' J 'N' is-V rreee . C ..s. it yy .ag l g - 7 ,X A ,V . ,Q S 3 Q .rv , f In 2: 12" .N ' fl? 4 L S T 2, N l 'F' My ET' sd 5 r aaa ax n W 'fl X ifr A X- . . . ' r . l . r r - 'ts ig s Q if :J -.tt.. s an c A ' ,- S.. an fs- t-eff ., . r A A f -A + 4 W- . Y -fx f I- ' X j4.."c--s ,Qty fp - 1 .,.,,--' b T cc x ,W lg, . ... at :Q 5 t, n ki ,K ,., I W 6 ,Q X Q if if it ' - . Ugly mon, Bob Hess, is congratulated by brothers. Loyal Lambda Chi contributes corpuscles. Eddie Akeyson Dan Bishop Richard Boch Calvin Carlson Richard Clark James Cobb Donald Conner John Curran Jim Dempsey William Derges Wayne Downie Lou Drexel Don Fiellin Gerald Frieke Walt Greg Robert Hansen William Harmening Bob Hess Richard Horn John Howard Ken Huehn Wendall Jones Don Kalisek Stanley Kosalka Peter Kuffel James Lemen Kenneth Lett Melvin luclce Alvin luedtko Jerry I.uhy George Marvin John Mattern Don Mendick Reed Mencko John McKulsky Harry Nelson Dave Otoupal Lee Parks Gerald Patrick Ronald Poast Erin Pollat Frank Pycha David Rosen Scott Ryder John Schmidt Richard Siekman John Sprandel John Stranglen Marlyn Taylor Darrell Teter Robert Thoma Allan Warrior John Watts leonard Wheeler Robert Willico Disgusted pledge ignites Allen Warrior's pipe. lbot- tom, right.J .lla Pi Kappa Alpha t President Bob Feud .EEL . Under the superli leadership of our officers, Pi K A survived another year. Fall elections . . . Elected to offices in the freshman class were Roger Dilley, president, and Ron Goff, vice-president. In spite of popular opinion eighteen of thc brothers held offices in other school organizations, and thus helped bamhoozle the O.U. students for another year. Led by Matthews, Salquist and Keill, the Student Council was again 11iCC. Four of the six men tapped by Omicron Delta Kappa were Pikes: Dr. Bonner, Hugh Allen, Tom Finley and Jim Plaster. Jim was elected president of the senior honorary. The Pi Kaps were deeply sorry to announce the loss of one of our dear larothers. Yes, Si graduated. At the Garnet and Cold Ball, Diane Langevin was chosen our Dream Girl. And Mau- reen N'lcShane ruled as queen of the annual pledge-active footliall game. For the second straight year at the All Creek Banquet, John Anderson won the award for scholarship. Keeping in his traditional form was lrving Dain who, for the third year, won the Hliest Dressed Mannequin" award. 'acliarging of the Light Brigadev was theme song for pledges who found the misfortune of being in the Shack at most any time, all day long. The Pi Kaps welcomed early this spring a new house mother, Mrs. G. Fawkes. Bill Chamlmerlain was treas- urer, Mattie, vice.g Carr the Swede, chief pledge, Salquist took notes. Sgt. at Arms was John Mm-Kenzie, Fead was president and l.ew Bur- dett was a Pi Kap. -r ff- 'e it Q' 1 ... ' as V fi, fs, fi lf? 4 ta , , I '11, . f -'19?5f1SEf- if 'J v Q1 J 'ri' "N . ,,,. ai la!! S f of 'if 1 A Ii" I , 'i O fl 3? J' J JA 'sw B- Ju! vs ,Q . 0 ,. I i-'M' .1 Ron Bendorf, Houghtie Reed, Bill Chamberlain and Chapin sober up with a moonlight swim. Sipherd Pledge trainer, Gary Carlson, gets third degree from active mem- Warren Barth Ron Bendorf Gary Carlson John Carr Tom Casey Bill Chamberlain Jack Costello larry Comine Bud Dain Dusty Decker Don Dichsen Roger Dilley Jack Donelan Bob Downing Rich Ehrlich Jim Engle Larry Ennis Bob Fead Dave Garrett Dave Goeckar Ron Goff Max Harrington Dan Havlu Chuck Horacek Roger Jenson Ed Jones Bob Jorgensen Dick Jorgensen Bill Kautter Ralph Keill Max Kennedy Allan Longacre John McKenzie Bob Matthews Dick Menzie Arvid Nelson Alfred E. Newman Bill Nicholson Ernie Noel Greg Nordquest Carl Ostrom Jim Plaster Lee Perkins Houghtie Reed Gary Sallquist Fritz Schweigart Chapin Sipherd Larry Stoney Tom Tiehen Ronald Traudt .larry Veatch Jack Vogt Stan Wells Dick Welna bers. lTop right.l "It was down in old Virginy . . . 61 'r E Q Y President Carol Coffey Sigma Kappa Pledges, elated and feeling some self-attained sense of power, stole the show at our annual Violet Formal held this year at the Town House Ballroom. 6'This ls Your Lifen Wambold strutted before an awed group of Creeks while the rest of the pledges made pure misery out of a once coordinated performance. Fraternity brothers and dates voted Bob Trum- bauer the title of Sigma Kappa Typical Fraternity Man. Encircling Bob, Sigma,s serenaded its newly-found mascot amidst cheers, jeers and one very red face. We attended the Saturday night performance of 4'Ah, Wilderness" only to be awaked at early dawn next day by a committee in charge of a Come-Cat oncel-As-You-Are party. Attendance at the surprise breakfast included sets of varied colored pajamas, robes, slippers and erector sets in many a girl's hair. Prexy Carol Coffey-all the worse for wear-came dragging in her board of officers, vice-president Janet Ste- ven, pledge trainer Nancy Barnum, secretary Marilyn Kline and treasurer Laurel Shewan. Gerentology project of national Sigma's is making visits to old people,s homes such as Omahais Stevens. Monthly sessions include birthday parties for fifty men and women. Our annual dinner dance was held at the Fontenelle Hotel this year where everyone, old actives and new actives alike, were on their best behavior. Campus organizations include active Sigmas. Sisters are members of the honoraries-Angels, Pi Gamma Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta and Corinthians. .waits 1 an an 'yr' . ,f .. W ' -ir get 1 . "" 'V' . it 5 as , K H 1 , .. U W rpyk I .- g-g. . W M .W W, K . , fm Z J 4' i , My Q as -g -Q i n 1 H I ,E v .aka NX' W I Z 5. - A , ,Y . Typical Fraternity Man, Bob Trumbauer, is congratulated by Nancy Barnum and Janet Stevens. bk .v Xiu' v 'ex Q k , of A. f in it a gp- K' Nancy Barnum Sandra Bosco Pat Buell Carol Coffey Janet Decker Joan Derham Pat Divis Judy Eaton Nancy Ferbrache Phyllis Fierstad Kathryn Grayson Alice Hadsell Barbara Johnson Virginia Johnson Marilyn Kline Sandra Kraiicek Betty Kulisek Shiela lydick Katherine Mclennan Joyce Makinson Sharon Nagel Donna Pullen Virginia Root Jackie Schroer Karida Schultz Mariellen Sebek laurel Shewan Pat Shumard Janice Snowdall Janet Steven Carol Taylor Joyce Toll Ann Tritt Karen Waara Judy Wambolcl Ruth Ann Weeks Catherine Yates "When camera's away, photographer will play Judy Wambold and Virginia Johnson make with the iokes. F4 . K 1 l 1 Phi tllttll Sigm. ' ttf President Dick Henkens ,fs M ...ro A1 Sig Ep's had great expectations for 337. Mc-Millan was tapped Tau Tau Tau and, eventually, ODKf-as was Senior class prexy Traumbauer. The honor list grew with the boys winning all kinds of club presidents and all those things the girls give away-!l'ypieal Frat Man, King Satan, Cool- est lVlan. Pelzer and Donelson led their classes as prexys. We also picked up a couple of wiee-presidents and at Student Council member. Still trying for IFC officers though. Sig Fp's proudly selected Sandra Coseh as chap- ter Sweetheart at the annual Peony Park Dance. Kick-off of the year's activities was our All Creek Sing. There was the Christmas party at which the boys toned down long enough to make a very, Merry Christmas for a Patsy-eute little redhead from the Child Saving Institute Wl10 eouldnit give up our vice-president and pledge trainer, liapid Ralphy Rasgorshek and liaek From California Shooter. Spring eostume party was unusually quiet, the brothers reading lfniversity copies of Peyton Place bought dur- ing the rush and oeeasionally narrated by Chief Henkens. Secretary Petzer Was unanimously named president of the beloved Poetry and Moral Fibers Club. Cuzzled-over with happiness, he proclaimed each Friday at three, D.D. hour tuntil the parties were forced to be held at some unsuspecting parents' homej. This was a banner year for sportsfathleties-that is. Theta Chi's left many a tear on the intramural trophies-bowling, volley- ball, just about everything. All was not happiness however. Sig Epis got together at a stag to grieve over brothers we lost at Christmas time with pinnings, engagements and weddings. Wie voted on buying a plaque for the brother who lasted the longest without these trite events to rnar his future, but Treasurer Torn Colehin said no. We hope the brothers will not be saddened by the graduation of some of the boys and loss of the others to tl1e service and such. We ean o11ly advise that some will return and perhaps lead the way to another year as satisfying as this one. , 1 as fi ' . me 1 2 , 4 Q, L as . ,y Y, Q21 i- 'T I . 9 st S ' 1' i 4 0 'Q' iff. 5 tttta 'N t is ' 4 A L x,. 'A L .. , y y . 3 1 tv an 1 dz I A5' 11... Y Z' Nat. . , i V ii Q" if 1' ' if 5 'Y-K - t- km- N ' V. 1 ts- 'g . F by I1 'S A tv i i- t V l 3, .- t ,T Q- sr' 'ii t 'Ee 'S 'N A 'i ,,.. W X in - .V ,X - . 'is ' if T: ' C 6' 4. 'E oaet My .- 'SQ' i . is 'i 1 av 'N :SH A , Q A-DN C it B my :A 'U , 11 f A good time was had by all at the hockey game. Frigid Sig Eps manage a smile at pep rally. lbottom right! Jim Adkins Marvin Blair Chip Bowley Ron Claussen Tom Colchin Pat Conroy Robert Dolegal Bruce Donelson Dick Donelscn Craig Edwards Norm Ekberg Mike Field Art Grossoehme Charles Hamsa Don Haney Rod Hansen Glen Heagle Charles Hunter Dan Jackman Jim Kahler Vince Kollar Jim Kozak Tony l.aMalfa Gale lane Ken Leeper Larry long John Mader Thomas Malloy Dick Marshall Terry Martin Jerry Meehan James Moore Tom Morntto Jack Paulsen Matthew Pelxor Ron Pilego Willard Preston David Racey Bob Rasgorshek Spence Roberts Robert Shields Jerry Steiskel larry Talman Loren Timm Homecoming Robert Trumbauor Ron Wells Stuart Westphal Dan Whitted QQQ Sig Eps brave cold weather for Homecoming parade 14:3 2 ' N Y xi R 'yN1.,,,s, inane!---wf-ml 5 I W Y Thvta Uhi President Jerry Larson B 6- ,.,. .. W,,,. ., , ,, are .K as All goons and gumps attention! Theta Chils have infested the campus. Competition in the All-School Sing and the Sig Ep Sing named Theta Chi winners, as usual, for the past few years. One enchanted evening Park Ames took the lead in uSouth Pacific" with supporting help from Gary Salman. University women were never quite the same after the performance of Ezio Ames. After a dance, guest vote named Janet Janda Theta Chi Sweater Girl, her steady John Brader was crowned Alpha Xi Delta King Satan. John nobly accepted the red long-johns as a symbol of his reign. Theta Chi Air Force ROTC directors included Santo Ter- rano as head of Arnold Air Society and the Wing command. The Wing honor was later exchanged with brother Gary Campbell. Bennett led Sabres twice each week through the dust covered floors of the Fieldhouse while Salman and his twenty-four Angels marched smoothly on the waxed wood floor of the basketball court. You just have to live right. Omicron Delta Kappa tapped Ames and Campbell while Ames also copped Inter- fraternity Council officer and Student Council. Political suicide was committed when Santo and Salman joined the staff of ye olde Gateway, a first among the boys and among the brave. Dear to the hearts was the Dream Girl Dinner Dance, Theta Chi Choraliers, Poetry and Moral Fibers Club and February ll. That was Rok and Sadiels day. The question on the tips of the brothers, tongues was '4What happened to Intramurals?,, Competition was keen in football, hockey, volleyball, bridge and tiddly- winks-pres Jerry Larson receiving his TV championship button for the fourth year. Rok, Welch and a few of the boys kept the pledges on their proverbial toes shining shoes. Red beanies were tossed aside for crested mugs to be filled with water on those hot summer days. The old shell was put away for another pledge class. On paths of glory . . . the goons and gumps say namenf, 'D- at iv- Park Ames Duane Brackenbury John Brader Tom Brader Alan Brewster Dennis Brewster Gary Campbell Chuck Carter Bill Childers Wayne Christensen Fred Cody Robert DeVan Robert Drake Jerry Foote Gil Geihs Jim Graddy Doug Gray Jim Hannibal Dick Herre Terry Hill Allen Jones Bob Julian Dick Julian Ron Larsen Jerry Larsen Dave lozier Jon lozier Robin Lozier Jack Lund Jim Nemer Ronald Nemer George Rath Don Rokusek Ed Sadler Gary Salman Gary Schulze Doug Shearer Dale Swanson Santo Terrano Dick Traynor William Welch Don White Bob Wittekind And they say some people really enioy dances. The Choraliers b u rst forth with close harmony. Jerry Larsen, Arclie Sampson, Don Rokusek, Gail Johnson, and Bill Welch do absolutely nothing. lboftom, rightl 67 Tau kappa Epuilnn President Norm Olsen The sensation of Teke extra-curricular activities was the taking for swiping if you likel of the University Victory liell. Momentar- ily, the school cry was 44Wl1o stole the Ding Dong'?', when the Shack was embodied with banners telling of the loss. The snatching, an actives' prank, became even more serious when pledges secretly took the Bell from the actives. School spirit was invoked, and the Victory Bell was returned to OU students in time for a football game. Tekes were active in anything and nothing in particular-honoraries, clubs and the Dell. Tau Kappa Epsilon officers-president Norm Olsen, veep Herb Creiss, treasurer Jim Philpott and secretary Bob Lampert -were mistaken for ATO's at the Kansas convention. Wild elevator rides made thc Kansas stay quite eventful. Omaha Tcke's treated their Lincoln brothers to a 'gsmalll' party after a football game and Campus excursion. Sports that they were, the aciives gave the lowly pledges a party after the pledges honored the actives with a party. At our All-Greek Cm-al Island Dance, Barbara Fla-ck was named Queen. The formal Red Carnation Ball presented Carol Rhea as fraternity sweetheart by Chapter vote. Christmas caroling at home for the aged, Mother and Son Dinner, sorority exchange parties, stags, stags and more stags just about did us in for ,57. Yet there was active participation in University funetions such as games, convocations, classes and final exams not to mention Shack study and skips. Pre-season rushing was secretly proposed so Telce,s adopted Sgt. Priddyls boys as the pledges' pledges, equipped with O. U. sweat shirts, 307' Club sweaters and beloved Tau Kappa Epsilon beanies. pp- 'RY 'Su gif' 1 47" .ffm gs.. an H-'wp a..' 'Bw S' Joseph Bonds Joe Berfich Jerry Cafe Ronald Chambers Jerry Cullon Terrill Didericksen larry Duff Doug Durbin Walter Ehrhorn Don Elliot! Robert Elsasser Keith E. Graybill Herb Griess Gerald E. Hansen Tony Helbling Jr. Bob Henricksen lawrence Hunt Sfefan Jenkins Ronald Karnish Duane Knauss Eugene Kudlacek Robert Lampert Chuck Meicalfe Donald McElderry Norm Olsen Joel Padmore lero Park RamLlI Parker Jim Philpoft Roger Russell Al Severin Jerry Slefanowicz George Toman Zvla Tau Alpha ,,,,-xi ,,.,,,v,...a4u-ned s ,, ,, .f President Sandra Rcish What's a sorority without coke, special song practices, stocking heads, cotton mouths and icepacks? Zeta Tau Alpha can claim all of these and more. Ma-ie Day, '57, saw many heads drooping low when float, Albert the Alligator, couldn't take the rain and fog but only to see those heads perk up when Marilyn Jones stepped out of the University Wigwam to be acclaimed as Princess. That same Spring Bev Beach and Avice Hill delighted us all by being tapped Waokiya. Led by president Sandy Raish, rush week came on like a storm, amid parties, late sessions, pledges, and shattered glass. New pledges and new paddlesllittle blue ones to wear on the wrist-were given the neophyte. ,lust made it a little bit easier to spot them for Shack duties and fraternity dates. All sport functions were attended with zeal for two of our own, Judie Rogers and Bobbie Kucera, were out front cheering the team on. '4Put Your Pennies in the Potii might well have been our campus swan song if Zeta's had not worked energetically for the title Cutest Pan and the donation to United Community Services. A penny a vote named Gerry Rice "Cutest". Tau Kappa Epsilon by chapter vote selected Carol Rhea to be fraternity sweetheart. Carol also won honors in the University Theater by playing a role in '4Ah, WildC1'HCSS,,. Annette Nicas had the feminine lead. Another stage hou11d is Barbara Woodcook taking one of two feminine leads in the Spring play '4The Class Menagerien. Rose of Delta Sig for 1957 was Adrienne Miller and Tomahawk Beauty finalist was lowly pledge Helene Rhodes. But most 'of the fun was during Christmas when Zetais cheerfully collaborated to present its annual Fantasy in Frost dance. Willa1'd Preston is the University's Coolest, by far. Our officers, pres. Sandy, vice-president Jo Wells, secretary Adrienne and treasurer and Angels Flight leader Bev were really proud of the chapter. CRL-Q J ,,,. , -fs , sl, it 72 ' Q39 1 xl J V . w r, t J it n ' r l' fy K. ' "'A W .-we ,. .fi .. fi y ,, Judie Rodgers, Judy Fisher, Carol Carver, and Betty Points get together during part- time iobs. Jan Anderson Beverly Beach Marilyn Bowley Barbara Brunell Marilyn Brunell Sue Busche Wannette Bush Judy Carmichael Kay Carmony Kath Carsey Carolyn Carver Rosie Corn Carmen Cramer Sonya Crowder Marti Doll Dee Elliott Judy Fischer Joan Garner Kathy Gerhold Corlynn Goeser Katy Goeser Marlene Gottula Sonia Green Connie Hill Joan Howard Karen Jensen Shsyla Jensen Peggy Johnson Nadine Knudsen Mary Jo Kucera Loretta lodwig Adrienne Miller Carol Mosley Marcia Mountain Maureen McShane Annette Nicas Sunny Nimrod Marilyn Olsen Carolyn Peck Betty Points Sandy Raish Beverly Reed Judy Reichart Carol Rhea Helene Rhodes Gerry Rice Judie Rogers Jane Rowland Kari Schroeder Nelda Sprague Ruth Sutton Jo Wells Marlene Wetenkamp lyla Wetterling Donna White Barbara Woodcook Sandy Yelinek ,,m,1W a K 4 ,N 'Y A . Mg X "Actually honey, it was that hand grenade that got me." Zeta's sip coffee while discussing future proiect 3 J il i7 my , .gc :E it 1 Y .QW if k .., e,c,e Q f'3,.4,5,1 'f ki S'-Ml . .S 3 T? 5' ,. 1' -.A .-. 'I -'-, . fn. I M.. K ". . . Greeks annually unite . . ." -. ,N support . . . drive toward higher ideals . . ." many hours of eager service . . " tx, Y , . K 1' . gy ,, f 0 'QW V , . :I , A 4 'Gln the Spring, a young man's fancy turnsw, and University Greeks annually unite to clean and paint an Omaha youth center. Forty hours, or nearly a week, are devoted to helping the city. And so it is all year, every year, as Creek fraternal organizations develop the individual mem- bers through social and civic service set aside by national constitutions. Nine campus fraternities give aid to needy families, entertain the con- valescent and support the University in its drive toward higher ideals and higher scholarship. No part of college life, its curricula or its activities, is Il0l supported by a fraternal organization eager to learn and to assist. It is such a desire that has kept fraternities on the campuses all over the nation for many years. A brotherhood or sisterhood devoted to high standards, integrity and ideals of each and every member is what keeps fraternities breathing freely, proud of their heritage and faithful to their secret vows. True, the fraternities have their fun and tradition which are symbolic of college life4pa1'ties, dances, sings, pinning, serenading. But often times unknown to persons off campus and even on campus are the many hours of willing service to a creed which each Greek knows is right and worth working for. For tl1e creed of every fraternal organization includes the creeds of its schools, its homes, and its churches. Fraternities uphold the individual, the University, the nation, and Man. Alpha Xi's post with Sig Ep Sing trophy. Hlll'lI,Tl' Crowns, roses, trophies . . . symbols of the royalty on campus. Itis special . . . weeks of waiting and worrying precede the short ceremony which will spotlight the single person, honored as special. Tau Kappa EpsHpn Coral Uuapn DIANE LANGEVIN BARBARA FLECK Pi Kappa Alpha Dream lhrl ADRIENNE MILLER Lambda Chi Alpha Cwswnt Girl of Ihflta JOYCE MAKIN -'-hav:-A . .Mi SANDRA GOSCH Theta Chi DYPEIIII Girl Swvvtheart JAN JANDA ISA Sweetheart F N BRADER MARILYN CRA DA eHpha Xi DeHa King Satan Typical Freshman Girl and Boy uz mcHARos AND cHucK HoRAcEK . 1-w1lfi:5siS:iS5., "kL: Cutest Pan gliest Man A Scramble to "Buy a Share of Happiness" fl. to r.J Bobbie Kucera, Sharon Fleming, Jan Larson, Jerry Larson, Bill Harmening, Edith Schroeder, Bob Hess and Kayo Pelzer. GERRY RICE AND BOB HESS ffn LORETTA LODWIG Zeta Tau Alpha Coolest Man Lambda Chi Alpha Marlli-Gras llueena WILLARD PRESTON Typwel CAROL RHEA ROBERT TRUMBAU Tau Kappa EpsHen Sweetheart Thvta Chi llrvam Girl JOYCE TORNKVIST ISA Swvvthvart of H158 9 Liz Richards and Chuck Horacek 1 N -J 'N nf , neni A ,D R D. - ilT1gi.Cf'v': wage 1 f --"l . ' ,,.. 44 f Ei P e R . 12? - 'if?.,Sm'1 z' . - - -W -121' . . f '-'- - If QV? 'ii-' A U in h f Willard Presion, "Dusty" Decker, Dave Regan, Darrel Tefer and Jerry Hansen ,..x vs Jo Snyder, Barbara Woodcock, Joyce Makinson, and Jan Janda Gerry Rice and Bob Hess Diane Langevin Carol Taylor Susan Ewing Sandy Raish R-Q! i MISS SMAHA CSLLESE WSRLD SERIES SWEETHEART MARCIA WETZLER W1 'swag W X LI QM Extra curriculars . . . time con- sumlng but WOIThWh11C for the gregarious . . . or the joiner . . . characterized by the in- evltable cup of punch. Wankiya, llmirron Ilvlta Kappa The "Exec's" QF lFron1' rowl Bev Beach, Myrna Giles, Sue Moss, Gayle Chapman, Virginia Frank iBack rowl Ardie Sampson, Joanne Placek, Judy Kruse, Sue Forrey, JoAnn Smart Gail Johnson. Members of the senior women,s scholastic-activities honorary, Waokiya, are proud of their organization. Symbolic of their pride, navy blazers and emblems were worn this year to classes and to the World Affairs Institute and the President's reception where members were host- esses. Outstanding campus leaders-Sue Moss, Myrna Giles, Gayle Chapman and Dean Elizabeth Hill-are Waokiya officers. Ornicron Delta Kappa, senior menis honorary, along with Waokiya, annually sponsors the Spring All-School Sing when campus organizations compete for Sing trophies. At this time, members of the honoraries are individually tapped as an announcement of membership to the student body. ODK officers are ,lim Plaster, Don Fjellin, Dean Don Pflasterer and Hugh Allen. lFron1' rowl Dr. Clark, Keith McMillian, Bob Trumbauer, Gary Campbell Mr Rice lBack rowl Dean MacGregor, Dean Pflasterer, Park Ames, Hugh Allen Don Flellm Dr. Bonner, Jim Plaster. Alpha Lambda Ilalta. Corinthians my Honor students check the facts. The Greek city, Corinth, was known for its luxuryg and Corinthian members are known for their luxury in grades- junior standing with at least a 3.5 accumulative average. This year's program consisted of a committee set up to investigate possibilities of graduate scholarships and fellowships available to seniors. Officers are Beryl Eagleson, Marilyn Crandall, Julia Jensen and Myrna Giles. lFront rowl Virginia Frank, Janet Taylor, Sal- ly Jo Scott, Rosie Corn, Rita Peltz, Christine lar- sen. lSecond rowl Gwen Seegers, Marilyn Cran- dall, Ann Ahlstrand, Barbara McGlee, Kay Carmony, Sandra Von- dra. lBack rowl Jackie Grau, Sonia Ruckl, Carol Coffey, Virginia Root, Sonya Crowder, Joyce Wood. Twenty honored women are walking the campus wearing a pin in the shape of a candle, symbolic of light of wisdom. These women are members of Alpha Lambda Delta, frosh scholastic sorority. Activities include senior awards, Freshman Day, picnic and teas. Barbara lVlcGlee, Janet Taylor, Chris Larsen, Sandra Vondra and Sally ,lo Scott officiate. Alpha Lambda Deltas entertain freshmen at annual fall tea. sw lFront rowl Ann Ahlstrand, Myrna Giles, Beryl Eagleson, Marilyn Crandall, Julia Jensen, John Andersen. lSecond rowl Virginia Frank, Nancy Christian- sen, Helen Balderson, Carol Coffey, JoAnn Smart, Annette Kosowsky. lBack rowl Harl Dalstrom, Gene Eppley, Norman Ekberg, Larry Morrissey, Jim Bclchman. ,af ,,, L ,. , ,L ,r 'l"' '-" J ii. V 1 K 4,5 ,.-. ,HY i fe ga "" 3 ,sa SY . C? J Kappa Iialta Pi, Phi hlu Alpha Symphonia gl! .A ...- lFront rowl Myrna Giles, Rosalie Cohen, Barbara Fleck, Jane Colvin, Jean Wilcox. lSecond rowj Ruth Glandf, Joanne Placek, Judy Kruse, Marilyn Crandall, Mari- lyn Kline lBack rowp Dean Gorman, Miss Holly, Elaine Eddy, Marcia Wetzler, Norma McAuliffe, Laurel Shewan, Carol Coffey, Elaine Blake, Helen Balderson. Annual activities of education honorary Kappa Delta Pi stress continued study as suggested by graduate students and teachers. Officers are Judy Kruse, Marilyn Crandall, Joanne Placek, Marilyn Kline and JoAnn Mutum. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia sponsored the annual Christmas Carol contest with Cherie Curry being named recipient of the award. Sinfonia purpose is to advance the cause of music in America. James Thomas is prexy. lFront rowl Don Fiellin, Mr. Custer, James Thomas, George Marvin, Barton Barnes. tbecond row, Craig Edwards, John Schmidt, Wall' Gra Iyn Taylor lBack rowl Tom Veach, Keith Vandegrift, Jim Kadlec, Ron Smith, Bob Kuhn. "-.ff i-3 ,,,, W y, David Carlson, Mar- Pi Gamma ilu, Pi Kappa llvlta lFronl rowl Verne Ploger, Virginia Frank, Marilyn Crandall, Beryl Eagleson, Marlene Meyer, Rosalie Cohen, Helen Balderson, Mr. Lewis. iSecond rowj Mr. Ad- rian, Louis Hermanek, Miss Tirrell, Hari Dalstrom, Charles Godwin, Mr. Beck, .lim Yelinek. lBack rowi Dave Rasey, Mr. Bonner, Gene Pugh, Jim Bachman, Mr. Lambert Mathew Pelzer, Bill Gerbracht. Pi Gamma Mu, social science honorary, received national recognition this year by having former prexy Harl Dahlstrom elected its national student adviser. Officers are Gene Pugh, James Bachmann, Marilyn Crandall. Library auditorium was filled to capacity for the Pi Kappa Delta sponsored debate with Harvard. The club's purpose is to provide functional leadership through speech. Offi- cers are Barb Fleck, Christine Larsen, Janet Taylor. Janet Taylor, Mike Field, Barbara Fleck, Niles Pixley, Christine Larsen, Virginia Frank, Al Paul. -...MTM '3' .ff 'uh I' ' Theta Chi QW nv lFront rowl Virginia Frank Ann Ahlstrand lSecond rowl Dr Harper Barbara McGlee, Gayle Chapman, Beryl Eagleson, Barbara Blake, Dr Rodgers lBack rowl Lyle Hopkins Tom Morrow Tom Walch Bob Zych Tom Dutch, Helen Balderson, Rosalie Cohen. Phi Theta Chi, business sorority, annually plans teas, picnics, dinners and Secretarial Sein- inar. Sue Saunders, Carol Young, Pat Teeple, Sonja Ruekl, Marilyn Miller officiate at monthly meetings. lFront rowl Marilyn Muller Janet Larson Shella lydlck Pat Teeple Duane Fellman Edie Schroeder. lBack rowl Marva Zentner, Annette Kosowsky, Judy Relchart, ltho llpsilon, Retailing Club lFront rowl Ed Woods, Mr. Lewis, Frank Manchester, Martin Pederson, Dr. Bail, Max Harrington, Jim Plaster. lSecond rowl Dan Hammerly Russell Kalava Jim Zulpher, Bob Herold, Charles Douthif, George Marvin, Nick Pallas, Sam Nigro. KBack rowl Bill Knott, Dick Clark, Roger Haney Bob Bushman Russ VanHorn Dave lozier, Harry Dewey. Real Estate fraternity, Rho Epsilon, meets bi-monthly to hear a guest speaker from Omahais leading business men and to further members' knowledge and asso- ciations in the field of Real Estate. Fraternity officers are Martin Pedersen, Ed Wood, Max Harrington and ,lim Plaster. lFront rowl Dan Bishop, Greg Nordquest, Jim Sirobl, Sue Carlson. lSecond rowl Martin Cleaver, Frank Morgan, Robert Fead, Bud Dam John Costello iBack rowl Mr. Davison, Chuck Colvin, Ron Larsen, Jerry Stefanowicz. Downtown retailers are monthly guest speakers of the Retailing Club. The men sponsor two luncheons a year to get better acquainted with retailing students and to award a scholarship. Club officers are Bob Fead, Greg Nordquest, Jerry Stefan- owicz, Bill Welch and Chuck Colvin. ,lngvs lFront rowl Helen Hawley, Judy Starr, Barbara Fleck, Shirley Palladino, Loretta lodwig, Edie Schroeder. iSecond rowl Virginia Frank, Betty Points, Donna Anderson, Adrienne Miller, Ruth Elliott. iBack rowl Barbara Wood- cook, Donna Ceika, Sue Salisbury, Janet Decker, Nancy Barnum, Barbara Griffin, Jan Anderson. Fortunate Arnold Air Society members yearly sponsor the Angelis Flight, honorary AF -ROTC group. Angels are specially prepared to be Air Force wives. At weekly meetings instructional films are shown, guests speak and visits are made to Offutt. Flight Commander is Beverly Beach. Other officers are Barbara Fleck, Sue Henderson, Shirley Palladino, Loretta Lodwig, Judy Starr and Jo Wells. iFront rowl Ann McMahon, .lo Wells, Bev Beach, Sue Henderson, Mary Jane Chapman. iSecond rowl Ardie Sampson, Carol Mosley, Carol Rhea, Sharon Gidley, Janet Taylor. iBack rowl Sandra Raish, Diane Langevin, Kay Car- mony, Jo Snyder, Sonia Ruckl, Jackie Grau, Marcia Wetzler. Sabres The sabre color guard '4Sound off . . . one, two" can be heard twice weekly in the fieldhouse shortly after dawn when thirty-four bustling young men stamp through the dirt for their beloved Sabres Drill Flight. Sabres are selected from freshman and sophomore cadets. The marching group gives performances at football, basketball games and the AF-ROTC Military Ball. Commander of Sabres is junior cadet, Bob Bennett. Pass the sack. Mac CFront rowj Wayne Christensen, Bob Julich, Ron Goff, Ed Jones, Robert Tallman, Harold Butler. KSecond rowi Tony Hebling, Fritz Schweigert, John Stranglen, Gil Geihs, Fred Cady, Jim Hannibal. lThird rowl Leonard Wheeler, Frank Benish, Roger Dilley, Don Crig- er, Jack Brown, Bob DeVan. lFourth rowl Doug Wolkow, Bob Jacobberger, Loren Timm, Ron Sprandel, Dick Julian, Doug Shearer. iFifth rowl James Lindeen, Ron Larsen, Bob Witfekind, Sam Adkins, Carmen Schneckloth, Jerry Jones. QBack row! Dick Donelson, Lloyd Harmsen, Robert Julian, Lloyd Brewer. D lFront rowl Bill Welch, Al leudtke, Scott Ryder, Don Kalisek, Bob Bennett, Dick Herre. lBack rowl John Schmidt, Jerry Patrick, Larry Morrissey Bob Elsasser Frank Andersen. " . . . in order to further the purpose, mission, tradition and concept of the United States Air Force as a means of national de- fense, promote American citizenship . . . U was the founding reason for Arnold Air So- ciety, honorary open to cadets with advanced corp standing and high scholarship. ROTC cadets' responsibilities include sponsorship of the Angel corp, Sabres Air Command and military ball. ln addition, members of Amold Air, their wives and Angels received a briefing on SAC's mission and a tour of the Strategic headquarters including the new Officers Club, open to Arnold Air. Officers according to echelon are Santa Terrano, Bob Rasgorshek, Dennis Brewster, Jerry Larson, Gary Camp- bell and Keith McMillan. Angels, Airplanes, and Ames. Activities night . . . Chow time! llantvrhury Club, Lutheran Students Association Si lFront rowl Carolyn Peck, Joan Garner, Sue Henderson, Jeanne Parker, Rosie Corn, Pat Shannon. lSecond rowj Judy Starr, Virginia John- son, Jane Helgren, Par Buell, Judy Wambold, Fran Roberson, Barbara Henry. lBack rowl Jim lemen, Chuck Hamsa, Jerry Jones, Stan Wells, John Warts, Mr. Wardle. lFron1 rowl Elise Dinkel, Ron Sprandel, Robert Willice, Nancy Christiansen. lBack rowl Rev. Maynard Hansen, Martin Pederson, David Huf- ford, Jerry Cale, Cal Carlson. Canterbury Clulr, Episvopal- ian students, meet lui-monthly at Bishop Clarkson Memorial Hos- pital for prayer, discussions and guest speakers. Social ae- tivities are a fall tea, Christmas party and spring picnic. Under sponsorship of The Very Rev. Robert Hewitt and Dr. Ralph Wardle, Judy Starr, ,lane Hel- gren, Sue Henderson and John Watts lead the elulv. Q91 Lutheran Students stress LSA Action-coordination of fellow- ship, scholarship and aelivities. LSA meetings present topir' studies hy memlmers. film strip or movie or a designated speak- er. Cluh officers are President Ronald Sprandel, Vic:e-presi- dent Bob Willice, Secretary Elise Dinkel and Treasurer Nancy Christiansen. llvthodist Studvnt More-ment, Wrstminsttr Fellowship -1-.ay Z .my -Y.. . ,..3 ,.... g , lFronf rowl Arlene Dergan, Kay Davis, Marilyn Miller, Donna Anderson. lSecond rowl Carolyn Carver, Alice Hadsell Dick Clark larkia Knotts, Sally Jo Scott. lBack rowl Bill Bickett, Walt Gray, Rev. Swartz, Eric Underwood, Darrel Teter, Ray Courtney. Methodist Student Movement is directed toward uniting its church members and providing wholesome activities of same. For the second year as an active club, lVlSlVl sponsors one month- ly business meeting, and social event. Dr. Benjamin Schwartz is sponsor. Officers are Darrel Teter, Sally ,lo Scott, Lois Chase, Richard Clark and Bill Bicket. Westminster Student Fellow- ship and other campus religious groups, for the first time, constructed an outdoor Nativity scene for the library front dur- ing Christmas vacation. lnter- denominational officers are Ann Ahlstrand, presidentg Harl Dahlstrom, vice-president. and Carolyn Ruge, secretary. West- minster students meet to discuss current problems in world Christian living. Sponsor is Rev. ,lohn Swearingen of First Presbyterian Church. 5,9 Q ,- me 'H ar' Myrna Giles, Jean Wilcox, Joe France, Rev. John Olson, Harl Dal strom, Ann Ahlstrand, Joan Heldt, Marilyn Crandall. .spew ,engin- Newman Club Newman officers display p i ct u r e of Cardinal Newman. 1, lFront rowl Jim Dross, Sharon Sokol, Jan Massara, Anthony Hazuka, Henry Eddleman. lSecond rowl Rita Washington, Jim Dempsey, Ginny Munch, LaVern Ohlinger, Mary Anne Cronican, Father Bartek. lBack rowl Jim Yelinek, Don Dilla, John Flood. Pat Kienv. Jerrv Stefanowicz. Newman Club for Catholic students C0-sponsored a dance with Dusuhene Academy in the fall with 600 attending. Picnics, guest speakers and Christmas caroling headed its agenda. Newman Club officers are l,evern Ohlinger, presidentg Virginia Munch, vice- president: Rita Marie Washington, secretary, and ,lim Dempsey, treasurer. lFront rowl John Battiato, Jim Walsh, Bob Dahir, Dan Men- dick, Stan Berney. fSecond rowl Mary Jo White, Jan Janda, Joyce Ostronic, Sally Conley, Kathy Scott. lBack rowl Ronald Uphoff, Jim Patterson, Mathew Pelzer, Rudy Vlcek, Bob Hess, Jim Prusha. vw Mvn's Wnmvn's l'.E. Majoris Uluhs iFront rowl Dale Garman, Jerry Meehan, Ed Fleming, Joe Gillote, Jerry Hunter. iSecond rowl Dick Matthews, Bill Stevens, Robert Trumbauer, Spence Roberts, Mathew Pelzer, Jack Jackson, Don Kraft, Jerry Kleinsmith, Bill Welniak, Fred Moyer. iBack rowl Mr. Brock, lou Noble, Paul Nyholm, Phil Gradoville, Glen Coch- ran, Dick Davis, Bill Haffey, Ed Jones, Dave Garret, .lack Tomanek, Mr. Gorr. Menis Physical Education Majors Clulm had joint meetings with the women this year to promote President Eisenhoweras Physical Fitness program. The men led a campus toy drive at Christmas, lilood drive and faculty play night. P. E. Majors prexy is Kayo Pelzerg veep, Don Rokusekg secretary, ,leriy Hunterg treasurer, ,lohn Jackson. Officers Ruth Glandt, Nelda Sprague, Marlene Gottula, Virginia French, Dian Brian led Women P. E. Majors in a college Sports Day. QFront rowl Miss Schaake, Virginia French, Dian Brian, Ruth Glandt, Nelda Sprague. iSecond rowl Helena Curry, Connie Claussen, Judy Carmichael, Sonia Green, Joyce Morris, Eva Rimington, Carol Nickerson. iBack rowl Shirley Peterson, Helene Rhoades, Pat Buell, Donna Bridgewater, Noreen Gilquest, Nancy Barnum. W. f A . .awsa.,.caaa..a -A A m.m a.,, fff. ., X ,, ., W.. ..,.f: fm-l-ly. , an my 1--H -am Womvn's ltevrvation Assoviation lFron! rowl Sharon Nagel, Nelda Sprague, Ruth Glandt, Marlene Gohula, Loreha Lodwig, Miss Breese. lBack rowl Elise Dinkel, Sue Henderson, Noreen Bilquest, Nancy Ferbrache, Jan Snowdal. Gwen Seegers, and Sue Henderson prepare for children's Christmas party. WHA members actively participate in team and - individual sports. The one hundred members sponsor a high school playday, Christmas party at the Creche e Home for Orphans, honors banquet and a membership picnic. A State ARFCW conference at Kearney and a regional conference at Minnesota sent sponsor Miss :ry ,r Becky Breese and delegates to attend. WHA officers 'fi include Ruth Glandt, Nelda Sprague, Gwen Seegers, Loretta Lodwig, Marlene Cottula and Sue Moss. Gayle Johnson practices Yogi. " H Club ls X f f 33,3 M . ,,1 51.3- ij., V , ,, , V M A g, , 'PPQ , f ":k' ii' kv: K iffflffffy "O" Club members welcome honorary member Mike Wolenski. On campus, 4'0" Club was host for NAIA national cross country meet, co-sponsored sox dance with P. E. Majors and presented Home- coming Princess with a letter sweater. Social functions were a picnic and two dinner meetings. Team physician Dr. G. P. lVlcArdle and Mike Wolellski were named as honorary members. Off campus function was presentation of award to outstanding high school athlete. MOH Club officers are Ken Leeper, Fred Mayer, Boh Trumbauer, James Dempsey, Marvin Nevins and Dick HCSHNY- Congratulations, Doc McArdle. lFront rowl Jim Dempsey, Bob Trumbauer, Ken Leeper, Fred Moyer, Marvin Nevins, Mr. Cotton. lSecond rowl Jerry Meehan, Gary Salquist, Tony Butera, Leroy Kozeny, Phil Gradoville, Stan Berney, Spence Roberts. lBack rowl Ralph Keill, Ron Sprandel, Bob Matthews, Rich Siekman, Del Miller, Rich Crum. llrvhvsis, Indiannes is g' ffl.. w. L H 'L ff lFront rowj Gwen Seegers, Gayle Chapman, Rose Lagman, Carol Tay- ior, Ann Ahlstrand, Sandra Day. lBack rowj Nancy Barnum, Judy Wcmbold, Barbara Paulsen, Sonya Crowder, Sue Henderson, Phyllis Kuda, Jim Nemer. lFront rowj Diane Bachus, Sandra Castan, Marilyn Bowley, Nancy Honaker, Carol Roberts, Marilyn Elliott, Kay Kauffold, Helen Hawley, Shirley Vanous. lSecond rowl Jackie Davis, Barbara Stewart, Elaine Carlson, Louise Lidicker, Muriel Pruch, Joan Garner, Bonnie Thompson, Janet Taylor, Phyllis Fierstad, Barbara Henry. QBack rowj Carolyn Carver, Lonnie Hansen, Judy Barrie, Shirley Van Orsdel, Carolyn Rich- mond, Lynn Jackson, Jackie Schroer, Kay Davis, Janet Koch. 4 is ,- ,,: Orchesis star perforrnance is at the Spring concert. The modern dancers visited local schools and churches for exchange of dancing technique. Dance leaders are Gayle Chapman, Ann Ahlstrand and Allan Longacre. New sponsor is Carolyn Griffiths. Second year for lndiannes included football, basketball, and pep rally dancing appearances. New white Indian costumes and beaddresses were an added feature. Chairmen are Muriel Pruch and Sue Ewing. Other officers are Kay Davis, Lonnie Hansen, Carol Richmond. ' 2 ' , c as c ,,,c hu 'Q Q .1 J iv 23 If ng . 1 ,. f. ky ,L ,KMA -,w 1 , .. V ml in ' , .. K K? ,' 4 , .mg 5 it hw . , , , M 1 F l Q ' rasf I ff' N. ak ii , X' -A i A J X -if li I ! ,,c tc r , ,. Frathrrs, Warriors tFront row! Miss Breese, Bev Beach, Charlotte Stanley, Barbara Fleck, JoAnn Smart, Ardie Sampson. iSecond rowj Sharon Nagel, Joyce Ostronic, Kari Schroeder, Jean Wilcox, Elise Dinkel, Sonia Ruckl, Marcia Wetzler, Pat Buell, Ruth Glandt. lThird rowl Carol Wallen, Jimette Burney, Donna Anderson, Ruth Elliott, Joanne Placek, Marlene Meyer, Joyce Makinson, Carol Coffey. iBack row, Sandy Raish, Edie Schroeder, Barbara Griffin, Donna Ceika, Janet Steven, Janet Decker, Dian B' ,V' ' ' F l1. . mm 'rgmm rem Feathers, pep honorary group, was busy cheerlng at all athletic events. New uniforms are black pleated skirts, red sweaters and national Phi Sigma Chi letters. President is Barbara Fleckg vice-president, Ardith Sampson. Men's pep group W3l'1'i01'S dance at Homecoming bonfires, browning themselves on all sides. Officers are Bruce Donelson, Jim Hannibal, Jerry Stefanowicz and ,lim Zimmerman. Sponsors are Sgts. Larry Hidalgo and Frank Sinclair. iFront rowl Bill Harmening, Jerry Stephonowicz, Bruce Donelson, Keith Graybill, Dick Donelson, Ron Sprandel. lSecond rowl Jerry Cates, Bob Thoma, Walt Gray, Marlyn Taylor, lee Parks, Harry Nelson, Dick Bach, Joel Padmore. iBack row, Tony Hebling, Joe Bends, Jack Mattern, Dan Mendick, Pete Kuffel, Cal Carlson, Jerry Culton, Don Fiellin, Tom McDowell, Sgt. Hidalgo. gr 103 Alpha Phi ilmvga, Hom? Er Club lFront rowi Jack Lemen, Dick Welna, Al Longacre, Gary Carlson, John Andersen. iSecond rowl Greg Nordquest, Bruce Donelson, Park Ames, Dick Donelson, Wayne Downing, Ralph Keill, Joe Schumann, Tom McDowell. lBack rowl larry Ennis, Don Fiellin, Bill Nicklos, Bob Matthews, Arvie Nelson, Dick Jorgenson, Bob Jorgenson. Free goodies have a big turnout. If "N- Alpha Phi Omega, Boy Scout service fraternity, held a blood drive last Spring, collecting l0O pints of blood, and the Cutest-Ugliest contest, raising 31,800 for the Community Chest drive. Al Longacre, Cary Carlson, Dick Welna, ,lack Lemen and Greg Nordquist are APO officers. Home Economics Club featured foreign dishes pre- pared by members at its December smorgasbord. The monthly meetings include visits by decorators, hair stylists and a self-made style show. Officers are JoAnn Smart, Julia Jensen, Donna Day, Patricia McGee and Janet Steven. .,., .. , nge-v-00 Front rowi Suzanne Carl Q . son, Nadine Kuncl, Shar- on Gidley, Sue Henderson, Elise Dinkel. iSecond rowl Gail Johnson, Donna Day, Julia J e n se n, JoAnn Smart, Janet Steven, Mar- - garet K i l I i a n, Sharon Nagel. Third rowl Sunny N i m ro cl, Judy Suing, Jeanne K u h n, Darlene W i ssin g, Joan Berry, Mary Claire Lee, Ann Tritt, Judy Grau, Carol Robinson, Jo Snyder, Mar- lene Cerv, Judy Loring. 104 Brush and Easvl, F ,A- Prv-Mvd Uluhs lFront rowl Miss Jane Anderson, Sandra Day, Joan McQuiddy, Carolyn Floerchinger, Maureen McShane, Judy Houk, Marilyn Brunnell. lBack rowl Marhn Hen sen, Gary Carlson, Lynn Jones, Jim Cobb, Jack Curran, Wal! Gray, Randall Parker. Speakers, special projects, field trips with paint- ing on location typify the activities of the Brush and Easel Club. Art museums are often seen by officersfPresident ,lack Currens and Secretary Sue Salisbury. Sponsor is Miss Jane Anderson. Each year the Pre-Med Club presents five lectures by Omaha physicians. Social highlight is a Christmas banquet planned by Club officers, Russell Skavaril, Louis lnserra and Marlene Meyer. Drs. Karl Busch and Russel Derbyshire are sponsors. lFront rowj Louis lnserra, Mr. Karl Busch, Russell Skavaril, Mr. Russell Derbyshire, Marlene Meyer, Marlene Coryell. lBack rowl Kay Carmony Joel France Mike Field, Vincent Kershaw, Tom Carneal, Ed Belzer. Future Teachers el America GD -41 5 Perhaps the University's largest organization, with 140 members, is FTA, Future Teachers of Amer- ica. Yearly program includes guest speakers, a panel of first-year teachers with their impressions of school- ing, a tea for new members, Christmas party and initi- ation. FTA representatives attended the ,57 state con- vention of future teachers held at Nebraska Wesleyan University. Leading FTA are Charlotte Stanley, Carol Mosley, Sandy Kruse, Beverly Reed, Judy Cohn and Joanne Placek. lFront rowj Dr. Kennedy, Sandra Kruse, Elise Dinkel, Ora Zocholl, Beverly Reed, JoAnn Placek. lSecond rowj Barbara Fleck, Sally Melton, Sonya Crowder, Donna Anderson, Joyce Makinson, Rhea McVit'ty, Sandra Cheyne, Charlotte Stanley. CBack rowl Joyce Wood, Judy Poast, Mardell Nelson, Carol Coffey, Fayann Weiss, Janet Steven, Judy Kruse, Kathy Grayson. lFront rowl Sandra Vondra, Ardie Sampson, Fyllis Rubinow, Rosalie Cohen, Kay Jones. lSecond rowl Janie Colvin, Elaine Eddy, Shirley Gowdy, Marcia Wetzler, Norma McAuliffe, Jackie Schroer, Helen Balderson. lBack rowl Faye Nesbitt, Mary Ann Meyers, Jean Wilcox, Gerry Houlihan, Katherine Mclennan, Laurel Shewan, Nancy Ferbrache. l lndvpvndvnt Students' Assoviation l.S.A. Executive Council . . . lstandingl Joanne Heldt, Milo Cowdery, Nancy g Christiansen, Myrna Giles. lseatedi Christine Larsen, Marilyn Crandall. Independents admire Sweetheart candidates. Independent Students Association received more new mem- bers than ever before at its 'gcoming ini, reception last fall for parents and actives. Yet pleas were made all year for more members-Women, that is. Two-thirds of the group of nearly one- hundred persons are men. Student Council members, Myrna Giles and Charlotte Stanley, were elected in a vigorous campaign. Additional honors went to Myrna Giles, JoAnn Placek and Marilyn Crandell who were tapped into Wacikiya. Omaha ISA won first place display award at the regional convention. Offi- cers attending were Marilyn Crandall, Chris Larsen, Bruce Petersen, JoAnn Mutum, Myrna Giles, Bill Bicket and Milo Cowdery. lFront rowj Rosemary Barna, Nancy Christiansen, Marilyn Crandall, Elise Dinkel, Myrna Giles, Joyce Wood, Donna Ludwig, Joan Drdla, Ramona Aguilar, Kay Milford, Jeanne Kuhn. lSecond rowl Mr. Johnson, Christine Larsen, Jim Walch, Niles Pixley, Richard Evans, Cliff Smith, Dick Peterson, Jim Furnas, Eric Under- wood, Reginald Voorhees, Sam Hardnock, Milo Cowdery, Roberta Wright. lBack rowi Dennis Jensen, Lester Johnson, Fred Hurst, Martin Trautrimas, August Allen, Huston Clark, Bruce Petersen, Bill Bicket, Harl Dalstrom, f 3hnf ag, . , L,,,, ., h . w alt' - . 2 iii -a 'w. ' . Frenvh, M - ,. sc, , Carol Rhea "parlezs" with exchange student Michele Moreau. German Clubs tFront rowl Dick Takechi, "Jake" McShane, Ann Crowell, Peggy Johnson, Mrs. Payne, Nancy Christiansen, Marcia Mountain, Judy Eaton, Betty Kuli- sek. lBack rowl Gordon Wright, Gary Carlson, Tom Yates, Jerry Tuhy, Dave Selner' French Club officers - Cary Carlson, presidentg Peggy Johnson, vice-presidentg ,lake lVlcShane, secre- taxyg Carol Rhea, treasurer - invited two exchange students from France and Belgium as guests at one of their monthly meetings. Annual projects included talks on France lmy Mrs. Peggy Payne, sponsorg French movies, and part sponsorship of the inter-school lan- guage contest. No one need 'iSprechen sie Deutschn to become a memlier of the German Club but have a sincere interest in Germany and its customs. Yearly activities include speakers from Germany, persons who have visited '4Deutschland", parties and a Spring picnic. Sponsor is Raymond Maxwell. Officers are President Russell Skavaril, Vice-President Ann Ahlstrand, Sec- retary Kay Carmony and Treasurer Park Ames. lFront rowl Park lSecond rowl Gerry Nesbitt, Marlene Coryell, Marlene Meyer, Mary White, Myrna Giles. lBack rowl Bill Bicket, Vic Stepanek, Ed Cobbs, louis Herma- nek, Martin Trautrimas, Mary .lo White, Reginald Voorhees, Ron Claussen. Ames, Russell Skorvaril, Ann Ahlstrand, Mr. Maxwell. Spanish Club, Radio-TV Ulub atv :K 'hav "l'F""7 "Adios, amigoslu is the cry from twenty Spanish Club members as they leave their meetings of Spanish games and music or a visit by a Woman visitor to Argentina. Officers are Ralph Osborne, Mary ,io White, Barbara Griffin and Martin Trautrimas. '4Beep, beep . . .U ltis not Sputnik, but Radio-TV Club members promoting Univer- sity Station KWOU, reorganized this year. Visits to radio and television stations were on the agenda. Kevin Buchta, Jerry Larson, .ianet Koch and Ann Ahlstrand are officers. tFront rowj Janet Koch, Sandra Day, Ann Ahlstrand, Alice lind, Gail Anderson. tSecond row, Kevin Buchta, Pat Kieny, Ray Young, Eric Underwood, Mr. Borge. tBack rowj Sgt. Priddy, Frank Berg, Bob Bowe, John Trenerry, Ron Claussen, John Slane. 96 62? tFront rowi Nan- cy Christiansen, Charlotte Stan- ley, Joan Swan- son. K S e c o n d rowl Ba rba ra Griffin, R a I p h Osborn, Mary Jo W h i t e, Martin T r a u t r i m a s. tBack rowi Bev Martin, Rosalie Cohen, Janice Walters, Joanne Placek, Barbara M c G I e e, Jane Rowland. :,,, ' 1k 2 11111.11 lnivvrsily Players lFront rowl Terry Wolfe, Kay Jones, Dena Lagman, Judy Fischer, Carol Rhea, Rose Lagman, Barbara Minkin, Annette Nicas, Bob Greenberg. lSecond row! Fyllis Rubinow, Marcia Wetzler, Fran Roberson, Alys Wunderlich, Janese Henrickson, Donna Ceika, Loretta Lodwig, Dr. Clark. lBack rowi Mr. Magers, Jim Nemer, Ken Leeper, Dick Horn, Lou Dunkak, John Schmidt, Dave Regan, Hugh Allen. At every University theatrical production, members of Uni- versity Players are on hand selling tickets, working backstage, onstage, and ushering under Dr. Edwin Clark's precision direc- tion. Club officers are Terry Wolff, Anette Nicas, Carol Rhea and ,lanese Henrickson. '.- 'we-ai? The Family Album. Underwater photography . . . Watersports The Honor Guard. H i. at I1 fm I X., , -5,-1 ,, . , . f fi ,mg--W -- -- drag' 1.-J.,-. .. .uf-. " - . . , -A . .. - A -' P --4 -warg Q ,gqsgw ' -?WQ22Q5'?55Q, . , fu ' .1 fl -M4 2-5?Ff21fMfNYl'-f?T22ff'i2f:i4:,-1,1w:fif5f- ' 2,1 U .. - V . M 98 -1gP2s2z2maffqr352zS325??a.T:i3'm'i.f- .5--Q ,favz-xgwggggqsg ,, A . .gziiiirif-f42S lf2?iN i'fm A N nfiwl EfwfQgJfFfKifli.iHi2a- 'fa " l5ff?sieTw .ws 1,51 ,.,. .,,,m..,,.,.a,---421--.L wf mgas-gm Qg2:,iQWf . : -Q.. f- . -W, -.,,.-,w,-S1-f,Us-U .,--mm--.-.f-fa.-...www sww kgg f-ws ,,.9.. w 1gfMn5,1Qr-J---EQ-SmW--- -ev mags , . ,, V5 ..-ugw lfw - f f 1 L? -?MiQia-554g?ef:5'g2511,gw-spy,gfgz,,fl.3g1Q.aff EL:-E . K ,- A 'L K w A Q J ,- 2 - f fgf-:ev-w-www -m y-N-f2H2zsf.3wQw..a. Qiigiissww V .7 .W W-5fwf21's?iQ?' .-figff-zrsiw.. - .. M YQ --5-.fwgzfmwgs--fe?:n.gfiQf1--my . f . 95 Qin -Q--A .V a Before 3 f '1' b k ' ? fw gvgg, 1,-igzfiffa-.aggfm-16-52,ggggg-455 - -- ,sgw3sgrgQgsmw..55g:g1fvyggsffgg--gi-.4Ei,55g2e?EQgf grgigkifgi zggikmfssvjss- aml lar ac groun v senior K- 131-2332 me f'-'f 'R ' M' M V -7" MQW-. 5 112 - 5 A':Z2i9:1?ff.s:iS" -iqzfivl. viii :wa AEM.. 1 f Aw ' -: H- -s .LZ - 11.3 'f'sE?'2,f:'W'?T.?ll. i li oi-ficers pause but only momen ' ' ' ' K . . W-Q.-f'....., 555 was-w - g Q,..2Q.5--2,315,gg-eafigawy-.5 Mwiggzssxx . w -wvf'-:f5-2i.Q-fiw-'.- -fmsff-zf.gsfgf.gg1:Lf2 --gewb wi . t3f11Y - - - for thefe are mY1'1adS of . W LW ' ' ' ' - thmgs to accomphsh ln the fleetmg . " W ' . L Ume bef01C the Sun Sets perma- . 1 h - 11 nent y on t elr C0 ege days. as-K - -1 W my --2 - wwizeifg :rm mgwygw .sway-fa.f:,igfg1w5y5sges fgffgwgyggisgifi M -- X .W 1----Q-. -3- A 1-1. wf--zf' 1.s-if fm- 55 R1 -J-WE.--fs--. 1-2,-sv ,.f,:gn2zm. ' ' -sw I Mzf-ww.-W . 1 . , 23. .M , -.gn ,.,.y.,...,,,.5E.3x -agmmiwf ,.,,.r,A, ' -.. ' mm: , 'gsf1g,5P19-f.,, g-m , sal- igw' 2- gpg- If-gggg.fs1f1z..,f faggsf---wqiisisffyzpgwfw-2- -...iam 'Yxf-- W -.gm-W.. W. A ' -"- S 1 . -.-Z. , k . 1 . ' 1 ' W- - ---.eigqigvv ziggy- 5 HIM ffw,iQEyz:Lx Ellis J. Alexander Park O. Ames Donald D. Anderson John P. Andersen Bachelor of General Education B. A., in Psychology B. S., in Engineering- B. A., in History, Business Administration English and Mathematics Nancy Barnum .lack T. Barry Kenneth L. Bartlett Beverly Ann Beach B. S. in Psychology B. S., in Business Administration B. A., in Biology B. S., in Elementary Educatioh Eugene Bendel Don Benning Frank Berg Susan R. Bergstresser Bachelor of General Education B. S., in Physical Education B. A., in Speech B. S., in Education s A iv " 5,-r . -f'i 'M' . E V' QW' Qui gt? an M51 , .-b S my , . L 'A lil h'k' lg? I '.EW 1 1 ' li Ja. 9' - '- N ,aw 3 Thomas Blair B. S., in Engineering and Business Administration Duane W. Brackenlaury B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Personnel Management . .... , N 5 " ,Q sk i Hey! Thal's my damn cup. John Blumenstock Bachelor of General Education Dennis Brewster B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Finance p X Fred Boswell Bachelor of General Education Donna E. Bridgewater B. S., in Education K Gordon L. Boyer ' B. S., in Business Administration Dariel L. Burchfield Bachelor of General Education -J ' ,L . ' . E, ' . ,pq X X if N V.- . K ...JW 1 1 Q , ,i.,yz.-we ., , N . X 'H W' f ,pr ' s. Q. X ,b-ll Rodlin E. Bunney Gary l.. Campbell John Lee Carper Marlene Cerv B. S., in Business Administration. B. S., in Business Administration. B. S., in Business Administraiion. B. S., in Dietetics Maier in Finance Major in Marketing Maior in Marketing The Three Wise Men Gayle M. Chapman Jerald L. Chesnut Sandra Cheyne Ronald G. Claussen B. A., in English B. A., in Sociology B. S., in Elementary Education B. A., in Speech 1 Q 43 K Q . -uiP"" N 'K Y r 2 .3 Chemise fans led to slaughter. Na l A iiimiiuirv-14 fe . ,sq If Lu in 5 I P iowa , .xy ... -1 is t 1' . ,fo wb., Shirley F. Crump B. S., in Education .lim Dawdy B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Retailing ,ff iiii ili r N ',,1 1. 14? P' a451'xk, y 1'9" -wi' Catherine R. Coffey B. S., in Education Judy R. Cohn B. S., in Elementary Education Merrie Courtright B. S., in Elementary Education Eugene C. Covell B. S., in Business Administration Marilyn A. Crandall B. S., in Education John Crudge Bachelor of General Education Harl Dalstrom B. A., in History Donna C. Day B. S., in Home Economics s f ix r 31 f .., ,,,,, .ws K pi -I - 4- ,1 AS" ,..-W 3 wi' WW 'X - iiglywndad -tis I A -Lf, If 5 ii 'E V A 'M' ff . John M. DeVos B. A., in Speech Thomas Dutch B, A., in English Don Erftmier B. S., in Busines Elise M. Dinkel Frank P. Dohn louis J. Drexel B. S., in Home Economics B. S., in Business Administration. B- 5-, in EClUCGTi0l'1 Major in Marketing Beryl A. Eagleson Dwight W. Ehrenberg Melvin K. Eichorst 1-so-:dvi B. S., in Secondary Education B. S., in Engineering- B. S., in Business Administration Business Administration Maior in Personnel Management Eldean L. Erickson David Feiler Donald J. Ferguson s Administration B. S., in Business Administration. Bachelor of General Education B. A., in Spanish MGiOF in Accounting gt . P. 'K q A ,U 's 'I ,,..:, :,,, .. . -nf' sa V5 I? B? .-.., 'Q Ib 5? A 'I ' l I know this thing with my eyes closed. Donald L. Fiellin John J. Flood Susan C. Forrey B. A., in Economics B. S., in Education B. A., in English Gail Fricke Gerald L. Fricke James L. Furnas B. S., in Education B. S., in Journalism B. A., in Chemistry 5 Yi - l uf l ss al M, xx. EQNN Rex 9 We l N Lowell G. Fouls B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Finance La Rue Garrett B. S., in Business Administration ,gf ...ad5P" . If H "ii . . kxyr ,. ' -..r f I l . , k A I :VV . . .r, it f-- r Jffi , ffi"t , , .Au W I , 2 1' .f '5f'E,4:' '2 - 5 .X ' n f- W' ' fs iigiikff.-kv , Q 4-'f lffk'-'K 1 ,LL, . , ,K . 4 me 1 - M y , .K I Y M544 2 li' i n '- 'f?222.i?" , f Norman J. Gates Bachelor of General Education John Gentry Bachelor of General Education Did you get by with it? Myrna Giles Ruth M. Glandt B. A., in Mathematics B. S., in Physical Education Lim .., .1 jim V Xl . 'Q . ..""H lit 4 1 H-.tu xr' Jeanne B. Giles B. S., in Journalism Sharon Gidley B. S., in Education i.USPi QLQNA VO my A8215 f' Lf. w.:1'l" ' Eilivh , tv- j df' Charles M. Godwin H. L. Goethe B. S., in Education B. S., in Business Administration 7 'W A . .,y. . 1 ,f.Vkk an 2 ,g:53,i9" . ., .93 X . 'f . , .iufii .. .-.,, gf-m y .p .QL . ,i I Uigv inn -5.3 . 1 f L, ' fr' . , av f I 4, ,-"' g,- A ,. . gs 1 - i 'Riva-i P5 .av 1" I gdhzgk ., , X3 it If Ct? Hit! J .. L xxx . ,,: ,up hx' 'Q my K.. .. I Lonesome Max . . . finds friend in chaotic society. 1, R James H. Goff Bachelor of General Education Louis Goldberg B. S., in Business Administration Maior in Accounting Shirley R. Gowdy B. S., in Elementary Education James M. Graddy B. S., in Business Administration Ronald G. Gunia B. S., in Business Administration Roger D. Raney B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Real Estate Max Harrington B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Real Estate Ronald P. Haselhuhn Bachelor of Fine Arts we 3 env. sw- ' Catherine B. Harry B. S., in Education Glen l.. Heagle B. A., in History and Economics I 4 , ' --., i f . S ii't ff? " .li s.', i .13 zz .'f. . ' ."i 33 5 Q WA 'i ,,,LL- , K v l Q 'nf 3 NL" 1' MQ 1? ,nf Ee 31:21 ' X 5 A . ,ff .. d eff 3 QP1 .Qh1fw4.Q'+ilRis2 -. it .iv . is 1' " """2'fF-fiztiimz if . fa? 2'm23.iQW2s. - Q 1 r.. -A w 'rf-m1..as.,.w... we x , -t fipii 2262-Li4"35'.s5,Hg: 'Has H- Tix. its fxwf-.1-fm., .1ef.w'-y- zwgas. wil qw, f y, ,f ,, 5, '2 ' - . 1 1"F 5'?,zww',, 'f f QL 1-S "wie iiiiftx 7'Q1?1f"'t ' 11. ' ' f2.f.f's , fx-Q 2 'ei x ii 4' if y . M. ,,.. . f' ,, 1 ax ,X -f' I Y X ,., .ggi 115 ' , y 'f.Ji1i:'1' fl I' , -i . 01' Eli , ifH?9ldlA8i zz" 1 E 152: 52 212. 1 u 4 . . 11131. V ' . X-og'r,. 2:22 K- y, Wi. AA1'w' l In lf. J, , . xi is 241--vw' 'R ' V' 'af 'fs ' - V, 'Q ' af! '3 I .C ..fj's. . W., S . . - ' ...JT , fs.. Donald K. Heard B. S., in Education Carol A. Hines B. S., in Education Geraldine L. Houlihan B. S., in Education 120 -elf' Francis W. Hennin Bachelor of General Education Richard D. Holling ,,.. l. .iff 1 2 . -J Ervon K. Heinz Henry R. Herold B. S., in Business Administration. B.S., in Business Administration. Maior in Personnel Management Major in Marketing Robert A. Holmes Richard P. Horn B. S., in Business Administration. B. S., in Business Administration B. A., in Biology Maior in Marketing Robert L. Howell B.S., in Business Administration M. R. Ives Leo D. Jackson B. S., in Military Science B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Personnel Management Stefan Jenkins B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Marketing Gail B. Johnson B. S., in Home Economics Julia E. Jensen B. S., in Home Economics Marylinn R. Johnson B. F, A., in Vocal Music Y' Julia Jensen helps Jo Smart prepare for future. Nils Jensen Bachelor of General Education Richard l.. Johnston B. A., in Spanish K,-"' Gary L. Johansen B. S., in Journalism Ted B. Keitch B. A., in Sociology ADW .Q N s G? .gifjwfs 'WE' ' f'wYQ Max C. Kennedy Donald G. Keown Gerald B. Kleinsmith Marilyn V. Kline B. S., in Engineering- B. S., in Business Administration B. S., in Physical Education B. S., in Elementary Education Business Administration L-.. Q f.,, i.lQQf?f l,ii Seniors visit Clarkson Hospital on Exec Day. Kenneth L. Kloppenburg B. 5-, in Business AdminiSfl'0fi0n- David L. Knauber Alvin E. Kohler MGl0l' in ACC0UnfiI'19. B. A., in History B. S., in Business Administration Kenneth Korinell B. S., in Physical Education .Q -'Qi ,fr ii Q.. , ilx E X255 Miz' 2. fl 5' 'i A ,gg M D Y Y ' 'Jef fn VU! kms vv rrm mr. wiv: Goff' YOUR be ii' ..... 3 E Ll fl?" 6 , as-df it 'S .. lx 1-my Kenneth C. Leeper B. A., in Speech 1 Larry lehecks B. S., in Business Administration Dafa A 1. 'illlliff Judith G, Kruse B. S., in Education Norman T. Kueny B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Marketing Robert S. Lampert B. S., in Engineering- Business Administration Janet P. Larson B. S., in Business Administration Jerry L. Larson B. A., in Speech David M. Lavine B. A., in Psychology John G. Lesman Bachelor of General Education Joe D. Lindsey Bachelor of General Education liiel 'B ee ll '. .EZaf1f,I'.. ' ,Q 71:??'i:?W!G-J f :ff K L , A 11.5 . A Lil ,r TI 'E ..-u.?g3g,i:4j.t "'.. I 1 . 3 if Q Z G gsiiie . jg Wm in ,. . . . ,An i 52- 3 11' A .f 41' Could this be Belle? 2 ey, X ' i J 1 123 e if N' B f, 3. Sl? 3 f T' W M 5 s fi 1 55' 5 li lD?i X 22 . . .ii 3 x ' 132.1 ,, - Q or e., ans. ,' ' cy ' ,wg -zz , X. W f 4 Arthur K. Logsdon Dave W. Lozier Robert D. McArthur B. S., in Business Administration B. S., in Business Administration. B, S., in Engineering- Maior in Real Estate Business Administration Patricia McGee John McKenzie Charles McKinney B. S., in Home Economics B. S., in Business Administration. Bachelor of General Education Major in Marketing James C. Madden George B. Marvin Thomas E. Mason B. A., in Sociology B. S., in Business Administration. B. A., in Psychology Major in Real Estate L 'X ,Q v f as , 3 Stalls Q 5 34? Ilya 1 A? 4 f A 'K ,,:d4',r': Q 9 ,-1 4 S if if-1 L L as ,Q Q., -- .Q-W, , 3... 1?'.ef?.i , 33,2 .wiz- ffvie Y hs. 'H ' 4 s , elif 1 -5 7 51.3. ,L Norma T. McAuliffe B, S., in Education Keith McMillan B. S., in Journalism Carol Meyer B. F. A., in Music i f Ron Meyer , 5 K NY if in 4' xx ix t ,:,, 5. S.. X X 4 . ii , . . -'I Portrait of a champion . . . 5 A f . K A 2 Qi . gi 'K if r v' L' if 3 'S Mary Ann Meyers B. A., in Written English B. S., in Education James Miller William Moran B. A., in Psychology Bachelor of General Education ,M y... i wtf' if N 'iwvvj .f'v.'l' i'af'2g? 1-'ff zzffiiiif, 4-L, it f. .W X.. cc., Q.. .i5'fNIL-gfgg-,. '- 4, f ,,, Yi, gy, a, f A .Q gf ' M Richard Meyers B. A., in History Joyce Ann Morris B. S., Physical Education ., 1 91 Laverne Miller B. S., in Engineering- Business Administration Sue Moss B. A,, in English . - X 1 1 f -apr-' Tk'- ff-.uf 5,91 ' 'til' 5, ! . 'ii , , Rudy Mudra B. S., in Engineering- Business Administration William S. Mulready B, A., in Political Science Joanne R. Nelsen B. S., in Secretarial Science if-- .o.h 126 , .:::.'::gf:1?:'A Ron Nemefs dirty sox and double chin win O. U. co-ed. Ronald Nemer B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Retailing LN ll 1 - ,.-. Mk my ,pf-A Rodney M. Murray JoAnn R. Mutum B. A., in Sociology B. S., in Education William D. Neu B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Marketing W ' . ,, ' " iw' - Q-..ff,.1-1, I., . , . . - M'-if ls ..- , ky--V.,...,a5,'Qsa" .ff-' 'Wx af 4 -3.9, t ., , ,ef ,- 4., '- T 1, ,z f v j V I WV'-X 1, . '.'- ,, ,. .v..AqS4 . ,J 5221 .7 1 Q , . s , E ' 31 . j 1 , 5 i as fl '49 Shirley Palladino B. A., in English William Parlin Bachelor of General Education Annette Nicas B. A., in English Dennis E. Norman B. S., in Business Administration Major in Retailing Norbert I.. Novinski Bachelor of General Education Marry T. Noyce B. S., in Education Paul J. Nyholm Major in Industrial Arts Ralph Osborn B. A., in Spanish Nick J. Pallas B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Real Estate Martin A. Pedersen B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Real Estate Well Mr. Fogarty, how about it? Nm S554 . j, in 9- 41" . 0' sw 'X 'div' Q Vw' Bruce Peterson B. A., in Biology Joanne F. Placek I ',,rsrm..f, -vs 3 V y Q A-- -K ....... ,,.. A A ' ' f ' was S i -' X 952f?3V' 1".i-We K 'C' ,mywgfgtf-'Q -Q, f ',- r'1'fI'tiA..N1'1. -ff--MQ so '41 eff-'V' , an . ' 4' f H x 1 U B bs A 2 Elizabeth Petersen B. S., in Nursing James P. Plaster B. S., in Education B. S., in Business Administration. Glenn R. Prigeon Maior in Real Estate Gene R. Pugh B. S., in Business Administration. B. S., in Education Major in Acounting we 1 Q' srss B W .15 '113:g1i'd"f' ...Q f, 1 .xr x , . Eigtlix wifi T z 1 .afar .f.,xwi1z.,fw Lois A. Phillips B. S., in Secretarial Science Raymond Pollack Bachelor of General Education Burley A. Pyatt Bachelor of General Education V '33 gtmg xr? f""J'N F' I , X 'Q s zz?" 3 E 5 4 .lay M. Pilant B. A., in Chemistry Robert Pospichal B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Marketing Robert H. Rasgorshek B, A., in Sociology .gy s . 'fa Bob Rusgorshek contemplates - after five taps from the faculty spicket. David A. Rasey B. A., in Sociology Robert J. Rice B. A., in Mathematics .Qo . in M. Houghton Reed B. A., in Psychology Donald A. Richards B. S., in Business Administration fyv, J ""'m-...f-4 .1 at A-' 4' 1 l Houghtie Reed paints up u storm in the Ladies Room. R. R. Reid Jr. Bachelor of General Education William H. Richelieu B. S., in Business Administration. Maior in Marketing .ist f 'S' ,-sq.vf"'s V' Y' f '- ' Xlsieisjf - 2 jtfffff 1 . 1 s .,...1x sig:....- W, , 44,-.cs ,Q SW if Neqssti.. .Em ig QQ zkzgzetgqs fl? -.,'f5AQgss 3--.zkwzisf V' L -17 -si-'tl"v1F'5?2 ' ff--A ' 'Q-'if 1557 . .,,.., ,f. . . f., . .ff -,if t 'W if ,x-saws vp ,wif-51-5 ,.,. 4 wi,-'L 5,w,W-gf, ff- 'fri--r':I.v1.':.-sf. in '?'Fwv'M wi' hire -as 3 IAQ Tom Reid Bachelor of General Education Alvin F. Ringhofer B. S., in Engineering and Business Administration 5 K' f ,rms 1 muh-4'-M 130 1,5 Q59 I Ga -44' N-Ta' -ann...-,, Donald J. Rockwell Donald E. Rokusek Donald F. Roubinek Edward J. Sadler B. S., in Business Administration. B. S., in Physical Education B. S., in Business Administration. B. A., in Spanish Maior in Personnel Management Major in Accounting uffi "Sleepy HolIow" cadet peers over the shoulders of Gary Salman and Santo Terrano. Gary A. Salman Ardith J. Sampson Albert T. Schmuecker Dorothy J. Scoville B, A., in History B. S., in Education B. S., in Business Administration. B. A., in History sign.: qw Maior in Acountmg ...X ff-u ...Ag ' 1:-w...,,Q iwmavijj ,, ,, 4 f -'es-"' 'Y ..-J A Y ik A -W X . "M, 7 I 5 . 5' " ::g- as Vi- snne if Charlotte F. Stanley B. S. in Elementary Education Janet M. Steven B. S., in Home Economics 1 i .cm , . 1 ay t N Nf,.'f,1Xl ifxxs YZ? A eeae- . Qtt g Got something goin' Bob? V , ,1,:, , . y Russell V. Skavril B. A., in Biology JoAnn Smart B. S., in Home Economics Virginia L. Smith B. S., in Elementary Education Ruth A. Snavely B. A., in History and Spanish Duane J. Snipp B. S., in Engineering- Business Administration Alberta Spickerman B. S., in Business Administration Maior in Accounting Jerry L. Steiskal B. S., in Business Administration Gary Stone B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Retailing ,V A I X ,L,i.l?'sA, Iii - . ..,, ' Y l X ua., . ...TTU f ,W L S It 1? s , Q4 Q .. 1 M ig' S fi V 2 . ,-ef! fe 'Tb'- P' ' , a ,J - 'Ym- W N .fr 'F Q., ' ii. .K"1k Q,-nw, James G. Sullivan B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Accounting Santo J. Terrano B. S., in Education Orville Thomsen B. S., in Business Administration pt ...v , 'Y ,.. ' ,. 3 K . Clarence L. Summers B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Accounting Nelda M. Tesar B. S., in Physical Education Martin H. Trautrimus B. A., in German and Spanish is iiiiifi fin... , P 1 'gre ,K X 'sa d""-,L ww' if . fi I " , W. Keith K. Surface B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Personnel Management Charles M. Thomas Bachelor of General Education Gene F. Traux B. A., in History Carol Taylor B. S., in Education James W. Thomas B. F. A., in Music Robert R. Trumbauer B. S., in Physical Education Roman H. Uhing B. S., in Business Administration Janet Ann Wagner B. S., in Elementary Education Oscar E. Unser Bachelor of General Education John Walpers Jr. Bachelor of General Education lsn't ' love grand? Maurice R. Vandwalle B. S., in Engineering- Business Administration John E. Walsh B. S., in Biology lr, Gary J. Vicker B. S., in Business Administration Major in Marketing Robert Wambold B. S., in Business Administration Maior in Marketing .K "'iI,"37 'IM-si 'F Hrs-,.s'f' E Fay Ann Weise Judith M. Weiser Gary R. Welch Marlene Wetenkamp BB. S., in Education BB. S., in Education B. A., in Political Science B. S., in Elementary Education ,.,.... S: Sl ,,,- S m , M ? Harold W. Wheeler Robert D. Wheeler . B. S., in Business Administration. B.S.,if1 Pl'1YS'CUl EC-lUC0f'0n Major in Accounting l ,.,.-- Batman trainees watch Robin at work. Mancil Whitworth Bachelor of General Education 'fwqff' . Edward Wood B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Real Estate Q ! 1 'sa g 'L ' K A Richard G. Wood William Wood B. S., in Business Administration. Bachelor of General Education Maior in Accounting x Arnold L. Wunneburger James Yelinek Bachelor of General Education B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Finance Library: Senior Section Robert Yelinek B. S., in Business Administration. Major in Accounting 53 Junior Guy Ziegler Bachelor of General Education Ora Zocholl B. S., in Elementary Education J' 1-, fl' K 'f Charles Hoff A great loss was deeply felt by the University faculty and student body with the death of its Vice-president for Business Man- agement. But the University has seen and will see an even greater gain on campus through the works and special efforts of its beloved Vice-President. Mr. Hoff greatly donated to the construction of the Stadium and Fieldhouse and much of the work on support for the new buildings. He was responsible for the student health pro- gram, audio visual aids and numerous projects of state and civic groups including the Chamber of Commerce, Community Chest and Kiwanis Club. For innumerable University services, but mostly for his graciousness and congenial smile to all students, we will remem- ber Charles Hoff. Charles Hoff presents a degree to his daughter, Jane. I903-195 Mr. Hoff's College Business Management Workshop was known nationwide . . . his other activities included helping to plan the future University campus as shown here with Universi- ty architect John Latenser Jr. and Athletic Di- rector Virgil Yelkin. :Img W , .. r,cr1 L ... ,c,,..,-,,, ,,,r -.., W., W. Mufikkiisbwii We typ, -r 5' ' 'ie' 1" .ti' c Things are llmaha 1 - Q? pm- Iw- 'Aid L. 5 z a A 5 5 E Y w e 55 1 ini If 55? Q fa vw 'xx Y XX Sax Wm W' .f fa Qmv Nm v R ' Di - V --rm m ., f 4.1 'if I mWf 22 fig? 12 Mary Jo White waves hello to hurey friend. which one lays eggs? I Rbss Busse and Andy Pnndy poek ,af Typical shack dance. "Playboy," 142 , , ,,-ul VU WS Yak, this is the end. W5 Paiiible- x 4.53 I s.. i 1 K K 'monk wwf.. . . .41 " N1 1: nun' N . Q A -if ., wwf wwmrf' is 5 5 Please help prevent forest fires. "Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater . . " "Mind your own business, Joel." H.. Rising above opponents, an Indian eager sym- bolizes the competitive desire of every athlete at the University. IIE ATIILE CS 145 Football .www Q--f-sq,.,,,,,w,T-lv ,, K . Q. mkivfvl "ting, ...b v5.33 , I u."WQlItwQ m- W. L':,, Vg ,,-l' 5' "Nr ,,, H Frank Moberg blocks the pass. Oh well, you can't win them all. f ' 2 1 K x , f ,.,,, - ,.. I i First Row: Mike Wolenski, Equip. Mgr., Stan Schaetzle, Trainer, Marvin Nevins, Ass't. Coach, Jack Cotton, Ass't. Coach, lloyd Cardwell, Head Coach, Tom Brock, Ass't. Coach, Russ Gorman, Ass't. Coach, Dick Nelson and D. Donnelly, Student Managers. Second Row: Dr. G. M. McArdle, Team Physician, Dick Crum, Jack Paul- sen, Hank Goether, Dennis Brewster, Bob Trumbauer, Fred Moyer, Don Benning, Kenneth leeper, Bob Wheeler, John Molczyk, Bob Morton. Third Row: John Phil- lips, LeRoy Kopel, Cal Peterson, Marvin Brown, Joe Lofshult, Mike Abboud, Rod Mach, Chester French, Gene Gregerson, Lou Noble, Mike Ramirez, Earl Fielding. Fourth Row: Tony Butera, Ed Anderson, Wayne Westphal, Don Havlu, Wes Schnac, Gerald Karlin, Scott Ryder, Bob Martinez, Francis Anderson, Tom Taylor, Dennis Bredin, Jerry Gould. Fifth Row: Dan Dolan, loren Timm, Frank Moberg, Al Brown, Dick Hegarty, Bill Nicklos. arg P f .dak f. if 3? me -il ov,,.,., xs..,,,, i,.......,. :ff fffin -idk' is -'nl 40 i I N s 3 ,Y 35 vs W-'W it ,Ms-Ne. Locker Room Gridders Brewster, French, Brown, Moyer, and Bredin listen to pregame instructions. Indians show varied for the kick-off. fs -kib s reactions while waiting 1 Alumni Game "'ei"""f'?fef .4 krbrh Qu "..,H The varsity goes to the air. A burly Alumni eleven broke a four-year varsity jinx with a hard-fought decision over coach Lloyd Cardwell's charges in a game played at the OU stadium April 13. Bruising line play and tight defensive maneuvers on the part of both teams kept the score down. Arnie Smith, 1956 grad, broke the scoring ice late in the third quarter as he raced 15 yards for the game's only score. This year's alumni was probably the strongest ever encountered by an OU team. A crowd of over two thousand was on hand to watch the tussle. The varsity eleven turned in a creditable performance considering the stiff competition pro- vided by the alumni. Wheeler leaps high to snug pass for the varsity. Butera stumbles for an extra yard. Two Indians were given gridiron awards at the 1957 football banquet. Senior Bob Wheeler was presented the Most Valuable Player Award, and Jerry Could received the Outstanding Freshman Award. Playing their last season for OU were Wheeler, end, Don Benning, back, Dennis Brewster, center, Ken Leeper, tackle, Fred Moyer, guard, Bob Trumbauer, wingback. The 1957 season proved disastrous for the Indians who lost seven out of eight games. Their only victory was the l4-7 homecoming win over Northern Illinois State. The Indians losses were to Morningside College, I2-Og Washburn 33-13, St. Ambrose College, 39-7, Eastern New Mexico, I9-13g Montana State, 35-Og Washington U. of St. Louis, The game with Bradley was cancelled because of the Asian flu. . Q A Crum halted after short gain. NAME Gould Butera Morton Paulsen Molczyk Butera Benning Crum Tremagio One slips by Dick Hegurfy. PASSING ATT COM 92 38 70 34 8 4 12 2 RUSHING 34 92 16 22 18 Bulerq tries for 10. YDS 550 454 73 30 1 13 95 84 76 50 NAME Wheeler Trumbauer Hegarty Molczyk Tremaglio NAME Butera Gould Molczyk Benning Morton Crum Moberg skins end. PASS RECEIVING TOTAL OF CGT YDS 27 326 10 179 7 132 5 118 8 109 FENSIVE Passing Rushing 454 95 550 -39 0 1 18 O 84 73 83 0 76 TD 1 1 0 0 0 Total 549 5 1 1 1 1 8 84 83 76 Buteru leads the way asv Basketball ff 'Q . ,W ,W i,1 , Y xii. , wvnewfvwrzmsw M, Jump ball O tk. of x-,,f' K. Q Y i 5 q XA, , all f I ir E sh 1? E 1 QM ,' my ' - . - We ' . S .V " 3 ' S , f 1 Q 1 I , fl, 1 3 , ,K K -W ' :1 ' u , ,bg 5 , ,gjlzi . If 3 V M ltwmvi 'IIT w K is Q, :Q tg? W I A E ,t .guys gf. 5 f Nl? V - .V ,.. 5. , .Q , if .K Y 5' ii Q , VV E my 'QV I 5 Ad :M I 4 lFirst rowl E. Fielding, Std. Mgr., J. Cotton, Coachp S. Schclelzle, Assistant Coach. lSecond rowl B. Harmon, F. Stump, P. Gradoville, M. Boite, L. Kozeny, and T. Anderson. iThird rowl W. Westphul, Jim Adkins, R. Anderson, D. Hegurty, R. Shields, R. Siekmun. An upset overtime victory over the rival Creighton Blue ,lays highlighted the 1957-58 Indian basketball season. Coach ,lack Cotton's young team finished with a 9 win 18 loss record. There were no seniors on the squad which indicated a much stronger season next year. Sophomore Phil Cradoville lead the Indians most of the season, and was the top scorer with 368 points for 25 games. He was followed by Wayne Westphal with 341 and Bill Harmon with 301. Harmon was the squads top rebounder. Other Indian pointmakers were Dick Hegarty 217, Tal Anderson I4-7, Merle Bolte 124, Bob Shields 118, Dick Siek- man 90, and John Trenery 45. Papooses CFirst rowl R. Holmgren, Std. Mgr., S. Schuetzle, Couch. fSecond rowl W. Dinges, C. House, G. Kudlucek, W. Whitney, J. Bartley, A. Breakfield. The Papooses finished the 57-58 season with an 8 Win 7 loss record. Wins over Peru States "Bn 59-52, Wesleyanis second team 66-63, and Midlands Reserves 77-64 highlighted the campaign. The line up. Omaha Universityls Team Worr and Lost Record for 1957-58 Season: Simpson 744 ...... Loyola fChicagoj 86 Omaha 80 .......... Omaha Omaha . . . . .Kirksville Peru State 73 ..... Omaha Omaha 72 .......... . . .Colorado Mines Neh. Wesleyan 70 ..... ......... O maha Denver University 76 Omaha Emporia Slate 78 ..... ....... Omaha 60 ........ Emporia State 86 . . Omaha 62 ....... Omaha 83 ....... Kansas City 85 .... . ...... . Pittsburgh State 90 ..,. .... St. Amlrrose 68 ..... .... Mankato Slate 62 . . . . . . . . . . Wisf'o11si11 Slate 74 . Omaha 7l ........ Omaha . .... Creighton U. Omaha ......Fo1t Hays College Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha . . . . . .Wayne fDetroitl Quincy College 72 .... .......... O maha Lake Forest l02 .... Omaha Omaha 58 ........... . . .St. John's South Dakota U 103 Omaha Air Force Academy 56 . . . .... Omaha Creighton U. 68 .................. Omaha Nlorningsitle College 74 ............ Omaha Omaha 73 ...... ...... R ockhurst College Omaha 89 .... ...... W ashington U. V-. ..,.. .it X tay ,7t.tty . ll" "'f 5 V'f.1 3 EAP? ' tt,,,, A , . 5 fi fAbovej Tal Anderson lays in two. Kkightl Siekmun in cz "touchy" situation. KBeIowJ Hegarfy drives in for u bucket. XJ, as A is ali? Hegariy "You can'1' have if, Wayne RM? u N10 N 'r' 1: eg we we vie, 23451 E D. Garrett clears the bar Kupper rightl. A. Brown's face mirrors exhaustive effort as he prepares Io hurl the discus llower Ieffl. Q Ralph Keill has the lead in the home stretch. Victory in a dual meet with Washburn and impressive showings in two triangular events highlighted the 1957 outdoor track season. Coach Ernie Corr was still in the rebuilding phase of his program with Lloyd Hunter, Don McMahill, and Dave Piller being the only seniors on the squad. Stellar performances by Hunter and yearling miler Ralph Keill were among the bright spots during the campaign. Hunter closed out his bril- liant track career by setting a new season scoring mark and shattering the broad jump record with a 23 ft. 1 in. leap in a triangular outing against Wesleyan and Doane College. Re- peated triumphs in the distance runs earned Keill the label as "being one of the most promising track prospects in OU his- tory." A fifth place finish by Hunter in the hop, step and jump enabled the Indians to continue their five year streak of having placed in at least one event in the Drake Relays. The Indians wound up with a combined indoor-outdoor record of 4-7, good for a .363 percentage. lloyd Hunter takes off on a record iump. O.U 1715 6435 75 56 44 Outdoor Track Record OPP. 1185 ' Keamey State Teachers 7235-28 Midland, Dana 52 Washburn 87 -26 Wesleyan, Doane 86 Drake Dave PiIIer's up . . . and over. Ralph Keill wins again lfopl. Dave Piller displays championship form Uopl. Hugh AIIen's up and he makes it ibottoml. Trac Indoor k Omaha's indoor thinclads emerged with a 3-3 season's record. Dual meet victories over Cornell College and Northwest Missouri State coupled with a triangular event triumph over Hastings and South Dakota enabled the Indi- ans to maintain a .500 slate. O .U 27 3335 35 5934 6235 4435 Indoor Track Record OPP. 29, 29 7035 69 4235 4135 43, 4135 2 af ,f I .. Y f. Y Kansas State, Emporia State Pittsburg State Teachers Drake Cornell College Northwest Missouri State Hastings, South Dakota Cross Country Miller shows the way. Coach Ernie Gorrls cross country boys tasted victory once this year While dropping nine. The team made up of younger boys is expected to do better next year. OU played host to the N. A. I. A. cross country meet, November 30. Twenty-four schools entered a total of 85 run- ners. Don Brokeish of South Dakota State won the event. Fred Sandoval of Western Illinois ran second. Del Miller lead Indian runners by placing 63. He was followed by Gary Sallquist 72, Angelo Cuva 76, and Stan Wells 77. Start ofthe N.A.I.A. run. Sallquisf gives it his all Wrvstling iFronl rowj John Kiser, John Emery, John Donelan, Tom Thomas, Bob Thomas. iSecond rowl Marv Nevins, assistant coach, Dave Fnillu, Std. Mgr., Keilh Groybill, Don Benning, Chip Bowley, Bob Tullman, Couch Russ Gorman. lThird rowl Jean Gregerson, Put Kelleher, John Williams, Herschel Nunzum, Mike Abboud. Indian Vvrestlers lmreezed through their inter-collegiate season in six years, with a 5-l-l record. Coavh Russ Gornian's squad in- cluded no seniors so next years team should he quite strong. Don Benning, wrestling in the I67-I77 classes, led the Indians with a six win one tie record. He was selected as Nlost Valualmle W1'est1e1' and i958 captain for his winning efforts. Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha . . . .Fort Hays . .South Dakota . . . . .Mankato . . . ....... Crinnel . . . . .llifarthurg Colorado Mines .Wfiliiam Jewel 14 15 26 10 ll ll 6 BASEBALL Right-hander Clark Morrow and southpuw Dean Goodmanson show their form in u pregame warmup. 4,4 4,.g1?'f.g,f7,ff ' P 1 , i',""'f ,- .Q +A A ,, ' , "" .9-' A. 166 Couch Yelkin hits infield as Trumbauer looks on. The baseball season was hampered by had weather, and OU managed to play only nine hall games. During that time, however, Coach Virgil Yelkin compiled a nifty 8-1 mark. His team was loaded with underclassmen and showed signs of being a powerhouse in the '58 season. in ,,.- 4 2' ' W , if . F .,.V:?8p 4 gl. Front Row: J. Stella, P. Gradoville, S. Schaetzle, K, Korinek, J. Meehan, L. Kozney, R. Siekman, V. Lukasiewicz, J. Brandon, D. Goodmanson. Back Row: V. Yelkin, J. Morse, R. Trumbauer, D. Johnson, C. Bruning, R. Dostal, D. Kraft, C. Helme, N. Butler, E. Hines. . , I . 1'-an ,. f'1f..c , f.. - ' 1 iigzffegvgrvj ' lv .H ' 'YE' X V J vgzliz.,-a.h:1,.LjM..-i,-I, .,?317. Q Schaetzle fires pitch .... , . my A . . . . Blue Jay hitter awaits ball. B419 A . ma . J 'Mfr . ,ff 1 if ' Vbvf t ,, , ' ' l IM, ,..5.5iM N 1 i HIE .W 1' I Graduating seniors Kabovel Morse, Helme, Lukasiewicz, Brandon, Korinek, Schaetzle, pose with coach Yelkin. Valuable veterans, Kraft and Siekman tbelowb. gi ' Q, 'gt' ta ' W Ewa, ,,,, vm, 1 r' 1 1 inf" 168 OMAHA OPPONENT 13 Hastings 5 5 N.W. Mo. State 1 12 Neb. Wesleyan 11 5 South Dakota State 4 4 South Dakota State 2 1 Creighton 9 5 South Dakota 2 5 Neb. Wesleyan 0 14 Drake 9 Golf in sa or .::5E' r ' . C mi:,, 1: n. ,,.. W- .sms .2 , ,ml Hr i ,,,.. ,... , ,X f.,Q ,:, A 11 , . ,,, y Q1 S RS qt R S! XNXERSIQ ii, 3 of fi i1' Q X SX QI' UV -4 MAH . HAHA gf r t l t J A I . .. -QXQQRSIQ DUMP-'Y'-A A i Of 3-4 W Z in QMAHA il E i , aw. qt, 1 . . -1 K ,-1, Q. , ,,,, .-,K ,A L C, Y Mfg t 'shag i 5 I f ie. Q n f - ,L 'Q Cigna , .R ,A 1, I N,-gags' ,,. Q 4 A AWWA A Ron Sprandel, Ron Gunia, Harry Curtis, Bob Matthews, Coach AI Paul N K I .X 5 X i ' xk N ' t "'N I r ,,fi.La,, 4. , r s it return in '58. x. xxx N s 1. -.fxx X' 'X xxx ' s u 1 Golf coach A1 Paul finished his first season at the helm by an im- pressive 8-6 win-loss record. Captain f Harry Curtis, Bob Matthews, Ron C , Gunia and Ron Sprandel are the C X boys who carried the load. Curtis "N b graduated, but the other boys would M M- ,. X ik! X f A Mxzh, V .E - --awiwruwff--M,-rswwu o r.-:' sf- ,ww is -. im . 5. ' 'Q , Y C " N -A-QQ',.M ,,,fl, --sf' - fi ,, :ff - Y ww 'I r:""' ' ' ' i :iw x. Q mt X N, Qsx M 'Q Y. Q " N lr 5 5, fa, 'H K 'Si ' rs, . 'F - . Q ,M vs , s . Q' X W 'N an Q. ,- W Q, W X 1 ' rs, Ik- '11 H' vu ., ,rf W "M 53 'aww W j?is'f51, .,. s . ., s,,. r,1,i B ,.r.,,h C ,,riii.. Av K- . -f w s,f-zvifmt VVKW , gf was C I gzzfgfm rEga.',fi.f I ' ,- -4 'S' ' .r ' 'T ' Z, T , 1' ' A . 1 ,. -V xgsi 169 Tennis ,sw 1 'I ' 1 ,S ma. l ll Fi ' Bi ,H E3 . Ei :gn John Dervin, Bob Bennett, Helmuth Duhlke, Bill Welch, Couch Cotton Jack Cotton closed out his first year as tennis coach by lead- ing his team to a highly successful 7-3 season mark. Consistently good performances by the unit's five lettermen, Uohn Dervin, Helmuth Dahlke, Don Fisher, Frank Anderson and Bob Bennettj , helped the Indians dump Creighton twice and whitewash Morn- ingside, Doane, and Midland College. Dahlke and Fisher were lost to this year's squad by graduation. l. X Intramurals Bendorf of Pi Kap slams u triple. Sigma Phi Epsilon took first place in intramural softball, followed by Pi Kap in second, Theta Chi third, Lambda Chi fourth, and Teke winding up in the cellar. The Brain Trust IFC Flag Football Standings PiKA ...................... SigEp .... Jerry Kant elbows a brother in u practice game. Theta Chi .... .... T K E ....... .... LambdaChi WL .41-1 4?-1 4Pe1 1-4 0-4 Clark Jensen of TKE prepares to sweep end P E Majors and Theta Chi tied for the Intramural Flag Football championship with 5-l records. Although Theta Chi heat the P E Majors, they dropped a game to Pi K A. In a third place deadlock were Pi K A and Sig Ep with 4-2 marks. The leaders were fol- lowed by Lambda Chi and T K E who tied for fifth. l S A finished last. AI Brewster watches Dick Herre get the wind knocked out. rsns D ....., TKE tries in vain to stop a Lambda Chi shot. Sig Ep downed Pi K A 51-33 to win the- I11te1'frate1'1lity Buskethaii championship. Theta Chi and T K E finish:-d in a third plave deadlock. iiamhdu Chi trailed the field. Sig Ep made it u clean sweep in lmskcthall as they edged the Hawks to win the Illtlkllllllllli lioundhall Tourmuncmt. 'VY ,tt Get off my foot. .-4. .vilif ' 4 Spencer Roberts barely grabs it. Houghtie Reed slums one. Totuling the series. Hockey, although not part of the intramural program continues as one of the winter favorites. Each year more teams participate. The 57-58 season found Sig Ep the winner of the volleyball trophy followed by Pi Kap, Theta Chi and TKE in that order. Bowling, always a popular sport, drew 14 teams this year. Theta Chi and Pi Kaps battle it out we 1. .Q , K I mi, , T if f as Y t .Z ,, ,.,. . , saer s ,.',,', , W -W :Te .. "': 'N pr .re ars Q.xL '- .3 L"' k i x .f-- .inf "i'z.5g"f their 1 . ttrt C' ' ' . ., bAb L C Cheerleaders Cheerleaders who instill school spirit are what a University and its student body wish for. Nine such persons filled the bill this year as OU cheerleaders. Captain Nancy Wolfe led Gary Campbell, ,lane Helgren, Dick Herre, Roberta Kucera, Liz Richards, Judie Rogers and alternates Mary ,lane Chapman and Laurie Frank through many pep rallies, football and basketball games. And the city felt the spirit of cheerleaders at Rotary and Chamber of Commerce banquets. New red skirts and sweaters plus support from Feathers and Pinfeathers set the team and the attend- ance at games on a winning road. No school could have been more proud of its team, pen groups and cheerleaders. ,I 4 -ki ileftl Alternates Laurie Frank and Mary Jane Chapman 0-J Captain Wolfe lFront rowl Jane Helgren, Nancy Wolfe, Judie Rodgers. iBack rowl liz Richards, Gary Camp- bell, Bobbie Kucera. . . . instill school spirit" we s T L, Q x -4 13. sp -M Womerfs Physical Education Department this year initiated a new phase of activity, physical fitness tests. The tests consisted of an obstacle course, exer- cises, and a basketball throw. lVlany stiffened students roamed the campus during final week. The fall of 1957 found Physical Education students taking part in soccer, tumbling, and volleyball. When winter snowls began, Elmwood Parkis ski and toboggan runs were inhabited by O. U.'s athletic coeds. Basketball became the indoor sport with tournaments set up between teams within a class. Softball and track and field ushered in the spring season. Track-meets were set up, and organ- ized softball teams played each other. Special classes such as Modern Dance, Folk Dance, Bowling, Swim- ing, Fencing and Golf, Badminton, and Rhythmic Activities were offered. fRightJ Ping Pong champs . . . Murcia Wetzler, Sonia Ruckl. 5 T Y 5 2 J l ? i mr? at Q s i 'ig " 1 xx lAboveJ Badminton victors, Laurie Frank, Con nie Claussen with Mrs. Roberts. Members of Zeta team eye bowling opponents, Sigma Kappa. lTopJ Marcia Wetzler-Sue Moss combinaiion. lBeIowD S.M., tennis lFront rowl Nelda Tesar, Donna White, Jake McShane, Sonia Green, Judy Carmichael. lSecond rowi Loreha Lodwig, Bobbie Kucera, He- lene Rhoades, Marilyn Bowley, Lyla Weiterling, Marlene Gotiula. lBack rowl Jan Anderson, Behy Points, Marcia Mouniain, Karen Jensen, Carolyn Peck, Barbara Brunnel. ien ,S-liexff' asm zmg, 4 The whirl of activities and social events, never al- lowing spirits to be dampened at the University, is a perpetual cycle called campus life. HE CAMN 179 Wiring. . . . . . was ushered in by the most spectacular snow storm of the year, immediately followed by the usual balmy days and mud . . . It was the season for an afternoon at Elmwood on the sundrenehed l8, for long, lazy intervals on the thickly grassed lawn of the campus with studying as the excuse for being there . . . It was also the coat and tie, heels and street dress interview seasong and seniors made various commitments . . . some got jobs, some got scholarships, some got married, some got draft notices . . . Election time and candidates speaking to everyone on campus . . . All too soon time passed for Ma-ie Day float builders and term paper writers . . . polio shots, blood drive . . . Before we knew it school was out and we separated to take vacations, summer jobs or more credits at the University . . . i ,rev ,ggi Q 'ef r 25 W, . C O -M my I-si V. gm 'J I' 2: Q E 1.5--" 4 Q lu GT F51 Wi ,W A MARCH IJ l 5 Q., Class llffivers Politics . . . an integral part of University life . . . evidenced by first floor hall on election day. xx X .ek, If SENIOR. Gary Salman, vice president, 'Gayle l Chapman, acroeary, Bob Trumhoef, prwidant. SOPHOMORE. Loren Timm, vice president: Mary June Chapman, secretary, Bruce Doneison, pvesidont. JUNIOR. Kayo Pelzer, presidentp Marcia Wetzler, secrelaryp Jerry Meehan, vice president. FRESHMAN. Ron Goff, vice presidenip Roger Dilley, presidentg Barbara Ehinger, secretary. 4 tuilent Council Park Ames, Charlotte Stanley, Myrna Giles and Ralph Osborne represented the senior class on student council. Council officers Ralph Keill, Bob Matthews, Gary Salquist and Barbara Fleck lleft to right! iggle for the camera Frank Agosto, Barbara Fleck, Diane Langevin and Bob Matthews were the iunior class representatives. ' ' ,mi mmni--e Sophmore council members Ralph Keill, Jan An- derson, Gary Salquist, and Kay Cairmony ileft to rightl listen attentively. An upset in student voting during the spring election of the Student Council placed members of lnde- pendent Students and Unaffiliated persons on the council. The "upset" was caused hy several editorials in the Gateway calling for a revision and distributed representation in student government. Council mem- bers are now concentrating on governing groups on other campuses and their techniques. The council weekly hashes out student problems and complaints at 7 a.m. Wednesday sessions. Along with the Deans of student personnel, the council makes plans for student henefits. The memhers' most time-consuming job, however, is planning several social activities including Ma-ie and Homecoming programs. New this year to the agenda was a successful all-school Christmas Party at Riverview Park Pavillion featuring singing, dancing and refreshments. More than 300 students attended the party. Thanks to the Student Council, Uni- versity students can look forward to its all-school functions, both academic and social. Chuck Horacek, Laurie Frank, Joyce Casey, and Dick Donelson ileft to rightl represented the freshman class on student council. f 'is 1' L LL LLLL siLL L ' 'N or .. s so so ' s iiiL i mg .LL Q s L. vvsal L L ill", L' 3 ,. 3 I fi Ln L ' I L Y li d I M 1 5 Q15 '5 ' -Eff iw " 2- g-, Zhi l W v . .L fl fi osssLL is ssso l i w 1-'L f o .1 2 5.-vi A I H L' v cz L 1 M-ca ' i' I L KL L L sw for v' L L :EA V LL K Lf L L , . LLL,,, LLLLLL , S K LL L L L. may L I L.,L,, ,, LL? J , y I , I tml 1 I ,. , ' M ' --in , L f" at 5313 K L L A. L in i L 45 L, o f L ' Ffxif. 'L f 4 LH ' 1- L , . First place honors in the women's division went to Alpha Xi Delta singing "listen to the Lambs." All uhool Sing and Tapping Theta Chi took the top honors in the men's division. Tom Finley tries on the ODK key for size. JoAnn Smart gets it on the nose from Patsy Halverson. I Newly tapped Wuokiyas received backing from last yeufs members. W'arm Spring weather encouraged several hundred students to meet on the front steps of the University for the All-School Sing and the Waokiyai and Omicron Delta Kappa tappings. Five partie- ipating women's groups were dressed in pastels and carried flowers, a tradition for the May sing. Waokiya, senior Womenls leadership-scholastic honorary, tapped twelve members, to the delight and surprise of the crowd. Tapped were Beverly Beach, Gayle Chapman, Sue Forrey, lVlyrna Giles, Gail Johnson, Avis Hill Kennedy, ,ludy Kruse, Sue ,R vs ,-s, .f f an we ne rf Moss, Joanne Placek, Ardith Sampson and ,loAnn i up Q I -vyi Smart. Also tapped was Virginia Frank, first coed A admitted to the honorary after attending the Uni- versity only two years. She is a straight-A student. K M Senior menis honorary, ODK tapped six unsuspertt- ,iii , ing members - Hugh Allen, Park Ames, Dr. it A it Thomas Bonner, Tom Finley, Donald Fjellin and 7- 'i,,, IWZ1 - ii':ii 1' il'iii iii? ,lim Plaster. ,., L 3? lf, silfw' Y ..., .5 , gxtww 'A J iRightl . . . "ODK tapped six unsuspecting members: iili V . , -s tseatedl Park Ames, Donald Fiellin, Jim Plaster, Hugh I I ,rr , Allen, istandingl Dr. Thomas Bonner, and Tom Finley." ,Q Q zpr 5 ' .,, ' fi A A r ., .-,. Q NM ff.. 1.1 1 vi . li A banquet was held in the fuc- ulty club room for Wuokiya and ODK members. "Congratulations, but kindly stay on your own side of the fence." llililary Life in the military is never said to be easy. The same statement might be said for the Air Force ROTC. Exact screening selects about twenty senior cadets from several hundred freshman cadets at the end of four years of exten- sive training and studying. Cadets prepare for the annual federal inspection-in l957 held in the fall with a parade review in the spring. Junior cadets spent four grueling weeks in Mississippi fighting flies, heat and work, but never sleep. The AF-ROTC program was presented on television to the Omaha public, tours were made of Uffutt Air Base and the new Officers Club as some of the fun. Juniors and seniors in the Arnold Air Society Went with members of the Detachment Staff on occasional jet flights. Sabres and lVlarching Angels performed at the football and basketball games, and the Angels attended church at Offutt. Three months Went into the planning of the lVlilitary Ball. Something new-an AF-ROTC Activities Night meant lots of tiring exercise. Competition between Detachment Staff, On AF-ROTC Activities Night Dennis Brewster and Bob Rasgorshek presented Squadron Four Commander Keith McMillan with the plaque for basketball and volleyball. Chaplain Qlt. Col.l James T, Dudall greets Angel's Flight Leader Bev Beach, Ad- visor Miss Becky Breese, and entire flight at Offut-t. E'5-Ends, Flight and Group leaders and cadets proved fatal to drill periods when many of the boys came to drill the next day with many, many aching muscles. All this and much more for the training of tomorrowis defense leaders and protectors. fu , .Y T Marching Angels practice a precision drill Capt. Keltz shows the underside of a let to a member of Arnold Air. ,-,vase .W 'wet-f.,..f.' ,.M,, Uh- wx nte rmission. One, two, three, kickl Bob .lones escorts honorary officer Claudia Olson. Arnold Air Society members escort- ed Angels in a grand march commencing the sixth annual Military Ball of the 470th Air University Force ROTC Wing held in April. Climaxing the grand march was the presentation of Geraldine Thompson as Honorary Colonel. lnter- mission ceremonies included a program by the Angelettes, Angelaires and Sabres. Named outstanding junior cadets were Gary Campbell as Sabres Com- mander and Robert Rasgorshek as Marching Angels Commander. Distin- guished guest of the Wing was Miss Arlene Davis, noted aviatrix. Miss Davis presented her vacation award to Gayle Chapman, junior member of the Angels Flight with the highest grade average. The scholarship afforded money for an airplane trip to New York City, Miss Chapmanls choice of destination. ,QQ- ob Coleman presented Geraldine Thompson as Honorary Lt. Colonel. Honorary Colonel Gerry Thompson Honorary Lt. Colonel lrene Rorick "l"0fHry llfiiverg Honorary Lt. Colonel Claudia Olson Honorary Malor Honorary Malor Ann Nlclvluhon Beverly Beach Honorary Malor Ardith Sampson . ,N aj N C W N 03 llly H ,,. C Q or 77yy rae K' K Ma-ie lla MARILYN JONES Princess Attirc XXIII "Rain, rain go away" might well have been the thought of hundreds of students Ma-ie Day. For nearly two months, float chairmen from organized campus groups slaved with their committees on float building, only to see the brightly colored vehicles fade and pieces of crepe paper blow away to leave the floats quite un- recognizable in many instances. It was a sad lot at the Fieldhouse Ma-ie morning. The past week had been filled with fun and excitement, for the Student Council and Dean's office had designated it 6'Grubby Week." Girls, the brave ones at least, attended classes in slacks and bermuda shorts. The men were ecstatic for they didn't have to shave for a week--that is until the dance. But the clouds in students' minds began to clear away when Dr. Bail crowned Marilyn Jones of Zeta Tau Alpha Princess Attira XXIII. Formal presentation of the Ma-ie Princess was at the Peony Park dance. Miss Jones reigned over the students, and Eddy Haddad reigned over the musicians. Attendants to the Princess were Annette Dubler of Sigma Kappa, Judy Samuel- son of Alpha Xi Delta and Kay Talty of Chi Omega. Most relieved at the end of the evening was undoubt- edly Ma-ie chairman Irene Rorick who was thankful that even Old Man Weather couldn't completely ruin the best laid plans of the Student Council and its students. "Clouds . . . began to clear awa wh D B 'I ' ' Jones Princess Attira XXIIl." Y en r' G' crowned M""'Y" X Grubby Week." ". . . didn't have to shave for u week." - P' , ". . . Dean's office had designated it lx ,n f' 4 'gp ,fplfnlf A fi? Attendants to the Princess were Annette Dubler, Judy Samuelson and Kay Talty. X R r-" Q w 4 1, W 1, '22, , ' .. , 1, K. -.S V V Pi Kappa Alpha captured first place with "Swanee Steamer." "Gee, but this is fun!" elf Ms. - r' E ,ff-P' fl' 5132 gf QQ, f V F . r 2 ,H I 7- '51, ,h ini eat ret if g Q it , , N w 1 if ' Alpha Xi Delta's penguin helped take third place. their "Southern Exposure" to Second place went to Theta Chi's "Song of the South." ynwlfs ta- T W l 555711, ,ll me M,..-H . fu? -'ta S ii t lx i Bev Beach feeds Zeta alligator. x x ,fm-A Tau Kappa Epsilon's "Southern Playmate." This is "choo, choo," much! A "Southland Lullaby" by Zeta Tau Alpha. "Chugg'n South" by Sigma Phi Epsilon. Delta Sigma Pi contributes "Southern Pause "But we've been working so hard." South of the Border from Lambda Chi Alpha. -- K t A 1. m,,, . 3 ITA N. Va J., ...M .,,,......-- MM,,,...wfgf- - '- l as Almost Summvr . . . but not quite. The term was grinding to a close, too quickly. The library, with its asset of air conditioning, competed with the beaches and convertibles outside . . . and usually won, for finals were upon us. Creditalmle grade points were the reward for those with staying power . . . even scholarships for The Few. Meanwhile the progressive sounds pounding from the area west of the library seemed no annoyance at all. The rhythms of gigantic machines signified a promise heing filled. There were other sounds, too . . . the crunch of gravel underfoot in the parking lots, the shuffle of feet between classes, the whirr of traffic on Dodge Street . . . and always intense was the Nebraska heat. A leap by Paul Dolan. A solemn pose centers Jim Nemer. T llrrhvsis Artivitivs ' W 'W "-we , Trouble arising Bobbie Kucera goes high. , , A tasty trio Dancing for a Homecoming victory. Abstraci expressions set a mood. ". . . perseverance received its reward." President Bail with honor grods Betty Morley, Lloyd Ellerbeck and Kuy Talty. ". . . u long line of seniors, dressed in cups and gowns, dotted the horizon." ommenoement I95 Looking out from the third floor stairway window, a long line of seniors, dressed in caps and gowns, dotted the horizon for the viewer. lt was the procession for Commencement exercises. The largest class--305--in the history of the Uni- versity was to leave its hallowed halls for parts unknown-some to the armed services, some to weddings, some to waiting families, some to graduate school and many more to positions throughout the country. For the seniors, perseverance re- ceived its reward. Four years of arduous service could be held in the palm of the hand with a sheep-skin document called a diploma. But the value of the document lay not in the paper itself hut the words printed on it hestowing the degree from one of the University,s five colleges. President of Wayne University in Detroit, Dr. Clarence Hilberry, told the seniors of the rewards to come, Hall is not futilef' Seniors were not the only ones to feel the lifting of weekly grinds at the books. In his heart each professor and faculty member was patting himself on the back for a joh well done and giving a prayer of thanksgiving for the accomplishments of the students. And in the audience were parents and loved ones of the seniors who felt that they had also added to the inspiration and the teaching of those about to graduate. Coodhy seniors, and good luck. We, the members of the freshman, 'sophomore and junior classes, knowyou would want the same for us. ". . . largest class in the history of the University was to Ieove its hol- lowed hulls . . ." "Seniors were not the only ones to feel the lifting of . . . grinds . . ." some to weddings . . ." "Four years of arduous serv- ice could be held in the palm of Ihe hand with u sheep-skin document culled a diploma." N 1 , L L W T? I-W4 N25 "fi K 2 5 , rhrr or h c'ee - e -f 'ff 'if' ' "".1o ml . lhh ff iw' 'L f , f 1 jf, wif W, ,fi AK JaN4l,1' . ff -ff K 7 . ff 4,,. k 4 . li,' t 0 i' lf?1f?iL:V7,,'5 'Qi iapgqlai' i , .K I M! C , In ,,., 3 I V, , , , 2 2.12: fzifegrrf Q, e i 'u-l' r"e r ti ' .e .u'c l'ii l R foo '-ii ,.4 'ik f I 1 'kri f 11' "h, il f ' 1, , ,Q r if , if N 5 or V oiioi e e f f i A V Lyhg L'-, an N 5 .,,L ". . . some , I i f I , M '.A, 'Nha Ufmed heree services . . ." i ' mi A' 201 'E 'ei "love at first flight" - Betty Marley pins wings on fiance Bob Jones. Applause is in order for presi dents Bail and Simon. Solemnly, senior execs Dean Thompson, Al Thomsen and Simon Simon stood with President Bail through the tradi- tional tree planting ceremony. .. , ,fc The class believed in concrete gifts . . . permanent benches, in- scribed with 'Class of 57', lest we forget. But we won't forget, though autumn leaves, winter snow or undergraduates may rest on the inscription. Fall . .. . . . the first days of the new school year were spent standing in lines and filling out forms . . . Freshmen plowed through the involved maze of numlmers and letters, and hasty decisions were often regretted, sometimes despaired . . . the first weeks slipped hy quickly as usual . . . around Homecoming carrie the transition from shack or cafeteria to the Eppley building . . . as the air chilled, we turned to indoor diversions: parties, a downtown movie, or the Dell . . . the Poetry and Moral Fibre movement snowballed . . . the Tekes tried psychology by stealing the victory hell, but students' reactions were passive f4'What bell?,'l . . . the auditorium was filled with prejudiced sorority girls and ogling, critical males for the Beauty Contest . . . Gateway editorial policy brought threats . . . and we shivered through a successful Homecoming game. f',ws'M 1 'E JI' 5 ...Q T ,I i,,...f vb ,..., Q Y Q. L ??Cr.?cjgi fl! . Q5 1l? ,1 13-of CZ? ZW 'wif we M1880 -Exif-3 m4 fr Q ski n M ' .5 Homecoming 'I 7355 U., 1 9 5 7 Homecoming -Weelcs of assembling posters, campaigning, vot- ing. The big day arrives. A noon pep rally on the from steps be- gins festivities. Indiannes and cheerlead- , ers nearly freeze as anorth wind whips in and out among the students. Candidates for Prineess-Marilyn Crandall of ISA, Sharon Gid- ley of Chi Omega, Nelda Sprague of Zeta Tau Alpha, Ianet Steven of Sigma Kappa and .ludy Weiser of Alpha Xi Delta-are introduced to and heartily received by the group of teeth-chattering students. The annual parade head- ing downtown passes Creighton as a salute to our friendly rivals. And then hands and feet are warm again, but momen- tarily, at the evening bonfire where Orchesis and Warriors perform the traditional Indian dance that so typifies Homecoming. At thelevening dance at Peony Park, every table is crowded with gay, laughing slums and students. There are equally as many people on the ballroom floor dancing to the music of Russ Carlyle. Student Council membeis, especially chair- man Diane Langevin, beam because they were the organizers of Homecoming-and it is successful. Intermission cere- monies hring a hush over the once participants, now audience. The Princess is to he disclosed. Groups of four Warriors escort the blanketed candidates down the sides of student lines. A procession of Warriors at the center of the ballroom are carrying the Princess on a stretcher above their shoulders. Everyone is nervous and tense. Slowly the stretcher is lifted to the stage where Dr. Bail and M. C. Park Ames will crown the '57 Home- coming Princess - Sharon .1 . - ,...,, i ' . I- 'iiiff - r- ' 1 l . e Q I kkpr 1 119 .-v' w Q' SHARON GIDLEY Homecoming Princess Princess Gidley and Russ Carlyle view the crowds of "laughing alums and students" who fill Peony Park. Gidley. "Indiannes . . . nearly freeze as a north wind whips in and out among the students." "A noon pep rally on the front steps begins weekend festivities." Fx'-W4 106 ,gi- S 1 A in 0 "Candidates . . . Marilyn Crandall, Nelda Sprague, Judy Weiser, Jan Steven and Sharon Gidley are introduced to the group of teeth chattering students." 5 ..'f1'l1' Z x, Q -"'5!1j' iv V it Jr! ff e e ef, - ll 2 1 15? Q 4 Q . ,gb 5, N 1 VVV' , M1!,g1, ,,? f as t i. ' QW - Q' 'if' ht' 1 af. if 'fa ' f ' '207 Q. ,. s . s 3 if in 2 2 A 1 ,Q 14 , y z if V"- .H ,,. .M ,,,,. Q - ' -...l 1 iw I i -- Q ii x .Q I-i Q f 'Y 4? ii- 3, f 3' 1. ff Although the Homecoming dance of the night before allowed only a meager number of hours for slumber, aching heads and drooping eyes faced the brilliant sunlight and icy wind to fill the stands at game time on Saturday afternoon. Innumerable were the cups of hot coffee sold which proved to be sufficient fortification against the arctic weather. A Homecoming victory was the fitting ending to the weekend festivities . . . for undergrads, that is. For Alums, the party was just beginning at the Town House cocktail lounge, five oiclock. . - . 1 . Q. . 1 .. - .. f ft i V- -- - , ff., -f --1. 1 f' r -f Tr -, ,i-, ,t.. 9 t 'Y ' 1 MQ -56 pg Z , Q X' wi if 1-t C it r.iii esis is s 1 if X ffii H' - s ,QQ Nskxx N 2. 'Q af? :Xi sK,..r.s Q A 2' M ,, tg J -Q 1- .A-ls W -N, .. , L t ' 'Q , 4 me -1 w K 'K ,Q N 'f 'Wi H5 a t 325. X 'W is " tr. i f N Q i' K Ki ,N U! mst " gt s , 'N ' ..,. can , 1 ia- v 1 fl- 'H v ix s ff' ik-?i3s!i"li'f1i7l ' 1 -xl, 'RM-I s ,- MH -. 1 K gl if vb f .tg it at 'tl X, if el ra W me 1 fe if 3 . Ng 1 .Kgwftf 55Q E5vQf tx 1' - t 2 yi 1 4, t Q ,g Q 1 .mt w gg, S is use 3 0, yew f 4 M 1, Y' My Mfrs ,cv tt X 1',J's"-H milky rits, Rift , Q 5 r vs ,Q 1 . , , f v 1 1 1' , 'Q X ! 5 ,Ks ,Q ,H 75 W, i 5 4 l xt t N s jf -54' I , zo. 5 1 2 gt- as Q ' ' as A + Q Q A f. Q N 1' 1 4 ' ff-1 V 'xiii ,We N X ,- ' ff i . W . 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Aki ,K lAbovel Replacing the traditional "Hail to the power of the East" ritual was a trick riding exhibition. lkightl ". . . aching heads and drooping eyes faced the brilliant sunlight and icy wind . . ." TK K xi., - , fi M "' is .Q 1 L , . J.. '15 u, N 4'3"-I Qkbovel Cheerleoclsn prayed foraehancetortngtluvic-e tory hell. Cleft! Halftime ceremonies foreshad- owod ra successful: outcomeas the ln- dianne group danced be-t f o r e K t h o marching ban:-l's llv-ll -I' xf' ' ,M . f x .4 5 Wc- Q ,X Q ! Q 3 5 'Mu-..,- , 0' 'E'-A L1 K -V.. N 5 K i ' 4 if K V ff . I ,5 ' Rx 1. at X! , ,..:.f' if a I' 'V s Z? , XY X Llhe five finalists: tl. to r.l Helene Rhodes, Muriel Green, Sharon Flem- ing, JoAnn Bentley, Barb Griffin. Two men and one woman were put on the spot at 'W-.. 'V as Xa , XQ K , ., ,--, - '.,i. in gt , Tomahawk Beauty Contest the judging of the Tomahawk Beauty Contest, for they were feeling the pressure of 500 clapping and whistling students sitting behind them. The judges-Miss Jann Wlallcer, Queen of Ak-sar-beng Wally' Kennan, Miss Omaha judge and Seymore Zoob, fashion store owner- had to concentrate on 20 competing Coeds. The girls paraded in street-length dresses and then formats where the Competition was out to ten. Final elimination named the five Winners. The winners were chosen for their poise. apparent personality and beauty. TOITLIIIZIIIUA' Beauty Queen of 1958 is Sharon Fleming. a freshman from Council Bluffs. Twice-named beauty queen from Oklahoma University is second place winner, lVluriel Green, a junior. Sophomore JoAnn Bentley won third place honors. First runner-up was Helene Rhodes, a freshmang sevond runner-up, Barbara Griffin, a soph- omore. Chairman of the Contest was 1957 Queen Jackie Crau. Front row cheerers were members of the Toma- lmwlf staff who were much pleased with the judges choice of beauties. "To be or not to be," ponder iudges Wal- ly Kennan and Jann Walker. Seventy-five different opinions. 4 5, in , Musicians, J e r r y Veatch, Larry Ennis, Chapin Sipherd, Dick Welna played during intermission. M JL. .1 Jil? ,U I, 211 e C 0 5 1 H. 5 'TL Aff L:1,A X , 3 Muriel Green Helene Rhoades 453' Q W 2 gn ,Z.,, . , ,AL, A L , 9 - A sf' is I' , -'Sp 5 z ,, ,f 'ff' .. f Y rx ,-W,,,,,- , wirel 2. S X' W.. 1 s K lf Aw -i . , N L11' ,,-h q kr I Barbara McGlee Jan Janda c o m b s Kay Davis' hair as Sharon Ols- gard straighiens her dress. 563' Ckightl Chris Larsen and Kay Carmony awaii ' ellfI'dhCe. Judy Wambold Peggy Johnson njifylg ,s ff , 9 13 5' -Af, . -9-anne? Wanetie Bush 1 21 X KM s y s 1, X WK 'X x an esrss s lib f 1 M '11 .. f" I . ,V , 5-of L Barbara Johnson Kay Carmony Carol Ranslen Contestants Dorthy Brown and Sharon McCoy view the contest from backstage. fright, Barbara Griffin. Dorothy Brown Mary .lo White Jimi Burney it 5 4 K ,av SL, A s . 'Q-, gm f P B ff? n , RQ: I ,Q f we f f , , III E19 - ' 2' f f , , ,, Barb Woodcock is perched on Larry Ennis' knee in Waltz finale. Careful, Kay, don't stick him! 'ophnmnre Cotillion The Sophomore Cotillion opened the festivities for Christmas vacation. Four campus sororities and ISA selected four girls from each group to waltz during intermission ceremonies. Each girl invited a member from the Sophomore class to he her escort. The semi-formal dance was held ,at Peony Parkg entertainment provided by the Keynotes. Dance sponsors were class officers and council members. President Bruce Donelson was chairman. fa' i f .N .ee Sue Ewing helps her partner up. Organizers of the dance were Sophomore student council members and class officers: Ralph Kiell, Kay Carmony, Gary Sallquist, Jan An- Class derson, Bruce Donelson, Mary Jane Chapman, and Loren Timm. and Mrs. D. N. Marquardt as Mr. Gorr looks on. president, Bruce Donelson, presents corsages to Mrs. Ernest Gorr Junior Prom Thrill of a girl's lifetime-Queen of the Junior Prom. The queen must represent her class and university in scholarship, activities and character. Nothing more need have been expect- ed from the 1958 recipient, Barbara Fleck of Alpha Xi Delta Sorority. Presentation of the Queen was made at a traditional college prom with long formals and new haircuts. The Town House was filled with several hundred OU students anxious to hear the results of the all-school election of Prom Queen. And more anxious to hear the news were the parents of the Queen. Prom hosts were Junior class officers and Student Council members. Class vice-president Mat- hew Pelzer acted as master of cere- monies. Gifts from the school were presented to Queen Barbara and candidates Chris Larsen, Helene Rhoades, Virginia Root and Marcia Wetzler. lt was a happy night in a girl's life. Sorority sisters, friends and curious onlookers gathered around the Queen with well wishes. Yes-thrill of a college girlls life- time, and well worth the worry. "Hello Mom, guess what? Freshmen Talent Show .lack Vogt pounds on the ivories. tCenterl . . . "Zeta Miss-Fit star- ring Jake McShane and helpers." tleftl "AlI right shut your mouthsl" ". . . Lambda Chi's donated four pledges for a quartet number." tkightj ". . . an Ahamo Indian Eagle dance, . . ." . everybody, "Sophisticated Steppers with glow-in-dark costumes." A song springs from the heart of Jean Parker. Freshman Talent Show was missed by the majority of University students. The few acts were performed at l0 a.m. on a Tuesday to a crowd of half-awake students who are normally chatting over a cup of coffee in the Shack. But the show went on, true to theatrical tradition. Master of ceremonies, Dan Bishop, led a couple of hundred students through a variety of freshman talent. Of interest to the audience were the chorus girls, Sophisticated Steppers with glow-in-the-dark costumes and Zeta Miss-Fit starring Jake lVlcShane and helpers. ,lack Vogfs piano solo and Jean Parker,s vocal solo were well executed. Janelle Chandler beat the board of her marimba to the classic tune of 'iDeep Purplef' Frank Benish and Tom Yates performed an Ahamo Indian Eagle dance, a novelty for talent shows. And lastly Lambda Chi's donated four pledges for a quartet number. lkightj KWIIU Monday through Friday from 12 noon to two o'clock the faint strains of music could be heard throughout the Cafeteria. Occasionally the news and sports would be broadcast only to have a tray full of dishes dropped in the midst of food-loving students who then missed the score of the World Series, a fate possibly worse than death to many. The music, news and sports were an attempt at pro- fessional broadcasting by the campus radio station-KWOU. Supported by the students' activity fee, the student body manages the station not for want of extra credit but for want of experience in radio transcription. Station manager this past year was George Hagan, assisted by program director Kevin Buchta. A staff of disc jockeys, announcers and editors completed the job of daily broadcasting. Sponsor and advisor to KWOU was Paul Borge. fl "Right here it says, 'Coffee break! " "If you're stuck Chuck, ask questions." A "mike" udisclu and smokes, are a disc- iockey's friends. 219 lc., X. X , . 1, X 5. ff .b ' X 1 'i X' x- ' r 1 ,-.rif f fu I ,-K 1 "Bloody Mary" - Janice Collins describ Mystic Isle - Bali Hu'l. SGUTH 'PACEFEC A flirtatious sea breeze, the mystic isle of Bali Ha'I and the music of Rogers and Hammerstein--Voila, "South Pacific." A three night sell- out, April 11-13, i'South Pacifici' revealed a fine mixture of com- edy, drama and melody to its fully enchanted audience. Emile- Park Ames-a French planter dashingly courts Ensign Nellie F orbush-Susan Ewing--stationed on a Polynesian island during World War ll. The bubbling Luther Billis--Santo Terrano-coaxes Lt. Cable--Gary 'Salman--to Bali Ha'l where he loves and lives a short moment with the beautiful Liar-Gayle Chapman, coached by her mother Bloody Mary-Janice Collins. Crea- tive director of uSouth Pacificw was Dr. Ed- win Clark. Technical Director, Frank Ma- gers, was responsible for exquisite sets. ., f EV" plall iif 'l es ' " f w f "?E'tl'i?cYsifV37'7-'ff' i 'Flfi14l'PEfzT7" 'f ' V ii' "'4m'fJ'7 w'f.,"Z'f'1'.l"7v Wi' '56-5, ' 7433521-f 54' fl- , A if,,,,v ,.,, W, , Q, riegsefse-:W '- i,. fi .Y ,mcng-Q., E53 fiiywrgglskwli- ,5- Hfzewr 'f We-fw lifeqml- Mi' T'7fG1'P'fLl5fLd"iZW3f' 452, fqagifgibgtrxm gm K 531 ' L??33555? 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Vlffff--f,?1a::vQ 11 I f ,,,, . .rf V' -frf Q , V Q,.M,WmVV.... , ,,,V..,W., M V. ,, ,MW ,, , . ..,. N,M.,.A, W, ...WWW ,-,.. , ,. . ,M V Q. . . ...w.V-.... V 2 - M: welszf-wx ,Q 2 Y VV, . .1 , Arm Vfgf- xwmwgwg--3-7:-vL,g?M1,l,V V J, f ,ah-M--ww. ,.Y,. AW, V mm. ,.,V,,VM,i..,.,.,..,R-Q V :V+-. -V1 l.V..1,W.V ---M --sM-faesV,-:,,- ,,-- - --,-' W--V W--1:34-3-fl-,-H---A H::1::,1,-1-f-W V P- -mga-V1-gQL1,, 1,g V- 4. V- V V ,V V, .V . , . imguf- ,rf -fi 222 CHUM 15' IKDIAITTION 7 r N e I1 if -9iKfEILLg only Hugh Allen and Qs.. Annette Nicas view billboard adver- tising the play. c 3 U i E n e enele eetitnil 2 f at ta if Q Richard lDavld Selnarl utters ardent words of love to hls sweetheart Muriel lllz Rlchardsl 'S+ 0 fl EMM The irascible bartender lMiIes Shaferj and Belle lFran Robersonj con- spire to get Richard drunk as a salesman Uohn Trenerryj contemplates the situation. lh Wilderness ff Life in 1906 or as Eugene 0 Neill might have liked his life to be was pictured in University Players production of Ah Wild- erness Nov. 22-23. O Neill described his three-act play as a comedy of recollection-a turn- of-the-century f a m i l y greatly concerned with adolescent love. Nat Miller Hugh Allen and wife Essie Annette Nicas are kept on their proverbial toes by teen-age son Richard David Selnar who reads passages of the 'idreadfulv Omar Khyyam to his girl friend, by Essie,s brother Sid f Ken Leeperj who celebrates his daily good fortune with drink and by Natis sister Lily fSusan Salisburyj whose prudish ethics have kept her an old maid. Play director was Dr. Edwin Clark. 2 'AWWA , g- X A J. Q i gf. Father iHugh Allenl holds the attention of everyone as he spins one of his fa- vorite yarns. Amanda Wingfield lBarb Blakel and Laura lBar- bara Woodcockl anticipate "gentleman caller." The Glass Menagerie "It is not a comedy, it is not a tragedy,-,Spomewhere in between is thatldelicate situation of people aispiringlito an ideal state which they never can attainf, That is the tale of Tennessee Williams' "Glass Menagerie" as told by University director, Dr. Edwin Clark. Scene of the Spring play, "Menagerie, was a back alley apartment in St. Louis where a family weighted with the prob- lems of the depression lived in their daily frustrations. Barbara Blake as the mother, Amanda Wingfieldg Barbara Woodcock as the daughter Laura, in an es- cape world of glass figurinesg Hugh Allen as brother Tom, the J F, 4' narrator, and Dave Regan as I im O'Connor, friend of the brother and Laurais romantic inte1'est-- amazed and impressed both news- 4 paper and individual critics who raved as never before of such a Laura lives in an escape world of glass figurines. Winter . . . . . . the long, bleak days on campus . . . the All-School Christmas party, and we partied at the zoo . . . Christmas vaca- tion meant part time jobs and longer study sessions, a relief before the tensions of final week . . . Freshman Talent Show was blasted by the Gateway . . . brainwashed after exams, we took a longer recess thap the between-semester break and started the new semester behind in our work as is traditional . . . our victory over Creighton brought cries of "Holiday" to no avail . . . definite building plans were announced . . . "Class Menageriev rated a top drama review by the WH . . . the Town House ball- room bulged with Junior Prom attenders . . . and lights in the TOMAHAWK burned later than ever with the struggle to meet the winter deadline . . . occasional, but spectacular traffic jams on Dodge were caused by snow. 1 ,,,,3u.n,5?j i,,Qf.,u ' if - - H .g Hifi- 75-ii ,.:i f.iS'g-If " ,M ., , . 5 .77 ffffifil " . . , X Xa. ffm. ,,. ,,.. 7 ,..,, smwqgf, 4, an . A 'av' -N4 fr 'R x ", . .. , 5.-:U '. J , - f fr ff, k ,, ,,h. .. . Tig V1,x15,.g E 1- , ,,Q"jj K -'E' iz-15.5531 ' . 1 .L 1.hffsiu2SY:fgi'5iQ,gfil5513? . .2 Qi fy." eh , 52. ,ffl . gzggrkm .,,, K :VE.V,..q Wiz. L. 5:21231 rv vs , 7. "'g,QV ff! ' lf f .5 fi 3 , :gs,5:-.mensfrks:xe..zy..git..-,-.,, W M -V 5, . 5-. f, ..,, ,,,.. M.. f .- A Q gf af H 4 A , if M if Ez 13 gp as 1 -+ f iff I A 53. P .Q-g4'fE?' ' fKf7f7'x,1' 1. , X 4 JL , - ,Q- .g..g:mzi" U, 3 , my ....., .mv 4 S 5 5. , fb 'hiv rg: 'vwib' ' ' 7 ' W 1, ff 1. - f Hwfxf. 1, ' f':5'f!iiii7?ii: Q gi 'fi:f:He.sg.,i., '- 1-if-2 T-Ti: + L fb ,. 41 5 f 1' fr Q55 f' 'f aint: -1.f. E 'MCI if Hgh' 3 E .R J' W if tg. I 3, 'Xxx Q, NV s..... Nl Cnnvvrt Band Throughout the academic year, many weeks of class and outside early morning rehearsals are put into a special program for the University Concert Band to give its fellow students. The annual "Concert Convocation" became non-annual this last winter when the faculty decided classes should not be dismissed for the program. Director Arthur Custer felt interest would not be high enough to merit special attendance by the students. But artists that they are, the band members realized individual merit had been achieved by the practice sessions. Now all is well. The bandsmen had proved their talent at Dr. Milo Bail's "President's Concertsf' For two-year membersmp rn nie uullu nonert Kuhn, Herb Kaiman, Fred Emmanuel, Bob Sterba, Tom Bob Sterba is presented the "Bands- Beach, and Walt Gray receive silver keys. man of the year" by director Arthur Custer. Ralph Osborn, Drucilla Innam, and Byron Christensen . . . realized in- dividual merit had been achieved by the practice session. tv ti I :X . ..,-f '- The Firehouse Nine minus two gives out a beat during halftime at basketball games. Marching Band The Marching Band performs annually at all University football games during intermission half-time. At its five weekly rehearsals, director Arthur Custer stresses marching routines and band formations. Highlight of each season is Homecoming game where many 7 a.m. practices have developed unique and fitting picture formations. Hopi The Band and Indians form a droodle, "A snake w a I k i n g down a 4 stairs." lRightJ Indiannes "Line Up." lBottomD Band members lend their sup- port to the football team against Mon- tana State on cold October Saturday. ,amy W M X -' ' igl?E1s,i4-Qf"'i ii":'i" ' ' ' 'N--' -lEEf.3aW,1"' 15 13 .. 4: K 'F c t S F t xg QR it s E 3 Under the direction of Dr. James Peterson, the orchestra members study and prepare . . . The Symphony Orchestra "prepares the best of Orchestral literature." llrvhvstrzl Much more than a one-hour laboratory course in the Depart- ment of Music is the Symphony Orchestra to its members. Under the direction of department head, Dr. James Peterson, the members study and prepare the hest of orchestral literature. In addition, the Orchestra works hand in hand with the Speech and Dramatics department to give the spring musicalgin 1957, USouth Pacificf' lAboveJ Cherie Curry is presented with a plaque by James Thomas for taking top honors in the annual Christmas carol contest sponsored by Epsilon Omega chapter of Phi Mu Alpha. lleftl lnstrumentalists Lois Chase, Nancy Yates, J e n e I I e Chandler, Jean Wilcox, and Marca Wetzler played in the Christmas convocation. Choir Only twice a year is the auditorium filled entirely with its students, many of whom are patiently standing, to hear the words of God as sung by the University Choir. Self-esteemed music critic, engineering major, football player alike are at once hushed as Direc- tor John Miller raises his arms, and the students anticipate the beautiful choral passages as annually presented at the Easter and Christmas Convocations. ". . . Director John Miller raises his and the students anticipate . . ." The students themselves are give n a chance to direct. WF? iBottom Ieftl Mr. Miller presents the male tus kj chorus. lBottom right! Choir members "Speak no evil" in warm up exercises. arms, l ag X V l 2 t it ,rf e -: B L , . , ,y ,Q Q ,I t 4 I 1 ,f - fi .s. 1 2 2 -- -- ". . . to hear the words of God as sung by the University Choir." rw vw t "" "L Y "Observe the square head!" points out Barb Fleck. Q- fx "We killed them with a smilel" Lyle Franzen, Al Henderson. Debate Virginia Frank, Cristine Larsen compete with Huh-vord men! "Now that I have your attention . . ." "Resolved that compulsory union membership as a condition of employment should be illegal," is the theme of last yearis debates. Eleven members at the University took the podium to discuss and challenge the resolution with members of the neighboring mid-western universities and colleges. Meetings are held once a week to solve the problems of the debaters and to bring up new ideas. This last year for the first time a debate team was invited to visit the University from a school out of the regional dis- trict. Visiting debaters from Harvard made Gateway head- lines. Debaters as hosts and hostesses to the two Ivy Lea- guers were Robert Beau, Barbara Fleck, Virginia Frank, Lyle Franzen, Mike Field, Donald Gier, Alan Henderson, Rod Hansen, Christene Larsen, Carolyn Ruge and Jerry Stejskal. Director of the tournament was Dr. Aldrich Paul, head of debate and speech. rain of and 'LTO see a world in a grain of sand And heaven in a wild flower, Hold infinity in the palm of your hand, And eternity in an hour." Auguries of Innocence By William Blake With the thoughts of Poet Blake, the fall staff of Grain of Sand, our one literary magazine, began its never-failing road to publication. Hindered by the lack of student enthusiasm yet encouraged by the undying English major love for aestheticism, Chairman Sue Moss made her plea for contri- butions. Few responded. But the short stories and poems received were of good quality. Editors Barbara Blake, Robert Greenberg, Ronald Meyer and Carl Sherman spent many hours with their advisors Carl Jonas and Dr. Ralph Wardle critically analyzing the student contributions to their beloved Crain of Sand. On their first step to the road of renowned authors-Nina Chairman Sue Moss Ronald Meyer and Dr. Ralph Wardle .... Anderson, Robert Jenks, Lance Jensen, Tom Morrow and Editors Meyer and Sherman were deeply honored and sometimes humbled by the publishing of their short stories and poems. Barbara Blake, Carl Jonas, Carl Sherman critically unalyz -tqANlZV ing the student contributions. l aims ii ii e f Regenis were also to insp 'Shay xg , fw Ul 1,3 1:3 ig ' tr a . ii ll lilly 1 P felll , if Q i s bs DAY, IDECEMBER 6, 1957 No' 11 on On Seniors iunio ' meeting, lwh vc an Hi 90 am X N over final plans as submit' as early as Regents mel' al onlng. ar to the meetin d in the way of lay was lo serve ons and to auih Ball said he "l an to comment, he west was Convo n Holiday s annual Chris! 'lon will usher in the chorus, The prof feature ioi-:il and soloisis and isirioiis nent ol' tuition anxtnni lieioie il it Vlitnessls will xipiesenl the ' "W" ml? lhflllmfllcx.fllouid Jai 1 neffatixe and amrxnatue xg? Dom Us CFU? Lflfws O 1 ' : '- Q. ps. r. assisianr professor iodeinislic Clnxstrrru om bull s Boa 1 ai Q -ff 'f -.', , 1 whl the mee for bid year we c loc for ll specl plal on OL, s Compu. Aljpll 3. rn. Ton oirlocl-. , dismissal, V"'l'l" the Lf occasion will he . . Verllse f Umxmimy Choir Dick Paulson chows down on a typical rush lunch. Cuon CO . . A .e rneetin Al the end of the 30 days the lowest subznittecl bid will accepted. Dr. Bail is optimistic about the speed with which t prograrn will get under way and emphasized that t weather shouldn't offer many obstacles as construction now a "twelve months a year business." " ' Union will include game rooms, snack b rs, bookstore, direcior's office, student co lroom, dining room, Terrace, faculty clubroo zeeiing rooms. It will be on three levels faci l be located west of the library and north ed parking lot. This new lot will service bo id the College of Adult Education. nni Association will occupy offices on the s he Alumni suite will include reception roo are-'mi-v's office and a work room. Associated Nebraska Industrial Editors award Creighton senior, Mary Alyce Robbins and OU junior, Carl Sherman with scholarships. hx and student publications classrooms a e first floor. The second floor will provi liysics, radio and television and journali flied Arts Classroom building will hold dra X ' s .V 4 , V 1 a cling will he located clue west of the admin mg. Show Tr outs ulecl lor Monday 'life l'll"l'rilllllltll Tzllq 'L'iwiy prim' lo lX'lCi:icl:iy. lie lwlil Monflufr 1, ni. in ilu? main . i-.as mniounced by nincil ycslcrrlay, 'Vile fliiixwcil iilso flllllllilll cmiimiitecs lm' llic :ill-srl l'lili:'!zx'+1'is gmrly they Hrs' s svrriziij on In-0, Jil. liixrh Flvrfli, junior fillllll i'nclnliei', is ovmvull Cliz,iirn'izin thc party which will be lielil ll 8 in ll p. ni. at Riverview if' Pavillion. Caroline, rlaincinfg and rcfr ments are on the agenda for Friday night gathering. mi for the Show, held the second ry, will lic judged mlier panel. Panel e Dr. l-Edwin Clark, Qlreiinulic depart- Tlock, Ralph Os- y Sallquisl. .a..,- .-..A,.., -L..:......... L... uv. 09' Th O Board of Student Publication ltop rowl Mr. Paul Peterson, Dr. Paul Rogers, Dr. John Horner, Mr. Robert McGranahan. KBottom rowl Sue Moss Ralph Keill, Virginia Frank, Sue Forrey, Jim Plaster. Student Publications Cleft! Jay J o h n so n com- pares student directories. irlghtj Ill do anything for a cotton-pickin' picture." Tomahawk Staff Sue Forrey Editor-in-Chief Joel Pudmore Photo Editor X Jerry Veatch Associate Editor Among piles of eraser dust, scrap paper, discarded carbons and pictures red with the correction pencil, the year flashes before us. Our quiet, plodding editor kept us sincerely interested in our work - lest the Tomahawk never be printed. Many weekends the only lights burning on campus were those dimly seen from the back of the Shack where student publications were carefully being conceived, planned and disbursed. Oftentime the editorial staff failed to appreciate the word deadline. But here it is, the effort of many long hours, few people, misplaced supplies, possible misspelled names and the staff who have reached the stage where they feel they are misunderstood. gf a rw' Srililgnlldcifi Edhor n Ron Claus? Senior Edllor Gree Directory Editors Sharon Gidley, Nancy Wolfe Donhy Loring p C Y Editor nikn ,, Mary june Eclxlgirnun oP k 1 2 ,f 234 .ss-susmsws., 4.0-wg Qi L-L', fi ,V lfa' ffl 5 ,gui A , . - if fjsif . 1 A -1 V5"i K - 5 K. k 5 i K . ,ha L K: ' .- . 1 ,f bk. ' 2 i fr .lg I. I A-. 553551 I ' ' - . 1. 1 , af it 1 Bill Koutter Dick Henkens Advertising Staff f Bob Downing Gordon Wright Contributing Photog ropher ,..-f-""" LN' zz Jim plaster SP orts Edllor uf 5 W Allen Strnad, Jim Prusha, Bob Bowe Photo Assistants virginia Frank Qrgqniid tions Editor d a DUY Sian Editor Gail -lolmfon Fqculfil Editor Staff Associates - AI Longucre, Sue Henderson, Sharon Fleming Ardith Sampson, Sue Bushe, Wcnette Bush in 2 Wav if ylcznggoss Editor-in-chief, Sue Moss Feature editor Jay Johnson lleftl ond society editor, Mary Jo White. News editor, Dorothy Loring fleftl cmd managing editor, Elaine Henning. Sports editor, Don Kemp. Ga away-Fall Three-hour coffee breaks, mad scrambles to pound out late copy, frantic rides to the printing shop--all were a part of the normal routine for the Gateway staff. And despite photographic disasters, plots to liquidate the editor by the Pi Kaps, weekly hassles with the printers and full- scale war over editorial policy, the Gateway appeared each Friday morning sometime between seven-thirty and ten de- pending on how late the staff chauffeur and managing editor slept. Then the notorious rag would be distributed complete with sage advice from Arlene, flag-raising edi- torials, reports from Taui Tau Tau and the nonexistent Press Club and interesting items on the number of calories in one anchovie or a dry martini. Our motley crew of reporters- Gordie Wright, Carolyn Rapczynski, Allen Howard, Lowell Baumer, Bill,Greene, Bill Wolcott, Jerry Claussen and Jim Niedcrt--would all celebrate the weekly publishing with a pint of chocolate vodka. Our crew of Journalists. , , ,,, 'iii s f. io ' 7 -ltll I V E H 5 yryt ,X . 'A " K if it i n . e-. to ii 5: . " ' tw A 5 , 1 V Q , lritromurols editor, Dick, Paulson Clefti ond nn-fs aff? 1. H'l9+wf ,f ff 0 Sports Editor, James Nieclert, Editor in Chief, Elaine Hennig Managing Editor, Mary .Io White. Gateway-Spring Spring semester Gateway was deterred by the usual drastic events of every spring-the managing editor,s frus- trated love affairs, breakdown of the editor,s car, bridge tournaments, fencing lessons and misplacing of the top secret Ma-ie Day story. The reporters did their best to avoid the appointed beats. Story sources were mysteriously close to local golf links, the Student Club and the Dundee Dell. Interviews were conducted on the flower bed ledge, and that's where all the pictures were takene-that is, if a photographer could be found. Coffee hours were shortened to two hours by the understaffed editorial board so that fifteen Wednesday-days of work could get done. Wednes- day the editors cleared the office of telephone and type- writer leaches, Tomahawk staff members and dear friends. Then the past three days of deadlines were met, often reluc- tantly. For the third semester mad scrambles were made for the correct ground breaking date on the new buildings. Something new was the three column uvery definitelyv edi- torial page. It was sad to leave the four dirty walls and broken pencils. Society Editor Carol Thoma and Campus-Current Events Editor, Lowell Baumer. xy Edi?0I', G0l'd0I1 Wfighl' 9iVeS iY1SlfUC'li0nS Copy Editor Carl Sherman. Reporters are enthusiastic about the latest issue. a staff reporter. 237 'r.:rg,s,,,,, .... ettrtc tretr 2 f ? Ns, ,,, ,.. Q i gif X9 'QM 5 fn W ' Q M, .Ex . ,r Z ,1 .V A' '2 1' 25' ! f iiimiaf' if ,. 4 2 .5 .!'!' if :fx 0,21 x 2 ' f A in 1 is I . tzlii ,Ei f HSM A K gk 1, 4 1, 1' W- f is f 1 pf-X N slr cd' K' WW ill g' .J-f' ... ,,,. x ,- 3 . ai 'S lf- ,Mypfffi M.,.1, vf ,W MMV: , --,z 9 kai! 'b-ns in I 'f-'-55452 1 V . 1 '-fsfk? uf... L k Adverti ing Late aftemoon finds a lonely campus as students disperse to take advantage of the various services offered by those businesses on the following pages. 3' IN THE STYLE THAT , O5 SAYS ' WM PHOTOGRAPHY umir VARLEY DRUG QM' Rexall DRUG STORE Beverly Hills Plaza PRESCRIPTIONS Prescrlphons Phone Parking Gl. 8900 Space 7808 Dodge Te. 5656 DODGE at 50Tl'l ST. OMAHA, NEBR. Luncheon ...... W .... Dinner Lute Supper Since 1859 The Best in Music Select your own steaks from our Ember Glo Charcoal Broiler S M H A R R Y ' S Reswumm Key Klub Schmoller ci Mueller In the Wellington 1819 Farnam Sf. Piano CO' A, 5244 1516 Dodge Street Omaha, Nehraslca Lincoln 81 Scottsbluff, Nelnraska FREE CURBSIDE PARKING Sioux City, Iowa COMPLIMENTS OF Sample Hart Motor Co. OMAHA'S OLDEST AND LARGEST FORD DEALER 18th 81 Burt St. At. 0513 takeiHQEASY take a BUS o OMAHA TRANSIT COMPANY WEST DODGE NIOBIlE 7924 Dodge Te. 9984 Complete Tune Service coNGRATuLAT1oNs TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS OFFICIAL RAILROAD TIME INSPECTORS BORSHEIIWS- Fine Jewelry Harney at Sixteenth Street Since 1870 WE. 9422 Om h IN IJ Elm 3 GIFTS D tb rfny TE 2415 B 8734C ry d PI TE 0816 R O h Nb k BEST WISHES TO ALL AT OMAHA U. We Feature G od Building Materials JoI1nson's CasI1way Lumber Company 242 COMPLIMENTS OF THE CUDAHY PACKING COMPANY Bar S Holiday Ham Virginia BuII Pork Sausage PIONEER GLASS and PAINT COMPANY QUALITY PAINTS AND WALLPAPER 14th and Harney Omaha At. 1258 FOR THE FINEST WASH JOB IN TOWN Grabow's 3 min. Carwash 78th 8. Dodge Te. 3353 CLEAN CAR RUNS BETTER AND LASTS LONGER Gift Headquarters The largest selection of Gifts in the entire Midwest CHINA GLASSWARE LAMPS PICTURES MIRRORS SILVERWARE NOVELTIES Visitors and Purchasers Equally Welcome lt's smart to be Thrifty-Save by trading at OMAHA CROCKERY CO. 'III6-I8-20 Harney St. Phone AT. 4842 Dalstrom, Yelinek Win Woodmen Scholarships Scholarships provided by Woodmen of the World were won during this school year by Harl Adams Dalstrom, last year's outstanding junior student in American His- tory, and Robert Louis Yelinek, last year's outstanding junior student in the field of finance. The Society salutes these fine men for their achievements. Providing scholarships is only part of an extensive youth program carried on across America by Woodmen - we are always happy to help young men. Qq.pQTERNf7.P. ,f 36 S Qfgfgj. o . ,xx 3D1AH39 ogg: c: 22:25 32-Os NP-'z 0- - owe:- Z C 0 ggsuu 1 3e"g A 2-Qing Darn 3 lg: S P12 Eos nqmiii " E 'fig Q Oz' U' 22 QS U5 SUVCE Xbqo Worlds Financially Strongest Fraternal Benefit Society HARL A. DALST ROM ROBERT L. YELINEK WELTER 86 MALOY QUALITY CLOTHES Fon MEN 4013 Farnam Street Ivy League dress shirts and sport shirts Ivy League and University suits for young men Smart ties, crew neck sweaters and other accessories. Open every evening until 9:30 except Saturday. 240 L S C A C TOP SPECIALISVS in A mae With AUTO SEAT COVERS and CONVERTIBLE TOPS 2823-25 DODG ST EE O B RUSSELL SPORTING GOODS COMPANY "WE EQUIP ALL SPORTS" 1816 Farnam Phone JAckson 0136 Such Delicious Food! if Such Expert Service! ik such Vlondertul Party Facalmegl Sir H"s No Wonder the BLACKSTUNE HUTEL SCHIMMEL SERVICE IN OINLAHA DUN DEE FLORIST 675 North 50 St. Wa. 2442 TOP VALUES plus TOP VALUE STAMPS HINKY DINKY We Slock Painls Glass Electrical Appliances Grass Seed Vigoro Eleclric and Alarm Clocks Radios Televisions Cameras Wafches Gladsfone Bags Our Many Customers Enjoy Shopping Haro "We Eiflner . Have I+, Will Gel ll' or ll' lsn'l Made" Cen'I'ral Park Pharmacy 4136 Grand Ave. l42nd 81 Grand Ave.l Kinwood 2244 PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS "W: Fill Prescripfions Exaclly as Docfor Orders" We Slock Cosfume Jewelry Candies Perfumes Manicure Sel Shof Guns Liquors Shaving Sefs Eleclric Razors Lighters Toile? Sefs Scrap Books Poker Sels UTHE ONE GIFT" .... owe QDGRTRAIT For GRADUATION BIRTHDAYS f VALENTINE'S DAY EASTER MOTHER'S DAY FATHER'S DAY CHRISTMAS Or Fon Jusr ANY REASON AT All MAKE AN APPOINTMENT SOON AT THE ' MISS MITZI GAYNOR PHOTOGRAPHED BY DONALD JACK 1954 IIIDIDNAMD QIII A431116 SQIITIIITIIDIIIID AT 48th And DODGE 148071 RE- 0233 for all kinds of sandwiches... . . . Peter Pan Fresh Bread is first choice! Daisy-fresh . . . fine-textured . . . with a tender, golden-hrown crust! Its delicate, wheaty fla- vor is so good it makes everything served with it taste better than ever! So no matter what kind of sandwiches are on the menu . . . make them better with Peter Pan! ' , V VT E , .,4 .,EWEi5.ZE:'LlE 3.1,,Eiie.:-51.1-f3'i3i .Z..SgE:E:b X V It if 1 7 -.s 1 , '- , AN." l :f1rsff'Hf9 any M 'evr 1 -111223221 -.", 552254253231 215 1 A - "--' 'f -V - V -- Xif:5E:g"E 55221151 '55, . I j,iQgfj,51gi.,,.,....vV' ' X f"'f'f'?f'-f-"' .- To those contemplating' presenting the gift of a lifetime to someone who will enrich their lives for a lifetime, two items should be of paramount importance . . . the quality of the gift and the integrity of the dealer from whom it is purchased. The proud title, "registered jewelern is your assurance of the highest quality and unques- tioned integrity. Our firm has earned that proud title by conforming to these two supremely im- portant qualifications. Your assurance of ex- cellence is complete, C. B. BROWN JEWELERS u 220 So. 16 Street Marcia Wetzler and Rose Edwards select a wedding gift. REGISTERED JEWELER, AMERICAN CEM SOCIETY FINE PASTRIES - LUNCHES CLINE PIANII 00. BREAKFAST ' "The Unique Place to Eat" Pianos, Organs, Band Instruments if V 0 we ' PHONE wE. 7710 5"rth1,u"' O ne me FARNAM sr. - I M P NJ... ' J fiat? f 'V "Home of The Famous Allen Organ" 1617 Farnam At. 1000 Gee, I wish . . . I would have used . ADVERTISERS To You The Class of 1958 Congratulations and best wishes from all the employees of the Power District. Keep the ideals of your American heritage ever present in your minds. In such ideals rests the future of our beloved country. me MIM E!!! Park Ames CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS We were happy to serve your photographic needs for 1958 0 GIFT PHOTOGRAPHS 0 GRADUATION PHOTOGRAPHS 0 APPLICATION PHOTOGRAPHS ROLLAND STUDIOS 209 S. 'I5fh St. Ja. 5358 5th Floor Karbach Building Gayle Chapman For 1 HAMMOND ORGANS -S CLAUDE CONSTABLE 'LQ' and Gulbransen or Q3 Sohmer Pianos RE. 1317 4829 Dodge sneer -1- l' Lessons and Soles -1 S PHOTOGRAPHS or ii ee E k P. C DISTINCTION -1- c ert nano o. 1 4827 - Dodge Special Rates to Seniors PRICED TO FIT YOUR BUDGET- School Parties Sorority and Fraternity Banquets and Luncheons Homecoming Events Commencement Affairs Rooms for Friends and Family SH ERATON ONIAHA "U" STUDENTS CI SPECIAL WELCOME CII' -FONTENELLE HOTEL PREEMA DRIVE-INNS 31 81 Furnum 'I6 8. Binney Year-Round Car Service FIRST WITH THE FINEST FOOD STANDARD BLUEPRINT COMPANY Quality Photostats, Blueprints School 81 Prof. Supplies for ARTISTS ENGINEERS - ARCHITECTS 1415 Harney Street AT. 7890 . . is the best protected milk 'W ww ww Chapin Sipherd, Bob Downing and Rod Radenbough check Boum's complete line. CARL S. BAUM DRUGGISTS Prescriptions Meriting Confidence 50th 8. Underwood 42nd 8. Center Est. 'I922 Lower Level I nlllx i m 1 n A - Brgwn, Dorothy , , 51, 215 Cobb, Jim ...,. ..... 1 05 Elsasser, Robert . . .... 68, 105 In Brown, Marvin . . , ..... 147 Crowder, Sonia . . . .... 87, 102 Emery, Jrhrglf. . . . . . . . - Brunell, Barbara 70, 177 Crowell, Ann . . . ...... 54 mmanue , re . . . . . . . igtfwd' Jmnhul ' l l "" 125' Brunell, Marilyn . . ...... 70 Crudge, John . . . ...,... 115 Engler 3311105 ---- - - - - - - - - - 50 ""' F""': "' "" 52' 186 B,,,,,l,,g, Clem A, ,.,, 14,1 cram, Righ ,,,, 101, 141 Ennis, Larry .... .... eo, 211 igasllld rrnn . ..., 35 87 Buell' Pamela . l , 96, 99 Crump, Shirley . . . .,... 115 Erftmier, Don .... . . , . . . 116 Akeyson 'Edwml' 1" 'fnfss arrrrrray, Rodlin ... .... 114 crrlrarr, Gerald .. ... 51, sa Erickson. Eldean ... .... 52.116 Alexandgr Ellis D U . t t t H2 Burchell, Darrel . . . ......, 113 Curran, Jack . . . .,..... 105 EWlll9r 5115811 - - - - - - 33r 221 Allard h'nl:e I U ...-.. 56 Burney, Jimi . .. 54, 215 Curry, Cherie . . . . . . 58, 228 Allen ' Hugh ' I l -'.- 36' 189 Burney, Stan . .. 98, 101 Curtis, Harry . . . . . . . . 169 Ames' Park ....., 186, 221 Bush' Wa""e"' ' - ---- 70' 214 - I: ,. Ames: Susan .4.4. ...... 5 6 B"S""'a"i Row' ' ' H H150 -122 Andersen, Donald ..,. 112 Buwfaf any ' "" ' F -ll D -d 154 Andersen, John . . . . . 112 B"'l"" Neal "" ""' J 67 - Flda' Roixr, ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 60 A"""""' Donn' - -'- 92' 97 oagrra, Robert ..... .... 1 18 rallar, David ..... .... 116 Andenon' Edwfrd ' ' ' "" 147 Dahir, Robert . . ...... 98 Fellman, Sandra . . . . . . . 90 Anduson' Franus "" 147 - C .. Dain, Bud ........ ..... 6 0, 91 Ferbrache, Nancy . . 100, 106 Andenon' 'John ' ' """ 57 Dalstrom, Harl .... .... 8 7, 115 Ferguson, Donald , . . . . . 116 A"d"f"" Jan ' ' 'U' 234 Campbell, Gary .... .... a 5, 114 narlrl, Barbara ... ...... 54 Field, Michael .... .... a 9, 105 A"d"""' Ta' ' ' '56' '59 Carlson, Calvin . . . . . . ss, 96 Davis, Jackio .... .... 1 oz Fielding, Earl . . . . 147, 156 Aran" Bram ""' """ 5 2 Carlson, Elaine . . . ....... 102 Davis, Richard .... ..... 9 9 Finley, Thomas . . . . . . . 188 A"'l""9"' G""d ""' 52 Carlson, Gary . . .... eo, 1o5 Davis, Kay ..... .... 2 14 riarlrer, Judy - -- -... 70, 110 Carlson, Susan . .. .... 91, 104 Dawdy, James . .. .... 115 Fiellin, Don .... . . . . 86, 117 Carmichall, Judy . . . ..... 70, 99 Day, Donna . . . 104, 115 Fierstead, Phyllis . . . . . 62, 102 - B - Carmony, Kay .... 187, 215 Day, Sandra . 102, 105 Fleck, Barbara . . 136r 217 Carneal, Thomas . . . ..... 105 Debos, John . . ,.... 116 Fl9Cl1r Ed -------- - - - - - 99 Bachus, Diane . . . ..,.. 102 Carper, John .... .,.. 5 2, 114 Decker, Janet . . . . . 62, 92 Fleming, Sharon ..... . . . . 56, 210 Bachman, Jim . . . .... 87, 189 Carr, John ..... ..... 6 0 Decker, Marvin . . . . 60, 83 Flood, John ........... . . . . . 117 Bllderson, Helen . . . 87, 88 Carsey, Cathy . . ..... 70 Dempsey, Jim . . , . . . 101 Floerchin99'r caY0lY" - - - - - - - 105 Barnes, Pat ...... ........ 3 3 Carter, Charles . ...... 66 Dergan, Arlene . . . . . . 51, 56 Foote, -l01'l'Y ---a------- ' - - - - - 55 Barnus, Nancy . . Barrie, Judy . .. Barry, Jack ..... Barth, Sylvia . . . Barth, Warren . . . Bartlett, Kenneth . Bartley, Jerry . . . Battiato, John . . Beach, Beverly . . Beach, Thomas . . Becker, Ru Beckner, Stephanie Belzer, Edward . . Bendorf, Ronald . Bonds, Joseph Bendel, Eu gene .. Bennett, Robert .. Benning, Don .. Bentley, JoAnn .. Berg, Frank ..... Bergstresser, Susan Berry, Joan ..,.. Bertich, Jo Bicket, William . . Bishop, Dan . . . Blair, Marvin . . . Blair, Tom Blake, Barbara .. Blake, Mary ...... Blumenstoek, John Blanchard, Russell . Bock, Richard Bosco, Sandra .. Boswell, Fred .. Bowe, Robert Bowley, Charles .. Bowley, Marilyn .. Boyer, Gordon .... Brackenbury, Duane Brader, John ..... Brader, Thomas Brady, Pat ....... Breakfield, Art . . . Bredin, Paul ..... Brewster, Dennis .... Brian, Dian ...... Bridgewater, Donna Brown, Al .... ....99,112 ....54,102 112 .....56 ...60 ....112 157 ........98 112,193 .....226 ...52 ,...90 105 171 .....68 112 170 112,147 211,213 112 112 104 ...68 ......97 ...58,91 .....64 113 ....90,223 ......88 ....113 ...52 ...58 .....62 ....113 .....235 ....64,164 ....70,102 113 ....66,113 ...66,77 ...66 .....56 157 147,148 113,190 , ....... 99 99,113 147, 148 Carver, Carolyn .. Casey, Joyce Casey, Thomas Castan, Sandra Cate, Jerry .... Ceika, Donna .. Cerv, Marilyn ..... Chamberlain, Bill .. Chambers, Ronald . Chandler, Thelma .. Chapman, Gayle Chapman, Mary Jane Chappell, Madaline Chase, lois ....... Chesnut, Jerald Cheyne, Sandra Childers, William .. Christensen, Byron . Christensen, Nancy Christensen, Wayne Clark, Janet ....... Clark, Richard .... Clarke, Nan .. Claussen, Connie Claussen, Ron . Cleaver, Martin . Cobb, James Cochrane, Glenn Coffey, Carol ..., Coffey, Catherine .. Cohen, Rosalie Cohen, Judy ..... Collins, Janice Colvin, Charles Colvin, Jane Connor, Don Conley, Sally ..... Conroy, Patrick Corn, Rosemary .. Coryell, Marlene Costello, John Courtright, Merrie . Covell, Eugene . . . Cowdery, Milo Cox, Geraldine .... Cramer, Carmen . . . Crandall, Marilyn .. Croft, Arthur .... ....97,102 ....56,187 .....60 102 ...68,96 ...54,92 104,114 .. ..,... 60 .....68 ...,228 114, 184 184, 234 .. ...... 51 ....54,228 114 106,114 ......66 .. .... 226 .. ,..87,96 .. ..... 66 ......54 .91,97 .....56 .....56,99 114, 234 ......91 .....58 ..,...99 ...51,88 ...,115 ...88,89 ...,115 ....220 ......91 ....88,106 ......58 .....98 ......64 ...87,96 105 ...60,91 .......1l5 ....52,115 .....107 ......56 ........70 . ,.., 77,115 ......52 Dervin, John Dewey, Harry Dichsen, Donald . Dideriksen, Terrill Dilley, Roger Dinges, William . Dinkel, Elise Divis, Pat ...... Dohn, Frank .. Dolan, Danny .. Dolan, Paul ..... Dolegal, Robert .. Doll, Marti ..... Donelan, Paul .. Donelan, Jack Donelson, Bruce . Donelson, Richard Donnelly, Deloss Dostol, Bob ..... Douthit, Charles . Downie, Wayne . Downing, Robert Drake, Robert .. Drexel, louis .... Dubler, Annette . Duff, larry ...... Dunkak, lewis Durbin, Douglas . Durick, Thomas .. Dutch, Thomas .. Eagleson, Beryl . Eaton, Judith Eddy, Elaine Edwards, Craig .. Ehinger, Barbara . Ehrenberg, Dwight Ehrich, Richard .. Eichore, Melvin . Ekberg, Norman . Ellerbeck, lloyd . Elliott, Don ..... Elliott, Marilyn .. Elliott, Ruth .... ....170 ...91 .....60 ...... 68 .. .... 60,185 .. ..,... 157 104,116 .....62 116 147 . .... 221 . ...., 65 .....70 164,199 .....60 ....64,184 .... 64,187 .. ..... 147 .. ....167 ...91 ...58 .. .... 235 .....66 . .... 58,116 ....195 .....68 ....110 . . ...... 68 . ........ 52 . .... 91,116 .. .... 87,116 ........62 ....88,106 . ...... 64 .. .... 56,185 ....116 .. ..... 60 . .... 116 .. ...64,87 .. ..,. 200 . ..... 68 . ..... 102 . 54, 92 Forrey, Susan ....... Fouts, lowell .... France, Joseph . . . Frank, Laurie . . Frank, Virginia .. . French, Chester . . . French, Virginia Fricke, Gail .... Fricke, Gerald . . Furnas, James .... -G- Garman, Dale .. Garner, Joan .. Garrett, David .... Garrett, La Rue Garrison, Sue .. Gates, Norman Geihs, Gilbert .... Gentry, John Gerhold, Cathy Gidley, Sharon Giles, Jeanne .. Giles, Myrna Gillote, Joe .... Gilquest, Noreen . Glandt, Ruth ..... Godwin, Charles ,. Goeser, Corlynn Goeser, Katy ..... Goethe, Hank .. Goff, James Goff, Ronald ..... Goldberg, lewis Goldstein, Richard .. Goodmanson, Dean . Gosch, Sandra .... Goth, Carolyn ., Gottula, Marlene . Gowdy, Shirley .. Gould, Jerry ..... Graddy, James .... Gradoville, Phillip 117, 234 ....52,117 ....97,105 ....52,187 ...51,86 147,148 ...,117 ....58,117 ...,117 .....99 ....96,102 ....99,160 117 .....29 ....11B ....118 ......70 ....56,206 118 118,186 ........99 ....99,100 118,198 ....89,118 . 51,70 .....70 .....118 119,185 52,119 . . . . .. 52 166,167 ......76 ...,....56 ....70,100 106,119 . .,.... 147 66,119 iiii99,l67 Hansen, Gerald . . . . . 68, 83 Grau, Jackie Grau, Judy Gray, Douglas .. Gray, Walt .... Graybill, Eldred .. Grayson, Kathryn Green, Muriel .... Green, Sonia ..... Greenberg, Robert Gregerson, Gene Griess, Herbert Griffin, Barbara .. Grosseohmo, Art Gania, Ronald .... Hadsell, Alice .... Haffey, William . . Halverson, Patsy . . Hammerly, Dan ,. Hamsa, Charles .. Haney, Donald . . . Haney, Roger .. Hanks, Nancy .. Hansen, Lonnie . . . Hansen, Marlin . . . Hansen, Robert . . 56, 92 87 104 ....97,191 ....68,164 .. .... 33,106 211, 212 .. ...70,99 ...... .110 147,164 .. . . .. 68 211,215 . ..... 64 119 . ...... 51 99,197 ....188 .....91 ...64,96 .....64 ....52,119 ......57 . . . . 56,102 . .,..... 105 . . . .... 52,158 Harmening, William , . . . . . 58, 79 Haselhuhn, Ronald Harrington, Max .. Harry, Catherine .. Havlu, Don ...... Hawley, Helen Heagle, Glen .... Heard, Donald Heckenlively, David Hegarty, Richard . Helbling, Tony Heldt, Joan Helgren, Jane .. Helme, Calvin Henderson, Sue .. Hennig, Elaine Hennin, Francis .. Henrichsen, Robert Henricksen, Janese Henry, Barbara Herman, Edward .. Herold, Henry ..., Herre, Richard Hess, Robert Hill, Connie Hill, Terry Hines, Carol Hines, Earl .... Hines, Walter .... Holling, Richard .. Holmes, Robert . . . Honaker, Nancy . . Hopkins, Lyle .... Horacek, Chuck . . Horn, Richard . .. Houlihan, Jerry Hounshell, Jean .. Houk, Judy ....., House, Clarence .. Howard, Joan .... Howard, John .. Howell, Robert . . . Huehn, John . . . Hufford, David . . . Hunt, Lawrence . . . Hunter, Charles . . Hunter, Lloyd .. 119 .. .... 60,119 , ..... 119 60,147 92,102 119,164 .... .120 .. ...... 42 147, 151 . .,,.... 68 . . . . 97,107 . . . 54, 96 168 167, ....92,104 235,236 . . . . 120 .. ..... 68 ...... . 110 .. .... 54,102 . ...... 53 52,120 ..,...66 ...79,98 .....70 ....120 167 165 .. .... 120 120 ....54,102 118 ....78,187 110,120 .....106 . .... .54 56, 105 . ..... 157 .....70 ......58 52, 120 . ..,.. 38 .....96 ......68 99, 164 . .... 161 Index - I - Kucera, Bobbie . . . . .. 184, 199 Kuhn, Judy .... .... 1 04 Inserra, Lewis . . .... 105 Kuhn' Rohan - - ' ' ' ' ' 226 'VMI M. R. . . . ".. 120 Kunal, Nadine .... , . . . . 104 Kudlacek, Eugene .... 157 Kueny, Norman . . . . . . . 123 Kuffel, Peter . . . . . . 58 .. J ... Jackman, Dan ..... ..... 6 4 Jackson, Jack . . ...... 99 " I- - Jackson, Leo ..... .... 5 2, 120 Jackson, Lynne , , , ,-,4. 102 Lagman, Dean , . . . . . . . . . 110 Janus, inn . .... ... 76,83 la9"'a"- RN' -- 102' 'W J,,,ki,,,' ggeyen , . Iirh 68' 12' Lamalfa, Tony .... ...... , 64 Jensen, Karen . . 176, 177 l-IWIPCI4, R0b0f7 - - - ---- 68. 123 Jensen, Julia . . . 104, 121 l-ine, Judy ..... ..... . . 56 Jensen, Nils , , ,,,, 121 Lagevin, Diane . . . .... 83, 186 Jgnsen' Rosa , , ,,.,, 50 Larsen, Christine . 82, 214 Jensen, Shayla . . . ...... 70 l-NSW" K""' - - - ' - ' 56 Johannn, Gary , , A ,,,,,,, 121 Larsen, Ronald . . . . . 66, 91 Johnson, Barbara . . .... 62, 215 l-"Sim: 13091 - - ' ' ' 79' 90 Johnson, Dean .... ...... 1 67 larson, Jerry . . 79, 94 J,lm,,,,' Gail , . 104,121 Lavine, David . ..,. 123 Johnson, Jay .... 233, 236 lee' MW --'--, ---- 1 04 Johnson, Marilyn . . .... 54, 121 Leeper, Kenneth . . . . . . 123, 147 Johnson, peggy . . - ,,', 70' 214 Lehecka, Larry . . . . . . . , . . 123 Johnson, Robert , . . ,.... 192 Lemm' Jima "" "" 9 6' 158 Johnson, Virginia . , ..... 96 UW' K""""' --- -- - -- 59 Johnswnl Richard ' . . 121 Lesman, John . . . . . . 123 Jones, Allen ..... ...,. 6 6 lfugdelw' Al, ' ' "" los Jones, Edward , , 50, 99 Lidicker, Lois . .... 102 Jones, hwy .A'. .-'.-. 9 6 Lindsey, Walter .... 123 Jones' Marilyn v U . . b 194 Lodwig, Loretta . . . . . . 80, 92 Jones, M. Kay .... ..., 5 e, 106 l0fSl""'f 10' - - ---- '47 Jones, Wendell .... ...... 5 8 lo95d""' A"'l""' "" 124 Jorgensen, Richard . . . . . . 60 l""9' "a""V ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 64 Jmgansenl Reber, . , . . . 60 Longacre, Al ..... .... 6 0, 235 Julian, Richard . . . . . . 66 Loring' Domilly ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 237 Juliin' Ruben . . V . A 66 Loring, Judy ..... .... 5 6, 104 -K- Kahler, Jim ..... Kalana, Russell . . Kalisek, Don , . . Karlin, Gerald . . . Karnish, Ronald . Kautter, Bill ..... Keill, Ralph ,... Keitch, Teddy .. Kelleher, Pat Kemp, Donald .... Kennedy, Max .... Keown, Donald Kershaw, Vincent .. Kiser, John ...... Klien, Marilyn ...... .... .. ..... 64 . ........ 91 . . . . 68,105 . ..... 147 . . ..... 68 . ........ 60 162, 186 .....121 ....164 .......236 94, 122 .....122 ....105 .......164 88, 122 Kleinsmith, Jerry ...... .... 99 , 122 Kloppenbury, Kenneth . . . .... 52, 122 Knauber, David ...... .... 1 22 Knauss, Duane . . . . . . . . . 68 Knott, William . . . . . . 52, 91 Knotts, Larkia .... ..... 9 7 Knudsen, Nadine . . ........ 70 Koch, Janet ...... .... 5 4,102 Kohler, Alvin . . ..... 122 Kopel, Leroy ..... ..... 1 47 Korinek, Kenneth 122,167 Kosalka, Stanley .... ..58 Kosowsky, Annette . . . . . . . . 87 Kozak, James ..... ...... 6 4 Kozeny, Butch . . . , . . 101, 167 Kraft, Donald .... . . . 167, 168 Kraiecek, Sandra . . . .... . . 62 Krause, Judith . . . .... 54, 123 Krause, Sandra . . . .... 54, 106 Lucke, Melvin .. Luedtke, Alvin .. Lukasiewicx, V. . . . . . . Lund, Jack ..... Lydick, Shela .. Mach, Rodney ..,.... Madden, James .....58 .....58 167,168 ...62,90 147 124 Mader, Jon ...... ..... 6 4 Makinson, Joyce . . . . . 75, 83 Mallory, Thomas . . . . . . . . 64 Manchester, Frank ..... 91 Marr, Peter ...... ........ 3 9 Marley, Betty . . 200, 202 Marshall, Dick .... ..... 64 Martin, Terry ..... . . . 65 Martinez, Robert . . . . . . . 147 Marvin, Bev ...... . ...... 56 Marvin, George . . . . . . 124, 158 Mason, Thomas . . . .... . 124 Matison, Robert . . . . . . . . 52 Mattern, John .... ..... 5 8 Matthews, Dick .... ...,.,.. 9 9 Matthews, Robert Meehan, Jerry . . . . . . Melton, Sally Mencke, Reid .. .. .... 51,186 167, 185 106 .....58 Mendick, Don .... .... 1 58 Metcalfe, Charles . . .,.... 68 Meyer, Carol ..... . . . 104, 105 Meyer, Marilyn . . . ...... . . 89 Meyer, Ronald , . . .... 94, 125 Meyers, Marry . . . .... . 125 Meyers, Richard . . . . . . . 125 Mickelson, Tamara Miller, Adrienne . . . Miller, Del ...... Miller, James . . . Miller, Laverne .. Miller, Marilyn ,. Minkin, Barbara . . Mitchell, Harlan . . . Moberg, Frank . .. Molczyk, John . . . Moore, James . . . Moran, William . . Morgan, Frank .. Morse, Joyce . . . Morrissey, Larry . . . Morow, Thomas , . . Morrow, Clark .. Morse, John .... Morton, Robert . . Mosley, Carol . . . Moss, Jill ...... Moss, Sue ...... Moyer, Fred ..... ,. Mudra, Rudolph . . . Muenster, Don .... Mulburry, William -Mc McArthur, Robert . . . McAuliffe, Norma . . . McCoy, Sharon .... McElderry, Donald .. McGee, Patricia .... McGlee, Barbara . McKenzie, John McKenzie, Ron .... McKinley, David McKulsky, John .... McLennan, Catherine McMahon, Ann .... McMillan, Keith McQuiddy, Joan McShane, Jake . . , McVitty, Rhea . . . - N Nagel, Sharon . . . Nelsen, Christine . . Nelson, JoAnn . . . Nelson, Harry . . . Nelson, Mardell . . . Nelson, Richard . . . Nemer, James . . . Nemer, Ron . . . Nesbitt, Faye . .. New, William . .. Nevins, Marvin .. Nicas, Annette .... Nicholson, William .. Nickerson, Carol Nicklos, Bill ..... Nigro, Sam .... Nimrod, Sunny Noble, Lou .... Noel, Ernst ..... Nordquist, Greg Norman, Dennis Novinski, Robert .. Noyce, Mary .... Nuzum, Hershel Nyholm, Paul .... ...57 .....75 ....101 ....124 ......124 ...90,97 ....110 .....52 147,151 147 ...,125 .....91 ....98,125 ....87,105 ....166 167,168 . . . . 147 70,92 .....57 ....86,125 147,148 . . . . 126 ....147 ....126 . ...,... 124 106, 124 ......215 .....68 ...,124 ....87,214 ....60,124 ....147 124 .....58 .. ,... 62,105 ....92,193 ....94,190 105 105 106 100,104 .......54 ....126 ...58 106 .......147 102,199 126,166 106 126 101,147 110,127 . ....... 60 147 .......91 ....70,104 ....99,147 ...91,60 127 127 127 174 ....99,127 Wetzler, Marcia . . . Oliver, Indvx -O Joanne . . Olsen, Marilyn .. ...56 . ...... 70 Olsen, Norman . . . ..... 51, 68 Olson, Claudia . . . . . . 192, 193 Olsgard, Sharon . .... 214 Osborne, Ralph . . . . . . 127, 186 Ostrom, Carl . . ..... . 60 Ostronic, Joyce . . . . . 54, 98 Otoupal, David . . .... 58 Padmore, Joel .... .... 6 8, 234 Palladino, Shirley Pallas, Nick ..... .. .... 92,127 . .... 91,127 Palmer, Sally . . ,.,.,. 56 Parker, Jeanne . . . .... . 218 Parker, Joanne . . . .... 96, 218 Parker, Randall . . .... 68, 105 Parks, lee ....., Parlin, William .. . ..... 58 . ..... 127 Patrick, Gerald . . . . . . 105, 158 Patterson, James . .... 98 Paulsen, Barbara . . . . 102 Paulsen, Jackie ..... . . . 147 Paulsen, Richard .... ..... 2 36 Peck, Carolyn .... .... 9 6, 156 Peck, Sandra ....... ........ 5 6 Pedersen, Martin . . . .... 52, 127 Peltz, Rita ....... ...... 8 7 Pelzer, Kayo 51,185 Perkins, Lee ..... .... 60 Petersen, Bruce . . . . . 128 Petersen, Elizabeth . . . 128 Peterson, Calvin . . . . 147 Peterson, Martin . .... 53 Peterson, Shirley . . . . . . 56, 99 Phillips, John . . . . . . 147 Phillips, Lois . . . . . . 128 Philpot, Jim . . . . . . 68 Pilant, Jay ..,.,.. ..... 1 28 Pilege, Ronald , . . ..... . . . 64 Piller, David . . . 102, 161 Pixley, Niles . .. .... .. 89 Placek, Joanne . . . .... 88, 128 Plaster, James . . . . . . 128, 189 Plagir, Vern . . . .... . . 89 Poast, Judy .... 106,156 Points, Betty ....... . . . 70, 92 Pollack, Raymond . , . 128 Pollat, Erin ....... . . . 58 Pospichal, Robert . .. . .. 128 Preston, Willard . .. . . . 80, 83 Prigeon, Glen . . . . . . 128 Pysha, Frank . . . . . . . 58 Pruch, Muriel . . .,,,. 102 Prusha, Jim . . .... 98, 235 Pugh, Gene . . .... .... 8 9, 128 Purscell, Delano . . ...... 52 Pyatt, Burley . . . . . . 128 Raish, Sandra ....... , . . 56, 83 Ramirez, Michael . .. .. . 147 Ranslem, Carol . . . . . . 215 Rasey, Dave ........ ..... 1 29 Rasgorshek, Robert 128, 190 Rath, George ..... ..... 64 , 66 Reed, Beverly . , .... 70, 108 Raed, Morris . .. .... 94, 129 I I 1 Regan, David .... .... 8 3, 223 Spickermin, Alberta . . ....... 131 Reichart, Judith . . . . . 70, 90 Sprague, Nelda . . 98, 132 Reid, R. R. ..... .... 1 29 Sprandel, Ron . .. 96, 169 Rhea, Carol ...... . . . 81, 92 Stamp, Fred ...,.. ..... 1 56 Rhoades, Helene . . . . . . 211, 214 Starr, Judy ...., . . 92, 96 Rice, Geraldine . . . . . 70, 79 Stefanowicz, Jerry . . . . . . . 91, 168 Rice, Robert ...... ..... 1 29 Stella, John ....... ..... 1 67 Richards, Donald . . . .... 52, 129 Steickal, Jerry .... ..... 1 31 Richards, Elizabeth . . . . . 78, 83 Steven, Janet . . 104, 131 Richards, Lyle ...... . . . Richeleiu, William . . . .....52 ....52,129 Richmond, Carolyn . . . .... 54, 102 Rimington, Eva ..... ...... 9 8 Ringhofer, Alvin , . ....... 129 Roberson, Frances . . . .... 96, 110 Roberts, Carol ..... .... 5 4, 102 Roberts, Ruth .... Roberts, Spence .. .....56 .....64,99 Robinson, Carol .... .... 5 6, 104 Rockwell, Donald . Rogers, Judie .... Rokusek, Don .. Root, Virginia . . Rorick, Gloria . . Rosen, David .. Ross, Thomas .,... Rowland, Jane .... . . . ....130 ....58,183 ....66,130 ...62,87 57 "Kiss .....51 .....70 Roubinek, Donald .. .... 52,130 Ruckl, Sonia ..... Russell, Roger .. ...87,90 .....68 Ryder, Scott . . . 105, 147 .. S - Sadler, Ed ......... .... 6 6,130 Sallquist, Gary . . . 101, 186 Salisbury, Susan . . . .... 92, 157 Salman, Gary .... .... 9 4,130 Sampson, Ardith .... . . . 130, 193 Samuelson, Judy . . . . Saunders, Sue .... Schmidt, John ...... . . . Schmuecker, Albert Schnac, Wes .,.... . 195 105,110 130 147 Schroeder, Edith . . . . . . 79, 90 Schroeder, Karen . . . . Schroer, Jackie Schulze, Gary .. .....70 ....62,102 Schultz, Karida .... . . ..... 62 Schutier, David ........ . Schweigart, Fredrick ...60,78 Scott, Jan ........... . . . 51, 54 Scott, Kathleen . . . .... . . 98 sam, Sally ...... ... 56, 87 Scoville, Dorothy . . . . . . . 130 Sebek, Mariellen .... ...... 6 2 Seegers, Gwen . . . Selner, David Shafer, Miles . . . Shannon, Pat Sherer, Douglas .. Shelton, Robert . . . Sherman, Carl .... Shewan, Laurel . . . Shields, Robert . . . ....87,102 ....222 ...54,96 .....66 ......52 ....231 ....88,106 156 Shurter, Jack ....... ........ 5 2 Siekman, Richard . . . . , . 101, 167 Sipherd, Chapin .... .,.... 60 Skarvaril, Russell . . . . . . 105, 131 Smart, JoAnn . . 131, 188 Smith, Harold . . Smith, Virginia . . . Snavely, Ruth . . .....52 ....131 ....131 Snipp, Duanane ..... ....... 1 31 Snowdall, Janice . . . . . . 100, 162 Snyder, Jo Elissa . .. .... 83, 104 Stevens, Bill Stevens, John .... Stewart, Barbara .. Stolley, Joyce .. Stone, Gary .. Strba, Bob ..... Suing, Judith . .. Sullivan, James Summers, James .. Surface, Keith .... Sutton, Ruth .... Swanson, Dale ...A -T Tallman, Robert . . . Tolmon, Larry .. Talty, Kay .... Taylor, Carol .. Taylor, Janet . . . Taylor, Marlyn . . . Taylor, Robert . . . Taylor, Thomas . . . Teeple, Pat ..... Teter, Darrel , . . Terrano, Santo . .. .....52 . .... 102 .....54 131 .....91 104 ....52,132 . ..... 132 .,..132 ...70 ....164 .....64 195,200 102,132 . 87, 89 . . . S8 . . . 52 ....147 ...83,97 ....94,132 Thema, Carol . . . .... . . 56 Thema, Robert .... ...,, 5 8 Thomas, Charles . .. . . . . 132 Thomas, James . . . .. . . 132 Thomas, Thomas . . . ...... . 164 Thompson, Jerry . 192, 193 Thompson, Bonnie . . . .... 54, 103 Thomsen, Orville . . .... 132 Tiehen, Thomas . .. . , . . . 60 Toll, Joyce ..... Timm, Loren Tomanek, Bob .... Toman, Traudt, George . . . Trautrimas, Martin Traynor, Richard .. Trenerry, John Tritt, Ann ....... Truax, Gene ..,.. Trumbauer, Robert Turnquist, Joyce .. ......62 147, 184 .,...94 .,...68 .....60 .... 32,132 . ...... 66 222 62,104 . ..... 132 .... 84,184 . ...... 82 - U Uhing, Roman .... . . . 33 Underwood, Eric . . . . . 97 Unser, Oscar ..... .... 1 33 Uphoff, Ronald . . . . .. 98 - V .. Vandivalle, Mauric .... .... 1 33 Van Horn, Russell .... ...... 9 1 Van Orsdel, Shirley .... .... 5 4,102 Vanous, Shirley ..... .... 5 4,102 Veatch, Jerry ..... ........ 60 Vogt, Jack . . . .... 60, 218 Vogel, Lou .... . . . ........56 Vondra, Sandra . . ,... 87, 106 - W Wagner, Janet ....... ...... 1 33 Wallen, Carol . . .... 54, 100 Walpers, John .... ...... 1 33 Walsh, James . .... . . . 90, 98 Walters, Janice ...... ...., 5 4 Walton, Wilma Jean . . .....,. 54 Wambold, Judy ..... .... 9 6, 214 Wambold, Robert , . .... 133 Warren, Carrie .... . . . 62 Warrior, Allan Watts, John ...,.. Weeks, Ruth Ann .. Weiser, Judith Weiss, Fayann Welch, Bill .... Wells, Jo ...... Wells, Ronald .. Wells, Stanley Welna, Richard Welniak, William .. Westphal, Stuart .. Westphal, Wayne . . . . . , Wetenkamp, Marlene Wheeler, Harold .. Wheeler, Leonard .. .....58 ....58,96 ........62 ....54,134 106, 134 ....94,170 . 70, 92 . 60, 96 ....66,211 .......99 ........64 147, 162 .... 70,134 . 70, 77 Werrerling, Lyla .... . . . . . . 84, 185 52, 134 .......68 Wheeler, Robert . . 134, 147 White, Donna ..... ....... 1 77 White, Mary Jo . . . .... 98, 215 Whitney, Will .... ...... 1 53 Whitted, Donald ... ..... 64 Whitworth, Mancil . . . ..... . 134 Wilcox, Jean .,,... ..... 8 8, 97 Williams, John . . .... 52, 164 Wilson, Karen .... Wissing, Darlene .. Wittekind, Robert .. Wright, Roberta Wolf, Terry ...... Wolfe, Nancy .. Wombold, Bob Wood, Edward Wood, Joyce ..... Wood, Richard .... .......57 ....104 .....66 .,..215 110 57, 237 .......52 87, 106 135 Woodcock, Barbara . . . . . . 83, 92 Woods, Ed ........ ..... 9 1 Wright, Gordon ..... .... 2 35 Wunderlich, Alyso ..... .... 1 10 Wunneburger, Arnold . . . . 135 - Y Yates, Catherine , . . . . . . . 62 Yates, Nancy ..... .... 2 28 Yates, Thomas . . , ,... . . 42 Yelinek, James . . . 89, 135 Yelinek, Robert . . . . . . . 135 Yelinek, Sandy . . . . . . 70 Young, Carol . . . . . . 54 - Z Zentner, Marva .... ..... 90 Zieler, Junior ...... .... 1 35 Zimmerman, James . . . . . . 67 Zoch, Ollra ...... .... 1 35 Zulfer, James . . .... 91 Zocholl, Ora . .. ...106 fx 1 Bx xl A Ei' Q. I A. il 5 'fri 15, ,nf E., v U 2 3' L f 7 Why , In addition to our photographic staff, the following persons andfor firms contributed to our pictorial coverage: Arnold Studio Associated Nebraska Industrial Editors Audio Visual Donald .lack Studio Ken Fielding General Printing and Information Office Elaine Hennig Bob Kragh Lumir Rolland Studio Maurice Shadle World Herald Ken Zimmerman


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