University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1959 volume:
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3'ren4 tneee nnznble beginnings
The University of Omaha
has indeed come a long way since
the days of Redick Hall and
the "Downtown Department" shown
on the preceding pages. Today
the heart of the 53-acre
campus on West Dodge is the
Administration Building, shown
here in the early morning
sunlight. This Georgian-styled
building was the first on the
present campus, dating from 1938.
The cupola is considered to
be one ofthe most prominent
landmarks in Omaha today.
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In October of 1958 the University of
Omaha celebrated its 50th Anniversary.
In a matter of weeks, the 50th commencement
will be history, and those of us who
have known OU, and in turn become known,
will be setting our sights on a centennial in
2008. ln dedicating this 1959 TOMAHAWK,
we are looking to the future rather than the
past Kfor it is now historyl or to the present
Cwhich is already upon usj and what that
future holds. The pictures on these pages
are an attempt to reflect that future via
a great Omaha U today. But before turning
the pages, let us think for a moment about
this institution of higher learning which has
grown to a position of prominence in Nebraska
and the Midwest in recent years, this place
of our strength and guidance. Our
beginning was in 1908, when Omaha U was
incorporated as a co-educational
non-sectarian college. The first class
of 26 students, with five faculty members,
got underway in 1909, with Dr. Daniel
Jenkins as its first president. The campus
was at 24th and Pratt. May 6, 1930, by some
1,000-plus votes, the Municipal University
ot Omaha came into being when the
voters of Omaha favored such a
plan. In 1936, the present campus was
selected for future development, and in the year
1938 the present Administration Building was
erected on the West Dodge site.
Dr. Rowland Haynes was prexy of OU
during the period 1935-48, and was
succeeded by the present president,
Dr. Milo Bail. The stadium and fieldhouse
were added in 1949, the Gene Eppley Library in
1956, and the Music Building in that same year.
Currently under construction are two' buildings,
the Applied Arts-Classroom Building, and the
Student Union Building. Fully accredited,
nationally recognized - thatfs our
University of Omaha!
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It was in 1948 that President Milo Bail came to Omaha
to head the University of Omaha, bringing with him
many years of experience as a high school teacher and
coach, a university professor, and as Dean ofthe College
of Education at Butler University in Indianapolis. And
under Dr. Bail's dynamic leadership, the University
has seen a rapid expansion of students and facilities.
The fieldhouse and stadium, the Gene Eppley
Library, the Student Union, the Applied Arts and
Sciences building - plus a student enrollment of
more than 5,500 - are all evidence of the challenge
Dr. Bail accepted when he came to Omaha more than
eleven years ago. The students, the faculty, and Omaha
itself all owe Dr. Bail a debt of gratitude for his
untiring efforts to make our University a great university.
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THE HEART OF OU-ITS FACULTY
The students come to learn, and it is the faculty of any university,
including ours, which shows them the way. At the right, Professor
D. N. Marquardt demonstrates his classroom technique for teaching
chemistry. Below, President Bail is shown greeting three of four
faculty members who retired at the end of the 57-58 academic year.
Left to right, Dr. Bail, Professors Frances Holliday, Sarah Tirrell, and
T. Earl Sullenger. Not pictured is Professor Berth Koch. In the lower
picture, faculty members serving as parade iudges are shown just
before the big event of the 1958 Ma-le day celebration got underway.
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Many students took part in the special Easter Week convocations, held in the Conference
Center auditorium in the Spring of 58 land at the early hour of 7:15 a.m.J. Journalism stu-
dent Karen Jensen had the opportunity to interview famed Washington news analyst Austin
Kiplinger, and some of the many costumes worn during Float Week, the week preceding
Ma-Ie Day, are shown here also.
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Some of the campus 'colo-r' as we'know it at the
University of Omaha is shown on these two
pages, as it has also been shown on previous
pages of this yearbook-the first in the Uni-
versity's half-century to carry full-color pictures.
On the opposite page, two of the students in
their Indian costumes depict the nickname of the
University of the annual Ma-le Day parade. On
this page we see the cupola from the south as it
appears on a typical day in Omaha. Below, the
annual AFROTC review staged in the stadium is
caught in full color. On the opposite page, foot-
ball coach Lloyd Cardwell and a couple of his
players discuss some on-field action.
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These first 'I6 pages have been
devoted to showing some of the many
facets of "Your University," the
University of Omaha as it celebrated
its 50th anniversary. The following
pages will spell out in more detail
many of the activities and events
shown here. But the purpose of
these first few pages has been to serve
as a reminder that the past has
been good, the present great, and
the future . . .'? That's sort of up
to each and every one of us who take
nourishment from it. Omaha U's
future, like our own, depends upon us
Published by the Students of the
Universiiy of Omaha
1 9 5 9
EDITOR VIRGINIA FRANK
ASSOCIATE EDITOR' JAN ANDERSON
Activities LAURIE FRANK
Faculty CARL SHERMAN
Organizations CRISTINE LARSEN
Greek ANN CROWELL
Senior BILL CHAMBERLIN
Athletics LEE PERKINS
Copy AL LONGACRE
Art MARILYN BRUNNELL
Index BARB BRUNNELL
PHOTOGRAPHER BOB PERRY
THE UNIVERSITY 20 THE CAMPUS
College of Applied Arts
College of Arts and Science
College of Business
College of Education
College of Adult Education
Air Force ROTC
Uur Fiftieth Year
Advertising and Index
and bookstore lines . . .
the bleak, bare frame of a
new building . . . a long, cold
walk to the Field House and Fred's
cold stare as he hands you a parking
ticket. . . Dean MacGregor's words of
wisdom and "how do you do?" at the
President's reception . . . a raise in
tuition and "countless" organization clues
. . . "institutional food" and endless
waiting in line . . . the student teach-
er's pride in "his class" . . . the chaos
and crisis of finals . . . academic
robes and mortar boards . . .
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M. E. BORCHERS
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Outstanding community leaders from all walks
of life comprise Omaha University's Board of
Regents. Along with President M-ilo Bail these
eight men and one woman name faculty appoint-
ments, new courses and budget recommendations
and this year voted to accept federal student loans.
Regents are elected by the Omaha School Board
and hold four-year terms of office. Officers are
Louis Somberg, presidentp Edward Borchers, vice-
president, and Mr. John Merriam, secretary. New
to the Board this year are Frank Fogarty and
MRS. JOHN MERRIAM
DANIEL CAMPBELL HENRY KARPF RALPH E. KIPLINGER LEWIS R. LEIGH
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RODERIC CRANE DR. JAY B. MQCGREGOII
Administrative Assistant Dean of Student
to the President Personnel
MARWIN WROLSTAD DONALD J. PFLASTERER
Business Manager Dean of Men
ALICE C. SMITH ELIZABETH L. HILL
Registrar Dean of Women
JOHN HECKINGER CLARENCE LEFLER WILLIAM PICARD
THELMA ENGLE Director of Auxiliary Enterprises Superintendent of Purchasing Agent
University Hostess and Special Services Buildings and Grounds JOHN E- WOODS
JIM ERIXON HAROLD KEEFOVER GEORGE MEY ERS Student Placement
Alumni Secretary Chief Accountant Director of Food Service Director
President Milo Bail
lSeatedJ Alice C. Smith, Elizabeth Hill, John E. Woods, Milo Bail,
John W. Lucas, Mrs. Spangler, Thelma Engle. Standing, Raderic B.
Crane, E. G. McCurtain, Frank H. Gorman, William H. Thompson,
Carl W. Helmstadter, Donald Pflasterer, William Hackett, James
Brown, Marwin Wrolstad, Robert S. McC-iranahan. lNot picturedi
Donald Emery, .l. B. MacGregor, Virgil Yelkin, Joseph Dunn.
To aid the President in getting complete informa-
tion regarding problems and to help him make de-
cisions, the Administrative Council meets monthly.
This "wheel of the University" composed of deans,
college representatives, key staff members and the
President's assistants discusses questions of concern to
the entire University such as the raise in tuition, cur-
rent registration process or the progress of the building
program. Far from being a one-way organization,
this committee serves as an efficient means of dis-
seminating information throughout the school.
Composed of representatives from all college de-
partments concerned with maior campus activities plus
the presidents off the student council, Independents,
Panhellenic and lnterfraternity Councils, the Student
Activities Committee distributes funds and authorizes
new campus organizations. Its most recent decision
brought the Pen and Sword group for bootstrappers
into campus affairs.
Editors, business managers, representatives of the
business office, journalists, administrative representa-
tives and two members elected by the student body
meet four times a year to evaluate use of student
publication funds, discuss Tomahawk and Gateway
progress, policies and advertising. The Board of Stu-
'dent Publications directed by Chairman Paul Peterson
also selects student editors.
DR. CARL W. HELMSTADTER
Dean ofthe College of
Applied Arts and Sciences
Established in 1941, the College of Applied Arts and
Sciences supervises courses for those who plan to work
after gaining specific skills and techniques in instructional
areas. There are two-year associate title programs which
prepare students for semi-skilled and skilled positions, as
well as four-year professional programs which entitle the
student to a degree. The degrees which the College of Ap-
plied Arts and Sciences recommends at present are: Bache-
lor of Science in engineering and business administration,
home economics, journalism, medical technology, military
science and nursing. Graduates may qualify as teachers,
enter business, industry and service firms, or pursue gradu-
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The hum of machinery, the metal tool
box, the much too heavy drawing board,
and the cold red noses of the Saturday
morning surveying class . . . to Omaha
University students these things mean the
engineering department is at work. Given
impetus by Russia's Sputnik, this depart-
ment's increased enrollment has created
a problem. Classes have outgrown the
East Quonset, and so it is with special
interest that the campus engineers are
looking forward eagerly to the completion
of the Applied Arts Building. With more
space and facilities available the engineer-
ing department may continue to train stu-
dents to fill the needs of a free people
continuously demanding a better life.
SYLVESTER V. WILLIAMS, professor and head of department of
engineering, CHERYL H. PREWETT, associate professor of en-
gineering, JAMES H. BROWN, associate professor of engineer- i
ing, HAROLD l. DAVIS, assistant instructor of education and '
engineering, FREDERICK WEISSER, instructor of engineering.
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Interested in home-making AND money-
making? Then you've found your department.
Careers in public or home service, demonstration,
food processing, nutrition research, hospital or in-
stitutional dietetics, 'Fashion co-ordination, pattern
service promotion or teaching are only a few of
the many jobs open to Miss B.S. Homemaking, '59.
These masters of the pots, spatulas, sewing ma-
chines and patterns will some day produce food,
not burnt but eatable, and clothes, yes, clothes
Visiting lecturers, demonstrations, teas, dinners
and foreign foods buffets supplement classroom
experience for the members of the University's
Home Ec Club. The co-eds, who are automatically
members of the college division of the American
Home Economics Association, are led by president
Mary Claire Lee.
lSeatedl Shirley Van Orsdel, Sue Worman, JoAnn Pospichal, Karen Kaufmann,
Sandra Fischer. lStanclingJ Deede Kuehn, Joyce Stolley, Dorothy Brown, Miss
Audrey Boyer, Mary lee, Judy Suing, Mona McGrath.
lFront rowl Dru Inman, Karen Kleider, Ruda Trautrimas, Marilyn Dvorkin,
Deanne Heldt. lSecond rowl Donna Ludwig, Darlene Wissing, Katherine Mc-
Lennan. lStandingl Marva Zentner, Diane Ulrich, Roberta Wilson, Judy lane,
Carol Christiansen, Phyllis Anthony, Carol Krispense, Jeanne Kuhn, Rosie Corn
Kozak, Sandra Averill.
MARGARET P. KILLIAN, professor and
head of department of home economics,
AUDREY BOYER, instructor of home eco-
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Student nurses get practical experience.
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EMMA DENNIS, Counselor of Nurses and
Instructor of Health Education.
Three hospitals in this area flmmanuel,
Nebraska Methodist and Jenny Edmun-
sonj send students to Omaha University
for part of their training. O.U. offers four
types of nursing programs: a service pro-
I wonder if it will cure a cold.
gram for pre-clinical students taking nurs-
ing science, a Bachelor of Science degree
for RN's, a pre-nursing course for those
interested in nursing but not in hospital
work, and Master of Science in Nursing
degree in the College of Education.
Mixer parties with campus fraternities
and a roller skating party are special
O.U. social events for the "novice nurses."
Study' time for student nurses.
Department of Journalism
Deadlines, Mr. Thorpe's petunias, broken typewriters, inspiration-
or lack of it, publishers, editors, deadlines, the usual tests and assign-
ments, the Friday "Bloodbaths", broken cameras, lost pictures, copy,
rulers, and more deadlines-the students who enjoy successfully meeting
the challenge of these problems are found in the journalism department.
Rewarded for their outstanding work in this field were journalists Don
Kemp, winner of the second Press Club scholarship, Carl Sherma-n, re-
cipient of the Association of Nebraska Industrial Editors scholarship,
and Henrietta Keiser, winner of the annual alumni award.
In its seventh year at the University, the journalism department
annually sponsors a spring lecture series which brings top Omaha
speakers to the students. This year the department acted as co-sponsor
of the Association of Nebraska Industrial Editors Institute held on cam-
pus and assisted with the one-day NPAA short course in photojournal-
ism. Students in this department gain practical experience through
the internship program arranged with KMTV and through their work
on Gateway and Tomahawk staffs.
PAUL V. PETERSON, assistant professor of journalism and
head of department, ROBERT S. McGRANAHAN, associ- ' j ,
ate professor of journalism and director of general print- r 1 -
ing and information, ROBERT K. THORP, instructor of X 'i '-
O.U. Press Club
lFront rowj Lowell Baumer, Mary Jo White, Pauline Huff, Dick Sheehan. iSecond rowi
Bill Greene, Carol Robinson, Carol Thoma, Carolyn Richmond, Pat Divis, Carolyn Rapczyn-
ski. lThird rowi Bob Billotte, Gordon Wright, Sandra Day, Harry Jacobberger, Russell
Grove, Bill Jardine. lFourth rowl Petey lPaul Petersoni, George Ragan, Karen Jensen,
Jim Meyers, Allen Howard.
But mother doesn't know I smoke.
Big Ed Thoma says, "Stop the presses."
Female foibles ruled the Gateway office Cknown to Toma-
hawk staff members as the Student Pubs Officei. Fall editor, Mary
Jo White, tolerated the usual start-of-the-semester love affairs,
her second auto accident and managed to prod her staff to pro-
duce I6 pages of not-so-timely news. Guy Fawkes Day came and
the celebration found the staff all "fired" up as was Buildings and
Grounds. Bob Perry was constantly fired up, but cooled down when
his private office was moved to the Gateway garden. A move to
Parolees anonymous: Hatchet Harry, Rocky Robinson, Dirty Dick and Wild
promote better relations was initiated by the printers when the
Gateway and the Creightonian came out with an unexpected
And now a few words from the Old Pro James An-
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We agree, THE GATEWAY
is really top drawer.
Karen Jensen, Bob t5' 12"J Perry and Lowell Baumer
Spring editor, Carol Thoma, or
"Maggie" as her friends called
her, also coped with the start-of-
the-semester love affairs and the
alliterative whims of her society
editor. A cleanliness drive Kun-
doubtedly planned to show up the
previous editorl was quickly rele-
gated to oblivion os the press of
the day's news crowded the
c l e a n - u p crew. Miss Thoma,
spring class-cutting champion for
the past two years, was forced to
relinquish her title in deference to
Howsomever, even though it
left many people cold, the staff
got out a paper every week.
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Mary Jo White. . .
Lowell Baumer. . .
Carol Thoma ....
Dick Sheehan ....
Pauline Huff .....
Harry Jacobberger. . .
Bob Perry .......
Karen Jensen ....
Paul V. Peterson. .
Editor-in-Chief ...... Carol Thoma
Managing Editor ..... Lowell Baumer
News Editor . . .
Sports Editor ....
Society Editor ..... Carol Robinson
Feature Editor ........ Bill Jardine
Photographer ......... Bob Perry
Business Assistant ...... Karen Jensen
Faculty Advisor . . .Paul V. Peterson
Ginny Anderson, Sandra Barry, Paul Beavers, Bob Billotte,
Barbara Butler, Carol Sue Child, Pat Divis, Ken Fielding, Warren
Franke, Bill Greene, Russ Grove, Lonnie Hansen, Ted Hillman,
Al Howard, Harry Jocobberger, Bill Jardine, Karen Jensen, Jay
Johnson, Jim Meyers, Jim Neidert, Judy McKinney, Jo Ann
Oliver, Ann Pence, Lee Perkins, George Ragan, Carolyn Rap-
czynski, Carolyn Richmond, Daphne Robins, Carol Robinson,
Gloria Rorick, Dick Sheehan, Linda Strnad, Joy Whinnery,
Sue Worman and Hank Wortman.
"Whizzer" White says, "lt's time for the Can-Can
Heirs ofthe Fourth Estate.
"Darn it Perry.
I said bleed LEFl'."
The Tomahawk did come out. What better
evidence? But it wasn't easy. Due to the lack
of the cooperation of non-photogenic and bashful
seniors, the 'industrious staff found holes in
their layouts land their headsl. But the work
was lightened by progressive iazz and intellectual
atmosphere of after-hours sessions. The situation
improved when Bill Chamberlain and Dick Welna
secured young, attractive girls to accomplish
their office chores. Negatives with fingerprints,
negatives with poor focus and Cthough we hate
to bring it upj blank negatives plagued photog-
rapher Bob Perry, who in turn plagued everybody
else. But all pitched in and hindered with ob-
scene ideas for cutlines and for most everything
in general. But the copy came through, even if
the editor's grade point didn't.
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"Laurie, I've already used that picture."
Editor-in-Chief ......... Virginia Frank
Associate Editor . . . . . . .lan Anderson
Photographer .... . ....... Bob Perry
Activities Editors ......... Laurie Frank
' and Gordon Wright
Faculty Editor ..... ...... C arl Sherman
Organizations Editor .... Christine Larsen
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Senior Editor . . . . . .
Copy Editor .... . . .
Art Editor ....... . . .
Directory Editors .......
Greek Editor ...... .... A nn Crowell
Sports Editor . . . ....,.. Lee Perkins
. . . AI Longocre
and Barb Brunell
'Barb, it's Reed, REED."
'What do you think Bill? Are 47 pictures
too many for one page?" I
Jene Brey, Carolyn Carver, Mary Jane
Chapman, Pam Fine, Lyle Franzen, Bobbie
Garvin, Lonnie Hansen, Katie Harris, Karen
Jensen, Carol Lind, Bev Marvin, Mona
McGrath, Carolyn Ruge, Jean Severa, Pam
Stromberg, Darrel Teter, Jerry Veatch, Dick
Welna, Sue Wormon, and Mary .lo White.
Miss Brunell doodles droodles.
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Could this be Charm School?
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Al puts on another stock of inspiration
Gordy carries o lot of weight in Student
Whot's the topic?
Sports or business?
Carl and Cris plot o page.
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Here's one way io get grades . . .
S c ie Il c e s
Dean Mac hangs one on.
X f , A .',5 Somebody slole my weather machine.
. . . and here's another!
"Yes sir, I ceriainly do agree
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"Who put the penny in the fuse?"
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"The Education of Free Men" . . . an expression of the liberal aim of
the pursuit of learning in those areas of culture seen in the free world in
this century . . . a statement of the longing of men for the good life. Such
was the explanation of the title of the Arts and Sciences Exhibition spon-
sored by this college in honor of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the University.
This oldest of colleges is today a trustee of the learning of the centuries . . .
the storehouse of a truly liberal education. It preserves, develops, and trans-
mits knowledge from generation to generation. From its humanities comes
the vital hope that men shall not perish from the earth. Among the many
departments belonging to this college are the departments of economics,
geography, psychology, and philosophy. Through a knowledge of these
fields, students achieve a broader understanding of the social, physical,
mental, and spiritual forces of their world.
DR. WILLIAM H. THOMPSON
Dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences
FRANCIS M. HURST, assistant professor of psycholo-
gy, JOSEPH TWARANAVICA, assistant instructor of
psychologyy WILLIAM JAYNES, director of Bureau of
Industrial Testing and Institutional Research and as-
sistant professor of psychology.
WILFRED PAYNE, professor of philosophy and
head of department of humanitiesp BENJAMIN F.
SCHWARTZ, instructor of ethics and religion.
GORDON SCHILZ, professor and head of the
department of geography, RODERIC B. CRANE
professor and head of the department of
Detpuart wsm of ,
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J JOHN V. BLACKWELL, associate PETER W. HILL
professor and head of depart- instructor of art.
ment of art.
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Footprints in the pottery dust . . . clues
to the activities of the art department.
With the emphasis on the contemporary,
students study ceramics, sculpturing, oil
painting, design and iewelry making. ln-
struction is enhanced by a faculty whose
members have all made outstanding con-
tributions in their own particular fields.
The departmental Brush and Easel club
promotes student interest in art. Proceeds
from a spring painting exhibition were
used to establish an art scholarship for a
high school student. Club president was
Marilyn Brunell. ,
JANE E. ANDERSEN,
instructor of art.
lFront rowi Mr. Blackwell, Larry Fox, Marilyn Brunnell, Jack Curran, Judy Church, Miss Andersen. lSeconcl rowi
Caryl Waldbaum, Sandy Day, Diane Johnson, Jan Anderson, Judy Houk, Harold Stinson, James Engler. lBaclc
rowl Wanette Bush, Loandra Andrew, Karen Jensen, Judy Horstman, Jerry Wentz, Randy Parker, Mike Anania,
Dave Bohr, Lynn Jones.
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iTop row! RALPH M. WARDLE, professor and head of department of English, ROBERT
D. HARPER, professor of English, MARION MARSH BROWN, assistant professor of
English, HEDVIG C. M. NYHOLM, assistant professor of English, PAUL C. RODGER5,
JR., assistant professor of English, BERYL EAGLESON, assistant instructor of English,
HARRIETT C. LONG, assistant instructor of English, MARGARET MILLER, assistant in-
structor of English, GAYLE MORROW, assistant instructor of English, JOHN E.
HORNER, assistant professor of English.
iSeated front rowj Lyle Hopkins, Virginia Frank, Ann Ahlstrand, Carolyn
Ruge, Louise Lidicker, Rosalie Cohen. lBack rowl Mr. Rodgers, Al Longacre,
Warren Francke, Mr. Harper, Dick Losch, Bob Zich, Barbara Blake, Barbara
McGlee, Elaine Hennig, Christine Larsen, Ruth Wolfe, Joyce Schoeppner,
Helen Balclerson, Carl Sherman, Tom Morrow.
Faulkner, Shakespeare, Thomas Wolfe,
Chaucer or Ernest Hemingway . . . you
can take your choice in the English de-
partment. All interested in widening their
cultural horizons are invited to enter
courses ranging from elementary compo-
sition and English and American literature,
to creative writing and graduate seminars.
An important function of the department
is the training of secondary teachers of
English. This program attracts more than
half of all English maiors.
The Club, honorary organization open
to students with high averages in English,
is directed by Al Longacre.
"To 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
lt's a very special thrill . . . that re-
served for student writers who see their
original poetry and short stories published
in the Grain of Sand. Copies of the maga-
zine are sent to neighboring colleges as
well as some as far away as New York
City. Editor Carl Sherman and sponsor
Wardle again extended a S50 scholarship
award to the outstanding high school
Students interested in essay writing and
concerned with the position of minority
groups find the Philip Sher Essay contest
inviting. Last year's S250 prize was
awarded to English major Ted Mallory.
lleft to rightj Tom Morrow, Rosalie Cohen, Carl Sherman, Dr.
Wardle, Warren Francke, Barbara Blake.
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Philip Sher winner, Ted Mallory.
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The hope of posterity lies in the progress
of international co-operation. The language of
cl nation does not exist in a vacuum but mir-
rors the entire nation . . . its life, thinking and
culture. Hence, the two main goals of this
department are to promote the development
of conversational proficiency and the
understanding of the mind and heart of for-
eign peoples. Conversational practice in the
class and language lab, spoken language con-
tests for high school students and conferences
for teachers are some of the techniques and
activities with which the department hopes
to accomplish its modern mission.
iClockwisel RAYMOND J. MAXWELL, assistant profes-
sor of foreign languages, CHRISTOPHER S. ESPINOSA,
professor and head of department of foreign lan-
guages and literatures, FORREST R. HAZARD, assistant
professor of foreign languages, MICHAEL BEILIS, in-
structor of foreign languages and administrative as-
JAMES M. EARL,
professor and head of
department of mathematics.
HARRY L. RICE,
associate professor of
Fiftieth Anniversary Arts College Exhibition gave the mathe-
matics department an opportunity to illustrate mathematical prin-
ciples through the "tree of mathematics" displaying the various
branches of math and the "river of mathematics" illustrating the
origin and broadening development of the subiect. These mural
representations represented work of department students. In
March Mr. Robert Gaskell, supervisor of mathematical service
groups at Boeing Aircraft Company and representatives of the
National Science Foundation spoke to mathematics, business and
engineering students. A considerable proportion of graduates go
on to graduate work, and some have gone into missile work at
White Sands Proving Grounds, New Mexico. g
Der Deutsche Verein is one of
the larger organizations on cam-
pus. Better known by speakers of
English as the German Club, this
group claims fifty members. The
meetings are held once a month
and feature films and speakers.
German holiday customs were in
order at the club's Christmas
party. Officers for the year were
Mike Donelan, president, Kay
Carmony, vice president, Jack
Mendel, secretary, Bob Matcha,
treasurer. Mr. Maxwell is the
Senoritas and senors further
their interest in Espanol through
the Spanish Club. Meetings often
feature a speaker who has
traveled, lived or studied in a
Spanish-speaking country. Mem-
bers enioy speaking Spanish,
playing Spanish games, doing
Spanish dances and singing songs
. . . Spanish songs. Los Oficales
are Nancy Christiansen, president,
Jan Snowdall, vice president,
Joan Swanson, secretary, Ruth
Weeks, treasurer. Sponsors are
Dr. Espinosa and Mrs. Payne.
iFront rowl Dick Hanlon, Marcie Williams, Gerrold Stone, Alice Hadsell, Julia
Schoen. KSecond rowl LaVern Mendel, Bob Matcha, Mike Donelan, Kay Carmony,
Mr. Maxwell. fThird rowl James Prusha, Ralph Keill, Victor Stepanek, Marie Walter,
Margaret Racey, Pat Von Voorhees, Jerry Sasen. lBack rowl Richard Condon, Larry
Duff, Lee Perkins, Mary Jane Eaton, Wayne Wagner, Ron Whitcowski, Nicholas
Sabanovich, Joel Padmore.
lFront rowl Dr. Espinosa, Ruth Ann Weeks, Nancy Christiansen, Jan Snowdall, Joan
Swanson, Mrs. Payne. iSecond rowl Jack Martin, Rose lagman, Mary Ann Snyder,
Carol Hutton, Bobbi Garvin, Vicki Trickett. fThird rowl Karen Nyholm, Virginia
Root, Sandy Peck, Lynn Baker, Janet Voss, Mary .lo White. KBack rowl Eleanor Al-
berts, Mary Ann Borsch, Charles Moon, Dave lorance, Ralph Osborne, James lindeen.
niudvivv .4 E-I-E 1958 . ff,
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Expansion is the by
word in O.U.'s science
found us with a greatly
enlarged biology depart-
ment and the beginnings
of an independent phys-
ics department. Growth
is also reflected in the
remodeled third floor
area devoted to equip-
ment storage and a new
Despite student groans,
the higher degree re-
quirements promise in-
creased prestige for sci-
lTop rowl KARL H. D. BUSCH, professor and head of department of general and natural sci-
ences, ROBERT G. ANDERSON, instructor of biology, JOHN J. ELLIS, instructor of biology. lBot-
tom row! JOHN G. McMlLLAN, associate professor of physics, RUSSELL C. DERBYSHIRE, assistant
professor of zoologyp BENJAMIN STERN, instructor of mathematics and physics.
ln addition to
teaching duties, the
faculty directs re-
search for outstand-
ing senior chemistry
m a i o r s, sponsors
Gamma Pi Sigma for
exceptional work in
and participates ac-
tively in the Omaha
section of the Ameri-
can Chemical Socie-
ty. Students who plan
to continue their work
in chemistry may be-
come affiliates of this
D. N. MARQUARDT, professor of chemistry and head
of department, WALTER W. LINSTROMBERG, assistant
professor of chemistryp RODNEY O'CONNOR, assistant
professor of chemistryg PAUL J. STAGEMAN, assistant
professor of chemistry.
Departments of History, Political Science
and Social Science
Political science, history and social science . . .
man, his world and his government. The primary con-
cerns of the social science department are to introduce
several hundred students each year to the historical
and social aspects of contemporary civilization and
prepare many others for teaching careers in social
Latin America, Russia, the Far East, England,
America, Ancient Greece or Rome . . . whatever your
special interest, the history department's continually
expanding curriculum will satisfy your needs. Sponsor
of many history-centered conferences, the department
has co-operated in arranging the American Heritage
Series for the past few years.
And on the "practical" side of these suloiects is the
political science department which annually supports
the Institute of World Affairs. Through contact with
authorities on topics of current significance, students,
faculty and community members stay informed.
Organizations sponsored by these departments in-
clude Phi Alpha Theta, national history honorary, and
Pi Gamma Mu, national social science honorary. Presi-
dents of these organizations are Gene Pugh and Jim
' Pi Gamma Mu
A. STANLEY TRICKETT, professor and head of department
of history, WILLIAM T. UTLEY, professor and head of de-
partment of political science, THOMAS N. BONNER, pro-
fessor and head of social science department. lSecond
rowl ROY M. ROBBINS, professor of history, FREDERICK W.
ADRIAN, associate professor of history, PAUL L. BECK, as-
sistant professor of history, GEORGE A. ROTHOCK, JR.,
instructor of history, W. C. B. LAMBERT, associate profes-
sor of political science.
I ' A' l 1
,pn-ki Q- 3
lFront row! Annette Ko-
sowsky, Ruth S n a v e I y,
Helen Balderson, Vern
Prescher. lBack rowl Mr.
McCrary, Marlene Meyer,
Fyllis R u b i n o w, Chuck
Hamsa, Rosalie Cohen, Mr.
f- s?' ' ' 'STQW' 1-fggu 5 ,K
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EDMUND MCCURTAIN, professor and head
of department of sociology.
.I. S. McCRARY, associate professor of
A variety of courses designed to pro-
vide students with an understanding of
man's place in the social system enables
students to develop obiective and tolerant
attitudes toward themselves and others
as well as to learn skills and techniques
used in the field of social work or related
areas. An enlarged curriculum Ctwo new
courses in anthropologyl, enlarged enroll-
ment C393 students to 5751 and an en-
larged 'Faculty attest to the growth of the
Judging from campus life, sociology is
not an unfamiliar science. Those with a
special interest in the field may earn mem-
ship in the national sociology honorary,
Alpha Kappa Delta. Led by president
Rosalie Cohen, the group discussed many
phases of sociology including teaching,
case work, community direction and
Agpha Ktappa llselta
iFront IOWJ Walter Boeumler, Mr. Sullenger, Rosalie Cohen, Mr. McCurtain, Mr. McCrary. iBock row! Karen
Larsen, Maiia Runcis, Virginia Root, Beverly Reed, Carolyn Carver.
Department of Music
Music, music, music . . . that's what this
department offers. In addition to courses
of instruction in the rudiments of music,
music analysis and interpretation, and the
history of music, this department presents
numerous opportunities for performance
experience. All music majors participate
in the faculty directed band, orchestra,
choir, male chorus, instrumental ensembles
or vocal ensembles. Applied music stu-
dents receive instruction from part-time
instructors in their instrumental specialty
and perform at one of three recitals. Those
interested in a teaching career may follow
a program in music education.
Sponsored by the music department is
the honorary music fraternity, Phi Mu
Alpha. To advance the cause of music in
America, this group directs the student
Christmas carol contest. Craig Edwards is
JOHN D. MILLER, assistant professor of music and director of choir,
RAYMOND W. TRENHOLM, assistant professor of music, JAMES B.
PETERSON, professor, head of department and conductor of orches-
tra, JACK A. MALIK, instructor of music and director of band, VIC-
TOR WOLFRAM, assistant professor of music.
Phi Mu Alpha
:ti ' ' - '
iFront rowl Keith Vandergrift, Craig Edwards, Barton Barnes. tSecond rowj Chuck Colvin, Ron Smith, Dave Carlson,
Mr. Malik. tBack rowl Marlyn Taylor, Walt Gray, Mr. John D. Miller, Jim Kadlec.
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Department of Speech
ALDRICH K. PAUL, associate professor and head of department of speech,
EDWIN L. CLARK, associate professor of dramatics and director of uni-
versity theatre. lSecond rowi PAUL D. BORGE, instructor of speech and
TV-radio, WARREN Y. GORE, instructor of speech, FRANK MAGERS, in-
structor of speech and technician in dramatics and TV-radio.
Yak with tact is essential in the speech depart-
ment. Best known to the campus through the radio
station KWOU, University Theatre productions, TV
classroom and debate activities, the speech de-
partment trains students in the fields of public
address, dramatic arts, speech education and TV-
radio techniques. Proiects sponsored by the de-
partment included the Kick-Off Debate and Discus-
sion Tournament, a speech maior's coffee hour,
the High School Fine Arts Festival and a depart-
mental film series.
Campus organizations behind the speech de-
partment podium are Alpha Psi Omega drama
honorary, Radio-TV club, University Players and
Pi Kappa Delta debate honorary. President of the
last-named is Al Henderson.
Pi Kappa Delta
ileft to righti Barbara Fleck, Lyle
Franzen, Mike Field, Christine Larsen,
Al Henderson, Carolyn Ruge, Mr.
Gore, Susan Brailey, Rod Hansen,
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iFirst rowi .lohn Slane, Tom Crowell, Judy McKinney, Carole Huston, Sue Salis-
bury, Donna Brinlee, Carol Rhea, Barbara Brunell, Barbara Woodcook. iSecond
rowl Mr. Clark, Judy Fischer, Annette Kosowsky, Brenda Bair, Rose lagman,
Eileen Martin, Marilyn Morrisson, Kay Jones, .loan Marx, Dena Lagman. iBack
rowj Russ Schlatzhauer, John Trenerry, John Schmidt, Dave Selner, Judy
Horstman, Bob Sobczyk, Al Longacre, Mr. Magers.
The University Players spent more time prepar-
ing University Theatre productions for the boards
than playing. Under the leadership of Carol Rhea,
the club members appeared in, directed, built sets,
sold tickets and ushered for all Theatre shows in-
cluding the One Act plays. Last year's activities
were climaxed at the spring picnic where Hugh
Allen, Barbara Blake, Ken Leeper, Sue Salisbury
and Barbara Woodcook received trophies for their
Directed by president Ann Ahlstrand, Radio-TV
Judy McKinney, Janet Koch, Jan Scott, Carole Huston, Ann Ahlstrand,
Kay Jones, Mary Claire Lee, Larkia Knotts, Henry Berman, Bob Sobczyk,
Club members participated in a wide variety of
activities. On the serious side, they took a tour
of KETV and listened to a speaker from an Omaha
advertising agency. Adding the light touch was
the club's annual spring picnic and their Christmas
party held at the home of sponsor, Paul Borge.
Music and news from 11 to 2 by KWOU.
Under the management of "By George" Ragan,
the campus radio station adds a soothing note
to the clatter of silver and the clank of coffee
cups in the cafeteria. Armed with a mike, a ciga-
rette and a "disc", campus iockeys John Slane CPro-
gram directorl and Ray Young CMusic librarianl
keep the tune tables spinning. Paul Borge super-
vises this practical experience program financed
by student activity funds.
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gram plan. George doesn't.
Come in, outer space!
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"The soft shoe . . ."
lkightl SAM's birth certificate.
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lleftl Delta Slgs say
Get a 'ob
". . . the hard sell."
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Within the College of Business Administration students
may follow a general course or specialize in accounting, secre-
tarial science, management, insurance, real estate and retailing
among others. Students who enroll in the retailing department
are aided in their iunior and senior years to obtain part-time
positions in local retail stores. Credit is given for the store-
service laboratory. Working very closely with the University is
the Associated Retailers of Omaha which currently provides
twelve S250 scholarships for students wishing to make their
careers in retailing. Campus activities of departmental students
center in the Retailing club. President of the organization is
Qepartlagnt of Qetalllng ggiyy
M. HURFORD DAVISON,
professor and head of the
department of retailing.
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JOHN W. LUCAS
Dean of the College of
lFront rowj Tom Tiehen, Connie Pakieser, Greg
Nordquist, Sandra Feldman. lBuck rowl
Davison, Harold Secorin, Jerry Stephanowlczf
Ray Farquhar, Warren Toni Wolpa.
Rho Epsilon, national pro-
fessional real estate fraternity
is sponsored by Mr. C. Glenn
Lewis. A series of Iuncheons
attended by Omaha real es-
tate men gave members an
opportunity to observe the
realities of their future occu-
pation. During his term as
president, Russell Van Horn
saw the organization's library
of real e state magazines
To improve the art and sci-
ence of management was the
aim of Fred W. Taylor, the
father of scientific manage-
ment. Our campus collegiate
chapter of SAM, international
collegiate and senior organi-
zation, is doing its part to
further this purpose. Mem-
bers of the group, one of
approximately 150, enioyed
tours of several Omaha plants
and their own annual ban-
quet. Succeeding Jack Wil-
liams as president was Larry
lFront rowl Sam Nigro, Bill Knott, Dick Clark, Ed Weidner, Robin Hill,
Sales Manager, Russ Van Horn, Mr. C. Glenn Lewis. lBack row,
Harry Dewey, Larry Lorenze, Bob Bushman, Ken Kole, Rod Raden-
baugh, Dale Jorgenson, Russell Calava.
Society for the
Advancement of Management
lFront rowl larry McClain, Don Farley, Russ Blanchard, Shirley Vanous, Margaret McCreath, Sandra
Feldman. lSecond rowl Larry Hansen, Gaylord Myers, Jack Williams, Sonia Ruckl, Larry Larsen, Har-
riet Shapiro, Sue Saunders. lBack rowl Clayton Hakinson, John Hruska, Max Bokelman, Harold
Eichkler, Lyle Richards, Stan Andrews, Marvin Baxter, Mr. Jack Hill.
'- . 'fi . 1. nel , H, 'os o 'f or Y-2: l
GEORGE T. HARRIS, professor of business administration, C. GLENN LEWIS, associ-
ate professor of business administration and director of real estate program,
CHARLES M. BULL, assistant professor of business administration, JAMES J. CHAS-
TAIN, assistant professor of business administration and director of insurance pro-
gram, JACK A. HILL, assistant professor of business administration, JOHN D.
LEONARD, assistant professor of business administration, JOYCE MINTEER, assistant
professor of business administration, DUDLEY 0. ALLER, instructor of business
ii i ii S' fi or
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WILLIAM C. HOCKETT,
Enrollment, faculty members and curricu-
lum offerings have continued to increase with
the University's growth. Supervised work ex-
perience in the Omaha metropolitan area may
be secured by students and co-ordinated with
their areas of professional specialization. Each
curriculum allows the student ample freedom
to broaden his cultural background. Among
the many scholarships available to worthwhile
students are those offered by the Neboma
Chapter of the Natonol Secretaries' Association
and the Woman's Division of the Omaha
Chamber of Commerce. Those interested
in obtaining teaching positions may include
education courses in their technical program.
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 prepa-
ration in the field of accounting may find
professional opportunities in public or private
accounting or in governmental or non-profit
institutional services. So remember . . . the
next time you see someone mumbling down
the hall, "debit S24.50, credit 16 cents - - -,"
don't laugh because someday he may be
checking your income tax payments.
RALPH M. WILUAMS,
l g2giartn1en't of Seeifetiarial Seienee ,
Too busy to eat lunch? Can't spell? Always losing
those important letters? Better look into the University
of Omaha department of secretarial science. Here girls
learn to solve your problems for you. Not only do
these students set speed records with their skill in
typing and shorthand, but they also know how to run
your office machines, keep your accounts, manage
your records and, of course, handle your filing system.
Departmental graduates who prefer teaching to secre-
tarial duties may follow a program leading to sec-
ondary school certification.
Sonia Ruckl is president of an organization de-
signed to bring together the women students in the
field of business administration. Phi Theta Chi is a
national scholastic honorary whose programs feature
speakers and discussion which increase the members'
knowledge of the business world.
lFront rowl Marilyn Miller, Margaret McCreath, Pat Shumard, Carol
Young, Marva Zentner, Karen Clark, Miss Holly. lBack rowl Sandra
Kraiiek, Sue Saunders, Harriet Shapiro, Phyllis Parill, Judy Reichart,
Sonia Ruckl, Sharon Sokol, Annette Kosowsky.
LETA F. HOLLEY, associate professor and
head of department of secretarial science.
VERDA C. RAUCH, assistant professor of '
secretarial science. '
Phi Theta Chi
ix i Z
Certification for one of the most honored of professions is the
business of the College of Education which prepares students to pass
on our heritage of knowledge to America's children. They "take on"
everything from the runny--nosed kindergartner, unhappy to be away
from mother, to the levi-clad high school adolescent, eager to get away.
Dr. OIeson's counseling courses may help to educate the levi set, -so
may Miss Moline's films and tape recordings. Student teachers may
cry "help" in the reading lab or the arts and crafts classes, too. The
extensive student teaching program supervised by academic and pro-
fessional advisors from the university gives invaluable practical ex-
perience with such everyday teaching problems as: How to detect the
chronic apple-polisher, What soaks into Johnny Noread's skull?, How
to maintain a semblance of authority when you don't look any older
than the kids. Most important, would-be teachers discover how much
they don't know, so the library becomes a center of their activity.
All-in-all, a teacher certified and recommended by OU's faculty is a
young person well qualified to take the responsibility for the education
of the nation's youth.
General Ecgauciatllon and Llbrary Selencie
U i,,,i,'gQ,,t , ii gggggl""1 'i'ii ,, mligeg ,,, ii 'V ' tii"" I '
nn. FRANK H. GQRMAN
Dean ofthe College
ilefti RUTH MOLINE, audio-visual department director
and assistant instructor of educotionp GEORGE R.
RACHFORD, associate professor of education. Hopi
T ROY NOLTE, associate professor of education, director
of Offutt Air Base program and adult education coun-
selor, ELLEN LORD, associate professor of library
science and librarian. illighti JAMES F. HOLLY,
associate librarian, MARION R. McCAULEY, assistant
professor of library science and head reference
Elementary and Secondary Education
--"n5,,2f"Q . . E
lFirst rowl Barb McGlee, Sandra Kruse, Barbara Hunt,
Kay Jones. lSecond row! Nancy Land, Kathy Gray-
son, Ruth Ann Snavely, Ruth Ann Weeks, Pat Watts.
lBack rowl Annette Kosowsky, Maiia Runcis, Nancy
Kratky, JoAnn Bentley, June Wahle, Laurel Shewan,
lTop rowl HOLLIE BEI'HEl., associate professor of ele-
mentary education, JOSEPH DUNN, associate profes-
sor of elementary education, LAWRENCE BUTLER,
assistant professor of secondary education, HARRY W.
JOHNSON, assistant professor of secondary education
and director of reading improvement laboratory, B.
GALE OLESON, counselor in college of education and
director of student counseling. lBottom rowl PAUL C.
KENNEDY, associate professor of secondary educa-
tion, DORIS TABOR, instructor of elementary educa-
tion, DANIEL TREDWAY, instructor of elementary
A Kappa Delta
lFirst rowl Carol Coffee, Jeanne Wilcox, Janie Colvin Barb
Fleck, Rosalie Cohen. lSecond rowl Faye Nesbitt, Ann Ahl
strand, Bev Reed, Sandra Vondra, Helen Balderson, Joyce
Schoeppner, Nancy Ferbrache. lBack row, Ralph Osborne, Lois
Chase, Fyllis Rubinow, Carolyn Carver, Noreen Gilqulst Bar
bara Brunell, Wendell Jones.
F lfture Teacliers of America
A membership coffee, dinner
meetings, a Christmas party at
the Creche, panel discussions and
a tea for secondary co-operating
teachers kept members of FTA
busy. In the spring the group
hosted the state S.E.A.N. conven-
tion. Presiding over the 150
members were Sandra Kruse, Bev
Reed, Donna Anderson and Carol
lFront rowl Betty Nelum, Katie Harris, Kay
Jones, lennea Rife. lSecond row, Edrose
Graham, Laurel Shewan, Joyce Makinson,
Annete Kosowsky, Rhea McVitty, Nancy
Ferbrache. lBack rowl Carolyn Carver,
Obedience Perfect, Fyllis Rubinow, Shelia
Dunldau, Elaine Eddy.
lFront rowl Donna Anderson, Bev Reed, Sandy Kruse, Carol Coffey, Kathy Grayson.
lSecand rowl Rose Lagman, .lean Dorsey, Marlene Brown, Karen Clark, Marion
Meyer, Alice Hadsell. lBack rowl Jerry Martin, Jim Sorenson, Charles Sedlacek,
lFront rowl Doris Schmidt, Sandra Brown, Ruth Ann
Weeks, Madelyn Chappel, Karen Brewster. lBack rowl
JoAnn Bentley, Janice Walters, Barbara King, Rosa-
lie Cohen, Barbara Brunell, Sue Nelson.
Departments of Men's and Womenis r M I
Physical fitness . . . the goal of our physical educa-
tion departments. The quick changes and cold showers,
the excitement of numerous intramural events and the
pleasure found in a growing program of coed activity all
do their part to help the student find skills in future
leisure-time activities. If the female archers can only con-
tinue to survive the danger presented by the male cage ball
players, no doubt this department will keep growing and
Modern dancers work together in the coed honorary,
Orchesis. Saturday morning high school workships give
members an opportunity to teach others their techniques.
l'l'op rowi VIRGIL V. YELKIN, director of athletics and associate professor of physical
education for men and baseball coach, ERNEST F. GORR, assistant professor of
physical education for men and track coach, LLOYD R. CARDWELL, instructor of
physical education for men and head football coachp JACK COITON, instructor of
physical education -for men and basketball and tennis coach, KATHRYN M.
SCHAAKE, assistant professor and head of department of physical education for
women. lBottom row, AL CANIGLIA, instructor of physical education for men and
assistant football coach, RUSSELL D. GORMAN, instructor of physical education for
men and wrestling coach: MARVIN NEVINS, assistant instructor of physical educa-
tion for men and assistant coach, CAROLYN GRIFFITHS, instructor of physical educa-
tion for women, REBECCA S. BREESE, instructor of physical education for women.
. s rcnhesms
lStandingD Ralph Ellsworth, Miss Carolyn Griffiths,
Fran Roberson, Rose Lagman, Al Longacre. lKneeIingD
Carolyn Floerchinger, Ann Ahlstrand, Sandra Day.
"WelI played, gentlemen." Omaha U. PE
majors learned a few pointers on the iolly game
of crickett this November when members of the
RAF from Offutt came to campus to demonstrate.
But PE maiors don't usually sit at home waiting
for gentlemen callers. They're about the "travel-
ingest" group on campus. Conventions of various
physical education groups, team meets with other
schools, over-nights at Camp Brewster are all on
the itinerary. ln addition, the men play Santa
Claus at their annual Toy Dance, and the women
play hostess at their annual College Sports Day.
In addition to separate meetings, the men's and
women's groups, presided over by Jerry Hunter
and Dian Brian, meet jointly once a month.
lFront POW, .lack Lee, .lack Jackson, Jerry Hunter, Jerry Meehan. lSecond
rowl Clark Morrow, Don Fleming, Roger Holmgren, Dennis Drake, Glen
Bowling, riflery or almost any other sport you're
interested in will be sponsored by WRA. Teams and
individuals win honors in intramural tournaments . . .
baseball, volleyball, basketball, table tennis, golf, bad-
minton and tennis. Thinking of others, WRA members
annually give a Christmas party for the children at
the Creche Home and this year provided food for a
needy family at Thanksgiving. Officers were Bobbie
Kucera, Helene Rhoades, Loretta Lodwig, Connie Claus-
sen and Laurie Frank.
KFront rowi Helene Rhoades, Bobbie Kucera, Loretta Lodwig, Connie
Claussen, Laurie Frank. tBack rowi Eva Rimington, Ramona Aguilar,
Sonia Green, Janice Snowdahl, Miss Breese.
-2-1 z- -f
lFront rowi Bruce Hunkins, Angelo Cuva, Dee
Donnelly, Stan Fastenau, Bob Bennett, Jerry
Hunter, Bill Nuzum. lBack rowj Tony Butera,
Rich Siekman, Pat Couglin, Wayne Westphal,
Earl Fielding, Phil Gradoville.
A tradition has been estab-
lished. Each year three people
will be the proud owners of hon-
orary O-Club letter sweaters.
Homecoming princess Virginia
Frank, letter-sweater girl Linda
Brooks and the outstanding sports
booster received sweaters this
year. Leading the campus brawn
and speed was Jim Dempsey,
president. Other officers were
Stan Berney, Jerry Meehan and
To better athletics on campus
and to raise school spirit the O-
Club sold programs at football
and basketball games, construct-
ed a prize-winning float for the
Ma-ie Day parade and sponsored
the O-Club Alumnae Dance.
Funds from the dance will estab-
lish an athletic scholarship fund.
Coaches Jack Cotton and Jack
Leonard sponsor the group.
lFront rowi Ron Sprandel, John Molczk, Chipper Bowley,
Frankenstein Anderson, Lee Perkins, Jerry Meehan, Stan
Berney, lBack rowi Dick Hegarty, Loren Timm, Dusty
Decker, Dick Heimbaugh, Jim Dempsey, Butch Kozeny,
u .c ,
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Chris Larsen, student teacher.
P.E.'s important, too.
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Dave Patton in Audio Visual.
E du c a t io n
Colle lei Qlf Adult Education
S Q it T W A -Q is
DR DONALD G. EMERY
Dean of the College of
,. W. E'
The College of Adult Education provides a
broad spectrum of educational opportunities. Dur-
ing the year the undergraduate day students were
well aware that thousands of adults were also
using the facilities and faculty of their university.
As many 12,7002 adults were enrolled in credit
courses in the evening as there were day college
students. An additional seven hundred adults reg-
istered in the rapidly growing community service
courses. The Conference Center was the site of edu-
cational experiences for over twenty thousand
The keynote of variety through the college was
further expressed in its correspondence study de-
partment, TV classroom series, institute of public
affairs, technical institute and the Offutt Air Force
Base program. The Operation Bootstrap phase of
the college's program for military personnel
brought over two hundred officers and enlisted
men from around the world to day classes during
the year. Also under Dean Emery's supervision is
the university graduate division which continues to
grow with the expanding college.
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lleft to right! MAJOR LESLIE H. HENDRICKSON, JR., associate
professor of air science and commandant of cadets, MAJOR
JOHN B. TRUELL, associate professor of air science and director
of instruction, CAPTAIN JOSEPH M. DAVIS, assistant professor
of air science and assistant commandant of cadets: MXSGT.
JOHN D. BROCK, instructor of air science and personnel of-
ficer, TXSGT. HUGH H. MEYERS, instructor of air science, TXSGT.
WILLIAM M. PRIDDY, instructor of air science and assistant to
commandant of cadets, MXSGT. FRANK C. SINCLAIR, detach-
ment supply sergeant ancl rifle team coach.
LT. COL. WILLIAM H. DOWD
Professor of Air Science
The Air Force Reserve Offncers Training Corps
was established at the University in July of 1951
Since that time 201 graduate cadets have been
commissioned as second Ileutenants ln the United
States Air Force
ln an eight year period the AFROTC program
has evolved academncally and socnally until nt has
become an Integral part of the campus life Many
cadet officers are also leaders of social and honor
ary groups Among the many activities sponsored
by the Corps are the Alr Force ROTC Military Ball
the annual Presidents Inspection and Review and
activities night' for the cadets Under the wmg f
this department are rifle teams marching drill
teams Arnold Air Society Sabres Air Command,
Angels Flight and the newly formed drum and
"A final you say?"
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"Halt in the name of the law!" Well, you proba-
bly won't hear these words from O.U. Sabres, for
acting as campus MP's is one of their less well-
known activities. Last year the drill team came
off seventh best at the National Drill Meet held in
Illinois. Coming up in the world, they won 'First
place at the Offutt Meet last November. To keep
on their toes these freshman and sophomore ca-
dets commanded by Willard Preston perform at
football, basketball games and the AF-ROTC Mili-
tary Ball. And there they go . . . "Sound Off . . .
one, two" . . . into the cold dark corners of the field
house slightly after dawn.
lFirst rowl Wayne Christensen, Willard Preston, Chuck Colvin. iSecond
rowl Ted Hoff, Byron Will, Russ Grove, Tony Helbling, Roger Dilley, Fred
Cady, Bruce Hatfield, James Rice, Jack Brown. Uhird rowl Whitney John-
son, Mike Kelley, Al Taylor, Don Schweiger, Ken Hargis, John Stranglen,
Roger Knowles, Robert Julich, Gary Culton. 1Fourth rowl Ed Jones, Robert
Hohman, William DuVall, Fred Billman, AI Beavers, lloyd Brewer, Bob
Wittekind, Ron Goff, Harry Lippert.
lFront rowl Donna Ceika, Donna Brinlee, Loretta Lodwig, Sue Salisbury iSecond rowl Marilyn Brunell
Barb Fleck, Kay Carmony, .Io Snyder, Barb Griffin, JoAnn Bentley, Sonia Ruckl iBack rowl Karen Lar
sen, Joyce Casey, Helene Rhoades, Peggy Johnson, Jane Helgren Pat Brady Barb Brunell
Operation Halo .... that's what they
called it when forty Omaha University coeds
arrived at Clearview airport for their CAP
flight. Ancl what could be a better name for
a project involving the Angels. With their feet
back on the ground, these girls served in many
capacities throughout the year . . . march-
ing, singing with the Angelaires, ushering at
University functions, typing, filing, cleaning,
painting for, and of course, partying with the
Arnold Air Society. From the Angels, com-
manded this year by flightleader Loretta Lod-
wig, come the six honorary officers presented
at the annual military ball.
lFront rowl Donna Anderson, Jan Anderson, Carol Rhea, Helen Hawley lSecond rowl Lou Vogel, Laurie Frank
Bev Reed, Christine Larsen, Mary Jane Chapman, Gerry Rice. iBack rowl Wanette Bush, Sandra Peck Barb McGlee,
Joyce Stolley, Diane Langevin, Sandy Raish.
CF I rowj George Tomun, Jim Hannibal, Willard Preslon, Eddie Akeyson.
k rowl Leroy Galoway, Loren Timm, Doug Shearer, Wayne Christensen.
The Earl S. Hoag Squadron of the Arnold
Air Society, a social organization for iunior
and senior AFROTC cadets, was founded on
October 26, 1951. To further the mission, tra-
dition and concept of the United States Air
Force is the purpose of this group. Members
of the Angels auxiliary aid Arnold Air men
whenever possible and are rewarded by hav-
ing the Military Ball honorary officers chosen
from their ranks of outstanding undergraduate
women. Those men who survive the rigors
of the "tiger" initiation may enjoy many din-
ner-dances at the Offutt Air Base Officers'
Club. William Welch, Frank Anderson, Gerald
Patrick, Robert Bennett, Donald Kalisek, Alvin
Luedtke lead the group sponsored by Maior
Leslie Hendrickson and Captain Joseph Davis.
lFirst rowl Bob Bennett, Larry Morrissey, Bill Welch, Jerry Patrick, Don Kalisek. lBack rowl Joe
Bertlch, Ramon Lewis, John Schmidt, Mark Burke, Scott Ryder, Bob Elsasser, Alvin Luedtke.
F , n wi
Grant row! Ferris, Mitchell, lewis, Boothe,
lefler. lSecond rowl Gorney, Miller, Potts,
Bo well, Sforz, Spence. lBack rowl Per
kins, Townsend, Heuh, Myer, Johannes,
lFront rowl Keefover, Picard, Heckinger, Wrolstad, Erixon, Thomas, Rubinek. iSecond rowl Greer,
Tetzell, Schlagenhauff, F. Smith, F. Miller, Vaughn, Christensen, Boskin , Swanson, Clark, Markey,
Swanson. Uhird rowl Olson, Brand, Overholse, Jackman, Dunn, Crowder, Ellsworth, Anderson, Ma-
honey, Warner. lFourth rowj Huntington, Baker, Kirsey, Hargrove, Newton, Roberts, Harry, Klinken-
borg, Schwerry, Jordan, Koenig. lFifth rowl Dichsen, Washburn, Price, Sinnet, Skow, Dolezal, Bracken-
bury, Staley, Hoag, Danielson. lBack rowl Zager, Waugh, Davis, Mueller, Pratt, Spangler, Steinauer,
Castro, Dall, Olsgard.
KFront rowl Murray, Hawkins, Doescher, M. Johnson, Babcock, Moore. lSecond rowj
Leslie, Hall, Jacobson, Harris, Bielski, Ford, I. Johnson, Ray. lBack rowl Graham,
Zikmund, Jonaitis, Kerr, Donley, Thompson, Barkley, Clark, Bruner, Kephert,
t 3 J
"Grub it l.auriel"
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Well, Wednesday afternoon and only 40 more inches of copy to
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Bronx cheer. 76
"Are you wearing your Theta Chi garter?"
Q' "But sir, the Red Cross doesn't like a
ig type Z neutral blood.
"Well Mary Jo, get busy and write next
week's play review."
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Cowboys and the
shabby shack . . . "study- A
ing" in the library and the
cafeteria koffeeklacht . . .fal-
tering freshmen and smug seniors
off to Senior Executive Day . . . months
of float building and rain on Ma-ie Day
. . . the suspense-filled eternity be-
fore election results are announced
and the capacity crowd campaigning in
the halls . . . trophies, cheers and some-
times tears . . .lights out for the
spring choir concert and the basket-
ball games . . . O.U.'s "Marching Spir-
it" and the spirits and songs of
fraternity gatherings . . . Dr.
Clark's "beautiful shows" . . .
our friends who are
Following the usual methods of power politics,
Council officers were elected. The survivors
were Darrell Teter, vice president, Gary Sall-
quist, president, lee Perkins, treasurer, Kay
Beguiling the student body and battling with the administration were again the main
attractions ofthe Student Council. Council members managed to direct the Homecoming
and Ma-ie Day celebrations, the Freshman Talent Show and the All-School Christmas Party.
Thanks to the Council, there were also fall and spring elections. The Council has also
launched a mass propaganda attack in the form of a visitation program, the purpose of
which is to entice prospective college students to O.U. Once enticed, the student is subjected
to Freshman Orientation Day, also sponsored by the Council. Governed by the idea that
change is the key to success, the members are presently engaged in destroying the campus
tradition of election campaigning.
fFront TCW, Ed Skarnulis, Kay Carmony, JoAnn Bentley, Charon Allen, Laurie Frank, Frank Agosto, Joyce Casey. CBack row! Judy Flint, Helene Rhoados
Don Dlchsen, Gary Sallquist, Jim Dempsey, Darrel Teter, Barb Fleck, Lee Perkins, Dean Pflasterer.
"But you can only
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The Council hashes out the problems about campaign rules in their weekly meeting.
Gary presents a
small Gi trophy.
Do all Student Council members get convertibles?
"The pink ones are for juniors-I think."
Ron Fogle, presidenly Terry Olson, vice presidenig Bobbie Garvin, secretary.
The Freshman C ass
"Any MORE questions?"
: Hi swf if?
Black market in the back room.
Judo demonstration by Patsy Holmes and George Thomazin.
Jim Nemer puts camel through needle's eye.
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Freshman Talent Show
Freshmen may be dumb, but they
do have talent. If you're an upper-
classman and in a tight spot, maybe
Eilene Martin can help you out. She's
pretty good at th r o w i n g words
around. Other frosh sparkle at the
accordian or piano. They're not only
smooth with a "straw hat and a
cane", but considerate too . . . "Want
a light?" For their "beat" chorus line
and purple people eater's long-sought
rock and roll band, it's hats off to
the class of '62,
Who's your friend?
Oooh! My fooll
Dick Donelson, president: Katy Goeser, secreluryp Roger Dilley, vice presideni.
The Sophomore C ass
for the future.
Don't you dare use that picture!"
Associate Greek Editor Oliver filed under "G" for
girlfriend. lChuck's of coursell
Turn on the Lonnie Hansen
charm, Karen. goes "Beat"
"CGn'f you see l'm busy
Ron Sprandel, presidentg Mary Jane Chapman, secretary, Dick Jorgensen, vice president.
How much is this
The Junior Class
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Donna Ceika, secrefaryg Rich Siekman, presidentp Rose Lagman, vice pres
The Senior Class
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First in his class.
Graduates ioin in annual ritual.
Senior Day 1958
President Bail accepts senior gift.
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Park Ames thinks the tree needs trimming.
Many earn diplomas.
June 2, 1958 and three-hundred students left the halls
and classrooms which had become so familiar during the
past 'Four years. Bachelor degrees from the University's
five colleges were given to 280 while twenty received
Master's degrees. Honorary Doctor of Law degrees were
bestowed on Peter Kiewit, Omaha contractor and V. J.
Skutt, president and chairman of the board of Mutual of
Omaha. Thirteen graduates were granted degrees with
distinction or honors: Hugh Allen, John Andersen, Marilyn
Crandall, Harl Dalstrom, Beryl Eagleson, Myrna Giles, Julia
Jensen, Jerry Larson, Keith McMillan, Julie Marr, Suzanne
Moss, Nancy Wehrman Schmidt and JoAnn Smart.
Keep "One Foot On The Ground" was the advice
given graduates by Dr. Clifford M. Hardin, Chancellor at
the University of Nebraska.
From hence comes
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A few gain honorary degrees.
All look to the future
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B.S. in Business
B.S. in Business
Administration . .
ANN AHLSTRAND FRANK AGOSTA THOMAS W. ADAIR
B.A. in Speech B.S. in Business BGCHEIOI' Of
Administration General Education
E. J. ALBERS
B.S. in Elementary
B.A. in Biology JOHN ARMOUR
B.A. in Speech
B.A. in History
MAX BAIR WALTER BAEUMLER
B.S. in Secondary B.A. in Sociology
HELEN BALDERSON, B. A. in English and History,
HARRY BANDOW, Bachelor of General Educa-
tion, NELSON L. BARNEIT, Bachelor of General
Education, RICHARD BARNHART, Bachelor of
General Education, BILLY BEAL, B.A. in History,
B.F.A. in Art, WILLIAM BECKER, Bachelor of
EARL BERDINE, B.S. in Business Administration, JOSEPH
BERTICH, B.S. in Business Administration, BARBARA
BLAKE, B.A. in English, RUSSELL BLANCHARD, B.S. in
Business Administration, RICHARD BOBEK, B.S. in Business
Administration, THOMAS BOCKES, B.A. in English.
EI.DEN BOOTHBY, Bachelor of General Education, AMOS BRADEN, Bachelor
of General Education, PHILIP BRECI, B.S. in Business Administration, DIAN
BRIAN, B.S. in Secondary Education, DONNA BRINLEE, B.S. in Elementary
Education, W. W. BROCK, Bachelor of General Education.
CHARLES BROMAN, B.A. in Mathematics, ALFRED BROWN,
B. S. in Secondary Education, DONALD BROWN, Bachelor
of General Education, SHARON BROWN, B.S. in Elemen-
PATRICIA BUELL, B.F.A. in Art.
MARK BURKE, B.A. in Psychology
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JIMETTE BURNEY B.A. in Sociology RICHARD
BURPEE, Bachelor of General Education' ROBERT
BUSHMAN B.S. in Business Administration,
JACKSON BYARS, B.A. in Physics and Mathe-
matics, DICK CAMPBELL, B.S. in Business Ad-
ministration, THOMAS CANIGLIA, B.S. in Busi-
PATRICK CONROY, B.S. in
B.A. in History
LUIS CASTRO-ACOBES, Bachelor of General Education,
RICHARD CAVANAUGH, B.A. in Political Science, DONNA
CEJKA, B.F.A. in Music, WILLIAM CHAMBERLAIN, B.A.
in Physics and Mathematics, DORSYL CHAMBERS, B.S. in
Home Economics, KEITH CHAMBERS, Bachelor of General
NANCY CHRISTIANSEN, B.A. in Spanish and English,
RICHARD CLARK, B.S. in Business Administration, NAN
CLARKE, B.S. in Elementary Education, GERALD CLAUSEN,
B.S. in Journalism, HARLEY CLAUSSEN, Bachelor of
General Education, PATRICK CODY, B.S. in Business
CAROL COFFEY, B.S. in Secondary Education, ROSALIE
COHEN, B.A. in English and History, .IANICE LEE COLLINS,
B.F.A. in Music, JANE COLVIN, B.S. in Elementary
133, Q ,, A wc I
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ELMER CRAIG, Bachelor of General Education, GLENN CRISS, B.S. in Busi-
ness Administration, ARTHUR CROFT, B.S. in Business Administration,
MARY ANNE CRONICAN, B.S. in Elementary Education, MENNE'l"I'E DAVID-
SON, B.A. in Psychology, SANDRA DAY, B.S. in Journalism.
MARVIN DECKER, B.S. in Secondary Education, HERBERT DEHART, B.S., in
Secondary Education, JOHN DEMARIA, Bachelor of General Education,
CHARLES W. DENNING, Bachelor of General Education, OLIVER DILLARD,
Bachelor of General Education, JOHN DOUGHERTY, Bachelor of General
LOUISE DOWNING, B.S. in Elementary Education, DENNIS DRAKE, B.S. in
Secondary Education, JEAN DUNKAK, B.S. in Home Economics, THOMAS
DURICK, B.S. in Business Administration, MURRAY DUYSEN, B.A. in Biology,
GERALD DWYER, Bachelor of General Education.
MARVIN EATINGER, B.S. in Business Administration,
MARY .IANE EATON, B.S. in History and German,
DONALD H. ECHTERMEYER, B.A. in Business Adminis-
tration and Economics, ELAINE EDDY, B.S. in Ele-
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ROBERT EDSON, B.F.A. in Music: ROBERT ELSASSER, B.S. in Business Ad-
ministration: JIM ENGLE, B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration:
JAY ENRIGHT, B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration: JAMES
FARGHER, B.A. in Psychology: RAY FARGUHAR, B.S. in Business
DONALD FARLEY, B.S. in Business Administration: MICHAEL FIELD, B.A. in
Science: DOROTHY FLATT, B.F.A. in Art: BARBARA FLECK, B.A. in Mathe-
matics: DONALD FLEMING, B.S. in Secondary Education: WILLIAM FRELIGH,
Bachelor of General Education. '
VIRGINIA FRANK, B.A. in English and History: CHARLES GAGLIANO, Bache'
lor of General Education: DAVID GARRETT, B.S. in Secondary Education:
HERBERT GARRIS, Bachelor of General Education: WAYNE GASH, B.S. in
Business Administration: GERALD GATES, B.A. in Political Science.
RALPH H. GIRTON, Bachelor of General Education:
DAVID GOECKER, B.S. in Business Administration:
RONALD GOFE, B.A. in History: RICHARD GOLDSTEIN,
B.S. in Business Administration.
Mary Jo begins count-clown
WILLIAM B. GORIS, Bachelor of General Educa-
tion, MARY HENKEL GRADDY, B.S. in Elementary
Education, DONALD GRANDGENETT, B.S. in Sec-
ondary Education, ELLEN GREENBERG, B.S. in
Elementary Education, GEORGE GREGORY,
Bachelor of General Education, GERALD GRIM-
MOND, B.S. in Journalism.
ART GROSSOEHME, B.F.A. in Art, ROBERT HAAS, Bachelor
of General Education, LARRY HANSEN, B.S. in Business
Administration, SHARON HANSON, B.S. in Elementary
Education, WILLIAM HARRIMAN III, B.S. in Secondary Edu-
cation, BEATRICE HARRISON, B.S. in Elementary Education.
DON HAVLU, B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration, SUE HEN-
DERSON, B.S. in Home Economics, MARCIA ELAINE HENN-IG, B.S. in
Journalism, THOMAS HICKS, B.A. in Psychology, WILLIAM HIGHTOWER,
Bachelor of General Education, RAY HILTON, Bachelor of General Education.
EDWARD HINKSON, Bachelor of General Education,
ROBERT HOHAM, B.S. in Business Administration, LYLE
HOPKINS, B.A. in English, BERTIE HOTCHKISS, B.S. in
CAROL HOUSTON, B.A. in Speech,
MARVIN J. HOUT, Bachelor of General Education.
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ROBERT KERNER, Bachelor of General Education,
SIDNEY KLOPPER, B.A. in History.
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ALLEN HOWARD, B.S. in Journalism, JOAN
HOWARD, B.S. in Secondary Education, DON-
ALD HOWLAND, B.S. in Engineering and Busi-
ness Administration, JOHN HRUSKA, B.S. in
Business Administration, BARBARA HUNT, B.S.
in Elementary Education, CHARLES JERRY
HUNTER, B.S. in Secondary Education.
JOHN ILICH, B.S. in Business Administration, JOSE IN-
CLAN, Bachelor of General Education, JOHN JACKSON,
B.S. in Secondary Education, DONALD JERSEY, Bachelor
of General Education, CARL A. JOHNSON, B.S. in Sec-
ondary Education, DONALD JAMES JOHNSON, B.A. in
DEAN JOHNSON, B.S. in Secondary Education, EUGENE
JOHNSON, B.S. in Secondary Education, GILBERT JOHN-
SON, Bachelor of General Education, JAMES M. JOHN-
SON, B.S. in Business Administration, JAY JOHNSON,
B.S. in Journalism, LOREN JOHNSON, B.A. in History.
WENDELL JONES, B.S. in Secondary Education, KENNETH
JORGENSEN, B.S. in Engineering and Business Administra-
tion, FREDERICK KARNER, Bachelor of General Education,
DONALD KEMP, B.S. in Journalism.
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So you think you can act, huh?
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GILBERT KLOSTER, B.A. in History, DUANE KNAUSS, B.S. in Business Ad-
ministration, R. KAE KNIGHT, B.S. in Secondary Educationp KENNETH KOLL,
B.S. in Business Administration, ANNETTE KOSOWSKY, B.S. in Business Ad-
ministration: MARVIN KRAENOW, B.S. in Elementary Education.
NANCY KRATKY, B.S. in Elementary Educationy WARREN S. KVENTENSKY,
B.S. in Military Science, MARCIA KRUPINSKY, B.A. in Political Sciencey
SANDRA LEE KRUSE, B.S. in Elementary Education, ROBERTA KUCERA,
B.S. in Elementary Education, VALERIAN KUFFEL, B.F.A. in Art.
NADINE KUNCL, B.S. in Home Economics: ROSE LAGMAN, B.A. in Speech
and Spanishy DIANE LANGEVIN, B.S. in Elementary Education, E. CHRIS-
TINE LARSEN, B.S. in Secondary Education: JACK DE. LEE, B.S. in Secondary
Education, RONALD W. LIEVENSE, B.S. in Secondary Education.
MARGARET LEMEN, B.A. in Biology: MARVIN LENON,
B.S. in Business Administration, RAMON LEWIS, B.S.
in Business Administration, ALICE LIND, B.A. in
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LEWIS LINDSTROM, Bachelor of General Educationp LORETTA LODWIG,
B.S. in Home Economics: CHARLENE J. LONG, B.S. in Elementary Eclucationy
ALLAN LONGACRE, B.A. in English and Speech: DAVID LORANCE, B.A. in
Spanishp DONALD LORENZ, B.S. in Business Administration.
ALVIN LUEDTKE, B.A. in Historyp JACK LUND, B.S. in Business Administra-
tionp WALTER MADDUX, Bachelor of General Educationp LOYSON MA-
HONEY, B.F.A. in Musicg THONMS MALLOY, B.S. in Business Administra-
tionp ROBERT M.ARKEY, Bachelor of General Education.
THOMAS H. MAROTTO, B.S. in Business Administrationp ART MATCHA,
B.S. in Business Adminisfrationp ROBERT MATTHEWS, B.S. in Business Ad-
ministration: ROY L. MAULDIN, B,S. in English and Business Administrationf
EARL MCCANDLESS, Bachelor of General Eclucationy HARLEN L. MCCAUSLIN,
Bachelor of General Education.
MARGRETA McCREATH, B.S. in Business Administra-
tionp JANICE MCKENZIE, B.F.A. in Music: RHEA V. Mc-
VITTY, B.S. in Elementary Education: JERRY MEEHAN,
B.S. in Secondary Education.
fi F' F?
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EDWARD METZNER, Bachelor of General Educa-
tion, MARLENE MEYER, B.A. in History, MARI-
LYN L. MILLER, B.S. in Home Economics, BAR-
BARA MINKIN, B.A. in French: FRANK MOBERG,
B.A. in History, MARY MOLDENHAUER, B.A. in
LARRY MORRISSEY, B.F.A. in Art, CLARK E. MORROW, B.S.
in Secondary Education, EDWARD TOM MORROW, B.A.
in English: FRED MOYER, B.S. in Secondary Education:
GAYLORD MYER, B.S. in Business Administration, MAR-
DELL R. NELSON, B.S. in Elementary Education.
n ' ' A W
V 7 ll V
STANLEY NELSON, Bachelor of General Educationp SUZANNE JOY NELSON,
B.S. in Elementary Educationy BETTY NELUM, B.S. in Elementary Education,
FAYE NESBITT, B.S. in Education, GERALDINE NESVAN, B.A. in Psychology:
JOYCELYN NEUHAUS, B.S. in Elementary Education.
FREDERICK NEUMEISTER, Bachelor of Education, RICHARD
NICHOLSON, Bachelor of General Education: JAMES AN-
THONY NIEDERT, B.S. in Journalism, GREGG NORDQUEST,
B.S. in Business Administration.
RONALD NORMAN, B.S. in Business Administration
VINCENT OBERG, Bachelor of General Education.
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RICHARD O'HANLON, B.A. in Physics, JAMES
OLSEN, B.S. in Business Administration, JORGE
ORTIZ, Bachelor of General Education, NA-
POLEON PANNELL, Bachelor of General Educa-
tion, LEROY PARK, B.A. in Psychology, GERALD
PATRICK, B.A. in History.
RICHARD PAULSON, B.S. in Journalism, ALBERT PAYNE,
Bachelor of General Education, OBEDIENCE PERFECT, B.S.
in Elementary Education, LARRY PETERSEN, B.S. in Engi-
neering and Business Administration, ERIN POLLAT, B.S. in
Secondary Education, RODNEY PORTER, B.S. in Business
VERN J. PRESCHER, B.S. in Secondary Education, CHARLES
RAGER, B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration,
HAROLD M. RAIN-ES, Bachelor of General Education, RUS-
SELL RAINS, B.S. in Engineering and Business Administra-
tion, SANDRA RAISH, B.S. in Home Economics, BEVERLY
REED, B.S. in Elementary Education.
CAROL RHEA, B.A. in Speech, HELENE RHOADES, B.S. in
Secondary Education, ARLENE RICHMAN, B.S. in Ele-
mentary Education, ROBERT RICHARDSON, B.S. in Busi-
Chemist Hollis Wickman dozes while
making contribution to science.
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SPENCER C. ROBERTS, B.S. in Secondary Education, VIRGINIA ROOT, B.A. in
Sociology, DANIEL ROPP, Bachelor of General Education, JOHN PATRICK
ROSE, B.A. in History, FYLLIS RUBINOW, B.S. in Secondary Education, CARO-
LYN RUGE, B.A. in History.
MAIJA RUNCIS, B.S. in Elementary Education, LESTER RUSSELL, Bachelor of
General Education, NICHOLAS J. SABANOVICH, Bachelor of General Educa-
tion, JOSEPH SALERNO, B.S. in Business Administration, SUE SANDERS, B.S.
in Business Administration, FREDERICK SCHEUERER, B.S. in Business
JOHN J. SCHMIDT, B.S. in Secondary Education, RONALD SCHNEIDER, B.S. in
Engineering and Business Administration, JULIA SCHOEN, B.A. in History,
JOYCE SCHOEPPNER, B.S. in Secondary Education, FRED SCHONING, B.F.A. in
Art, JOHN L. SCHRAG, B.A. in Physics and Math.
JACQUELINE SCHROER, B.S. in Elementary Education,
KARINE SCOTT, B.S. in Elementary Education, CHARLES
SCUDDER, B.A. in History, LEE R. SEARCY, Bachelor of
CHARLES SEDLACEK, B.A. in Physics: WILLIAM SEIPEL, B.S. in Engineering and
Business Administration: HARRIET SHAPIRO, B.S. in Business Administration:
MURRAY SHAW, Bachelor of General Education: CARL SHERMAN, B.S. in
Journalism: LAUREL SHEWAN, B.S. in Secondary Education.
MILTON N. SHIFFLETT, Bachelor of General Education: MORRIS SHRAGO, B.A.
in Psychology: RICHARD SIEKMAN, B.S. in Business Administration: ROBERT
FRANK SIMPSON, B.A. in Sociology: EDGAR SINCLAIR, Bachelor of General
Education: DANIEL SINNER, B.S. in Business Administration.
HAROLD SIPORIN, B.S. in Business Administration: P. H. SKIPPER, Bachelor of
General Education: LONNIE SLAVIK, B.S. in Business Administration: ELLEN
SMITH, B.S. in Elementary Education: FRED SMITH, Bachelor of General
HAROLD SMITH, B.S. in Business Administration: JOELISSA
SNYDER, B.S. in Home Economics: JAMES SORENSON, B.S.
in Secondary Education: OLIVER SPARKS, B.S. in Engineer-
ing and Business Administration.
'My name's Matt Dillon and this here's Chester."
V7 'fi -H3351
BERTIS A. SPEECE, B.S. in Secondary Education: FREDERICK
SPLITTGERBER, B.S. in Secondary Education: RONALD STANDER-
FER, Bachelor of General Education: WILLIAM STARR, Bachelor
of General Education: MARILYN STAUBER, B.A. in Biology:
JERRY STEFANOWICZ, B.S. in Business Administration.
SIDNEY STEIN, Bachelor of General Education: BILLY N. STO-
VALL, Bachelor of General Education: ROBERT SULLIVAN, B.S.
in Secondary Education: ROBERT TAFl', Bachelor of General
Education: RICHARD TAKECHI, B.A. in Economics: LARRY TAI.-
MON, B.S. in Business Administration.
JOHN THORSON, B.A. in General Science: SHARON THOM-
SEN, B.S. in Elementary Education: ROBERT J. TOMANEK, B.S.
in Secondary Education: JINA TOTILAS, B.F.A. in Art: RICHARD
TOYNBEE, B.S. in Business Administration and Engineering.
JAMES R. TROBOUTH, B.S. in Journalism: FRANK
VALASEK, B.S. in Business Administration: JACK M.
VALENTINE, B.S. in Engineering and Business
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CAROL YOUNG, B.S. in Business Administration, MARVA ZENTNER, B.S. in Home
Economics, GORDON LANE, Bachelor of General Education.
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DONNA VANCE, B.S. in Secondary Education, KEITH H. VANDEGRIFT,
B.F.A. in Music, RUSSELL VAN HORN, B.S. in Business Administration,
RUDY VLCEK, B.S. in Business Administration, LEAH VOORHEE5, Bachelor
of General Education, JUNE B. WAHLE, B.S. in Elementary Education.
RICHARD A. WALKER, B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration,
CAROL WALLEN, B.S. in Elementary Education, HANCEL WARREN, Bache-
lor of General Education, RITAMARIE WASHINGTON, B.A. in Speech,
W. WILLIAM WELCH, B.S. in Business Administration, RICHARD WELNA,
B.A. in Chemistry and English.
DeMAY WHITE, Bachelor of General Education, MARY JO WHITE, B.S. in
Journalism, JEAN WILCOX, B.S. in Elementary Education, OLIVER WILLEY,
Bachelor of General Education, JOHN C. WILLIAMS, B.S. in Business Ad-
ministration, PHILLIP WILSON, B.S. in Business Administration.
GAYNOR WITTEKIND, B.S. in Education, RUTH
WOLFE, B.A. in English, WARREN WOLPA, B.S. in
Business Administration, HENRY WORTMAN, B.S. in
Journalism, STEPHEN WOSTER, B.A. in Psychology.
Bob Bennett taps Bill
Welch for ODK.
No secrels Jerry.
"We four kings of .
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I can l even spell Bahslu
Send-this boy to camp.
- 1 1' 2
Some bootstrappers came to town
and here is what they found . . .
There is no excaping death, taxes
and registration .... A visit to your
counselor to make sure you have the
prerequisites for modern dance, and
that all of your classes are on Satur-
day morning is first on the docket.
Next you are tested on your ability
to press through six carbon copies in
filling out your registration. The en-
suing physical assures you that your
lungs can take cigarette smoke in any
coniested area-and also checks to see
if you can fill the empty tuba chair in
the band. Expectantly you go to the
treasurer's office only to be told that
you must go back to the Registrar's to
fill out class cards Clast name firstl.
She sends you to the nurse who asks
to see your blue form. When you pro-
duce this, she will give you your ac-
tivity card stamped either with an A
lAbnormall or a B CBetter see your
doctorl. Finally you pay your tuition
which allows you to warm seats for
another semester. If you are still on
your feet, the three-block bookstore
line will knock you off them. Happy
thought: this ritual is completed eight
Society of. ,
The Pen and Sword El
Pres. lt. Col. Herbert L. Garris USArmy
V. Pres. Mai. Allen S. White USAF
Secy. J. Tracy Oehlbeck USAF
Treas. Ist Lt. Frank B. DiSimone USArmy
M,ssion lstanding left to rightj
To provide an information service
to all "Bootstrappers."
To provide a social organization
during the final semester plan. 'I 10
times by every OU graduate.
and what they founded . .
V. Pres. Ist Lt. Donald B. Hallmark USArmy
Treas. Capt. Donald H. Jersey USArmy
lseated left to right!
Pres. Capt. Edward J. Albers USAF
Secy. 'lst Lt. Joseph A. Murphy USAF
' 'V QQQQQRI
X HUM IK
J' Al SWIM!! I
Snake dance at Sixteenth and Fclrnum Streets
Festive spirits reigned as students turned
out en masse to celebrate Homecoming 1958.
An unexpected rooter from "out of town"
drew smiles and cheers from the crowd as-
sembled at the courthouse pep rally. A blazing
fire, Orchesis' Indian ceremonial and Ouampi's
fDick Bockj 'Fire ritual added a special thrill
to the traditional bonfire. Then came the
alum-student dance where Virginia Frank was
named 1958 Homecoming Princess. But what
about our athletes . . . well, they are looking
forward to next year when they will not only
chalk up a homecoming win but will also
be able to attend the dance held AFTER
it Ae, .7958
"No thanks, Virginia, I'm allergic to roses."
A full house-three clappers and a pair of standers
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Mdry Roberts playing with fire.
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Students stepped into the world of
"Wild Blue Yonder" at the AFROTC
Military Ball. Marching into the spot-
light were Honorary Colonel Ardie
Sampson and Gro u p Commander
Santo Terrano. Filling in the ranks
were Honorary Lieutenant Colonels
Beverly Beach and Sharon Gidley.
Chosen as Honorary Majors were Vir-
ginia Frank, Jo Snyder and Judy Starr.
Intermission in on evening of high-
flying fun brought performers and
announcements. The performers . . .
Sabres, marching Angels, AFROTC
band and Angelaires. The announce-
ments . . . outstanding achievement
medals for seniors Gary Campbell,
Park Ames and Gary Salman, out-
standing iunior air s c i e n c e cadet
award for Bill Welch, and names of
newly elected Angels. Then, back to
the clouds with Jimmy Dorsey's Band.
Ballot check by W. Jones and M. Plezer.
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The local chapter of International Floats 81 Freeloaders.
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Thoma, your package
from Starz is here.
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.39 H ,ry
The Sorefinger Sisters are poking around again.
They finally traded in their Model A
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Chi O's practice
brush off techniques.
The early birds get the pancakes.
The light of a "Golden Spring" shone
warmly on groggy students as they began
the busy schedule planned for the 1958
Ma-ie Day ceremonies.
Activities began at 5:30 a.m. with the
APO Pancake Breakfast and Golf Tourna-
ment in Elmwood Park. At ll a.m. stu-
dents met at the Field House for the
crowning of Princess Attira XXIV, Gayle
Chapman of Chi Omega. Then they
boarded the spectacular floats, products of
two months' labor, for the annual pa-
rade. The traditional dance held at Peony
Park rang down the curtain on Ma-ie
PPIHCCSS Attira Xxiv
Side saddle on a sea horse.
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Mr. Williams, I didn'l recognize you without your tie!"
l ii '
The Pi Kaps are looking ahead.
No! a cloud in the sky.
Portable golf courses need lots of upkeep.
"ME? I thought YOU ordered the bus!"
lambda Chi's Golden Tribute
rules first prize.
Spurring on sea horses, Sigma Kappas are second.
Some rode, and SOME walked.
"O" Club sports blue ribbon for best car.
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Cigar store Indian, circa '58
The cake tastes like paper,
but the cooks are cute.
Spring and Fall .Q
Spring Sing -5
lt's spring and there's music in the air. The melodious
strains of "Ten Minutes Ago" sung by Chi Omega and
"How Silently the Rose" crooned by Theta Chi won first
place honors in the annual all-school spring sing sponsored
by Waokiya and Omicron Delta Kappa. Then the relaxed
atmosphere created by the harmonies faded as the sus-
pense-filled crowds awaited the announcement of new
members of Waokiya and ODK. Women tapped for the
senior honorary were Ann Ahlstrand, Marcia Wetzler An-
drew, Barbara Blake, Carol Coffey, Barbara Fleck, Sue
Henderson, Julia Jensen, Annette Kosowsky, Diane Lange-
vin, Christine Larsen, Janet Larson, Charlotte Stanley, Judy
Starr, Janet Steven, Jean Wilcox and Mary Jo White.
Tapped for ODK were Ron Bendorf, Bob Bennett, Dennis
Brewster, Gary Carlson, Norm Ekberg, Wendell Jones, AI
Longacre, Bob Matthews, Kayo Pelzer, Gary Salman and
Dr. Robert Harper. And once more music filled the air as
students danced on the veranda at the Panhellenic Plan-
"When shall we three meet again?"
Sue takes the mike.
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Jo Ann Oliver contributes io the Campus Chesi
Drive sponsored by APO.
Cutie connoiseurs contemplate current crop.
The long climb. 1'J",gf2,, ,Q ,
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There's something about a Marlboro Girl.
Fasten your safety belt .
A helping hand
l 2 2
The Tomahawk Beauty Contest
delighted campus males a n d
found itself described thrillingly
in the diaries of many co-eds.
The absence of balcony seating
seemed to eliminate not only a
bird's eye view of contestants but
also the accompanying wolf calls.
An entronced audience of connoi-
seurs watched twenty lovely girls
float across the stage amid yards
and yards of clouds and stardust.
With stars in her eyes as well,
freshman Judy Flint accepted the
roses accompanying the title of
Tomahawk Beauty Queen. Peg
Herman a n d Vicki Trickett re-
ceived second and third place
Also among the ten most beau-
tiful on campus were Pam Strom-
berg, Linda Bryant, Donna Brin-
lee, Pam Fine, Bobbi Garvin, Judy
Horstmon and Nancy Yates.
. . Away we go.
Meanwhile down in the dressing room
The Top Five
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Peg Herman- Second Place
Vicki Trickett-Third Place
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66 The Tender
Helping to complete O.U.'s 50th anniversary
celebration, the University Theatre presented The
Tender Trap. Featured in the cast were several of
the university's more distinguished, alumni. Back
for the production were: Don Soroyan, class of '51,
who is now 'Following his undergraduate interests
professionally in New Yorkp Hugh Allen, who was
still fresh in the minds of O.U. Theatre goers, was
able to return for the show prior to embarking
upon a short "bit" for Uncle Samp Annette Nicas
and Ken Leeper were the other alums included in
the cast. Nickie is now working in New York and
Ken is doing post-graduate work here. The re-
maining parts were filled by undergraduates with
"All I want
is a husband."
"Now if you'd take
my advice . . . "
new-comer to the stage Mary Jo White and old-
hand Barbara Woodcook playing maior roles.
"T here's no coffee anyway."
"lt was a real blast!"
"Anything is worth fighting for."
Member of the Wedding by Carson McCullers
was presented as the University Theatre spring
play. Heading the cast were three talented new-
comers to the university stage. Janice Collins por-
trayed Bernice Sadie Brown, the housekeeper, Ann
Davis played Frankie, a mixed-up teenager trying
to find a place, David Witherspoon, was John
Henry West. Other members of the cast were Ann
Ahlstrand, John Atherton, Barbara Blake, Brenda
Bair, Dick Bock, Carol Houston, Mike Landers, Ed
Qualls and Bill Williams.
"Frankie, are you really
going to leave."
"See my finger, see my thumb,
see my fist, you'd better run."
66Call Me Madamn
lI's a lovely day."
The answer to American foreign prob-
lems is to cover them up with expensive
furs, blend in sweet perfume, diamonds
and feminine appeal. Combine these in
the person of Mrs. Sally Adams CSue
Ewingj and you have the solution to
world problems plus the hit musical "Call
Me Madam." The audience loved the dip-
lomatic maneuverings of this "Hostess
With the Mostes on the Ball." She wins
the heart of the duchy of Lichtenburg and
its Prime Minister, Cosmos Constantine
CHugh Allenjp and her secretary Kenneth
QPark Amesl decides "It's a Lovely Day
Today" when he meets Princess Maria
Clou Vogell. The University Chorus and
dancers remained full of vigor and en-
thusiasm even when the impelling call
from Harry T. sent Madam Ambassador
home and brought down the curtain on the
1958 spring musical.
'As for you Republicans . . ."
"Anyone for money?"
"Cosmo-you're iusl in love."
"BDI ihaI's noi clemocraiicf'
'How Linn we have any fun with the heat on?"
"Follow the man
A Bushel and u Peck' as delivered by The Hot Box Girls
"Luck Be A lady"
The University Theatre aided by the departments of
music and physical education conducted a fascinating tour
of Damon Runyonland. The vehicle was "Guys and Dolls",
the 1959 spring musical.
Broadway was the first stop. Dave Selner turned in a
laugh-provoking performance as the hapless, bright-tied
dice-player, Nathan Detroit, who needed "a grand" to open
"his oldest established permanent floating crap game"
and so bets gambler Sky Masterson, Roger Mahnke, that
he can't persuade a Salvation Army lass to have dinner
The next stop was a misty, palm-laden Cuban carni-
val which featured sparkling dancing that exceeded the
exotic. Here too were the frolicking gestures of "lf I Were
A Bell" sung by Barb Blake as Sarah Brown of the Sal-
Another stop was the Hot Box night club where Carol
Houston as Miss Adelaide, the "well known fiancee" sang
"Adelaide's Lament" and "Take Back Your Mink." The
Hot Box chorus girls added a sedate strip tease, something
new for OU's stage. '
Other tour stops were a floating crap game in a New
York sewer and the Salvation Army Save-A-Soul Mission
where Nicely-Nicely Johnson and Arvide Abernathy, Clouis
lnserra and Jerry Stefanowiczj sang up a storm.
The music was handled by the University Orchestra
under the direction of Dr. James B. Peterson. Dr. Edwin L.
Clark directed the production..
. I Sarah
' ,g saves
"Take Back Your Mink"
"Can't ANY of you play the drum?"
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and they all lived happily ever after."
"But AI, you promised me."
Each spring you enioy the Orchesis concert,
but are you aware of the behind-the-scenes ac-
tivities which make this modern dance concert not
only possible but outstanding? Practices find
people of all sizes and shapes running, iumping,
falling, leaping and lurching. You see one result
of hard work, cl polished performance, but what
you miss are some other results of steady prac-
tice . . . corns, stiff muscles, bruises, bunions ond
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President Barb Fleck
Alpha XZ Delm
Beauty, scholarship, friendship, fun-all this, and more, is part
of Alpha Xi Delta. As we look back over our year, certain high-
lights stand out in our memory. We are proud of our sisters Carol
Wallen, Rose of Delta Sig, and Peg Herman, second place winner
in the Tomahawk Beauty Contest. University students chose Donna
Ceika secretary of the senior class and Barb Fleck student council
member, Donna Brinlee Sig Ep Sweetheart and Dot Brown Theta
Chi Dream Girl. Alpha Xi's held the gavel in several campus
organizations and saw Donna Brinlee, Barb Griffin and Donna
Ceika in action as Angels' Flight officers. There's talent too-we
were thrilled to see Sue Ewing star in "Call Me Madam" and "Tiny"
McMichael tip-toe her way to stardom in the Freshman Talent
Show. Voices changed from "Green Sleeves" to shouts of joy when
we won second place in the Sig Ep Sing. ln the spring Alpha Xi's
dined and danced at their annual Rose Formal at the Town House.
Our fraternity life was highlighted by slumber parties, go-to-
church Sunday and a senior breakfast, Father-Daughter Football
game, our All-Greek Devil Dance and King Satan Jim Moore, and
Christmas charity project shared with the TKE's. Such are the
cherished memories of Alpha Xi Delta.
i Uiront rowi Marcee
Williams, Tiny Mc-
Cieka. lSecond rowl
Janet Koch, Shirley
Clark, Susie Dishon,
er, Karolee Wyben-
ga. lBack row, Jann
Scott, Barb Fleck,
Jean Wilcox, Janice
Walters, Barb Grif-
fin, Barb Blair.
Unner Circlel Diane Abarf, Pa! Clark, Joyce Slolley, Carol Christiansen, Barbara Swanson, Barb Henry, Nancy Wilson. iBack Circlel Dot Brown, Dol Steel, Judy Suing,
Carol Wallen, Shirley Van Orsdel, Jean Hornish, Joan Swanson, linda Johns, Judy Joerns. iSIandingl Helen Hawley, Chris Nelson, Shari Crawford, Peggy Herman,
Kathy Dolan, Sandy Barry. CNof piduredl Barbara Adams, Donna Anderson, Marlene Barton, Donna Brinlee, Jimi Burney, Lois Chase, Mary Jane Eaton, Sharron
Greer, Jane Helgren, Jean Hounshell, Sandra Kruse, Sharon Olsgaard, Carolyn Richmond, Jessica Tagney, Janice Walters, Carol Young.
Q 1 J:
' ' wsu
"See Spot run, Oh, Oh." 4
l 3 5
News from the wise old owl of Chi Omega land. It was a
wing flapping safari that piled into "The Hoot" bus and took off
for convention at the Greenbrier. They returned to see twenty-six
pledges presented with their "little black bugs" and entrusted to the
care of pledge trainer Sonia. School began . . . five Chi O's were
elected to student council. Patsy Holmes with pony tail and co-ed
smile was named Typical Frosh, and then came special holidays
like Homecoming . . . extra special because Ginny was crowned
Princess. Minutes flew while class secretaries Bobbie and Mary
Jane recorded. Then suddenly it was Merry Christmas-time for
the dinner dance and pledge paddles. Skating parties exchanged
intellectual ideas for sore muscles and Carol Robinson's hi-fi head-
ff? quarters. Spring slumber parties sapped a little energy, but the
girls revived in time to earn 'first place in the All-School Sing. The
P"eSidenfVif9inia Frank Shamrock Shuffle brought the luck of the Irish to Chi Omega '
Knights-Frank Anderson, Jerry Culton, Dick Jorgeson, Ron Spran-
del, Loren Timm. Veep Sue and secy Ann gave tips on how to
keep our campus scholarship trophy for the tenth consecutive year
while devoting 24 hours a day to float building. Treasurer Langevin
found it easier for Chi O's to win the Blood Drive Trophy than to
follow her "Do lt Yourself" budget suggestions. Yes, wise old owl,
you'll never be bored in Chi O land. We're too happy being busy
and "always, we'll treasure the memories of friends fair and true."
iFront rowi Kay Jones, Mary Jane Chapman, Arlene Dergan, .Io Oliver, Laurie Frank, Ann Ahlstrand, Lonnie Hansen, Daphne Robbins. iSecond rowj Pat Holmes,
Linda Jelen, Jean Severa, Sue Worman, .lo Snyder, Pat Brady, Judy Lane, Nola Pearce, Lenny Rife. lThird rowl Barb Blake, Diane Langevin, Ann Davis, Karen Kauf-
man, Sue Salisbury, Mona McGrath, Barb Ehinger, Sonia Ruckl, JoAnn Bentley, Judy McKinney. lLast rowl Virginia Frank, Elaine Hennig, Mary .Io White, leanna
Harr, Judy Flint, Joan Mencke, Karen Larsen, Bobbie Garvin, Shelia Dunklau, Sandi Peck.
A .z-are I .-
fa 'ff ' 'S 3
' 1 7 .
.. .. -., . -,.--, . -V .... ---,-,nr ,,. --j-,fe --Fe? - J - V - - 7 y I
fFronI rowl Sue Henderson, Connie Claussen. lSecond
rowl Pam Fine, Liz Richards, Charon Allen, Karen
Rigby. lThird rowl Gloria Rorick, Katy Harris, Ginny
Anderson. lBack rowl Carol Thema, Bev Marvin,
Carol Lind, Barb McGlee.
Taking the big step.
Seven maidens begin a long iourney.
Chi O's on strike.
. , -sie,
Lazmdrz Chi Alpha
"Zoom, zoom, zoom" went the men of Lambda Chi through
another year of brotherhood, campus leadership and shack ses-
sions. We were on the way when "Golden Tribute" won first prize
in the Ma-ie parade. Wiping the gold paint and a little skin off
Bruce Hunkins took as much ingenuity as building the float. We
titled Ron Sprandel B.M.O.C. when he was elected junior class
president, Sigma Kappa Typical Fraternity Man and Chi O Knight.
We were equally impressed when Rich Siekman became senior
class president and the real "Joe College." Dining, dancing, melting
ice and Crescent Girl Loretta Lodwig highlighted our dinner dance.
Another of "our girls" was outstanding mother, Mrs. Paul Fiellin.
We hardly recognized each other at our All-Greek costume party,
but one familiar face was Carol Rhea, Mardi Gras Queen. One of
our chief claims to fame is that our chapter possesses the "Ugliest
Man" on campus, Ed Akeyson. We're pretty good sports too-Jim
Dempsey was selected "O" Club president and three brothers rep-
resented us on the basketball floor. Many'visited the Kansas
chapter and some traveled to Convention at Montreal, Canada.
They returned weary and broke but proudly clutching the national
scholarship trophy. Material rewards were gratifying, but Lambda
Chi's were most thankful for the spirit of Christian brotherhood
and the activities which have become established customs.
lFront rowl Dr Harper Don Jensen Al Leudtke Dave Hufford Joe Coons Chick Wintery, Larry Larsen, Don Holmes. lSecond row! Mort McKay, Don Kalisek, Gerald
Patrick Scott Ryder Eddie Akeyson Gary Greenfield .hm Strobl Jim Undeen Don Bishop. lThird rowi Walt Gray, John Stranglen, Jack Brown, Cal Carlson, .lim
Dempsey Dave Otoupal Chris Wiegel Lenny Wheeler llast rowj Reed Mencke Pete Kuf-fel, Russ Czerwinski, Dick Bock, Bob Willice, Dan Harris, Chuck Colvin.
I , . . ,,.:,A.e- if W---ff-f - -f 5' Y
iFronI rowl Don Connor, John Wahs, Bruce, Hunkins, John Schmidt, Captain Joe Davis. iSecond f0Wl Mr. Glen Lewis, Dick Clark, Ron Sprandel, Phil Olsen Don
Dunshee, Rich Cavanaugh. iThird rowl Jim Dworak, Rich Siekman, Jack Curran, Ted Hillman, Dave Smith. lFourlh rowl John Howard, Wendell Jones, John Pollaf,
Terry Sasson, John Gaffney, Gary Smiih. fFiffh rowj Wayne Downing, Jerry Tuhy, Tal Anderson, Dick Heimbaugh, Jim Patton, Art Vomberg. iBack rowl Ralph Osborn,
Bill Dinges, John McKulslcy, Frank Tapy, Darrel Teter.
Pledges are all ears . . . Mafdi GW5 lime - - -
PZ Kappa Alpha
Spirit and brotherhood! Keys to the success of IIKA on our campus. Bob Mat-
thews did an outstanding job as our president and veep was Silent John Vogt. "Put-
ter" Goff was secretary and "Tight" ldouble connotation intendedl Tiehen controlled
the purse strings. Last spring we started the ball rolling as our float placed third in
the Ma-ie Day parade. llKA closed its spring activities with the "Blow Out" at Lake
Linoma. This gala event featured much food, much drink and the ever present "bird-
cloggingf' Pi Kappa Alpha had a great time in fall rush. We will never forget "thumb
prints on glasses" and the antics of "Huggy Donut." Barring such obstacles PiKA
pledged a fine group of men. At our Garnet and Gold Ball, the only strictly formal all-
Greek dance, we selected Ann Crowell as our 1958 Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. Not
only did we take first place among our ll7 chapters in scholarship competition, but
the brothers of IIKA won varsity letters in four sports and did as well in Intramurals
where they nailed clown five first place ribbons. And so ends another year of spirit,
brotherhood, fun and studying. Another year that many times saw our men in the
friendship circle singing "lt was down in Old Virginny . . ."
President Bob Matthews
lFront rowl Clark Bawerman, Dusty Decker, Al longacre, Bill Chamberlain, Ralph Keill, Tom Tiehen. lSecond rowl Dan Faucet, Ron Goff, Ken Hurgis, Tom Casey, Phil
Rieff. lThird rowl Bob Jorgensen, Rich Ehrlich, Ken Watson, Chapin Sipherd, Lee Perkins, Arvie Nelson, .lack Vogt. lBack rowl Bill Kautter, Bruce Olson, Dick Jorgen-
sen, Bill Nicholson, Gary Sallquist, Ron Traudt, Dick Walcott, Ecl Zachary.
LQ tlnh 5, ,ffjg ,rpg
du ' 5, gl, -B ,L B 'rt
s . . x
Q, x -il-.
. B B, 1
lFront rowl Greg Nordquisl, Dirk Jahnke, Jerry Veatch, Mike Mellor, Bob Cramer. lSecond row! Leonard Sweuny, George Tomazin, Don Havlu, Ed Young Bill
lsgrig. QBuck rowl Kent McCallum, John P. Donelun, Dick Welnu, Bob Feud, Bob Matthews.
"I'll see ihat and raise you five." "How can we lose? We out number them 2 fo 'I
President Carol Coffey
Yes, remember the fun we've had this year trying to balance studying
and partying fwith little genuine successi. Our really big pledge class dived
into activities and honoraries such as Alpha Lambda Delta, Gateway, In-
diannes, Press club, and various other campus organizations. However,
the pledges glibly ate beans while treating the actives to steak when actives
pulled better grades at midterm! Sigmas saw a surprised Pat Van Voorhis
become an honorary Teke pledge and Joyce Makinson, Donna Pullen and
Barb Johnson named to Angels' Flight. Fond memories remain of the
Violet Formal where Ron Sprandel was voted Typical Fraternity Man. fWhat
panicked pledge could ever forget the garbled skit?l. Ma-ie Day came and
went as did 429 million hours of work but our Sigma Kappa seahorses came
in second to make it all worthwhile. At the close of a memorable year of
slumber parties, come-as-you-are fegadli breakfasts, teas, trips and gab-
and-gripe sessions, officers Carol Coffey, Joyce Makinson, Barb Johnson,
Kathy Grayson and Laurel Shewan relinguished their positions of president,
vice president, pledge trainer, secretary and treasurer to our new officers
for the coming year. Then as we sighed and settled our brains to finals we
could ferverently say, as another year took its place in our scrapbooks and
diaries, "Sigma Kappa, how we love thee."
iFront fowl Barbara Johnson, Jackie Schroer, Donna Pullen, Pat Divis. iSecond rowi Georiean Gates, Sandra Fischer, Eleanor Alberts, Madeline Chappell, Kathryn
Grayson. iBack rowl Sandra Kraiicek, Judy Eaton, Betty Seibert, Dorothy Kundel, Alice Hadsell, Joyce Toll.
lFront row! Catherine
Yates, C a r o l Coffey,
Joyce Makinson, Karen
Brewster. lSecond rowl
laurel Shewan, Pat
Schumord, C a r o l e
Hutton, Virginia John-
son, Ruth Ann Weeks.
lThird rowl Carol Sue
Child, Diane Johnson,
Nancy Reasoner, .lan-
ice Snowdall, Virginia
Root. lBack rowi Starr
Weaver, Holly Burke,
Pat Van Voorhis, Pat
Buell, Karen Nyholm.
W E" '1
N iv 'i lx lik
Tsfe7Hfi .J""' '
Bring on the grub.
Sigma Kappas at play?
Sigma PM Epsilon
Nebraska Beta Chapter has been given a full-operational rating by
Sigma Phi Epsilon National-the highest rating local chapters can earn. Sweet-
heart Dance-it was a great evening even if the Theta Chi's did look so smug
when we serenaded Donna Brinlee, our Sweetheart. Our frustrated opera
stars were on hand at the Spring Sing when Norm Ekberg and "Old Baldy"
Kayo Pelzer were tapped for O.D.K. At the '58 Greek Banquet Matthews and
Meehan looked like Barbary pirates with their booty . . . many sports trophies.
Outstanding Fraternity Pledge Dick Donelson was the second in a row. Good-
will Store sales went up as the troops ransacked the city looking for costumes
for our "Roaring Twenties" party. With the Sig Ep Sing, pledges got their first
taste of college social life . . . Wow! Fall elections were special for Fogle,
Donelson, Olson and Skarnulis. Our favorite Junior Sweetheart, little Patsy,
was on hand again this year to preside over the handing out of useful CPD gifts
at our Christmas party. All in all, it's been a good year Cexcluding the fact
that some kind of record was set for pinnings, engagements and weddingsl.
With leadership of new Prexy Timm, we're looking forward to a successful
year in '59, All we need now is another friend like Councilman Dworak and
a publicity agent.
iFront rowl John Davis Terry Olson Eddie Skarnulls Tom 0Connor, Harry Bianchi. lSecond rowl .lim Kozak, AI Draney, Bruce Grouls, Dick Donelson, Don Haney
KBack row seatedl Stu Westphal Gary Wentworth .lack Nelson Cliff Hayes. Gtandingl Mike Messina, AI Taylor, Loren Timm, .Iohn Baker, John Illch, Ed Van Vllet
Ron Wllke Craig Edwards Don Jefferies Lloyd Barnes Jerry Keithley, Phil Gradoville.
'EI' "NM if 'N A
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, 001. ', ag' 1,,,..e
7- '-11"-!i -
CFront rowl Jim Zadina, Bill Moulton, Marvin Blair, Dick Matthews, Rod Hansen. KSecond rowl Warren Henzie, Ron Fogle, Ted Carlson, Gary Peil, Bob Dolezal, Tom
Colchin, Tom Malloy, Pat Conroy. lThird row! Carmen Schneckloth, Jerry Meehan, Willard Preston, Larry Talmon, Vince Kotlar, Stan Berney. CBack rowl Jim Houghton,
Mike Pray, Ron Wells, Ralph Anderson, Don Jackson, Mike Field..
"Now, this is going to be a small picture, so iust bunch together." "Y UMMY!!!!"
HAY . .
V 7. fg, Wi'
'C WX '
. V can
Tam Kappa Epsilon
We may be the youngest fraternity, but our rompers have
been replaced by maturity on the O. U. campus. The chapter
donned native costumes and left for the South Sea Islands at the
Coral lsland Dance . . . the Carter Lake Club atmosphere was really
established when Bobbie Kucera was presented as Coral Queen.
We were yawning, but proud as we surveyed our float on Ma-ie
Day. A lot of work and fun, but oh the suffering books and backs.
The fall rush pickings were excellent, and much of the active effort
went toward taming twenty-two pledges. They bore their duties,
wore their pins proudly and proved "Oh so smart" when sixteen
made their grades for initiation. By doing as the Romans "did"
the men of TKE won the first Ox Olympics trophy. lt took a strong
chariot and muscles to maintain the swaying pyramid. We pulled
our tuxedos out of moth balls and Rentals for the Red Carnation
Formal where Inez Miller was named TKE Sweetheart. Some of
our men are heading for the "Foggy, foggy dew" of the Wild Blue
Yonder as members of Arnold Air Society, and we have the distinc-
tion of having the only girl pledges on campus . . . well maybe
they're only honorary, but at least they're females. Tekes are proud
of their strong brotherhood and top active and pledge scholarship.
Officers included Doug Durbin, vice president, Joe Bends, secretary,
Bob Elsasser, treasurer, and Carl Johnson, pledge trainer.
President Jerry Culton
lFront rowl Joe Bertich, Ed Higgins, Fred Billman, Donald Karusek, Terry Forsberg, Ron Chambers, Chuck Ellis, Len Jefferies, Jerry Stefanowicz. lSeconcl rowi Rondy
Parker, Doug Van Horn, Steve Merrill, AI Kirk, Al Auringer. iBack rowi Joe Bends, Elvis Nelson.
pw? psf' Tim?
.- f 1 I, ytru .'ll"
' hai "S I I 2
IFronl rowl Ron Goff, Al Severin lSecond rowl Roger Peterson Jerry Culfon Bruce Halfleld Uhlrcl rowl Rod Hldclleslon Gall Hunt, Dean Plxley Larry Duff Dick
Engel IFourth rowl Tony Helblmg Glen Cochrane Carl Johnson lBack rowl Ted Hoff George Toman, Bob Elsasser Don Adams
The TKE's really cleaned up this year' If we don f hurry up that wagon s gonna run over us
Grab your sweaters and head for the dance cried the Oxmen
as they swung into their social season. At the dance Sweater Girl
"Webby" Bush displayed the first place garter while the Bobsy
twins were "living it up" as usual. The "flyboy" outfit was directed
by fraternity pres Bennett, who later relinguished command to
brother Welch who finally gave up the whole Junior Birdman idea.
ODK came to Theta Chi in the form of Bill who early in 1959 was
heard singing softly, "they can't take that away from me." Those
chosen few who made it to the Dinner Dance saw Dot Brown
chosen Dream Girl and pinmate Jim Hannibal honored as new
prexy. The Ox Olympics whirled Greeks tothe long ago and every-
one took their hats for beaniesl off to the originality of Theta Chi.
Jon Buis bid the pledges a good old Earl adieu and hopped on the
plane for Chicago. The Theta's had many candidates but no
winners in Greek and campus elections. Well, "Big Frank Ander-
son" was a Knight of Chi Omega. "Touche puddy cat . . ." The
new regime has now replaced the old and so we would say "We're
on top now Jim, I know you'll keep us there." And P.S. "Watch
your driving, the gestapo may get you!"
lFront rowl Jim Nemer, John Williams, John Scheffler, Tom Brader, Al Brewster, Bob Bennett. lSecond rowl Bob Hoham, Bob Nelson, Bill Fritz, Vic lich, Jim Hannibal
Don Buckner. lBack row-seated! Jim Werpetinski, Don Anderson, Jim Goermar, Jon Lozier, Bill Childers, Gil Geihs. lStandingl Bob Drake, Dave Jackson, Al Jones
Doug Sherer, Don Chase, Frank Anderson, Frank Shukis, Earl Fielding, Dave Anderson, Jerry Donovan, Wayne Christiansen.
1' ' '
. +4 1
uf 'YU asa,
,,,,,- I-::1 ev-
lCenter leftl Bob Devon. Cleft to rightl Aivars Zeltins, Ed Dergan, Bill Duvall, Jon Buis, Earl Smith. lBack rowl Bill Welch, George Rath. lNot picturedl Fred Cady, Bob
Devon, Jerry Foote, Doug Gray, Robin Lozier, Dole Swanson, Jerry Vaud, Stan Wells, Don White, Bob Wittekind, Mike Richardson, larry Schmidt, Ralph Wissler, Ted
Caniglia, Dave Hard, Larry Hill, Bob Hoham, Jerry Jones, John Osterholm, Don Young.
4 r l l
'la 1 -1 w
y, ' gf 23
"What do you mean-of course it's a goddess!" Dancing with
Zeta Tam Alpha
Beep! Beep! With hope in our hearts and some fine direction
by Judy Fischer, Zeta's sang their way to the top of the Sig Ep Sing.
That was a 'Fine welcome to Greek lite for our wonderful new
pledges who made an outstanding debut at their annual coke-tail
party. We were proud of Webby when she was chosen a cheer-
leader and doubly proud of cheerleader captain and Coral Island
Queen Bobbie Kucera. A good cause, lots of work and penny votes
elected Eddie Buis "Cutest Pan." One of our lowly pledges, Linda
Brooks, was high in the estimation of the O'Club because she was
named O'Club Sweater Girl. Zeta's won intramural contests in
both volleyball and softball and were really proud to be the
winners of the 'First annual Theta Chi Olympics. You should have
seen our pyramid practices! The holiday season was ushered in by
our Fantasy in Frost where Jim Dempsey was named Coolest Man.
Our slumber parties took the curl out of our hair, but the alum
fashion show put us "right in style." Sandy, Suzi, Kay and several
others spent the winter asking Charlie Brown, "Why's everybody
pickin' on me?" We had a great year under the direction of Helene,
Sandy, Bev and Kay but . . . next year we've got to get organized.
iFront row! Barb Woodcook Barb Brunell Judy Church Katy Goeser Sue Busche Wannette Bush. iSecond rowl Carolyn Carver, Sandra Yelinek, Bonnie Saunders, Fran
Roberson Soma Green Bev Reed iThlrd rowl Helene Rhoades Carol Senglauv Marilyn Brunell, .lon Gibson, .Iene Brey, Linda Bryant, Sue lodwig, Loretta lodwig.
iBock rowl Marcia Vogel Sue West Ellie Guide Kathie Carsey Gerry Rice iNot pictured! Bobbie Kucera, Carol Rhea, Marilyn Bowley, Judy Carmichael, Sandy Raish,
Q K gm., L. . e,,.,..,
" L. 'T'--rr?
.V ,. L
'36 .- - ., , 36"
fFron! row! Jan Anderson, .luay Anaerson, tddI1h Buis, Joan howard, uonna wnne, Marnyn Olsen. lsecond rowj Jeanne Kufilek, Sunny Nimrod, Eilene Marhn,
Pomella Stromberg, Kay Carmony, Karen Jensen. fBack TCW, Ruih Ann Ganz, Judy Reichart, Barbara Kidweiler, Jane Rowland, Peggy Johnson, Judy Horsfman
"What's a four leher word for . . .?"
Christmas in July!
elm Sigma PZ
Business, business, but are they really all business? Nine-
teen fifty-nine marks Gamma Eta's tenth year on the O.U.
campus. The celebration which they had was a real blast, with
another shipment of beer mugs aiding in no small way. How-
ever, not to give the all social impression, this group has con-
tributed greatly to the interests of business majors. Highlight
of the year was the Region Convention at St. Louis where they
captured the attendance trophy. Dick Hegarty's efforts as chair-
man made the bi-annual workshop on iob applications and
interviewing a success once again. The Delta Sig "bowlers"
looked like sure champs while the "basketballers" looked
somewhat different, with "Elbows" Hruska showing the way.
The year was somewhat darkened by the death of Brother
Paul Crossman, a charter member and sponsor. The year was
successful under the leadership of Dick Goldstein, president,
Art Croft and Frank Agosta, vice presidents, Russ "Sticky
Fingers" Blanchard, treasurer, .lack Williams and Ron Norman,
President Dick Goldstein
lFront rowl Tom Durick, Arthur Croft, Frank Agosta, Russell Blanchard, Max Bokelman. iSecond rowl Roger Head, Ben Powell, Keith Holman, Frank la Coda, Frank
Volasick. iThird rowl Art Villup, Ronald Norman, Art Matcha, Ed Wiedner, Pat Conroy. iFourI'h rowj John Hruska, Harlan, Mitchell, Larry Hansen, Ronald Peterson,
Dick Bohek, Gaylord Meyer.
s. K - ,Q fsrxt
llnner Crrclel .Iohn Nlckel Wally Hale, Brent Arant. lOuter Circlel Phil Ullerich, Bob Hanson, Dick Hegarty, George Jonaifis, John Wayne, Don Farley, larry Hansen
f ll h ' ht," Revolt against group pictures
Hmmm, u ousefomg
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The Christmas spirit for Bob Ivey.
We ore beauties if you please.
One for the money,
s' ' , av? s
two for the show.
Hugie Donut hits the hole.
"lf you're going
to be that way about it . . ."
A blanket' party?l
IFC, Junior Panhellenic, Panhellenic Councll
Greek Week and rush week . . .
busy times for the members of
lnterfraternity and Panhellenic
Councils. These groups, composed
of representatives from each
Greek organization on campus,
supervise their respective rush
weeks and act on matters of poli-
cy concerning all groups. Greek
Week's help proiect, banquet,
pledge and active awards and
dance are the ioint responsibility
of these Greeks. Sorority pledges
dive into the chaos of administra-
tion and gain leadership experi-
ence on the Junior Panhellenic
Council directed by Helen Hawley,
advisor, and Karolee Wybenga,
IFC's president Ron Sprandel
accepted O.U.'s second national
award for excellence in IFC work.
Among Panhellenic service proi-
ects, president Barbara McGlee
listed Christmas collections for the
'H ' ,
. , ,
fFront rowl Roger Dilley, Bill Welch, Joe
Bends, Jerry Culton, Matthew Pelzer.
lBack rowi Al Brewster, Don Connor,
Ralph Keill, Ron Sprandel.
iBack row, Linda Johns Barham Ksdwller
Joan Mencke, Judy McKinney Ruth Ann
Ganz. lFront row, Karolee Wybenga Helen
Hawley, Georgia Clark Not pictured lmcla
iBack fOWl Carol Coffey, Helene Rhoades,
Barbara Fleck. lFront rowl Ruth Ann
Weeks, Loretta lodwig, Virginia Frank,
Alpha Xi Delta King Satan
Sig Ep Sweetheart
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GX Dream Girl
Uiront rowl Barbara Brunell, Jean Hornish, Marcee Williams, Sonia Ruckl, JoAnn
Bentley, Kay Jones, Sally Palmer, Pat Brady. lSecond rowl Carole Finney, Pat Clark,
Lois Chase, Bonnie Diaz, Joyce Makinson, Dot Brown, Joyce Stolley, Mary Claire
Lee. lThircl rowl Carolyn Richmond, Carol Wallen, Jean Wilcox, Carole Hutton,
Karen Plummer, Holly Burke, Kathy Dolan, Marie Walters. lBack rowl Margaret
Carpender, Barbara Blair, Susan Dishon, Annette Kosowsky, Rose Lagman, Bar-
bara Johnson, Betty Siebert, Barbara Butler.
lFront rowl Virginia Frank, Beverly Reed, Nancy Christiansen
Rosalie Cohen, Christine Larsen. lBack rowl Ann Ahlstrand
Diane Langevin, Jean Wilcox, Mary Jo White, Barbara Fleck:
Carol Coffey, Annette Kosowsky, Barbara Blake.
QFront rowj Bob Bennett, Matthew Pelzer, C. Glenn Lewis, Al
Longacre, Bill Welch, Jim Erixon, Mr. Clark. lBack rowl Mr.
Harper, Wendell Jones, Bob Matthews, Mr. Pflasterer, Mr.
Bonner, Mr. MacGregor.
Omicron Delta Kappa
"Blue and Gray" at O.U.
doesn't mean football. These are
the colors worn by outstanding
senior women, the members of
Waokiya. Selected on the basis
of quality in scholarship and
leadership, the thirteen members
continue to serve the school by
acting as ushers and hostesses at
University functions. Special proi-
ects included a study of Universi-
ty election rules and publication
of an organization officerfs man-
ual. The All-School Spring Sing
is sponsored by Waokiya and
ODK. Officers were Virginia
Frank, Christine Larsen and Mary
At the All-School Sing last
spring nine men were tapped for
this senior men's leadership fra-
ternity. The men were chosen on
the basis of their scholastic ability
and the quality of their participa-
tion in fields beyond the aca-
demic. Offered membership at
the Dean's Christmas Tea were
student Bill Welch and professor
C. Glenn Lewis. Officers of this
group were Al Longacre, presi-
dent, Kayo Pelzer, vice-president,
Robert Bennett, treasurer.
iFront row! Helen Balder-
son, Annette Kosowsky,
Virginia F r a n k, Kathy
Grayson, Christine Larsen,
Barb Blake. lSecond rowl
Sonia Ruckl, Barb Fleck,
Carol Coffey, Mary Claire
Lee, Nancy Christiansen,
Barb McGlee. lBack rowl
Jim Moore, Bob Zich, Lar-
ry Morrissey, Jim Bach-
man, Charles Secllacek,
Herb Egerer, Mr. Harper.
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The flame of intellectual ability burns brightly for
the members of Alpha Lambda Delta. The activities of
this freshmen woman's scholastic honorary include a
tea for freshman girls with high potential, a Christmas
party and guest speakers at monthly meetings. Lead-
ing those who have earned a 3.5 average are Judy
Lane, president, Dru lnman, vice president, Lyla Wet-
terling, secretary: Carol Robinson, treasurer, Arlene
Derga n, historian.
Members of the Corinthian Society have grade av-
erages which ascend as high as the pillars in the old
Greek cities. Students who reach junior and senior
standing with a 3.5 accumulative average are honored
by this organization which devotes its meetings to
scholarly speeches and discussions. Officers: Jim
Bachman, president: Annette Kosowsky, vice presi-
dent, Nancy Christiansen, secretary: Virginia Frank,
lFrant rowl Lyla Wetterling,
Judy Lane, Dru Inman,
Carol Robinson. iSeconcl
rowl Sandra Vondra,' An-
nette Kosowsky, Kathy
Grayson, Virginia Frank,
Christine L a r s e n, Sonia
Ruckl, Laurie Frank. lBack
rowl Carol Coffey, Peggy
Johnson, Miss Lord, Joyce
Stolley, Sally Jo Scott.
Alpha Lambda Delta
In l '95
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lFront row! Starr Weaver, Rosie Kozak, Sue Farris, Jane Helgren, Marilyn Hen-
drix, Shirley Gilreath, Betsy Dayton, Marge Lennox. lSecond rowl Virginia
Johnson, Judy Boyd, Jim Koiak, Ron McKenzie, Shellie Rose, Pot Buell, George
Parkerson, Doug Cozad. lBack rowl Charles Talmadge, Wayne Downie, Stan
Wells, Bill Long, Chuck Hamsa, Mr. Lambert.
lFront rowl Pam Stronberg, Jan Anderson, Warren George, Ann Ahlstrand,
Karen Plummer, Carole Hutton, Carol Ruge, Louise Downing, Dorothy Kundall.
lBack rowi Lyle Franzen, Ruth Ganz, Barb Butler, Lonnie Hansen, Don Connor,
Pat Brady, .IoAnn Bentley, Barton Barnes.
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Open to Episcopalians, the Canterbury Associa-
tion strives to develop among its members a
greater knowledge and understanding of their
church. Group discussions stimulated by guest
speakers lead the organization toward its goal.
Officers are Stan Wells, Rosie Corn Koszad, Bar-
bara Henry and Wayne Downie.
A college group for Christians with similar
ideals is the Westminster Fellowship. Its Presby-
terian and Congregationalist members may listen
to guest speakers, participate in Bible studies and
attend an overnight retreat. Fellowship officers
are Lyle Franzen, Don Conner and Jan Anderson.
Methodist Student Movement, a group of
twenty-five members, is organized for the purpose
of uniting all Methodists on campus. Yearly activi-
ties include a visit to the Nebraska University MSM
and aid in campus Lenten services. MSM officers
are: Lois Chase, president, Sally Jo Scott, vice-
president, Carolyn Carver, secretary, and Carol
Blomenkamp, treasurer. Dr. Beniamin Schwartz
sponsors the group.
Lutheran Students Association annually holds a
mid-winter conference, goes Christmas caroling,
plans social activities and helps with Lenten serv-
ices. Speakers and film strips provide bi-monthly
meeting material. LSA is sponsored by Pastoral
Adviser Rupley and Miss Hedvig Nyholm. Its of-
ficers are Cal Carlson, president, Phil Olsen, vice-
president, Georiean Gates, secretary, and Christine
iFront rowl Betty Jo McMichael, Eilene Martin, Marilyn Miller, Carol Blom-
enkamp, Donna Anderson. iSeconcl rowl Alice Hadsell, Nancy Yates,
Carolyn Carver, Janet Koch, DiAnn Abart, Kathryn Dolan, Milo Cowdery.
iBack rowl Walter Gray, Larry Renkin, Lois Chase, Carolyn Richmond,
Rev. Dunn, Dick Clark.
Methodist Student Movement
Lutheran Students' Association
iFront rowl Sunny Nimrod, Joyce Stolley, Christine Nelsen, Georiean
Gates, Barbara Johnson. iBack fowl Peggy Herman, Susan Dishon, David
Hufford, Bob Willis, Carl Johnson, Cal Carlson.
iFront rowl Mary Jo White, Ray Evon, Ron Uphoff. iSeconcl row!
Rosemarie Roth, Roger Winkle, Rich Benak, Al Evans. iBack rowl
Chris Wren, Rudy Vlcek, Del Stracke, .lack Smiley, Don Risch.
iFront rowl Father Bartek, Anthony Hazuka, Stan Berney. iSecond
rowj Bob Taylor, Sue Lodwig, Holly Burke, Jim Walsh, Pat Clark,
Pat Lynch. iBack rowl Bob Smith, Don Dilla, Bob Hohman, George
Rath, Earl Jones.
tg ffl. 'wen-.-. ', - -31' Ear:-.
The Newman club is named for Cardinal
John Henry Newman as are Catholic student
organizations on all campuses. ln addition to
the religious discussions and panels led by
Father Donald Bartek, members attended
wiener roasts, conventions, meetings and a
dance sponsored by the Catholic colleges and
nursing schools in Omaha.
Officers were Mary Jo White, Stan Berney,
Tony Hazuka and Roy Evon, Campus sponsors
were Miss Margaret Killian and Colonel Wil-
lFront rowi Cliff Smith, Carol Young, Francis Mclean,
Chuck Ostler, Mr. Crane. lBack rowi Nancy land, John
Howard, Jess Tagney, Pat O'Hanlon, Mrs. Olson, Helen
This year the campus welcomed a new organization, the Chris-
tian Science club. Its purposes are to unify the Christian Science
students and to offer them a chance to learn more about their re-
ligion. Discussions and brief testimonials form the program of
club meetings. Although new, the group has already contributed
to campus activities through provision of a speaker for Lentin serv-
ices. Officers are Cliff Smith, president, Frances MacLain, vice
president, Chuck Ostler, treasurer, Carol Young, secretary.
lFront rowj Dena Lagman, Eilene Martin, Jinny Ander-
son, Jene Brey, Eva Rimmington, Leanna Hour, BLUB.
, lSecond rowi Miss Schaake, Kathy Carsey, Eddy Buis,
Patsy Holmes, Patty Pray, Lonnie Robinson, Ann Crowell.
lBack rowi Al Longacre, Phil Reiff, Ron Traudt, Chuck
Hamsu, Jack Donelan, Bill Nicholson.
The courageous members of the Watersports club succeeded
once again in braving the dangers of the deep as well as the threat
of chlorine gas. Every other Sunday night they met at the Jewish
Community Center to swim, dive, race, duck, dodge, scream, fall,
paddle, dunk and splash. Although Miss Schaake's team of girls
were generally accused of cheating at water volleyball, the male
members of the organization, the clean-cut, red-blooded, fair-
playing boys, usually won the games. Leading this group of "good-
timers" were Al Longacre, Ron Traudt, Ann Crowell and JoAnn
lFront rowl Fred Henninger, Bob Wittekind, Kenn Bunnell, Ken Huehn.
lBack row! Roger Arnold, Marlyn Taylor, Ron Traudt, Jerry Caty, Sgt. Myer.
Alpha Phi Ome a
lFront rowj Dick Good, Bill Chamberlain, John Carlson, Ron Sprandel,
Jim Werpetinski, Mike Richardson. lBack rowl Bob Homan, Pat Shields,
The story of Alpha Phi Omega is ci suc-
cess story. The early days of Alpha Theta
chapter were ones of glory and fame. A
Phi O was THE campus organization. With
the arrival of national social fraternities,
interest in APO declined, and in a few
years this scouting service fraternity had
almost disappeared. As the men on cam-
pus grew more and more "fraternity
minded", APO discovered wherein its
greatest service to the school might lie . . .
in uniting the independents and fraternity
men by means of unselfish service and
fellowship. The recent steady growth of
the organization's membership is tangible
proof of the achievement of a worthwhile
Dick Sacha wayne chrismmsen Rod Anderson Don Risch. Ken Knauber, Historian: Dick Bock, Secretary, Howard Wilson,
Treasurer, Al longacre, Presldenty .lack Vogt, Prolect Chairman,
Fred Cady, Pledge Trainer.
The three cardinal principles of APO are serv-
ice to the school, service to the community and
service to the members of the fraternity. For the
school APO annually sponsors the Ugliest Man-
Cutest Pan contest and campus chest drive. This
year they planted a time capsule in connection
with the Fiftieth Anniversary celebration. In the
community APO organized and provided leaders
for a scout troop, helped at the scout circus and
provided manpower for several charity drives. For
the members many parties, pledge-active sports
activities and camping trips made the year inter-
esting, enjoyable, but above all, worthwhile.
N . ,-.7
. . 42' '
lFront row, Mary Lou Tilton, Pat Paludan, Ramona Aguilar, Ruta Trautri-
mas, Carolyn Ruge, Dick Takechi, iSecond rowl Joyce Schoeppner, Jeanne
Petersen, Penny Gans, Karen Hansen, Christine Larsen, Bev Harwick.
iBack rowl Jeanne Kuhn, Roberta Wright, Gabriele Linge, Beth Arnold,
Niles Pixley, Charlene Kraft, Nancy Christiansen.
What's all this about a necking party? Other activities
of the Independent Student's Association included a water-
melon feed, Christmas party at Thanksgiving, float build-
ing, the all-school Starlight Stroll, a Christmas banquet, and
Helping others . . . l.S.A.'s enthusiasm for watermelon
reached the Hattie B. Monroe Home where they had a feed
for the children. Thanksgiving food baskets, Christmas
gifts for an orphanage, and Operation Santa Claus were
On the academic side, the two freshmen with highest
averages received scholarship trophies.
Officers: Christine Larsen, President, Milo Cowdery,
lst Vice-president, Reggie Voorhees, 2nd Vice-president,
Joyce Schoeppner, Secretary, Dick Takechi, Treasurer, Ro-
berta Wright, Historian, Niles Pixley, Bill Bicket, Sgts.-at
arms. Sponsors: Ruth Moline, Drs. Dunn, Butler, Johnson,
Captain Cuddy, and Warren and Kiki Gore.
iFront rowl Keith Ericson, Harrold Miller. KSecond rowl Bev Alford,
Shellie Rose, Milo Cowdery, Keith Watson, John Burbridge. lThird
row, Jim Weeks, Diane Ulrich, Aveline Nelson, Bill Bickett, Reggie
Voorhees, Warren Whisenand, Tom Stoltz. 'lBack rowl Kenn Picker-
ing, John Hoehne, Bob Stewald, Kenn Peterson, Byron Nelson, Mr.
Butler, Charles Moon.
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iFront rowi lloyd Cardwell-head coach, loren Timm, John Molczyk, Frank Moberg, Tony Butera, Chester French, Jean Gregerson. iSecond rowl Russ
Gorman-assistant coach, larry Schmidt, Gary Baughman, Ken Hargis, Stan Berney, Pat Dean, Bill Moulton, Dick Hegarty, Mary Nevins-assistant coach.
KThird rowj Don Roddy-trainer, Mark Ethen, Bob Evans, Jerry Donavan, Allen Taylor, Tony Nocita, Mike Vazzano, Gary Piel-student manager. iFourth
rowi John Ritner, Don Garnett, Roy Johnson, Andy Wiater, Keith Payne, Gary Tranmer, Stan Macaitis, Don Donnelly-student manager. iFifth rowl .lack
Buscher, Jim Howard, Herman Hruska, John Glassman, larry Roh. Insert: Al Caniglia-new assistant coach.
Captains Molczyk and Moberg
A freshman-laden Omaha University team finished the
1958 season with a 0-8 record. Plagued with iniuries
throughout the season, the small band of Indians could
muster only twenty-four total points to the opposition's 31 1.
The hustle and spirit displayed, however, spur hopes for a
more successful season next year.
An eleven year standing record was broken when
Omaha U. lost its 'First homecoming game since 1947.
Colorado Mines powered over the Indians 47-O. Other
losses were to Morningside College, 28-Op Washburn, 19-6,
Emporia State, 32-6, Eastern New Mexico, 74-6, Montana
State, 42-0, Washington U. CSL Louisj, 28-6, Northern Il-
At the annual Football Banquet, team captain Frank
Moberg received the traditional belt buckle and the Most
Valuable Player award. Tony Nocita received the Buck
Club award for being the Outstanding First Year Man.
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS LEADERS
Carries Net Gain
Molczyk 51 160
Moulton 56 I 26
Butera 93 95
Attempts Comp. Yards
Butera 108 45 366
Wegtphal 35 10 112
Hargis I 5 5 39
Butera 201 46'
Molczyk 51 mo
Hargis 36 92
Conference on the 50-yard line.
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Above: "Get it Chester!"
Right: Equipment managers ready the gear.
Below: Alums Simon and Moyer rest after swim.
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Swing 'em to the left and swing 'em to the right.
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"How for ahead?"
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lBack rowl Dave Goecker, .lack Cotton-Couch, Harry Stucler. lFront rowj Bob Bennett, Bill Berg,
lee Perkins, Dick Donelson.
Tennis and Golf
The tennis squad had one of the best cam-
pus records this season. Coach Jack Cotton's
team compiled a 9-1 mark. The net men defeated
such foes as Doane, N. W. Missouri State, Drake,
South Dakota U. and Creighton. The only defeat
came at the hands of Iowa State College. Bill
Berg finished the season undefeated 9-0. Dick
Donelson and Lee Perkins had 8-l marks.
Led by Captain Bob Matthews, the O.U. golf
team compiled a ll-3-1 record. Major LeRoy
Wenstrom's linksmen out shot such foes as
Hastings, Nebraska Wesleyan, Grinnell College
and Creighton. They lost decisions to Nebraska
and Kansas State College. Matthews had a 79.6
strokes per match average. Ron Sprandel had an
80.6 average followed by Ron Gunia's 80.8 mark.
iFront rowl Merle Bolte, Major .lack Bennett, Bob Matthews, Ron
Gunia. lBack rowt Maier LeRoy Wenstrom-Coach, Ron Sprun-
del, Ed Moore, Bob Julich.
lFront rowl Dusty Decker John Trenerry Butch Kokeny, Dean Goodmanson, Terry Martin, Bob Tuttle, Clarence House, John lllich. lBuck rowl Virgil Yelkin
head coach Fred Moyer Bob McEwen Bob Trumbauer Richard Selkman Wes Schnuck Morris Rickel, Ron Goff, Roger Dilley, Jene Hines-assistant coach
.1 A Baseball
Coach Virgil Yelkin's Indian nine tin-
ished the 1958 season with a 5-7 mark in
spite of the fact that ten players were
dropped from the team for disciplinary
reasons. Wes Schnack led the teom's hit-
ting with an average of .363. He was fol-
lowed by Dick Siekman .343, Terry Mar-
tin .333, and Butch Kozeny .304. The
squad's pitching staff was led by Bob
McEwen who posted a 2-1 record.
Catcher Bob Trumbauer nips Blue Jay runner at the plate.
1958 Baseball Record
South Dakota U.
South Dakota State
South Dakota State
North Dakota U.
utdoor Track, Cross Countr
The Indian track team as took part in the Drake Relays, Kansas
Relays, Doane Relays, and the NAIA District Meet.
CROSS COUNTRY RECORD
Omaha Nebraska Wesleyan
Omaha South Dakota U.
Omaha Nebraska Wesleyan
Omaha South Dakota State
Omaha Wayne State
Wesleyan 38 Midland 49 Omaha 104
Morningside 7 South Dakota U. 7 Omaha 7
Wayne 24 Omaha 45 Doane 5'I
Wayne 7 Omaha 22 Wesleyan 22 Doane 27
lI.ow score winsl
Ralph Keill led OU in all the major meets this
season. He placed seventh in the Mid-west A.A.U.
and the NAIA District Meet. Keill placed sixth in the
CIC Meet and thirty-fifth in the National NAIA Meet
held here at the University.
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lBack rowj Head Coach Russ Gorman, Nick Cliburis, Dennis Fountain, John Emery Jim Goermar Frank Ruvolo Asst Coach Marv Nevins lFront row! Bull Nuzum Herb
Wlllmarth, Jim Howard, Gale Lane, Bob Tallman, lou Miloni, Angelo Cuva
1958-59 WRESTLING RECORD
Iowa State Teachers
Ft. Hays State
South Dakota State
Western State College
Colo. School of Mines
South Dakota U.
North Dakota State
Could you use u new secretary Mayor? Alum Betty Ellsworth greets
Mayor John Rosemblatt at Regents and Alumni Dlnner
Dean Thompson, the oldest member of the faculty, cuts a piece of
cake for Dr. Blackwell, the newest member.
Faculty spoke, students listened.
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"I'Il iust take this while no one's looking."
Omaha University's 50th Anniversary celebration opened October
8 with cake-cutting ceremonies on the front steps of the Administration
Building. The program included speeches by the oldest and newest
members of the faculty, Dean William Thompson and Dr. John Black-
well, president of the Student Council, Gary Sallquistp and President
Milo Bail. A congratulatory plaque was presented the University by
Creighton University to commemorate the anniversary. Following the
program, students were given slices of the six-foot anniversary cake.
Students in the College of Adult Education had their cake-cutting pro-
gram October 9.
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The Chinese do it!
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Fifiy years ago . . . Creighton-128, O.U.-0.
Today . . . O.U.-12, Creighton-7.
"Puleface women make ioo much noise."
The Chamber of Commerce gives Omaha U. a birthday card.
Waokiya and ODK members served as hostesses and hosts at the
Fiftieth Anniversary open house.
"The Education of Free Men" was the theme of the University's
Liberal Arts Exposition, October 15 and 16. The exposition, on exhibit
in the Field House, consisted of 15 departmental displays. An historical
exhibit depicting student life at the University up to the half-century
mark was on display October 12-18 in the Gene Eppley Library.
Dr. Hurst has the answer up his sleeve.
"George, are you
SURE this thing will
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and Sciences Exhibition
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'An historical exhibit depicting student life at the University . . .'
' ff: nvi'
"You mean I look like this?"
. . . And one for you."
iff? 'A .F i
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. , 514
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All this and heaven too?
A brief view ofthe past.
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The original Gola Day Princess
Months of work and co-operation
among students, staff, administration
olumm ond the members of the com
munity resulted in o fitting anniversary
Even'h'fSf'1fffU'SUP"""'e tribute to on enviable past" and on m
splrcltlonal prologue to "cm promising
"Now wotch closely son."
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- A -
Abart, DiAnn .......... . . .
Accounting Department . . .
Activities life Division ....
Adair, Thomas .....,...
Adams, Donald ......
Administrative Offices ..
Adrian, Frederick ......... .
Adult Education College
Agosta, Frank .......
Aguilar, Ramona ..
Ahlstrand, Ann .....
Air Force R.0.T.C. . ..
Akeyson, Eddie . . .
Alberts, Eleanor . . .
Alford, Beverly . .
Aller, Dudley . . . . . .
Brush and Palette Club
Allen, Charon ......,
Alpha Kappa Delta
Alpha lambda Delta . .
Alpha Phi Omega
Alpha Xi Delta ....
Ames, Park ......
Anania, Mike . . .
Andersen, Jane . ..
Anderson, David .....
Anderson, Donald . . .
Anderson, Donna . .
Anderson, Frank . . .
Anderson, Janice . .
Anderson, John ..
Anderson, Judy . . .
Anderson, Ralph . . .
Anderson, Robert . .
Anderson, Rodney . . .
Anderson, Tal .......
. ....... 150
Andrew, loandra . .
Andrew, Marcia . . .
Andrews, Stan ..........
Anthony, Phyllis ........ . .
Applied Arts and Science
Arant, Brent .............
Argo, Donad ...........
Armour, John ....,
Arnold Air Society . . .
Arnold, Beth ......
Arnold, Roger . . .
Auringer, Alfred .....
Averill, Sandra .........
.. B .-
Bachman, James .....,.
Baeumler, Walter . ..
Bail, Milo Mr. .... .
Bair, Brenda .....
Bair, Maxwell . .
Baker,.Howard . . .
Baker, lynn ......
Balderson, Helen ..
Bandow, Harry . . .
Barnhart, Richard ..
Barry, Sandra ....
Bartek, Father ....
Baughrnan, Gary . . .
Baumer, Lowell ....
Baxter, Marvin . . .
Beal, William ..
Beauty Contest . ..
Beck, Paul Mr. . . . .
Becker, William . . .
Beilis, Michael . . .
Bennett, Robert . .
Bentley, JoAnn . . .
Berdine, Earl . . .
Berman, Henry . ..
Barney, Stanley . ..
Bertich, Joe .....
Bethel, Hollie . . .
Bianchi, Harry ..
Bicket, William . ..
Billiotte, Robert ....
Billman, Fred .......
Bishop, Donald .... . . .
Blackwell, Mr J hn V
. o . ..
Blair, Barbara . .... . . .
Blair, Marvin ........
Blake, Barbara ....
Blanchard, Russell .....
Blomenkamp, Carol . . .
Board of Regents ....
Bobek, Richard .
Bock, Richard . . .
Bockes, Thomas . ..
Bokelman, Max . .
. .... 56
. . . . . 68
. ..... 93
. ....... 22
. .,... 93
. 38, 94
. . . . 167
. .... 22
. . . . . 94
Bonner, Mr. Thomas . . . . .
Boothby, Eldon .....
Borchers, Edward . . .
Borge, Mr. Paul D. . . . . . . . 48, 51
Borsch, Mary Ann
Bowerman, Clark . . .
Bowley, Chipper ....
Bowley, Marilyn ....
Boyer, Miss Audrey . .
Boyd, Judy ........
Brader, Thomas . . .
Brady, Patricia . . . . 71, 136
Brailey, Susan . . . . 45, 180
Bratka, Marvin ........ . . . 177, 180
Broci, Philip ............ ....... 9 4
Breese, Miss Rebecca S. . . .... 61,63
Brewer, lloyd .........
Brewster, Al ........ .
Brewster, Karen . .
Brey, Jean .....
Brian, Dian .....
Brinlee, Donna . . .
Brock, John D. . .
Broman, Charles ..
Brooks, linda . . .
Brown, Alfred . .
Brown, Donald . . .
Brown, Dorothy . .
Brown, Jack .....
Brown, James ......
Brown, Mrs. Marion . . .
Brown, Marlene ....
Brown, Sandra . . .
Brown, Sharon ....,
Brunell, Barbara .....
Brunell, Barbara ......
Bryant, linda ........
Buckner, Donald ..
Buell, Pat ......
Buis, Eddith ......
Buis, Jon ..........
Bull, Mr. Charles M. . .
Bunnell, Kenneth . . .
Burbridge, John . . .
Burke, Holly ....
Burke, Mark ....
Bumey, Jimette ..
Burrney, Stanley . . .
Busch, Karl .....
Busche, Susan .
Buscher, Jack . . .
Bush, Wannette . . . . . .
Bushman, Robert ,,....
Butera, Anthony ......
Butler, Barbara .....
Butler, lawrence .....
Byars, Jackson .......
Calava, Russell .......
Campus Chest .....
Campus life ....
Caniglia, Al .....
Caniglia, Thomas . . .
Canterbury Club . . .
Cardwell, lloyd ..
Carlsen, Ted ....
Carlson, David . .
Carlson, John ....
Carmichael, Judy .....
Carmony, Kay .......
. .... ,150
.. ....... 37
. ...... 150
. . . 171
. 73, 94
. 55, 95
. ........ 57
. . 78-79
. .... 71,150
Carpender, Margaret . . . .... . . 134
Carsey, Katharine ..... . . . 62, 150
Carver, Carolyn .... .... 4 4, 150
Casey, Joyce ....... .... 7 1, 80
Casey, Thompson . . . . . . . 140
Castan, Sandra . . . . . 180
Castro-Acobes, luis . . . . 95
Cate, Jerry ........ . . . . 170
Cavanaugh, Richard . . . . . 95, 138
Ceika, Donna . ....... . . . 95, 134
Chamberlain, William . . . . . 95, 140
Chambers, Dorsyl . . . . . . . . . 95
Chambers, Keith .... .... 9 5
Chambers, Ronald . .
Chapman, Gayle ....
Chapman, Mary Jane . . . . . 89, 136
Chappel, Madelyn .... . . . 60, 140
Chase, Donald ...... .... 1 48
Chase, lois ........... . . . 59, 167
Chastain, Mr. James J.
Chemistry Department . .
Chiburis, Nicholas . . .
Child, Carol Sue
Childers, William . . .
Chi Omega .........
Christian Science Club
Christiansen, Carol . . .
Christiansen, Nancy . . . . .
Church, Judy . .... . . . . .
Clark, Dick .... . . .
Clark, Edwin Mr. .
Clark, Georgia ..
Clark, Janet ....
Clark, Karen .
Clark Patricia ..
Clarke, Nan .......
Clausen, Gerald . . .
Claussen, Connie ..
Claussen, Donald .,
Claussen, Harley . . .
Cochran, Glen . ..
Cody, Patrick ....
Coffey, Carol ....
Cohen, Rosalie . . .
Colchin, Thomas . . .
Collins, Janice . . .
Colvin, Charles . . .
Colvin, Jane ......
Condon, Richard . . .
Connor, Donald . . .
Conroy, Patrick ....
Coons, Joe .....
Cotton, Jack .......
Coughlin, Patrick . . .
Cozad, Douglas ..
Craig, Elmer .....
. 73, 148
. 63, 136
. 62, 146
. 64, 95
Cramer, Robert . . . . . . 140
Crane, Roderic . . . . . . 23, 36
Crawford, Shari . . . 135
Criss, Glenn .......,.. ....... 9 6
Croft, Arthur ........... . . . 96, 152
Cronican, Mary Anne . . . .... . . 96
Crosby, Carol ......... ...... 1 80
Crowell, Ann ....... .... 1 60, 169
Crowell, Tom .... ......... 5 0
Colton, Gerald . . . 146, 161
Curran, Jack ..... . . . 37, 138
Cuva, Angelo ....... . . . 64, 188
Czerwinski, Russell ..... ..,.. 1 38
Davis, Ann ....
Davis, John ......
Davis, Joseph .....
Davison, Hurford ..
Day, Sandra ......
Dayton, Betsy ......... ....
Dean, Patrick .......... ...... 1 75
Decker, Dusty Marvin
Dehart, Herbert ....
Delta Sigma Pi .....
DeMaria, John ....
Dempsey, James . . .
Denning, Charles ..
Dennis, Emma .....
Derbyshire, Russell . . .
Dergan, Arlene ....
Dergan, Edward . . .
Devan, Robert .....
Dewey, Harrold . ..
Diaz, Bonnie .....
Dichsen, Donald . . .
Dilla, Donald .....
Dillard, Oliver . . .
Dilley, Roger .....
Dinges, William . . .
Dishon, Susan ....
Dolan, Kathryn . . .
Dolan, Michael . . .
Dolezal, Corlynn .
Dolezal, Robert . . .
Donavan, Gerald ....
Donelan, Jack ....... ....
Donelson, Richard . . .
. ..... 152
. ..... 138
Donnaldson, Donald .... . .l ...... 86
Donnelly, Dee ....... . . . 64, 175
Donut, Huggy ....
Dorsey, Jean .....
Dowd, William . . .
Downie, Wayne . . .
Downing, louise . . .
Drake, Dennis ....
Drake, Robert . .
Duff, Larry ....
Dunkak, Jean ....
Dunklau, Sheila . . .
Dunn, Joseph ....
Dunshee, Donald ..
Durick, Thomas . . .
DuValI, William . . .
Duysen, Murray . . .
Dvorkin, Marilyn . . . . . . . 27
Dworak, James ...... . . . 138
Dwyer, Gerald ........... .... 9 6
.. E -
Eagleson, Beryl ....... . . . 38
Eatinger, Marvin . . .... 96
Eaton, Judy ....... .... 'l 42
Euan, Mary Jana 41,95
Echtermeyer, Donald - - 35. 96
Economics Department --.- 36
Eddy, Elaine ....
Edson, Robert .....
Education College . . .
Edwards, Craig ....
Egerer, Herbert . . .
Eltrlick, Richard ...........
Eichkler, Harold ...........
Elementary and Secondary Ed
Ellis, Charles ..............
Ellis, John J. ............ .
Ellsworth, Raph ....
Elsasser, Robert . . .
Emery, Donald G. ..
Emery, John .........
Engineering Faculty . . .
Engle, Thelma ......
Engle, James .......
English Department . . .
Enright, Jay .........
Ericson, Keith . ....... ..
Erixon, James ...........
Espinosa, Mr. Christopher . ..
Ethan, Mark .............
Evans, Alan ..... .
Evans, Robert .......
Evans, Raymond ........
.... F -
Fall Play ..... .....
Fargher, James .. ..
Farguhar, Ray . . .
Farley, Donald ..
Farris, Sue ........
Fastenau, Stanley ....
Faucet, Dan .......
Fead, Robert ....
Feldman, Sandra .....
Ferguson, Mary lou ..
Field, Mike .........
Fielding, Earl . . . . .
Fine, Pamela ....
Finney, Carole ..
Fischer, Judy . .
Fischer, Sandra ..
Flatt, Dorothy . . .
Fleck, Barbara ..
Fleming, Donald ....
Flint, Judy ..........
Floerchinger, Carolyn . . .
Fogarty, Frank ........
Fogle, Ronald .............
Foreign language Department
Forsberg, Terry ............
Fountain, Dennis ..........
Fox, larry ........
Francke, Warren . . .
Franzen, Lyle . ..
Freligh, William . . . . . . .
French, Chester ............
Freshman Class Activities
Freshman Talent Show .....
.. .... 146
Fritz, William . ............ .
Future Teachers of America .
- G -
Gagliano, Charles .....
Galloway, leroy . . .
Gans, Penny ........
Gansz, Ruth Anne
Garnett, Donald . ..
Garrett, David .......
Garris, Herbert ........
Garvin, lBobbyJ Roberta . ..
Gash, Wayne ..........
Gates, Georgean ......
Gates, Gerald . . .
Geihs, Gil .............
George, Warren ........
German Club ........
Gibson, Janet .....
Gilquest, Noreen ....
Gilreath, Shirley ..
Girton, Ralph H. ..
Glassman, John . . .
Goecker, David ....
Goermar, James .....
Goeser, Katherine . . .
Goff, Ronald B. . .
Goff, Ronald E.
Goldstein, Richard . . .
Good, Richard .......
Gore, Mr. Warren Y.
Gorris, William B. . . . .
Gorman, Frank . ....
Gorman, Russell ....
Gorr, Mr. Ernest F.
Gottula, Marlene . ..
Graddy, Mary .....
Gradoville, Phil . . .
. ...... 171
Chapin Sipherd, Bob Downing and Rod
Radenbaugh check Baum's complete line.
CARL S. BAUM DRUGGISTS
Prescriptions Meriting Confidence
50th 8. Underwood 42nd 8r Center
Est. 1922 Lower level
Luncheon ...... l .... Dinner
Select your own steaks
from our Ember Glo
Restaurant Key Klub
In the Wellington 1819 Farnam St.
FGR RESERVATIONS JA. 5244
FREE cunsslns PARKING
The largest selection of Gifts in the entire Midwest
Visitors and Purchasers Equally Welcome
It's smart to be Thrifty-Save by trading at
OMAHA CROCKERY CO.
1116-18-20 Harney se. Phone Ar. 4842
I JAMES KENNETH
SORENSEN BACHMAN Mcl.AIN
WIN WOODMEN SCHOLARSHIPS
Scholarships provided by Woodmen of the World
were won during this school year by Kenneth McLain,
last year's outstanding junior student in the field of
finance, and James Sorensen and James Bachman,
who shared the history scholarship as the outstanding
iunior students in that field. The Society salutes these
fine young men for their achievement.
Providing scholarships is only part of an extensive
program carried on across America by Woodmen.
We are always happy to help young men.
The Family Fraternity"
WOODMEN 3.2 WORLD
ZIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY
Home Ollice: 1708 Farnum Street
Omaha 2, Nebraska
help your heart
' ' lab
THIS MESSAGE CONTRIBUTED BY YOUR OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER
RUSSELL SPORTING M0B1LE SERVICE
"WE EQUIP ALL SPORTS"
Ph JAk 0135 COIIlplCtC Ca1'blll'3ti0l1
. . . is the best protected milk.
Rexall Quality Photostats. Blueprints
PRESCRIPTIONS Sch IAP fs ppliesf
Ph P k ARTISTS
GI 890Q gp 9 ENGINEERS ARCHITECTS
DODGE I 50TH ST OMAHA, NEBR 1415 H Y 5, , AT 7890
Grain of Sand ........ .... 3 9 Huber, Frank .. . . .,... 177 Kruse, Sandra . . . . . 60, 100 Miller, Marilyn . . , 51 102
Grandgonett, Donald . . , .... 98 Huff, Pauline ..... . . . 29, 30 Kucera, Roberta . . .... 100, 161 Miller, Michael . . . 140
Graney, Al ......... . . . 145 Hufford, David . . . . . . 138, 167 Kueffel, Peter . . . . ..... 138 Miloni, lou . . , . . . . . . . 188
Graves, Bruce ...... ..... 1 45 Hunkins, Bruce . .... 64, 138 Kuehn, Dede . . . . . 27, 136 Minkin, Barbara . . . . . . 102
Gray, Walter ....... . . . 45, 138 Hunt, Barbara . . . . . 59, 99 Kuffel, Valerian ...... 100 Minteer, Joyce . . . . . . . 56
Grayson, Katherine . . . . . 60, 140 Hunt, Gail . . , .,.. ...... 1 46 Kuhn, Jeanne . . . . . 27, 171 Mitchell, Harlan . . . . . . . 152
Green, Sonia ....... . . . 63, 150 Hunter, Gerald . . . . . . 62, 99 Kuncl, Nadine . . . ...... 100 Moberg, Frank . . . . 102 175
GNFU. William - - - - - 29. 30 l'lUl'59i Francis . . . . ....... 36 Kundall, Dorothy .... .... 1 40, 167 Molcxyk, John ...... . . . . . 64, 175
Greenberg, Ellen . . , . . , Hutton, Carol .......,.. . . . 140, 167 Kutilek, Jeanne .......... ..... 1 50 Molclenhauer, Mary , . . . . . 102
gfeellfhldi JGBYY - - - - . 1 Kventensky, Warren S. . . . 100 Moline, Ruth ...... . . . . . . . 58
795975011 Bill - - - ----- , 7- - K. W. O. U. ..,.,.... , . . .... 51 M , Ch l .... . . . . 41 171
G,,g,,,yI beers, ,hlh ,,,,,,. 9 8 mah, John ....... . ........... 99, 145 II MZZLI ,ITIS I III I I I II 165
Griffin, Barbara ....... . , . 71, 134 lnclan, Jose ............. r .1 ....... 99 '-' Manis Joyce I I I I I I I I I I I I 63
Grlffl1l1,I M155 Cnrolyn I I '...'. 61 Independent Student Association . . . 171 LaCoda, Frank ......... . . . . 152 MOIHSZIIII Marilyn I I I I I I I I I I I I 59
Grirn,.nondI Gerald Ilrr. .'.. 9 3 Inman, DruI ........ I ........... 27, 165 l-GSIVHH. DEM ------- - - . 50. 130 Morrissey larry . . . 102 165
gro,so,l,rneI Arrlwr lrnn ...' 9 5 lnterliraternlty Council ............ 156 lagman, Rose ....... . . . 90, 100 ' '
II bd h. i n Morrow, Clark . . . .... 62, 102
Grove, Russ ........ .... 7 0 -I am 3 C ' A P ' ' ' '39-139 Morrow E W r
I J 5 , dad.. .,.:i-moz
Guide, Eleanor ......... . . . 150 . lam en' Mr- w' B' C' ' ' ' ' ' ' 431 167 Morrow Ga l, 38
Jackman, Daniel ...... .... 1 44 lI rl f Y - ' ' - ' - '
1.1 Jackson, David ..... .... 1 as SIB' Sify ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' A ' ' ' ' '13 Mwlfllnf Rev - -A-- -------- 1 0'
- Jackson, Jack ..... . . . 62 lane' Judy ' ' ' ' I 136 Moulton, William . . 144,175
:aan laazna . .. . . . 136, 13: Jackson, John ....... ..... 9 9 langlwin plan, 71' 11111 MOYBY, FFS? -------,-- - . . . - -. 101
aas oert .... ....... ' ' Music Facuty .......... ......45
naaakun, Alice ..... . , , ao, 140 jjg'jI'f,'Q"i',fjl,I1j"ff I1 - ' 'Q Q F122 ijfjII'fSgIji5U"v -- - ----A-- 22 - Mc -
:jl',jf",'jJ'5,,2'Yf'f'f Ijj' Q Q 1:1 122 Jef-fine, W-1!d-m a H ---44 30 Larsen, cl-fiafi-a .... wo, 111 nacaliaa, Kent ....... ... 140
Himsa Charles 43 167 iaumnr wlnd ' ' ' --" 190 l-3750111 KBYEH - - f a - - - 71, 136 McCandless, Earl . . . . . . . . 101
' " ' iY'W5, l ibm ---35 Larson, larry .... ...55, 138 MC II , M, M ' ,,,,5B
:aneyn :Donald . .. . . . Jefferies, Donald . . .... 145 lIe,I lark ..,,,,,,,, I I, 52, 100 Mzcgxrlil 1.1:rlin arrri II I 1111
anni a , ames .... . . . , Jefferies, Leonard . . .... 146 le, Mary Clair, I I I I , , 27 163 Mrclain 1I,r I 55
umsen' 'fren ' ' " " 155 -l"l9"f linda ------- ---- l 36 I-eller, Clarence . . . 23 McCrarey, Mr! . . . . , 44
Hzgzzx' lgzzni ' ' ' A '136' 167 Jensen' gollald - - - - lg? lemon, Nlirgaret V .--. - - - 100 McCreath, Margaret . . . . . . . . 55, 101
' " ' Jensen' mf' 9' len0x.Marsar'e--- ---167 MC 1' M.Ed cl... .......44
:a:::n' 1:23:11 ' ' ' ' ' ' 191152111 KBYBFI - - - ---- 25, 150 le:on, Marvin I ........ . . . 100 M:G1:eTm8arbIara . . . . . . 71, 136
Ha n' 51' Y ' ' ' 95 'l"5'Vf Donald ' - -'--' 99 l-Gonaflli Mr. John D. . . ..... 56 McGranahan, Robert ..,. . . . . . . 29
n""'s?"' K a""'iI ' ' " '140 Joerns, Judy - - - ..--- 135 leudtke, Alan ....... ...... 1 as MCGIINI, Mana ...... .. . 27, 136
n"'5's' Rein: " 38' wi Johns. Judy ..--- -----.- 1 35 Lawis, Glenn ....... .... 1 aa, 164 Maiqay, Marian ,,,, 133
H::E:2III ovizinain "" ' ' ' ' 98 Johnson, Barbara 1 - - - - Q 59. 140 Lewis, Raymon . . . . . . 73, 100 McKenzie, Janice . . . . . . . 101
Harris Dgniei ' ' ' """ .138 10205001 Earl 4 - - -"- 99. 1:3 library Science . . . ..... 58 McKenzi, Ronald . . . . . , . . . 167
. ' ' ""' ' ' ' SON. Bill - - -------- Lich Victor ..... ...... 1 48 McKinney Judy . . . . . 50 136
Ha""' Gmac ' " """ 56 Jzhl-'son Diane 37 140 Lidiiker louise aa 180 McKulsk ' '
. . 1 ---- 1 .. , y, John .....138
:arrlg Kaglemle ' ' ' ' ' ' 60' lgg Johnson' Donald ' ' ' """ 99 llewflsgi Ronald ---. -.-- 1 00 McLennan, Katherine . . . . . . 27, 140
- '- --"' 171 IIoIl1ns-vu. gviene - . --.-. Z3 Lind, Alice ...... .. . 1oo McMichael, Betty .ia .. 134, 151
. ' """ 011500, lei"-U l.'nd,Carol ...... ...136 McM'lI Jh 6. .......42
Halgmld' Bwfe ' ' ' 70' 146 Johnsen. l'lifl'Y W- - - - - - 59 lindeen, James ....... .... 4 1 McVitt:?' Rhzan ...... . . . . . . . . 60, 101
::':Ii'4y onlie: ' " gi' :gg Johnson, James --- -- - 99 Lindstrom, lewis . . . . .. . .. 101 N
I ' ' ' J h , .I . . . ..... 99 ' , , , , "' "
l'liY95, Clifford - - ---- 145 Il:l1rr:i::I Linn I I .rrrrr 99 Ii::::mg:1::1i1e I I I I I I 1:1 Nelson, Aveline ....... .... . 171
II-iazalii, Zarrist . . . .... II41: I1n11nsnnI Peggy I I I I I I 15gI 155 UPPBHI Hamm I I I I I I I I I I I 70 Neison, gIyronI ...... . .
azu a, nt ony . . . ..... 6 I1n1insonI Roy ll... I ....'. 175 rIodw19I Lorena I I I I -10-1I 158 Ne son, rlstlne . . , I
:eadn Rogzerh . .... . . I1o1rnsonI Virginia I I I I I I 140I 167 1Iodw1gI Swann, I I I 150I -155 :e:son, Elvis . . , . . . . . . In
BSI y, IC ar .,.... .... , 1n1,insonI wnirnny I I I ...-.. 70 Long C1Iar1ena II I I I I I I I 101 e son, ac ..... . , . .
l'l91lllhlU9ll, Richard ---- - - - 64. 138 Jonanrs George I I I IIII 152 lon ' Harrier' 35 Nelson, Mardell . . . . . . 102
Helbling, Tony . ..... . . , 70, 146 Jones A1 IIIIII I I I I 1,15 Long' wimam ' ' ' ' ' ' '167 Nelson, Robert . . . . . . 148
Heldt, Deanna ...... ...... 2 7 Jones: Earl IIIII IIII 1 68 longgue Man "" ' ' '16-1' 164 Nelson, Stanley . . . . . . . . 102
Helgmn' Jan' "" 71' 167 Jones. Edward - - ------'- 70 Lorance, 'David . . . ...... 101 Nelson' SU' """ ' ' ' 60' 102
Il:Ilelr:ILstader, ACarl . . . ...... I1one,I Kay IIIII IIII 5 QI 137 Lori Enen I I I I I I I I I I 58 Llelum, Telly .... .. . 60,
en 975901 an ---' --""- J ones, lynn ....... . ..... 37 L lg ld I I I IIII 101 Bmfjfi 31095 --'- - - - - - '
liIIIen1lIe1-scan, SuIsanII. . . . . . 98, 1:3 JQMSI Wendell IIIIII I I I 13gI 164 iI:::: Lg: I I I I I I I 55I 101 :esb1tt, gayeIIII.I. . . . . . 59,
enrlcson este .. ...... J IK 11,1 IIIIII 99 -h IIIII38 esvan, era ine...
Hendrix, Mgrilyn . . . ..... 167 1:32221 Rilxlid IIIIII IIII 1 40 t:::'IfI zijn af I I I I I I 148 Neuhaus, JoyceIynI . . . . . . lg:
Hennig, Elaine . . . . . . 98, 136 Jorgansem Roberr IIIIIIII IIII 1 40 IIUHSI John I I I I I I 54 Neurnelster, Frederick . . . . . . . . . 188
:enn1ng:r,IIFred .... ..... 1 Journalism Denarrrnsnr I I I 29 1Iudw1gI Donna I I I I I I I 27 :5::rI1Is5IIlliI1TIr1I1I1n ....... . . . 60, 168
enry, ar ara ... ..... Iiulirl, Robor, IIIIIII I I I 70 1Iued1keI A1v1n I I I I I II 73 101 I I ..... .. ... . .
l""""' wwe" - - "'--- '44 Jvnief Class Officers --A- -- V 98 Lund, Patricia ................ 1681 180 Nf':":s0"' vfEf:!i"l ' ' 'Minh' :gg
Herman, Peggy . . 124, 135 Iluninr prom Queen IIIIII IIIII 3 9 M Nic o son, L lam . . . ,
Hicks, Thomas ...... ....... 9 8 "' - Nlllwli -'elm ----' ----' l 52
Hiddleston, Rodney . . . . . 146 - K Mualflii 51i"l9Y ------- ------ l 75 Niedert, James . . . . . . . . . 102
Higgins, Edward ....... . . . 146 Kalisek, Donald ...... .... 7 3, 138 MacGregor, Mr. J. B. . . . . . 23, 164 NlgroI Samugl , , , , , , , , , , , , , 55
Hightower, Elizabeth . . .... 23 Kappa Delta Pi ..... ...... 5 9 xaddux, FWaI1ter ........ .... 1 Nimrod, Sunny . . . 150,
H'll J k .......... .... 5 6 Kappa lambda Mu . . ..... 43 39575, fin ----------- ----- N ocita, Tony . . . . . . . . .
Hill: P::er ......... .... 3 7 Karasek, Donald . .. .... 146 Mahoney, layson fSkeets1 ......... 101 Nglfg, Roy ,,,,,,,, ...,... . . 58
Hill, Robin ......... .... 5 5 Kaufman, Karen . . . ..... 136 Ma-Le Day ,... ............... 1 17-119 Neg-dquigt, Greg , , , 102, 140
Hillman, Theodore . . . . . . 138 Kautter, William . . . ....... 140 Maiiinsoll, kloxto . V . 150. 122 Norman, Ronald . . . . . . . . . 153
rrli ll a .... .... 9 a Kaill, Ralph .... .... 4 1, 140 Mai ac . .. ......... Nursing ,,,,,,,,, ......
Hln1::6n,aEd':1:rd ...... .... 9 8 Keithley, Jerry . . ..... 145 Malloy, Thomas . . 101, Nuguml William , , . . . 64, 188
H' t D rt t ..... .... 4 3 Kelley, Mike ....... ..... 7 0 Markey, James . . . ...... Nyhohm Heclvig .... . . . . . . 38
Hsclzrt, Mia Vlltlnilam C ..... ...... 5 6 Kemp, Donald ......... . . . 99 Marotto, Thomas . . . .... 101 Nyhqlmf Karen ,,,,,,,,,,, . , . 41, 140
Hoehne, Hohn .......... ...... 1 71 Kenndey, Mr. Paul C. . . . 59 Marqvardt, D- N- A - - --'--f - - - 42 - Q -
Hoff, Ted ............ . . . 70, 146 Kerner, Robert ....... . ..,. 99 Martin, Eilene . . . 150, 169 ,,o,, club I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 64
Hoham, Robert . . . . . . 98, 148 Kidwiler, Barbara . . .... 150 Marvin, Beverly . . ...... 136 o,cIIIIIInIII .rhumas I I I I I I I I I I I 146
Hohman, Robert .... . . . 70, 168 Kill, Kenneth ..... . . . .... 100 Marx, Jean .... , .... 50 o,HaIIioIII Michael I I I .177I ian
Holley, Miss leta ...... ...... 5 7 Killian, Miss Margaret . . . ...... 27 Matcha, Art ........... .... 1 52 o,HaIIieIII Richard I I I I I I MI .ina
Holly, Mr. James F. . . . .... 58 King, Barbara ........ ........ 6 0 Matcha, Robert ..... . . . . . . . . . 41, 101 oregon Gare I I I I I I 59
Holman, Keith ...... . . . 152 Kirk, Alfred ,... . . . . . . . 146, 177 MathI:maticiIIliIep:Irtment . . . ..... I 542 OHVIIIII' IIIIAIIII I I I .136
H l es, Donald . . . ..... 138 Kleider, Karen . . , ..... 27 Matt ews, IC ar ....... ...... I Ii I I I I I I I inn
nzlzaa, Patsy . . . ... aa. ma KloPPer. 5idney . . . ..... 99 Matthews Ruben -... . 101, 1:3 31:21 P11132 I I II I II 13,
Homan, Robert ........ . . . 170 Kloster, Gilbert ..... .... 1 00 MaxI1:lell, IIRaymond J. . . . . .II44 OISIIIIII Marilyn I I I I I I I I I .150
Homecoming ........... . . . 112 Knauber, Kenneth . . . .,.. 170 Moe an, erry ..,... 1 oison .reny I I I I I I 52 146
Home Ewvwmiff Club ---- 77 K"""5f DVM" '---- "" I 00 M""l"' Joan ' ' ' ' " " "" 136 Omicdon Daliallaiapa ,.. .. . . f 164
Home Economics Faculty .... 27 Knight, Kae ..... .... 1 00 Nllnllwi Reed - - --'-- 133 orcnesis I IIIIIIIIIII IIIII I 61
napkins, Lyla ........ ,.. . ... sa, va Kiran, William . . . .. ss Mandel, laVern -- ---- 21 on1,I ,om I I I I I I IIIIII 103
Horner, Mr. John E. .... ......... 3 8 Knotts, larkia ..... ..... 5 0 Men Ch:I11us . . .... 22 osbomm nalph I I I I I I I I I I I 59I 138
Hornish, Jean ..... 135, 163 Knowles, Roger . . . . ,... . . . 70 Merriam, rs. o n . . . . . - ONUIHII David I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 135
Horstman, Judy .... . . . 50, 150 Knust, Ronald , . . 177. 130 Nlliffllli SKVGIIN ------ ' ' ' P
H hk' B ' . . . ..... 98 Koch, Janet ..... . . . . 50, 134 Messina ic ae .... . . . . " -
Hghcghfgz El-his .... 144 Kole, Kenneth .... ...... 5 5 Methodist Student Movement . . . . . 132 Ilzazmos, Joel ....... . . . .
H k, J d' ...... ..... 3 7 Kosowsky, Annette , . . . . 100, 163 Metzner, Edward ........... ..... 1 a r, ave . . . . . . . . .
Hgxgqqn? Ezra! , , , . . 50, 98 Kotlar, Vincent ..... ....... 1 44 Meyer, Marlene . . . . . 43, 102 Pakieser, Connie . . . . . . 54
Hout, Marvin . . . . . . , . 98 Kozad, Rosemary . . . .,.. 27, 167 Meyer, Marion . . . ...... 60 Palmer, SaIlyI I . . . . . .
Howard, Allen . . . . . 30, 99 Kozak, James ..... . . . 145, 167 Meyers, George . . . ....... 23 Paludan, IPatr1c1a . . . . II56
Howard, James . . . 175, iss Kaaany, ami, . .. ....... aa Meyers, Harry --- ---- 29130 Penhellenlf - a - - -- -'- 0
Howard, Joan . . . . . . 99, 150 Kraenow, Marvin , . ..,. 100 Meyeri, l'lU5l' - - - --a--- 68 Finnell, N5Ff9lW'1 - ' ' ' 1 g
Howard, John ..... .... 1 38 Kraft, Charlene .... ....... 1 71 Military Ball . . . . . . 115 Parlll, PllYlll5 - - - - - - - - 5
Howland Donald . . . 99 Kraiiek, Sandra . . . , . . . 57, 143 Miller Harrold . . . . . 171 Park. l'R9Y ' - - - - - - - - + ' - - ma
Hruska 1-lerman 0 0 l 175 Kratky Nancy . . . . . . 59, 100 Miller, Inez .... . . . 161 Parker, Randel . . . . . . . 37. 146
11 ' J 1, 1 ' Q . 152 K1-igpeilge Carol ....... 27 Miller, John ..... .... 4 5 Parkerson, George . . . . . . . 167
113211.31 K:n l . . l l l . . 170 KruPinsll7, Marcia l . .... 100 Miller, Mil'9a"U' - ' - -'-' 33 Pamck' Genld "" 103' 138
O 1 '
Q O '
,ha ' X'
Pon TRAITURE in the
thru the Camera Lenses
at the ' J'
4807 Dodge - Umaha
M1.,Ck-1954 , . nf. 0233 fb +
746 Snzafufect ck 7aauz
Fashion Shop of Omaha
81 Sporting Goods Store
310 No. 16th St. AT 7926
Complete Line . . .
Everything for the Hunter
ONLY KNOWN BRANDS-
SAVE AT CARL'S
take it EAS
take a BUS
50th 5 Dodge Free Parking
Re 2060 at the door. g C C M P A N Y
CONGRATULAHONS The Sign of Good Taste . .
OFFICIAL RAILROAD TIME INSPECTORS
Harney at Sixteenth Street
WE. 9422 O h N b
and PAINT COMPANY
th and Harney 0 h
77th and Dodge
Orders to Go
Nancy 'Wilson and Laurie Frank select a
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 jeweler" 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
220 So. 16 Street
REGISTERED JEWELER, AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY
To The Class of 1959
Congratulations and best wishes to each of you from all the employees
of the Omaha Public Power District.
In your business or professional work and in your personal lives, we
urge you to keep the ideals of your American heritage always in mind.
The faithful practice of these ideals can be your finest contribution to
your own futLu'e and that of your community and country.
iwml . . . -.
malta Public 0WBI'llllSllICl ?"fg
Patton, James . . . . .
Paul, Aldrich Mr.
Paulson, Richard . . .
Payne, Albert ....
Payne, Keith .....
Payne, Wilfred . . .
Pearce, Nola . . .
Peck, Sandra . . .
. . . 138 Royalty Division . . .... 157-162 Sparks, Oliver .................... 105 Vikman, Edwin . . , . , , , 31
. . . 48 Rubinow, Fyllis . . . .... 43, 104 Special Interest in the 50th Year 189-194 Villup, Arthur . . . . . . . 152
. , . 103 Rueland, Donald . . ....... 180 Speech Department ,............... 48 Vlcek, Rudy . . . 107, 168
. . . 103 Ruckl, Sonia .... .... 7 1, 136 Speech Faculty .................... 48 Vogel, Lou .... . , , . , 71
. . . 175 Ruge, Carolyn . . . . , . 162, 171 Splittgerber, Frederick . . ...... 106 Vogel, Marcia . . . . . . . 150
. . . . 36 Runcis, Maiia . .. . . . . 44,104 Sprandel, Ronald . . . . ... . 138,159 Vogt, Jack . . . . . . . . . . 140,170
. . . . . 136 Russell, Lester . . . . . . . . 104 Speece, Bertis .. . . . . . . . . 106 Vomberg, Arthur . . . . . . . . 138
Peil, Gary ....... .... 1 44, 175
Pelzer, Matthew . . . .... 116, 164
P.E. Maiors . ..... ........ 6 2
Pen and Sword ......
Perfect, Obedience . .
Perkins, Lee .......
Perry, Robert ....
Petersen, Jeanne . . .
Peterson, James . .
Peterson, Ken .....
Peterson, Paul V. . .
Peterson, Roger . , . .L
Peterson, Ronald ...,...
Pflasterer, Mr. Donald .. .
Philosophy Department ..
Phi Mu Alpha ......,.......
Phi Theta Chi ..............
Physical Education Department
Physical Education Maiors
Picard, William ......... . .
Pickering, Kenneth .......
Pi Kappa Alpha .... . . .
Pi Kappa Delta , . .
Pixley, Dean ....... . .
Plummer, Karen .... . .
Political Science ....
Pollatt, Erin ......
Pollatt, John .....
Porter, Rodney ......
Pospichal, Jo Ann . . .
Powell, Beniamin . ..
Pray, Michael ....
Pray, Patty ....
Prescher, Vern . . .
Press Club .........
Prewett, Cheryl ..........
Priddy, MfSgt. William M. . . .
Pruska, James ...........
Psychology Department ..
Pullen, Donna ....... . . . .
.. R -
Racey, Margaret .......
Rachford, Mr. George ..
Radenbaugh, Rodney . . .
Radio and Television . . .
Ragan, George ......
Rager, Charles ....
Raines, Harold ....
Raines, Russell ....
Raish, Sandra ...... ..
Rankin, Larry ......,
Rapczynski, Carolyn . . . . .
Rath, George ....... . .
Rauch, Verda ......
Reasoner, Nancy ....
Reed, Beverly .....
Regents-Board of . . .
Reichart, Judy ..... . .
Reif, Philip ......
Reillian, June .....
Retailing Club .......
Retailing Department . . .
Rhea, Carol .... , .... . .
Rhoades, Helene ....
Rhodes, Varro, , ..
Rho Epsilon . . .
Rice, Geraldine ....
Rice, James .........
Richards, Elizabeth . . .
Richards, Lyle .......
Richardson, Michael ....
Richardson, Robert . . .
Richman, Arlene . . .
Richmond, Carolyn . . .
Rife, Lee .........
Rife, Lennea .....
Rigby, Karen ....
Rimington, Eva . . .
Risch, Donald ..
Ritner, John . . .
Robbins, Daphne .
Robbins, Roy M. ..
Roberson, Fran ......
Roberts, Spencer C. . .
Robinson, Carol ....
Rodgers, Mr. Paul
Roh, Larry ........
Ropp, Daniel .....
Rorick, Gloria ..,..
Rose, John Patrick . . .
Rose, Shellie ......
Roth, Rosemary . ..
Rothrock, George ..
, ...... 22
Ruvolo, Frank .
Ryder, Scott .........
.. .... 73,138
Sabanovich, Nicholas .
Salerno, Joseph . . .
Salisbury, Sue ..
Sallquist, Gary ....
Sampson, Ardith . . .
Sasen, Jerry ......
Saunders, Bonnie . . .
Saunders, Sue ........
Schaake, Miss Katherine
Scheffler, John ......
Scheuerer, Frederick . . .
Schliz, Gordon ......,
Schlntzhauer, Russel . . .
Schmidt, Doris ......
Schmidt, John ....
Schmidt, Larry .....
Schnerder, Ronald ..
Schneckloth, Carmen ..
Schoen, Julia ........
Schoeppner, Joyce . . .
Schoning, Fred ....
School Sing .....
School Staff . . .
Schag, John .....
Schroer, Jacqueline .
Schumard, Patricia ..
Schwartz, Beniamin .
Schweiger, Donald . .
Science Department . . .
Scott, Jann .......
Scott, Karine ....
Scott, Sally .lo ..
Scudder, Charles . . .
Searcy, Lee ..........
Secorin, Harold .......
Secretarial Science Depa
Sedlacek, Charles ....
Seibert, Betty ........
Selner, David ........
Senglaub, Carol ......
Senior Class Officers . .
Senior Day ..........
Severa, Jean .......
Severin, Alan .....
Shapiro, Harriet . .
Shaw, Murray .....
Sheehan, Richard . . .
Sheraer, Douglas ..
Sherman, Carl . . .
Shewan, Laurel . ..
Shields, Patrick . ..
Shifflet, Milton ....
Shukis, Frank .....
Siekman, Richard ....
Sigma Kappa .........
Sociology Department .
Sokol, Sharon ..... . .
. ...... 104
rtment ....,. 57
.. .... 150
.. ..... 142
.. ..... 44
Sigma Phi Epsilon .... .. . 144-145
Simpson, Robert ........ ..... 1 05
Sinclair, Edgar ............ .... 1 05
Sinclair, M!Sgt. Frank C. . . .... . 68
Sinner, Daniel ........
Sinnet, Gloria ........
Sipherd, Chapin . . ,
Siporin, Harold ,...
Sirles, Donald . . .
Skarnulis, Ed . . .
Slane, John . . .
Slavik, Lonnie .. .
Smiley, Jack . .
Smith, Alice . .
Smith, David . .
Smith, Earl . .
Smith, Ellen ..
Smith, Fred . . .
Smith, Gary . . .
Smith, Harold . . .
Smith, Robert . . .
Smith, Ronald .....
Snavely, Ruth Ann .
Snowdall, Janice . . .
Snyder, Jo .....,.
Snyder, Mary Ann ..
Sobczyk, Robert ......
Socha, Richard .......
. ........... 170
Society -for the Advancement of ........
Somberg, Louis .......
Sophomore Class Officers .......... 86
Sorenson, James .....
Spanish Club ........
Sparks, Gloria . . .
Spring Play ......
Stagement, Paul ....
Standerfer, Ronald . . .
Starr, William ......
Stauber, Marilyn ....
Steel, Dorothy .......
Stefanowicz, Gerald .... ..,.
Stein, Sidney ..,....
Stepanek, Victor . . .
Stern, Beniamin ....
Stewald, Robert ....
Stinson, Harold . . .
Stolley, Joyce . . .
Stone, Gerald .....
Stovall, William ....
Stracke, Del ...,..
Stranglen, John ..
Strobl, James ......
Stronberg, Pamela . . .
Student Council . . .
Suchy, Ron ......
Suing, Judy .......
Sullenger, Mr. Earl ..
Sullivan, Robert ....
Swanson, Barbara . . .
Swanson, Joan . .... .
Sweany, Leonard ....
Table of Contents
Tabor, Doris ........
Taft, Robert .....,..
Takechi, Richard ....
Tallman, Robert .....
Talmadge, Charles . ..
Talmon, Larry ......
Tapy, Frank .........
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Taylor, Allen .......
Taylor, Marlyn . . .
Taylor, Robert ..
Teter, Darrel ....
The Club . . .
Thoma, Carol ......
Thomazin, George . ..
Thompson, William ..
Thomsen, Sharon ....
Thorp, Robert ....
Thorson, John . .
Tiehen, Thomas .....
Tilton, Mary Lou ....
Timm, Loren ......
Toll, Joyce .....
Toman, George .....
Tomonek, Robert J. ..
Totalis, Jina ........
Toynbee, Richard . . .
Track, NAlA ......
Trainer, Roddy . . .
Tranmer, Gary ....
Traudt, Ronald . ..
Trautrimas, Rita ..
Tredway, Daniel .....
Trenerry, John .......
. . . 27,171
. . . . . 59
. .... 50
Trenholm, Mr. Raymond W, .........
Trickett, Stanley A.
Trickett, Vicki ........... ....
Trobauth, James R. . . .
Truell, John ..... . . .
Tuhy, Jerry .........
. ..... 106
Turner, Larry .......... . . . .
Twaranovica, Joseph .
Typical Freshman ....... ...... 8 4
.. U -
Ullerich, Philip ........ ..... 1 52
Ulrich, Diane ........ . . . 28, 171
Undeen, James ...... . . . 138
University Players . . . . . . . 50
Uphoff, Ronald ......... . . . 168
Utley, William ........... ...... 4 3
- V -
Valasek, Frank ......... .... 1 06, 152
Valentine, Jack ......
Vance, Donna ......
Vandergrift, Keith . . . . . . 107
VanHorn, Douglas . . . ..... . 146
Van Horn, Russell . . . . . . 55, 107
Vanous, Shirley ..... . . . 55, 134
Van Orsdel, Shirley ,... . . . 27, 135
VanVliet, Edward ..... ........ 1 45
VanVoorhiis, Patricia . . . .... 140, 180
Vazzana, Michael .... ...... 1 75
Veatch, Gerald .... . . . 25, 140
Vondra, Sandra . . .
Voorhees, Leah ......
Voorhees, Reginald . . .
Voss, Janet ..............
- w -
Wagner, Wayne ......
Wahle, June ........
Waldbaum, Caryl ....
Walker, Richard A. . . .
Wallen, Carole ........ ....
Walmpa, Warren Toni . . . . . . . . .
Walsh, James ........
Walter, Marie .......
Walters, Janice . . .
Wardle, Mr. Ralph . ..
Warren, Hancel .........
Washington, Ritamarie . . .
Watson, Keith .......
Watson, Ken . . .
Watts, John ......
Watts, Patricia ....
Wayne, John . . .
Weaver, Starr ....
Weeks, James ....
Weeks, Ruth Ann ....
. ....... 41
Weidner, Edward ...... .... . . .
Weisser, Frederick C. . . . .... . . . . .
Welch, William ......
Wells, Ronald . . . . .
Wells, Stanley ....
Welna, Richard .... 140, 107
Wentworth, Gary . . 145, 177
Wentz, Jerry . .,..... ....... 3 7
Werpetinski, James .... .... 1 48,170
West, Susan ..,...... ...... 1 50
Westminister Club . . . . . . 167
Westphal, Stuart . . . . . . 145
Westphal, Wayne . . . . . . 64
Wetterling, Lyla . . . . . . 165
Wheeler, Lennie ..... . . . 138
Whisenand, Warren .... ..... 1 71
White, DeMay ....... ...... 1 07
White, Donna ..... ......,. 1 50
White, Mary Jo . . . 107, 136
Wiater, Andrew . .. ..... . 175
Wiedner, Edward . . ..... 152
Wiegel, Chris .... ........ 1 38
Wilcox, Jean ..... 107, 164
Wilke, Ronald ....
Will, Byron . . . .
Willey, Oliver ......... .....
Williams, Janice iMarciel
Williams, John ......... ....
Williams, Ralph ........ .......
Williams, Sylvester . . .
Willice, Robert ......
Willmarth, Herbert . . .
Wilson, Howard . . .
Wilson, Nancy ....
Wilson, Phillip ..
Wilson, Roberta . ..
Winkle, Roger .....
Wintery, Chick ......
Wissing, Darlene .....
Witcowfski, Ronald . . .
Wittekind, Gaynor . . .
Wittekind, Robert ....
Wolcott, Richard . . .
Wolfe, Ruth .........
Wolfram, Mr. Victor ....
Association Officers . . .
Woodcook, Barbara . . .
Woods, John E. .... .
Worman, Sue .....
Wrestling .... . . .
Wright, Gordon . . .
Wright, Roberta ........
Wybenga, Karolee ........
Yates, Catherine ......
Yates, Nancy ........
Yelinek, Sandra . . .
Yelkin, Mr. Virgil
Young, Carol , .....
Young, Edward .........
Young, Raymond .........
Zachary, Edward .....
Zadina, James .......
Zelenka, Henry ..
Zeltins, Aivars ..
Zentner, Marva . .
Zeta Tau Alpha . . .
Zich, Robert ....
. , . . . 170
the Brew! makes meh zz dzffezfence. . .
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Barb Brunell cuughll
4: Lfil Jerry Veutch, 5.5.
RX qgricv V' lSlouchy simian!
31 '-515315 ' V , l
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Mr. Beck helps out budding capitalists
Casey and Sullquisi.
Here's a hold Dick The Bruiser taught me.
Ernie's goha get back to the office.
1 7 I -,.:,5Y,:kf-lt.
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SOME editors CBig Ed Thomal wash walls
Fielding is up in the air to
photograph a cloud chamber.
T in ,
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Glo exhibits barbershop talents.
The signal light is in the sky, and
0U's Batman and Robin go into
. OTHERS climb them.
H S A ll l 1
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L... Q Q7 11.5 -65,0 Cpfflllbg -50
. to ROWLAND HAYNES
for his many years of
service to the University
The Union Pacific Railroad
Maurice Shadle of the Omaha World-Herald
KiIpatrick's Photo Reflex Studios
Donald Jack Studios
Lawrence Robinson of the Omaha World-Herald
Audio Visual Department
Joanne Oliver, associate Greek editor
Professor Paul V. Peterson of the
Department of Journalism
Mary Jane Chapman
Robert Hansen of Northern Natural Gas Co.
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