University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 336
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1963 volume:
i»i»mr » i Douglas County Treasurer Ex officio Treasurer of the University OMAHA CITIZENS elect BOARD OF EDUCATION - OMAHA PUBLIC SCHOOLS appoints BOARD OF REGENTS - MUNICIPAL UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA employs Dean College Liberal Arts Acad . Dept. Heads Art Biology Chemistry Economics English For. Languages Geography History Humanities Mathematics Music Phil. Religion Riysics Pol. Science Psychology Sec. Science Sociology Speech Drama Dean College Applied Arts Acad . Dept . Heads Engineering Home Economics Journalism Nurses Training Skills Reading Clinic Dean College Education Dean College Business Admin. Acad. Dept. Heads Elem. Ed. Fdn. Gen. Lib. Science P. E. Men P. E . Women Sec. Ed. Spec . Ed . Nursing Ed. Teacher Placement Child Study Service Speech Therapy Acad. Dept. Heads Acctg. Bus. Adm. Finance Mktg. Mgt. Insurance Retailing Real Estate Sec . Science Dean College Adult Education Acad. Dept. Heads _ Inst. Non-Credit Inst. Credit Tech . Inst . Pub. Aff. Inst. World Aff. Inst. Military Education |— j Offutt [Bootstrap 1 Lincoln „ Conf . Wksps. TV Classroom Community Service Courses Lecture Series Insurance PRESIDENT - CHIEF ADMNISTRATIVE OFFICER Legal Counsel Dean Student Personnel Asst . Dean Men Asst . Dean Women Assoc . Dean Women Admissions Registrar Acad. Testing Stud. Health Scholarships Student Aid Stud. Placement Acad. Standing Student Activities Director Summer Session Dean Graduate Division Acad. Dept. Heads Work Shops Acad. Dept. Heads Convocations Lectures Special Events Majors Education English Gen. Sciences History Master Teacher Psychology Sociology Minors Biology Chemistry Economics For . Lang . Mathematics Philosophy Pol. Science Soc . Science Dean of Administration Academic Related Activities Liaison Inst . and Faculty Personnel Library Audio Visual Athletics AFROTC Ind . Test . Inst. Res. Stud. Publ. Radio - TV Spec . Events Business Activities Controller Cashier Accounting Bus. Mgr. Ath. js . Mgr . Stu . Act . University Services Data Proc . Cent . Steno Bureau PBX Post Office Food Services Game Rooms Bldg. Facilities Bus. Mgr. Bk. St, Purchasing Staff Personnel Bldg. Grounds ALumni This yearbook was a cooperative eiiort. It represents a gathering of the year ' s events with the idea that each and all are a part of the whole. It is our hope that through this picture-plus-word presentation all may view the old, and find something new; view the new, and see the tradition; note that without THE PARTS the " whole " cannot exist; and without a STRUCTURE to the parts we cannot exist. This is the nineteen sixty three edition of the TOMAHAWK, as edited By MALANIE JEUB. Presenting the University in its basic form of organizafion, it follows the flow of that organization from the top to the bottom, from the inner circles to the outer edges of those same circles. It follows, as closely as possible, that chart prepared by the president of this University which indicates academic and fiscal responsibility of the many and varied segments which make up the whole. That chart has been reproduced as endsheets to this yearbook. ) 1 8 OUR CAMPUS is many things to many people, depending primarily upon how you view it. For some, it is merely a collection of buildings which house classrooms and laboratory space, a place to be when classes are in session. For others, it represents a local point for social activities, with the Student Center as the hub of those activities. Still others see the campus as a combination of things, people, and events. The combination of particles, or parts, produce character, personality, texture. Thus seeing the texture, the quality of a surface, permits an individual to define his degree of involvement, his character, his role as a part of the structure, the structure of society. Oil " The textures of building repiesent the beginnings, the means, the final product of individual particles. Brick, wood, steel, sand — each a part of the whole. The texture or character of each is indicative of the potential and quality of a work. Rough, smooth, hard, soft, strong, weak: individuals build a structure, a structure as strong as its smallest part. May the awareness to detail be all important as we add and change the TEXTURES of character that belong to our University. . . .the PEOPLE OF OMAHA elect the Board ot Education, and the Board of Education in turn appoints members of fhe Board of Regents of the University of Omaha . . . 19 " M ! litmus grow better when transplanted Into another mind than in the one from whiek tkey sprang up, " The University is governed by a board of nine regents, each a resident of Omaha. Regents are appointed by the Omaha Board of Education for a term of four years, two being selected annually. THE BOARD OF REGENTS elects its own officers, establishes the policies which govern the University and certifies the mill-levy to the City Council each year. THE PRESIDENT is directly responsible to the Board of Regents, having been delegated the responsibility of administering the set policy. Reporting directly to President Bail are Kirk E. Naylor, Dean of Admini- stration, and Mrs. Thelma Engle, University Hostess. Faculty committees and the administrative council serve the President in an advisory capacity. 22 A man who puts in many eighteen-hour days, President Bail is " aided and abetted " by his secretary, Mrs. Hazel Spangler. Synonymous with the University, Dr. Bail is well-known to students, faculty and city leaders. Eoderic B. Crane, Kayser Chair Professor ot Eco- nomics, also serves as assistant to the president of the University, representing the President at various so cial and professional functions. In ad- dition, he serves as chairman of the University ' s CURRICULUM COMMITTEE, a committee which has the responsibility of approving all course of- ferings of the University. Other members are: Dr. Ralph Wardle, Dean Robert Harper, Dr. George Harris, Dean Frank Gorman, Dean John Lucas, Dr. O. W. Snarr, Dean George Rachford, Dean Donald Woods, and Dean Carl Helmstadter. The office of GENERAL PRINTING AND INFORMATION, under Robert S. McGranahan, is also directly responsible to the President. All printed ma- terials, news releases and public relations activities are produced and carried on by this department. Administrative assistants to Mr. McGranahan are Carolyn M. Richmond and Norman G. Taylor, the sports information director. LEGEND 1 ADMINISTRATION 2 WHITE HOUSE ' 5 WOMEN S PHYSICAL EDUCATION ANNEX 4 WEST QUONSET 5 EAST QUONSET 6 GENE EPPLEY LIBRARY 7 GENE EPPLEY CONFERENCE CENTER a STUDENT CENTER 9 APPLIED ARTS 10 FIELD HOUSE II, MUSIC ANNEX SZ STADIUM S FOOTBALL OVAL M ATHLETIC FIELD A,8,D, ETC PARKING LOTS Piedictions by the Univeisity administration indicate that the emoUment will double in the next eight years or so. This means more classrooms, more laboratories, more faculty members. In order to cope with this influx of students, a " master plan " for ex- pansion of the physical facilities of the campus was developed this past year, with President Bail playing the lead role in the de- velopment of that plan. Three new buildings are in the offing, plus additions to the Library (already under construction) and to the Applied Arts building. THE COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS, under the direction of Dean Carl W. Helmstadter, embraces the departments of engineering, home economics, journahsm, and nursing. In addition, supervision is provided for medical technology, counseling for the military science degree, and the general studies program. Dean Helmstadter explains the major purpose of the college: " It is to provide principles and practices in analyzing and solving problems, situations, and ideas concerning valuable knowledge for the above professions. " Enrollment in the Applied Arts stood at right around 900 this year. The study of ENGINEERING helps prepare a student for positions in production, distribution or research in American industry. Head of the department is Col. Anson D. Marston, Professor of Engineering. Members of the department are: Mr. Cheryl H. Prewett, Associate Professor of Engineering; Col. Marston; Mr. William B. Lemar, Assistant Professor of Engineering; Mr. James H. Brown, Associate Professor of Engineering; Mr. Harold L. Davis, Assistant Professor of Engineering; Mr. Philip Ostwald, Assistant Professor of Engineering; Mr. James Q. Hossack, Assistant Professor of Engineering; and Mr. William Harriman, Instructor of Engineering. Preparing young women to be better cooks, seamstresses, home managers, mothers and even family providers is the aim of the HOME ECONOMICS Department. The iaculty of the department are Margaret P. KiUian, head of the department, Professor of Home Economics and Carolyn }. Kundel, Assistant Professor of Home Economics. Back tow: Sandy Bergstadt, Shirley Johnson, Candis Hall, Linda Marley, Jan Chiistensen, LaVohn Isvik, Margie Uzdawinis, Sandra Croft. Second row: Miss Margaret Killian, Janet Hatfield, Gretchen Von Eschen, Jean Kwith, Nancy Smith, Donna Faulkner, Dotti Mott, Georganne Fishbaugh, Jeri Klingforth, Betty Micke, Margaret Willey, Marilyn Paddock. Front row: Jeanne Royer, Evette Abraham, Jean Seibel, Kathie Clark, Judy Eichorn, Miss Carolyn Kundel. The coeds judged best in grooming, posture, and appropriate dress, and chosen 10 BEST DRESSED COEDS are: Judy Jensen, Gail Browning, Shirley Johnson, Jackie Palmer, Linda Carrell, Sandra Bloom, who will represent OU in national competition, Kay Borchman, Margaret Carlberg, Carolyn Burdick and Sandy Weicherding. One ot the largest departments in the University is the DEPARTMENT OF NURSES TRAINING. Most Omaha area hospitals require their students to attend OU for one year; some, however, go on for a B.S. degree in nursing in the College of Teacher Education. Dorothy Patach, right, is Counselor of Nurses and an Instructor of Nursing Education. Others who teach classes of nurses are, below, Ernest Kemnitz, Instructor of Chemistry; John Newton, Assistant Professor of Psychol- ogy; Margery Turner, Instructor of English; Francis Hurst, Associate Professor of Psycholo- gy; George Helling, Associate Professor of Sociology; Paul Gardner, Assistant Professor of Biology and R. P. Borgman, Assistant Professor of Biology. I ' ' Me who has health, has hope% and he who has hope, has everything. The University of Omaha cooperates with hospitals approved by the Council on Medical Education and with hospitals of the American Medical Association to confer the degree of Bachelor of Science in NURSING. four Omaha and Council Bluffs hospitals are represented in the student nursing program, including about 200 students. Top, Jennie Edmundson Hospital; above, Nebraska Methodist Hospital. Opposite page: top. Bishop Clarkson Hospital; bottom, Immanuel Hospital. SKILLS DEVELOPMENT, in the College of Applied Arts, is for students who wish to improve in communications, math and reading. The busiest section is Reading Improvement, directed by Harry W. Johnson, Assistant Professor. The UNIVERSITY STUDIES Division was established this year. It provides counseling for students who are undecided; who have special interests not served by a degree program; or who have academic deficiencies. The Division, under the College of Applied Arts, is headed by Robert Ackerman. Others are Bruce P. Baker, Instructor of English; Harold Davis, Assistant Professor of Engineering and Burwell Beaman, Assistant Professor of Accounting. JOURNALISM education at the University of Omaha seeks to be broadly cultural as well as intensely practical; thus a large amount of (he degree work is taken in the College of Liberal Arts. One basic degree is offered; however, each student may select an area of special interest within the communications field. The faculty includes: Paul V. Peterson, Chairman and Associate Professor; Robert S. McGranahan, Associate Professor; and Walter Graham, Instructor. Two tele-lectures, ieaturing Pierre Salinger, presiden- tial press secretary and Floyd Kalber, former Omaha newscaster, gave OU journalism students an opportunity to speak to two successful in- dividuals in the field of mass communications. The University of Omaha 1961- 62 High School Journalism Press Conference on March 22, 1962, featured a panel of publications staff mem- bers, including Gail Grove, Karen Pope, Linda Strnad, Sue Kelley and Bill Vogt. The OU PRESS CLUB, open to students working on publications, assisted in the presentation of the annual High School Journalism Press Conference in March. Members spoke at Freshman Orientation Day and visited the Omaha area high schools to acguaint the students there with the Department of Journalism. Paul V. Peterson, Robert McMorris, President Milo Bail, Julie Marr, Dean C. W. Helmstadter. Presentation of awards highlighted the 7th annual JOURNALISM AWARDS BANQUET, held April 16. The Gateway received three special awards for the Safety Edition printed on Dec. 12, 1961. Fourteen journalism students received keys for contribution to student publications. Leigh Wilson and Buss Grove dis- play special awards or stories and photography. Gail Grove accepts Outstanding Journalism Stu- dent award trom President Milo Bail. Speaker Robert McMorris de- scribes a reporter ' s Hie at the OMAHA WORLD-HERALD. Plaques, trophies, certificates were presented to Robert McMorris for significant journalistic contribution, Julie Marr for Journalism Alumni Award and Paul Beavers, recipient of the Walter H. Panko, Jr., Memorial Scholarship. 43 More than 700 students were enrolled in the miLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION this ear, seeking degrees in accounting, finance, indus- trial management, insurance, marketing, personnel management, real estate, general business, business law, secretarial science, and retailing. Dean of the college is John Lucas, who states: " The curricula of this college is to provide young men and women with a variety of areas of study for professional specialization. Our programs seek to be practical as well as theoretical. " The BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DEPART- MENT oUeis the fundamental courses in business from which the student may continue and specialize in one of the ten paiticulai business areas. Members of the department are Sherman W. McCord, Instructor of Business Administration; Francis Kelly, Assistant Professor of Business Administration; Willis P. Rokes, Associate Professor of Business Administration; Joyce Minteer, Assistant Professor of Business Administration; George Harris. Professor of Business Administration; John W. Lucas, Professor of Business Administration, Head of the Department; Gene Newport, Assistant Professor of Business Administration; C. Glenn Lewis, Associate Professor of Business Ad- ministration; Charles Bull, Associate Professor of Business Administration; Gilbert Gimbel Instructor of Business Administration and Jack A. Hill, Assistant Professor of Business Administration. Robert Anderson Dwcxyne Cation Gary Crouch ]ohn DeLorenzo Larry Dvorak Tom Folkers Gamma Eta chapter of DELTA SIGMA PI was founded on the Omaha campus April 23 1949. The professional business fraternity participates in mtramural sports such as bowling, basketball and volleyball The Delta Sigs started the year out with a hayrack ride, Christmas party and the highlight of the social season the Rose of Delta Sig dance, where Jane Samson was crowned Hose. Olon Zager Bill Hill John Francis Roger Rogers Keith Helms Steve Rotter Paul Schwaitz Roger Suess Dean Ullench Ron Swain Gaiy Tallman Jane Samson, Rose ot Delta Sig Ofticeis for the first semester were: Olon " Oz " Zager, president; Ron Swain, senior vice- president; Eon Johnson, junior vice-president; Dan Shatter, secretary; Dean UUerich, his- torian; Jerry Young, chancellor, and John Wilson, treasurer. Second semester officers included: Dan Shaffer, president; Roger Suess, junior vice-president, and Ralph Woodard, chancellor. Jim Vance Ralph Woodard Dave Vanderloo Dick Wymore Bob Wood Jerry Young f Giving students a firm background in the Held is the OU ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT. Professor of Accounting and Head of the Department is William C. Hockett; Carl W. Helmstadter, Professor of Accounting; Robert Benecke, In- structor of Accounting; Edward Finn, Instructor of Accounting; Wayne M. Higley, Instructor of Accounting and Burwell G. Beaman, Instructor of Accounting. The INSURANCE program provides a back- ground for careers in underwriting, claim adjusting, agency or Held work or home office management. Courses offered include lite insurance, property and casualty insurance and social insurance. Director of the program is Dr. Willis P. Rokes, Associate Proiessor of Insurance. students in the DEPARTMENT OF RETAILING are prepared tor management careers in the retail field. Courses ottered range trom the introduction to business, to personnel organization, to corporation finance. Retailing students work in area stores during their last two years, gaining valuable on-the-job experie nce. Heading the department is Hurtord H, Davison, Professor of Retailing. C. Glenn Lewis is an Associate Professor of Business Administration and Director of the Real Estate program. RHO EPSILON, the professional real estate fraternity, was headed this year by President Cliff Smith. Members include: Jack Kiscoan, Larry Bogle, Cliff Smifh, Mike Coughlin, Ken Manger and Stan Kurtz. Other members are: Dave Brannan, Pete Gage, Edwin Daiesly, Richard Moore, Warren West, George Caridakis, Ron Bergsten, Duane Salak, Harold Logan, Roger Watkins, Judson Beamsley. Sponsor for the fraternity was C. Glenn Lewis. Professional real estate men from the Omaha area high- lighted the meetings of Rho Epsilon during the past year. Prepanng women to iill the secre- tarial jobs of the Omaha area is the SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Depart- ment headed by Leta F. HoUey, ProiessoT of Secretarial Science. The other member of the department is Verda Rauch, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Science. Back low: Mazy Leach, Louise Micheletto, Darlene Utterback, Jan Liadenstmth DeDe Erpelding, Charlene Munsoa, Leonora ConneUy, Thompson, Betty Curzon, Linda Mailey. Joyce Bigger, Margie Dobse, one Buibridge, Miss Leta HoUey, Nancy Kautz. Front row: Miss Veida Raucb, Miss Joyce Minteer, jean . Alpha Phi chapter ot PHI CHI THETA, national business iraternity, has been organized to promoie the businesswoman of tomorrow. The women ' s group played host to the Universiiy Deans and all business instructors at a Christmas tea. In April, Phi Chi Theta sponsored their annual Secretarial Seminar featuring prominent Omaha businessmen and women. The execu- tive committee of the group includes: Charlene Munson, president; DeDe Erpelding, vice-president and pledgetrainer; Leonora Connelly, secretary; Jane Burbridge, treasurer, and Jean Lindenstruih, historian. Spoiting a new name for the hist time in a number of years is the COLLEGE OF TEACHER EDUCATION, under the direction of Dean Frank Gorman. The college had its name changed by the Board of Regents this past Fall, to indicate the exact scope of the college. Some 900 students were enrolled this year. Dean Gorman explains the college this way: The purposes of the college of teacher education are threefold: (1) to provide for the education of students who are preparing to teach: (2) to contribute to the pro- fessional growth and development of teachers who wish to improve their skills and understanding; (3) to provide educational services to organized agencies that are co- operating with the schools and to personnel in other types of educational institutions. According to their individual interests and aptitudes, students may prepare in one or more of the following areas: Elementary Education, Secondary Education, Physical Education for Men, Physical Education for Women, Library Science, Special Education, and Nursing Education. The increasingly important and difficult job of preparing people for the pro- fession of elementary school teaching is the responsibility of Hollie Bethel, Head of the Department of ELEMENTARY EDUCATION and Professor of Education, and her faculty, counter-clockwise, Joseph G. Dunn, Professor of Education; Miss Bethel; Doris N. Tabor, Assistant Professor of Education; Daniel C. Tredway. Assistant Professor of Education; Sam SoUenberger, Associate Professor of Education; and Robert L. Ackerman, Instructor of Education. KAPPA DELTA PI, honorary education fraternity, initiated 34 new members during the first semester. Scholarship require- ments demand almost a 3.0 average; members must also be in SEA, active in one other organization and working tor a teaching certificate. Kappa Delta Pi hosted an annual tea for student- and cooperating-teachers and installed officers at a picnic in May. Officers were: Nancy Lindell, president; Carolyn Karre, vice-president; Kay Krebs, secretary; Caro- lyn Kundel, treasurer and Beth Nelson, historian. Mrs. Doris Tabor was counselor. The STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION, whose 229 interested in education. Assisting President Karen Stacke members represent an avid interest in the teaching pro- were Vice-president Sue Archer Olson, Secretary Kathy fession, works to further not only their acquaintance with Welniak, and Treasurer Judy Rinschen. the profession, but also that of high school seniors The very necessary job of stocking the Omaha area high schools with quahtied teachers is the responsibihty of the SECONDARY EDUCATION DEPARTMENT headed by Paul C. Kennedy, Professor of Education. The other department members are Reid McKinney, Associate Professor of Education, Joseph Hanna, Instructor of Educa- tion, Rene Hlavac, Instructor of Education and Hebert Jones, Assistant Professor of Education. Classes . . . instructors . . . professors . . . stu- dents . . . discussions . . . projects . . . and ex- hibits constitute the activity on campus and exemphfy the desire for progress. The Junior Academy of Science and Mathematics exhibi- tion April 7 was just one example of our goals. 61 I 1 The task of giving basic hackgiound to people preparing for the teaching profession is the responsibility of the FOUNDATION AND GENERAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT. Members of the department are: Hebert Jones, Assistant Professor of Education; Otto Snarr, Associate Professor of Education; Ronald PuUen, Instructor of Education; Rene HIavac, Instructor of Education; Joseph Dunn, Professor of Education and head of the department; Robert Ackerman, Instructor of Education; Yvonne Harsh, Assistant Instructor of Education; Joseph Hanna, Instructor of Education; and S. Sollenberger, Associate Professor of Education. A vital part of the University are the people who teach Library Science. They are, directly below, Marion McCauUey, Assistant Professor of Library Science; Mary Calkins, Instructor of Library Science; Raymond B. Means, Instructor of Library Science and Ellen Lord, University Librarian and Professor of Library Science. Another important part of the Library are the Professional Librarians; Marion Playfoot, Mary Calkins, Marion Mc- CauUey, Reference Librarian; Raymond B. Means, Public Services Librarian; Ellen Lord, University Librarian and Caroline Markey, Professional Librarian. Library staff members who work behind the scenes to keep the operation running smoothly are, first row. Jean Rogard. Cathern Danielson. Elese Colvin, Ethel Rohrbough and Elizabeth Seng. Second row, Barbara Rippey, Adeline Knight and Catherine Harry. Providing assistance to both the student who is seeking a position, and the employer who is looking for help is the PLACEMENT OFFICE, headed by Mrs. Yvonne Harsh. Mrs. Harsh, who also is an Assistant Instructor ot Teacher Education, is assisted by Marilyn Hoist. Long an important part in the aid given by the University to the Omaha Public Schools is the CHILD STUDY CLINIC. Under the direction ot D. T. Pedrini, the Clinic staff includes Geraldine Nesvan, Dorothy Christensen and Bess Gould. Dean Frank Gorman serves as Liaison Director of the Clinic. 65 Individual sports aie emphasized in the WOMENS ' PHYSICAL EDUCATION Department. Archery, badminton, bowling, golf, fencing and modern dance are offered besides the courses in general and intermediate physical education. In the general classes, team sports of basketball, field hockey, soccer, and volleyball are taught. Miss Janice Ebert is the head of the department. Dian Peterson is in charge of Orchesis, the modern dance honorary, and Judy Wolff is the sponsor of the Womens ' Recreation Association. The PHYSICAL EDUCATION department is coordinated with the Athletic Program of the University, including the same principles, aims and objectives. James O. Borsheim, Instructor of Physical Education; Russell Gorman, Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Virgil V. Yelkin, Director of Athletics and Associate Professor of Physical Education; Donald Watchorn, Instructor of Physical Education; Ernest F. Gorr, Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Al F. Caniglia, Instructor of Physical Education; Lloyd R. Cardwell, Instructor of Physical Education; and }. Kenneth Fischer, Instructor of Physical Education. Back row; Dotti Brian, Nancy D ' Agosta, Sbeii Miller, Mary Kuhn, Charlene Kahre, Lynn Morris, Carolyn Grothe, Alys Nelson. Front row: Mary Ahersteller, Rose Allender, Carol Vetter, Arlene Baker. The women ' s P.E. MAJORS AND MINORS CLUB, under the presidency of Carol Vetter, participated in the State Convention in November, held in Lincoln, to promote health, physical education and recreation. They also donated toys and books to the People-to-People Drive at Christmas. Assisting President Vetter were: Rose Allender, vice-president; Mary Abersieller. secretary; Carol Carsey, treasurer, and Arlene Baker, publicity. Under the direction of Dean George Rachford, the COLLEGE OF GRADU- ATE STUDIES provides programs ,, study beyond the baccalaureate de- gree, such studies leading to M.A. or M.S. degrees. Dean Rachford also is responsible for the University ' s pro- gram of graduate interns. He is as- sisted by his secretary, Martha Helligso. 1 Largest of the day ccUeqes of the Univarsity is the COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS, directed by Dean Bohert Harper, with an enroUrrient of 1100. This college is grouped into three large divisions, the humanities, the social sciences, and the natural sciences. " The Lower Division, " says Dean Harper, " comprising the first two years of work, offers a program of general education with emphasis on breadth rather than depth. Subjects required or recommended for freshmen and sopho- mores include Enghsh, foreign languages, physical education, and basic courses in each of the three sub- ject " mS Hk JM somewhat less flexible program is prescriWsaf some pre-professional students. The last two years of the liberal arts program, while essentially a continuation of the Lower Division work, provide tor specialization in one or two subject areas. At present, academic majors are available in the fol- lowing fields: art, biology, chemistry, economics, Eng- lish, foreign languages and literatures, geography, history, rr athematics. music, physics, political science, psychology, science, sociology, and speech. A major in the DEPARTMENT OF ART will lead to either a Bachelor of Arts degree or a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree, depending upon the desires of the student. Course work is offered in three areas: history and theory, art education, and studio work. Faculty members are: Miss Jane E. Andersen, Assist- ant Professor of Art; Miss Sandra Gierke, Instructor; Mr. Kenneth Nehmer, Assistant Professor of Art; Dr. John V. Blackwell, Chairman and Associate Pro- fessor; and Peter Hill, Instructor. 78 A great help in the Department of Biology are the students who serve as laboratory assistants. First semester assistants were. Front Row, left to right, Roger Sharpe, Gail Enquist, Curt Abdouch, Carol PiaciteUi, Doris Handly, Rosalie Witherbee and Joanne Volenec. Second Row, Bob Miller, Wayne Deckert, Jim Petersen, Sally Poppino, Ron Hoham, Eddie Powers and Supply Clerk, Delmar Woods. 79 Preparing students for medical, dental, industrial and research professions is the aim of the CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT. D. N. Marquardt is Head of the Department and a Professor of Chemistry. Other faculty members are Ernest Kemnitz, Instructor of Chemistry: Walter Linstromberg, Associate Professor of Chemistry; C. f?ojberf Keppel, Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Daniel Sullivan, Assistant Instructor of Chemistry. The PRE-MED CLUB, under the sponsorship of Dr. D. N. Marquardt, is designed to give the pre-med student a closer affiliation with medi- cal schools. The organization toured Clarkson Hospital in January, and featured speakers in the medical profession at meetings. They also had an exchange party with the nurses from Clarkson. Officers for the year were: Curt Ab- douch, president; David Baxter, vice-president. and Roger Friedman, secretary-treasurer. Pic- tured above are, back row: Jim Adwers, Buzz Wells, Tom McMahon, Jim Mann, Doris Hand- ley, Nanci Morris Dr. Marquardt, Karen Jensen, Pat Erhart, Raymond Mellor, Nick Workhoven, Richard Collins. Front row: Ken Kortright, Ed- ward Daemon, Ted Holyoke, Roger Friedman, Curt Abdouch, Dave Baxter, Bill Miller. All aspects of the subject ixom Money and Banking to Lahoi Problems are taught through the DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS. Heading the de- partment is Roderic Crane, Professor of Economics; L. A. Danton is an Assistant Protessor of Economics and Elroy Steele is an Associate Professor of Economics. The task of teaching the many and varied phases of the English language tails to one ot the largest departments in the University, the DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH. The members ot the department are: top picture, Paul C. Rodgers, Associate Professor of English; Hedvig Nyholm, Associate Protessor of English; Marion Brown, Associate Professor of English; Margery Turner, Instructor of English; Robert Harper, Professor of English; and Ralph Wardle, Head of the Department and Professor of English. Second picture; Virginia Frank, Assistant Instructor of English; Rosalie Saltzman, Instructor of English; Richard Allen, Assistant Professor of English; Mary McCoy, Assistant Instructor of English. Carol Erickson, Assistant Professor of English and Beryl Eagleson, Instructor of English. The Editorial Board at the GRAIN OF SAND, appointed by Dr. Ralph Wardle, assumes responsibility tor the selection of articles to be published. The publication is printed twice a year, and contains original student work. The Board consists of: Mike Millea; Steve Schicker,. (standing) Chairman; Judy Davis, Vexnon Barnett and Bob Hemenway. Senior Larry Schmidt was awarded the $250 cash prize in the PHILIP SHER ESSAY CONTEST at an Honors Convocation April 13, 1962. This year ' s theme was " Racial and Religious Mutual Responsibility. " The contest was open to any University student carrying 12 hours or more, having an accumulative average of 2.0 or above. French, German, Greek, Italian, Portuguese, Russian and Spanish — all are taught in the department of FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES. Head of the department is Dr. Christopher S. Espinosa, Professor of Foreign Languages. Members of the department are Miss Daryl Olson, Instructor of Foreign Languages; Mr. Vojislav Dosenovich, Instructor of Foreign Languages; Dr. Espinosa; Dr. Sebastian A. Spagnuolo, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages; and Mr. Michel Beilis, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages. The GERMAN CLUB is designed to give German language students a cross-section view of life in that country. The club held a get-acquainted dinner and songfest at the Bohemian Cafe in November. Officers of the club are: George Wragge, Jr., president; Frank Pycha, vice-president; Mrs. Frank Pycha, secretary; Pat Rogan, treasurer, and Bette Reeves, publicity chair- man. Other members include Karen Hill, Marianne Mueller, James Frye, Floyd Bergman, and Jeanne Ann Peterson. Mr. D. Moore sponsors the organization. Officers of the SPANISH CLUB for the past year were: Frank Riha, president; Helen Schupek, vice-president, and Mary Burke, sec- retary-treasurer. Bootstrappers provided entertainment at many club meetings with stories of their trips to Spain and South America. The organization is under the sponsorship of Drs. C. S. Espinosa and S. A. Spagnuolo. Back tow: Mr. Espinosa, Larry L ' Heureux. Frank Riha. Front row: Mary Haynie. Olivia Guerra, Mary Burke. Back row : Daniel Leuck. Joe Smith, Mr. Spagn uoio. Front rovr: Linda Riddle. Judy Jensen. Keeping students up to date on the ever changing geography of today ' s wozld is the task of the GEOGRAPHY DEPARTMENT. As part of fhe CoiJege of Liberal Arts, most courses offer credit in social science while a few offer credit in natural science. Gordon Schilz is Chairman of the Department and Pro- fessor of Geography; Albert . Larson is an Instructor of Geography. The DEPARTMENT OF HUMANITIES helps provide a background in culture to the University stu- dents. Several fields are covered in detail: music, art, architecture and literature. In addition to regular class sessions, smaller groups of students meet to discuss fine points. Each student is also assigned a tutor to help with individual difficulties. The department is under the direction of Dr. Wilfred Payne, Professor of Philosophy. Other instructors are from the departments of art, music and English. The DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY is part of the Upper Division of the College of Liberal Arts and can he specialized in by majors in Liberal Arts. A. Stanley Trickett is Head of the Department and Professor of History; others are, Paul L. Beck, Associate Professor of History; Roy Robbins, Professor of History; Casper Off utt, Lecturer in Latin American History; Thomas Bonner, Professor of History and Social Science; Frederick Adrian, Professor of History; Raymond Smith, Jr., Instructor of History and Ert Gum, Assistant Professor of History. Teaching many phases of music in addition to sponsoring the orchestra, band, Indiannes and choir is the Department oi MUSIC. Members of the department are, seated, Melvin Olson, Assistant Professor of Music and James B. Peterson, Head of the Department and Professor of Music. Standing, ]ack Mahk, Instructor of Music- John Miller, Associate Professor of Music; Raymond Trenholm, Assistant Professor of Music; Kermit Peters, Instructor of Music and James Taggart, Assistant Professor of Music. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA is a men ' s music professional irateinity. Activities include a Snow Carnival and concerts at high schools. The primary event sponsored by the musical group is the " Sinfonia Showcase, " a concert pre- sented in the spring by the laboratory band which is completely rehearsed and staged by the members of the fraternity. First row: Charles Bercaw, Jim Heilinger, John Ken. Bill Michalenko. John Tremont, Dennis Giles, Murray George. Second row: Jim Sheppard. Gene Paul George, Vernon Wood, Gene Somer, Tom Harvey. " Red " Schell. Tom Bogacz. Third row: Marlyn Taylor, Melvin Morson, John Floih, " Red " Travis, Dave Thorndike. Tom Morgan, Bill Wakefield, Ernie Bryant, Kermit Peters. Back row: Mrs. }. R. Hoff. Gayie Boury. Elizabeth ]. Petne. lana Billie Paulson, Lynda Summers. Ruth Helligso, Sandy Staub, Gayle Doxon, Lynn Dyba. Janice Graves, Diane Mahoney, Charlene Munson, Hasch, Nancy Lindell, Dianne White, Donna Filipowski. Barbara Lathrop, Mary Kay Menze. Mrs. R. Harvey Fair. Front row: DELTA OMICRON, ihe inteinational piotessional music haternity for women, is open to jbo h music majois and minors. Members ushei for the Omaha symphony and other events, and last year were awarded tor their service to the city. The University ORCHESTRA is available as a laboratory course for music students. The Orchestra performs at various convocations, and also tor the annual spring musical. Spherical trigonometry, ana- lytic geometry, integral cal- culus and theory of equations are elements of the world of mathematics. Observing, cor- relating and explaining these processes is the job of the MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT. Under the chairmanship of Dr. Hubert Hunzeker, Associate Professor of Mathematics, members of the department are: Mr. Harry L. Rice, Associate Professor of Mathematics; Benjamin Stern, Instructor of Mathematics; Dr. James M. Earl, Emeritus Professor of Mathematics; and Dr. Hunzeker. Piaqmatism, existentialism, ethics and dialectic materialism — these and other topics are taught in the department ot PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION. Although no majors are offered currently, several courses are available in both philosophy and religion. Heading the department is Dr. Wilfred Payne, Professor of Philosophy. Also a member of the department is Mr. Robert Baird, Instructor of Philosophy and Religion. Another indication of the current need for technically-skilled manpower is evident in the University ' s DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS. Studies range from electronics to thermo- dynamics, physical mechanics to nuclear physics. Students graduate with knowledge not only in physics, but in mathematics and chemistry. Heading the department is Mr. John G. McMillan, Professor of Physics. Members of the department are: Mr. McMillan Mr. Charles L. Sedlacek, Assistant Instructor of Physics: Mr. Donald E. Shuh, Assistant Professor of Physics; and Mr. David H. Brandt, Instructor of Physics. The AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS is ending its hist year on campus. Members include: Col. Anson Marston, Gaiy Trimball, Randy Andersen, Bob Mullen, George Arnold, Philip Ostwald, Paul Reed and Ed Gruidel. Other members are: Everett Robb, Mark Hughes, Marvin Henderson, Sylvester Williams, Tom Rye, Don Gruidel, Richard Fackler, Duane Salak, and John Krogh. The INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS EN- GINEERS merged with another similar group to become the largest professional electrical engineering group in the world this year. Members are: John McMillan, Joe McNulty, Doug Cozad, Frank McLean, Charles Sedlacek, James Hos- sack, Norman Firkins, Robert Malone, Mark Hughes, Dave Hennings, Fred Abbott and Stanley Keast. Other members are: John Kersigo, John Powers, Tom Lang, Richard Alexan- der, George Arnold, Roger Arnold, Gene Bacon, Robert Douglas, William Fogerty. Donald Gatzke, Larry Hicks. Joe Horvath, James Keyser, Anita Lee. Thomas McNuIty, Wil- liam Schonlau, David Schuur, Robert Selders. Rodger Toma- sek. Ken Young. Forrest Jones and Mary Ellen Isvik. From government on the local level to in- ternational organizations, the DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE educates students in contemporary politics and current world situations. Head ot the department is Mr. William T. Utiey, Professor ot Political Science and director of the Institute of Public Affairs. Members of the department are: Dr. W. C. B. Lambert, Associate Professor of Political Science; Mr. Utley; and Dr. Earl J. Reeves, Jr., Assistant Profes- sor of Political Science. From the 350-student survey classes to the smallest session in physiological psychology or psycholo- gy of the exceptional child, this department is constantly examining and re-examining the behavior of human beings. The DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY is headed by Dr. William E. Jaynes, Associate Profes- sor of Psychology and director of the Bureau of Industrial Testing and Institutional Research. Other members are: Dr. ]ohn M. Newton, Assistant Professor of Psychology; Dr. Francis M. Hurst, Associate Professor of Psychology; Dr. Jaynes; Dr. D. T. Pedrini, Associate Professor of Psy- chology; and Mr. G. L. Ericksen, Assistant Professor of Psychology. From contemporaTy social problems, to marriage and the family, to Eskimo artifacts thousands of years old. the DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY works at its study of man and his relations with other men. The department is headed by Dr. George C. Helling, Asso- ciate Professor of Sociology. Members of the de- partment are: Dr. Vatro Murvar, Associate Professor of Sociology; Dr. Helling; Mr. Philip H. Vogt, As- sociate Professor of Sociology; and Dr. Albino P. Garbin, Instructor of Sociology. Scherschligts, Marie WoU. Front row: A. P. Garbin, John A. Ballweg. Karen Van Dyke. Kathy Vinton. Second row: William Lasell, Robert Benson, Charles Rich. Betty Jaiek. Back row: Dorothy Sheridan, Ruth Kokes. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA, national sociology honorary, is open to sociology students with a 3.0 accumulative average. The organization, under the leadership oi President David Staffield, held initiation ceremonies on Feb. 22, featuring Mr. Jason Roubly, who spoke on " Urban Development. " Assisting President StaHield were Vice-President John Ballweg, Secretary Dorothy Price and Treasurer Bob Benson. The seemingly simple but often diHicult task of instructing people in the ait at speech is the xesponsibility of fhe SPEECH DEPARTMENT headed hy Aldrich K. Paul, Associate Professor of Speech (middle). Other members of the department are, seated, Edwin L. Clark, Professor of Speech; Elizabeth Hill, Associate Professor of Speech; Paul Borge, Instructor of Speech; Donald Woods, Professor of Speech. Standing, Dennis Fus, In- structor of Speech; Harrold Bush, Assistant Professor of Speech and Warren Gore, Instructor of Speech. Dramatic productions at the University were the result of work done by the UNIVERSITY PLAYERS and ALPHA PSI OMEGA, dramatics honora . At Dr. Edwin Clark ' s annual dramatics picnic, Ann Pence, Merle Reitt, Jim Pelow- ski, Norman Allen and Assistant Professor of Art Jane Andersen were tapped for membership in the honorary. Awards were presented to Jerene Leslie, Diane Hansen, Norman Allen, Mrs. Ruth Davis and John Gaffney. Back tow: Bev Merica, Fran Schneider, Joyce Wilson, Henry Burman, Don Moran, Merle Reiti, Paul Kauffman, Frank Drels, ludy Tate. Front row: Sandy Staab, Russ Mul- lins, Louie Miloni, Julie Klinqiorth, Linda Hill. Kay- Jeen Kleider, Bob Crewd son. PI KAPPA DELTA was designed to encourage participation in forensic work and to promote interest in discussion, debate and public speak- ing. Oiiicers were: President John Cady and Vice-President, Arlene Grossman. The objective ol the SPEAKEASIES is largely that of the Toastmasters International that is, providing further opportunities for informal speaking. Members include: Sponsor, Warren Gore, Myrna Franco, Marilyn Hunter, Martha Foutz, and Shirley Wother- spoon. Second row: Mike Landers, Charles L. Daniel. Robert Findley, Harold E. Searl, Joseph Breunig, and Tom Brown. The purpose of READER ' S THEATER is to give dramatic effect to words lifted from the printed page at the moment of performance. Since the group is informal and less elaborate, students can participate more easily without having to memorize pages of dialogue. Mr. Warren Gore directs the group. The UniveTsity of Omaha is not only concerned with the student ' s academic progress, but also considers the development of his social side as a part of its function. To that end Dean of STUDENT PERSONNEL Donald Pflasterer and his staff provide facilities and services for a score of activities, including the Greek system, all-school dances, operation of the Student Center, counseling, registration and records, to name a few. All are aimed at " orienting the student toward his whole life. " Assisting the Dean ot Student Personnel are Assistant Dean Betty Davis and Associate Dean Elizabeth Hill. Student Personnel Department secretaries are, back row, Ruth Olson and Beth Roberts; tront row, Eunice Rowland and Arlene Stanley. (I 1 110 1 DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS, James A. Scriven, and his staff admit all new students to the University with the exception of CAE applicants. The admissions staff surveys the records of prospective students and decide who will gain admit- tance. Without the services of this office, many of the applicants would not receive the information necessary to formulate and effect the decision which results in many of them becoming students at this University. The tedious and never ending ph of keeping the lecoids of all the students in order is the responsibility of the REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE. Registrar is Virgil Sharpe and his stall is, lelt row, Pat Ahern, Joanne Stan- wick, Jane Stella, Assistant Registrar, Pat McCaig and Jan Olson; right row, Renee Waugh, Nancy Pulliam, Phyllis Davis and Carlye Bere. 112 Giving physicals and taking care of the minor crises that arise on campus is the responsibihty of STUDENT HEALTH manned tull time by Registered Nurse, Ruth Eichorn. The University Physician, G. M. McCardle, M.D., is on campus two days a week. The services of the ACADEMIC TESTING AND COUNSELING PROGRAM include psychological examinations, reading tests, general interest and placement tests. Head of the program is Dr. B. Gale Oleson, Assistant Professor of Education. Dr. Oleson ' s secretary is Mrs. Pearl Parsons. Members of the ACADEMIC STANDING COMMITTEE are: (front row) Dr. Frank H. Gorman, Mr. James A. Scriven, Dr. George T. Harris, Dr. Charles M. Bull, Mr. John W. Lucas; (back row) Mr. Joe E. Hanna, Mr. Warren Y. Gore, Mrs. Doris H. Tabor, Dr. Joseph G. Dunn, Mr. Jack A. Hill, Dr. Otto W. Snarr, Jr. HONORS AND DEGREES WITH DISTI NCTION COMMITTEE: Seated: William LeMai, H. L. Hunzekei, W. C. B. Lambert, Chairman, Albert Larson. Standing: Joseph Hanna, William Hockett, Neva Currie, Hedvig Nyholm and Roy Robbins. SCHOLARSHIPS AND AWARDS COMMITTEE: Seated: Donald Pflasterer, Chairman; Hollie Bethel, and Joseph Dunn. Standing: Paul Beck, Kirk Naylor, Peter Ostwald, and Merle Brooks. STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: Seated: Einie Gon, Carolyn Kundel, Elizabeth Hill. Thelma Engle, Col. Emilio Ratti. Standing: William Geibiacht, Donald Pflasterei (Chairman). Kirk Naylor. Paul Peterson, Bert Kurth, Ivan Christiansen, James Hossack. STUDENT CENTER PROGRAM COMMITTEE: Seated: Jane Andersen, Dorothy Patach, Shari Zagor, Thelma Engle, Elizabeth Vinski, Judy Jensen. Elizabeth Hill, William Gerbracht. Colleen Richmond. Lynn McCallum. William Wakefield. Standing: James Hossack. Harry Lipert. James Rasper. Ivan Christiansen, James Bagli. Joseph Hanna. James Pelowski, Lyle McFarland. The unending task ot keeping track of all the Omaha U graduates is the job of the ALUMNI OFFICE. Alumni Secretary is Betty Davis on the right; her assistant is Margaret Bush. The Alumni Achievement Banquet last spring awarded scholarships to, left to right, Suzie Sipherd, Stephen Schicker, Myra Joan Larson, James Bronowski and Stanley Winslow. Wilfred Payne was the first recipient of the Alumni ci- tation for faculty achievement. The award was presented by Don Fitch then president of the Alumni Board as President Bail looked on. The Alumni Board plans and carries out all Alumni activities. They are, left to right, front row, Thomas Moore, secretary loan Post, Helen Howell and Dick Cotton. Back row, left to right. Gordon Severa, treasurer John Jeter, vice president Byron Miller, Betty Davis, Gary Sallquist, Harold Sage and president Don Maseman. ' 7 is the feeling of emting effort that ej kila rates us , , , A hard job, full of impediments, is thus more satisfying than an easy job. 118 Back row: Jack Pe ersen, Dud Kersey. Dean Donald Pilas- ter er. Larry Hammer, Chuck Saxton. Front row: Dean Eliz- abeth Hill, Kay Borchmann, Shari Zagor, Virginia Bohaty. Opposite page, back row: Max Voigt, Jim Leslie, Randy Nielsen, Rich Tompsett. Front row: Patty Matson. Sue Weidenhammer, Midge But- ters, Malanie leub. Student law and order originates with the Student Council, which represents all students in their relationship to the administration. STUDENT COUNCIL is also responsible for the planning ot Homecoming and Ma-ie Day festivities, the Christmas Party and student elections. Officers this year were: Jim Leslie, president; Sue Weidenhammer, secretary, and Dud Kersey, treasurer. 119 Ill fir 111 III The TYPICAL FRESHMAN BOY AND GIRL for 1962, Rich Tompsett, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Kathy Dayton, Alpha Xi Delta, were announced Oct. 10, 1962. The results of the freshmen- only election were announced at a mixer in the SC Ballroom. Other candidates for Typical Freshman Girl were: Karen Sedoris, Chi Omega; Susan Stall, ISA; Nancy Metz, Sigma Kappa, and Peggy DeLong, Zeta Tau Alpha. Other candi- dates for Typical Freshman Boy were: Robert Rogers, ISA; Jim Marsicek, Lambda Chi Alpha; Randy Nielsen, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Harry Riedemann, Theta Chi, and Gary Parilman. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS for 1962-63, elected by an all- irosh vote, were: Jim Giasso, president; Dennie Anderson, vice-president; Susan Tucker, secretary. FRESHMAN ORIENTATION DAY was held Sept. 12. Ap- proximately 1400 students were given a tour of the campus and listened to speeches by faculty members and upp erclassmen. Orientation Day was spon- sored by Student Council and directed by President Jim Leslie. Malanie ]eub, Zeta Tau Alpha, was named the 1963 JUNIOR PROM QUEEN at the Piom on Maich 1 . Malanie is a 20-year-old journalism major. Other candidates were: Shirley John- son, Maureen Matthews, Georgia Ruby, and Toni Turnquist. 1 Omaha, dear Alma Mater, Our hearts to thee are true All your Indian sons and daughters Pledge their loyalty to you. Memories will ever haunt us Of our Friendship warm and dear. We ' ll remember long your campus And our victors ' rousing cheer. Omaha, your hills, your river. Proud Ak-Sar-Ben ' s storied tame. Cannot match the rising glory Of our Alma Mater ' s name. A single brick, symbolic of two memorial pillars soon to be raised on either side of the roadway between the library and the Student Center, is presented to President Milo Bail by Kendall Brink. V Amidst strong winds and intermittent showers, SENIOR CLASS DAY 1962 was held on the Student Center Terrace May 18. Class President Kendall Brink opened the ceremonies with a welcoming address, including the class motto: " Stand for something, lest you lall for anything. " Following the presentation of the seniors ' gift to President Bail, the recipients of the AAUW Award, the Delta Sigma Pi Award, the Paul T. Crossman Memorial Award and the Alpha Lambda Delta Awards were announced. Flanked by a platform of class officers. Dr. Ralph Wardle charges the class with the responsibility of repaying their debts by raising good families and helping the community. 127 Laima Runcis and Gary Hannibal reigned as the " CUTEST PAN AND UGLIEST MAN " ciimaxing a fund-raising drive for United Com- munity Services. The drive netted $1,742.36 with Sigma Kappa do- nating $533.65 and Lambda Chi Alpha collecting $480.20. The drive, held Oct. 29-Nov. 2, amounted to $11.48 over last year ' s total. Other candi- dates for Cutest Pan were: Janet Grossman, Claudia May, Kathy Bowman, Maureen Matthews. Ugliest Man candidates in- cluded: Richard Russell, Joe Morocca, George Jesko, Lynn Olsen, Terry O ' Connor. THE INTER-PEP CLUB, headed by President Louise Welstead, was respon- sible for all publicity given to football and basketball games. The club sponsored pep rallies be ore the game and team send-offs. Migration to Washburn University in Topeka, Kansas, was planned by Inter-pep, as well as the all-freshman dance, " The Wearin ' Of the Green, " held in September. Other members of the executive council are Lee Kallstrom, vice-president; Mabel Simpson, secretary- treasurer, and Committee Chairmen Dotti Mott and Sheila Nelson. Front row; flobin Andrews, Pam Smith, Judy Welstead, Patty Matson, Susan Tucker, Susan Krogh. Back row: Robbie Rogers, Terry Turner, Claudia Gere, Mike Mannon, ]im Passault, Dave Tiitchler. 129 Those chosen to lead the OU cheering section during this year ' s athletic events were: back row; Ginny Bohaty, Judy Eichorn, Earlene Timm, Sandy Hancock and Phyllis Faase. Front row: Barbara Shradar, Co- captain, Sue Weidenhammer and Kathy Jorgensen. Not pictured is Co-captain Gail Browning. ' ' Me that lose t It wealth, losetk mueh; he that loseth friends, loseth more; but he that loseth his SP R J loseth all ' HOMECOMING . . . of course. Count Basie, a parade, the alumni, faculty, stu- dents, a princess, a snake dance, pep rally and a 33-7 romp over Emporia State were the ingredients used by Omaha University for its great Homecoming weekend. Dolores Brewer, Chi Omega, was named Homecoming Princess at the Council Fire, the attendants were: Midge Butters, Zeta Tau Alpha; Sue Hornish, Alpha Xi Delta; Carolyn Karre, Sigma Kappa, and Anita Lee, Inde- pendent Student Association. Alums also had their day with a dinner and dance at the Schimmel Inn. Homecoming was climaxed by an all-school dance in the Ouampi Room of the Student Center following the game. The two-day HOMECOMING events began with a parade through downtown Omaha. Friday night the internationally famous Count Basie orchestra played for a full house at Peony Park. The princess was presented at the dance and again at the game Saturday. The Indians met and rolled over an almost helpless Emporia State team for their Homecoming victory. Tugs ot war . . . egg throwing contests . . . pyramid building . . . chariot races . . . and Greeks were awarded tor their gallant eftorts at the THETA CHI OX OLYMPICS . . . Sig Eps walked away with the haternity trophy and Alpha Xi claimed the sorority trophy tor compiling the most points during the con- tests . . . Susie Krogh was announced as Helen of Troy. i is i 1 138 Whether it ' s music, comedy, or original " quack squad " rou- tines, the All-School Talent Show has it. From " Tossing and Turning " to " Lollipop, " from folklore to modern jazz. The " quick squad " formed by Alpha Xi ' s showed precision, a necessity in a march routine. Sig Eps sing . . . their last chance, too. Willie and Dan on the drums had the Ballroom swinging. And there was Chip Statler, bottle, cigarette and all. Singing . . . dancing . . . combo ' s and drums were featured in the ALL- SCHOOL TALENT SHOW sponsored by the Student Council Nov. 21. First place trophies went to Willie Wakefield and Dan McGlynn on the drums, while Johnny Gomez and his combo received the second place trophy. Outstanding University scholars were recognized at the honors CONVO- CATION April 18, 1962. Dr. Dexter Perkins. Professor Emeritus of Cornell University and the University oi Rochester, spoke on " The Lite of the Mind — Its Joys and Perils. " The University Choir and Madrigal Singers performed at both the Easter Convocation April 18 and the Christmas Convocation Dec. 19. Participating in the official opening of the Ouampi Room annex and bowling alley Oct. 1 were President Bail and Dean Donald Pflasterer. The NEWMAN CLUB, open to all Catholic students, strives for advancement educationally, spiritually and socially. Guest speakers highlight weekly meetings, and parties keep members well informed on the social scene. Presiding over the group are: President Jerry Vincentini, Vice-president Jim Bronowski, Secretaries Mary Helen Kreader and Kathy Metz and Treasurer Virginia Lawton. Back row; jack Redmond, Pat Eatti, Ed O ' Shauqhnessy, Cindy Scholz, Chris Wiegel. Sue Daly, Leon Kloke, Tom Wilson, Terry Pesek, Joe Rewolinski. Second row: Bob Wilson, Carolyn Goodland, Dennis Quinn, Jim Maddox, Pam Smith, Tom Upton, Mary Hallas, John Kreader, Celia Bush, Virginia Colombo, Tom Ryan, Patty Goldsberry. Front row: Father Noonan, Mary Johnson, Gerald Pesek, Mary Helen Kreader, Jim Bronowski, Jerry Vincentini, Kathy Metz, Virginia Lawton, Bob Anderson, John Bartman. 142 The CANTERBURY CLUB, open to all Episcopalian students, seeks to widen religious experience by visiting a different Episcopalian church each month and inviting guest speakers to weekly meetings. At Christmas the organization donated toys and food to a needy Omaha family. Officers of the club are: Stu Lynn, president: Bob Bee, vice-president; Olive Graham, secretary-treasurer. Members are, standing: Dean Hewitt, Dr. W. C. B. Lambert, John Krecek, Stu Lynn, Bob Bee. Seated: Olive Graham, Evette Abraham, Betty Curzon, Betsy Dayton, Jean Dayton, Nancy Anderson, Alys Nelson, Susan Tate. 143 PEN AND SWORD, Bootstrap organization, filled the year with social and academic activities. The organization held dinners at the Livestock Exchange Building, presented a Christmas check to the Goodfellows ' Fund and pre- sented a Braille typewriter to a blind OU student. First semester officers (bottom) were: White, president; McNeese, secretary; Wilkins, social secre- tary; Wiggins, special activities, and Graff, public relations. Second semester officers (below) were: Dickinson, president; Munson, secretary; Applegate, treasurer; St. Germain, social secretary; Rich, special activities, and Bigford, public relations. Dean Elizabeth Hill, Nancy Lindell, Gail Grove, Sue Olson, Suzie Sipheid, Carolyn Kane, ]udi Rinschen, Dianne White. WAOKIYA, senior women ' s honorary, tapped nine members at the annual Spring Sing in May. Suzie Sipheid was elected president. Waokiya sponsored a Brain Bowl, carried on closed circuit television by KWOU-TV. The winning team of Vern Barnett, Tom Dougherty, Ann Pence, Carolyn Karre and Dave Hoffman was presented with copies of Marie Sandoz " Love Song to the Plains. " OMICRON DELTA KAPPA, men ' s senior honorary, tapped seven senior men and one faculty member. Max Voigt was selected for the presidency. Mr. Glenn Lewis. Ed Skarnulis, Terry Bernth, Jim Gammon, ]im Leslie, Max Voigt, Dr. Ralph Wardle. THE CORINTHIAN SOCIETY, founded at the University of Omaha in 1950, is an honorary tor junior and senior students who have made a 3.5 academic average each semester for their college careers. President of fhe Society was Olon Zager, sponsor was Dr. W.C. B. Lambert. Twenty-one freshman women were initiated into ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA, honoring them tor their outstanding scholastic achievement during their tirst year in college. Prerequisites tor membership include that each member have at least a 3.5 grade average tor the tirst year. 147 MISS PHYSICAL FITNESS of 1962, Nancy Norton, was chosen by the men P.E. majors at a picnic in Elmwood Park on Monday, May 14. From top: Alma Burzdzius, Nancy Norton, Kathy Bowman 148 The WOMENS RECREATION ASSOCIATION was again one of the most active organizations on campus. An intramural sports activity, WRA had bov Iing, watersports, badminton, volley- ball, table tennis, basketball, and trampoline. A banguet was held in the Spring honoring victorious teams and outstanding individuals. U iiini 149 ' ' Qracefulness has been defined as outward expression of the inward harmony of the soul, " ORCHESIS, modern dance organization, strives to acquaint students with the art oi modern dance. Orchesis sponsored a chnic on February 2 to introduce high schools from the surrounding areas to modern and interpretive dancing. Officers for the year were: Shirley Johnson, president; Nancy Norton, vice-president, and Mary Abersfeller, secretary. Back tow: Beverly Bloom, Inta Maikus, Marlene McGuiie, Kathleen McGuire, Rose AUender, Kathy Bowman, Shirley Humphrey, Linda Hill. Front row: Steve Gidley, Shirley Johnson, Milda Markus, Jan Meyers, Nancy Norton, Charlotte Brown, Donna Filipowski, Gary Wallace. INTRAMURAL director Bert Kurth had a total oi 650 students participating in intramural ac- tivities this year. Many students participated in more than one eve nt bringing the total to 1250. Flag-iootball, basketball, bowling and sottball were the most popular activities during the year. One oi the most exciting events oi the year was the intramural sottball playoff game between the Pi Kaps and the Lambda Chi ' s for the interhaternity championship. The seesaw battle lasted ior more than three hours with Arlo (the arm) Grafton losing in a tight pitch- ing duel, 16-15. 154 The announcement of the Ma-ie Day Princess, Karolee (Bunnie) Wybenga of Alpha Xi Delta . . . the TGIF Sunrise Party and break- fast . . . the egg-throwing contests and other games . . . the parade through Omaha . . . and the Ma-ie Day dance with Glenn Miller were the highlights of the 1962 MA-IE DAY festivities. This is MA-IE DAY ... an all-school holiday . . . the day when O.U. students gather riotous activities . . . Sabres win first place in float building with " from Kitty Hawk . . . to Cape Canaveral " . . . second place goes to Lambda Chi Alpha ' s " Ad Infinitum " . . . and " Time on my Hands " from Alpha Xi Delta claims third . . . Nick Chiburis jumps into his clothes . . . guys gobble free pies . . . John DeGeorge really hops for the prize (a piece of bubble gum) . . . Malanie and Terry run a three-legged race (but never make it) . . . the girls play bubble games . . . while the Alpha Xi Deltas ' serenade their " Bunnie " Princess . . . last minute prepara- tions are being made on the floats . . . and it ' s a beautiful day for a parade. Chi Omega and Lambda Chi Alpha sang their way to first places in the ANNUAL ALL-SCHOOL SPRING SING. Competitive songs were " Moon River " and " Aura Lee. " Waokiya, senior women ' s honorary, tapped 15: Dolores Brewer, Beverly Merica, Suzie Sipherd, Dianne Barker, Gail Grove, Judy Rinschen, Carolyn Karre, Mary Poulson Kuhn, Nancy Lindell, Sue Archer, Mona McGrath Donat, Karen Pope, Sandra Deckert Blakeway, Beth Nelson, and Anita Lee. Omicron Delta Kappa, men ' s leader- ship honorary, tapped seven men: Dr. AI- drich Paul, John Baker, Max Voigt, Jim Leslie, Kent McCallum, Terry Bernth and Jim Gammon. 165 The University o i Omaha PANHELLENIC COUNCIL is composed ol two delegates from each sorority and meets regularly to discuss mutual problems, projects, objectives and to regulate rushing. Council activities, such as an all-sorority ice-skating party, help stimulate friendship and understanding among sororities. President of Panhellenic is Judy Moe; vice-president, Christie Jensen; secretary, Marilou Thibault; and treasurer, Georgia Ruby. " The hateinity, as an integral part of a university program, will be judged by its ability to produce better American citizens, well educated men who will go forth to practice their ideals of brotherhood. " This statement by President Bail sums up the objectives oi the INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL, which supervises matters of policy governing fraternities. IFC, composed of representatives from each fraternity, takes an active part in the planning of Greek Week. Officers of the Council are Lyle McFarlin, president; Lee Kallstrom, vice-presi- dent; Dud Kersey, secretary, and Ken Riedemann, treasurer. The Sound of Music .re- sounded through Tietz ' Barn Sept 24th. Competi- tion songs were " There ' s Nothin ' Like a Dame " and " Anywhere 1 Wander. " Chi Omega and Lambda Chi Alpha won first place trophies tor their renditions. Fun loving Greeks and In- dependents found an oppor- tunity to make " snowmen " . . . Phi Mu Alpha ' s Sinfonia sup- plied the theme — Broadway musicals — and the students sup- plied the snow sculpture rang- ing from statues of BJoody Mary to a Buddha. ' ' realize that within our grasp lies the opportuHity — to be humble in sueeess and without bitterness in defeat ' ' ALPHA EPSILON PI has com- pleted its second year on campus as a national colony. The fraternity competed in inter-fraternity intramurals, elections, and Ma-ie Day float building. As volunteers, their efforts were awarded to the City of Hope and the Red Cross. The officers are Louis Rich, Head Master; Jerry Swartz, Lt. Master; Natan Schwalb, Ex-checquer; and Arnold Weintraub. Rich Cohen. Steve Dloogoit. Robert Friedman, Steve Kort, Paul Kutler, Roy Katskee Karl Lueischuetz, Louis Rich. Ed Schneider, Natan Schwalb. Jerry Schwartz. Keva Shyken Ron Stein and Arnold Weintraub. 171 Jeiiy Callahan of Sigma Phi Epsilon was named the 1963 King Satan by an all- Greek vote. Ginny Bohaty Ann Bonanno Marie Engelhart Gail Enquist Nancy Lindell Nancy Macey Mary Lynn flohde Nancy RoUe Kay Boichman Carolyn Fowler Claudia May Denise Sandvig 172 Kathie Clark Christie Jensen Kathleen McGuire Diane Shannon Margaret Willey Sue Collins Judy Jensen Marleen McGuire Karen Stacke Pauline Williams Jane Amsberiy Jill Andezson Linda Anderson Nancy Anderson Carol Bachus Susan Baldwin Dianne Barker Pat Blackman Janet Bochek ALPHA XI DELTA Officers: President Sue Hornish, First Vice-President IVlerrily McCann, Second Vice-President Dotti Mott, Corresponding Secretary Sharon Johnson, Recording Secretary Nancy Lindell, Treasurer Nancy Kautz, and Pledge Trainer Beth Nelson. Honors: Student Council Members Ginny Bohaty, Shari Zagor. and Kay Borchman, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart Dotti Mott, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Barb Schweiger, Sophomore Class Secretary Judy Jensen, Typical Freshman Kathy Dayton, Male Day Princess Bunnie Wybenga, and Outstanding Pledge Shari Zagor. Kathy Darling Jean Dayton Kathy Dayton Sharon K. Johnson Judy Jones Nancy Kansler Bev Moravec Jan Moravec Dotti Mott Mary Sutton Lynn Swanson Kathy Welniak Marjorie Dohse Marilyn Dodrill Shirley Donaly Sharon Eddy Nancy Kautz Gloria Kiggins Elaine Kriesel Julenn Lelgren Mary Beth Moulton Linda Mull Beth Nelson Colleen Richmond Susie Thompson Toni Turnquist Norrine Vasholz Judy Vincent Sandy Crott Karen Jensen Carol Medley Pam Steinert Shari Zagor 173 Donna Anderson Susan Anderson ]ane Babcock Teddy Backstrom I " To work earnestly, to act sincerely, to speak kindly . . . " was the objective of CHI OMEGA President Susie Sipherd, Vice-Presi- dent Jackie Palmer, Pledge Trainer Karen Luschen, Secretary Marilynn Spear and Treasurer Jackie Brady. Patty Baker Patty Bartlett Kathy Bowman Mary Kay Boyd Jackie Brady Kathy Brady Dolores Brewer Deanne Brezacek Diane Brodbeck Mary Jean Horn Karen Luschen Karen Rasp Carole Buntz Sheri Hronek Patti Matson Merle ReiU Mary Burke Sheri Humphrey Nancy McGlee Linda Riddle Patty Carl Judy Irvin Ruth Meyers Gretel Schmad Linda Carrell Julie Iverson Judy Moe Jenny Shurtleli 174 Marcia Cathcart Janelle Jeffrey Judy Moody Karen Sedoris Sue Weidenhammer Carol Dee Conlan Linda Johnson Nancy Morris Marilynn Spear Judy Williams Jana Doxon Mary Johnson Jannelle Mueller Phyllis Taylor Joyce Witt Chi Omega Knights for 1963 were Frank Tapy, Lambda Chi Alpha; Jim Quigley, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Lynn McCallum, Pi Kappa Alpha; Tony Roberto, " O " Club; Chuck Schmid, Sigma Phi Epsilon; and Lee Kallstrom, Theta Chi. Carol Ehinger Judy Eichorn Susan Johnson Pat Kane Nancy Nelson Sheila Nelson Earlene Timm Susie Tucker Liz Encell Kayleen Kleider Kathy Orr Jo Ann VandezStoep Patty Gaivey Jeii Klingforth Jackie Palmer Colleen Vaughn Claudia Gere Janet Kroeger Billie Paulson Sharon VanKat Doris Handley Susie Krogh Jo Poulson Vicki Wardrobe Diane Hansen Sharon Lohmann Janet Price Nancy Warren Cur Abdouch Dennis Anderson Lariy Anderson LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Piesident Lyle McFailin led his brothers to 1st Place in Intrahaternity Football, Softball, Archery; 1st Place in Spring Sing and Sig Ep Sing; Freshman Class Vice President, Dennie Anderson; President Inter- haternity Council Lyle Mc Farlin; 1962 Ugliest Man Gary Hannibal; Sigma Kappa Typical Fraterity Man Lyle McFarlin; Chi O Knight Frank Tapy; Highest pledge scholarship Jack Mielke. John Ashley Gary Barker ]im Blair Chris Brown Tom Burton Bob Crewdson Mel Cunningham Norman Custard Richard Dodge Harry Dotson Jim Dubler J ohnny Gomez Paul Graham Frank Heinisch Larry Henkens Jim Marsicek Dan McFarlin Ray Mellor Jack Mielke Roger Miller Larry Nelson Bob Petersen Gil Petersen Tom Ridley Jerome Roberts James Rowling George Schabloske 176 Dennis Hill Jim Horky Norman Nelson William Neville Jim Solomonson Richard Stevens Michael Weber Buzz Wells Lambda Chi Alpha honored Barb Schweiger, Alpha Xi Delta, naming her Crescent Girl at their annual White Rose Formal. An all-Greek vote chose Sandy Bergstadt as Mardi Gras Queen. She was the Alpha Xi candidate. Ray Hultman Rod Oberle Frank Tapy Steve Johnson Kenneth Olsson Jim Thompson Michael Jones Oliver Over John Toay Jim Kaspar Oscar Over Dick Treakle Neil Klocksiem Glenn Pardee Dave Tritchler Ken Koop Jim Passolt Tom Utts Tom Levermann Ralph Perkins Jan Valentic PI KAPPA ALPHA officers: President Lynn McCallum, Vice President Jerry Gilmore, Treasurer Everett Robb, Secretary Bruce Bressler. Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Class officers: President Jim Grasso; President WiUie Wakefield, Vice President Pat Halloran; President Jim Pelowski, Vice President Ken Allen. Typical Freshman Rich Tompsett. Stu- dent Council: Jim Leslie, President; Dud Ker- sey, Treasurer; Chuck Saxton, Rich Tompsett. Highest Greek Male Average, Kent McCal- lum. Honorary Pledge, Chuck Saxton. 3n Mark Hallgren Everett Robb Pat Halloran Clark Savidge Dave Harrington Larry L ' Heureux Craig Hoenshell Dennis Kaiser Chuck Saxton Jim Sevela Tom Smith Joe Snell Robert Kelley Mike Sweet Dudley Kersey Laizy Kiehbiel Jim Leslie Bob Long Lynn Olson Jim Palmer Jim Pelowski John Povilaitis John Thomas Ronald Toman Rich Tompsett Terry Turner Dick Vasel Bill Wakeiield Bob White Ed Young 179 SIGMA KAPPA Othcers: Presi- dent Carolyn Karre, Vice- President Marie Karpisek, Second Vice-President and Pledge Trainer Carolyn Curry, Recording Secretary Cynthia Evans, Corresponding Secretary Carolyn Karpisek, Treasurer Yvonne Tesar. Honors: Cutest Pan Laima Runcis, Comptroller Angel ' s Flight Carolyn Karre, Waokiya Vice-President Carolyn Karre, Kappa Delta Pi Secretary Carolyn Karre, Public Relations Angels Flight Marie Karpisek, Student Edu- cation Association Treasurer Judy Rinschen, Corinthian Treasurer Judy Rinschen. Betty Bluvas Linda Crider Carolyn Curry Cynthia Evahn Sharon Finnell Gloria Foucek Linda Flack Pat Genge Dianne Glenn Bette Graff Linda Hallquist Mary Lou Hawk Sonja Heaton Georgia tieidkamp Ruth Helligso Betty Howard Mary Hurlburt Dodie Jenkins Carol Moynihan Polly Orr Judy Rinschen Lola Roberts Georgia Ruby Sigrid Schakat Carolyn Karpisek Carolyn Karre Karen Skaanning Janie Skinner 180 Sandra Kittoe Cazole Kucera Nancy Lunstozd Kay Malick Patty McFailand Parsla Mende Nancy Metz Jan Meyers Pam Smith Gloria Strelecki Yvonne Tesar Darlene Utterback Silvija Vecbastiks Elayne Vondra Charlotte Walvoord Sherianne Williams 181 David Cowsky Randall Cuinow Loren Drum Duane McKeinan Wendell E. Meissner Stan Menze Ken Edwards Mike Moore Dick Frost Roger Moore 182 Denny Graves Larry Hammer Donald Henkel Gary Morey Jerry Morris Randy Neilson Tom Risk Fred Scarpello Carmen Schneckloth Ed Tibbets Dave Underwood R. Van Ackeren Jr. Bob Agnew Dean Berk fluss Bendo if Jack Benedick Joe Benson Terry Bernth SIG EPS Started the year with a successful sing — all charges were dropped. Formal Rush saw us screaming for the cream of the crop . . . the cream turned sour when grades came out. The Christmas party was embarrassing ( thanks Denny and Ed). Masilko shrugged his way into office . . . Good Luck Sig Eps. Mike Beuterbaugh Harry Bianchi Dick Bottoroft Ed ones Bob Nelson Ken Schnur Doug Volk Mike Kisgen Ken Netwig Darwin Severson Max Voigt 183 This is the TKE Coloring Book for 1962-63. Our President was John Knickman — color him busy; the Vice- President was Doug Primmer — color him with that useless color called L. B. J.; Jim Gammon survived the siege as secretary — color him stricken tor lite with writers ' cramp; Bruce Will was Treasurer — color him gone to Mexico. Due to their unequalled enthusiasm, color the pledges worthless! Maik Anspack Jerry Bender Bill Carpenter David CoUings Meyer Coren Ron Culton Richard Doherty Larry EUerbeck Chuck Ellis ]ohn Knickman Harry Lipert Ed Erwin Lance Foster Howard Fonts Richard Gibb Harvey Hornig Phil Howland Dennis Madigan Curt Madison Vic Scheer Don Seater Steve Mellor Joe Sokol Fred Naples Fred Somers Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart, Barb Shradar of Zeta Tau Alpha, was announced at the annual Dinner Dance. Malanie ]eub, Zeta Tau Alpha, was elected 1962 TKE Coral Queen by an all-Greek Vote. ]ohn Ready Ken Riedemann Bob Rozgay Richard Russell Bill Poore Jack Standen John Pavlick Mike Whitney Douglas Primmer Jim Quigley Bruce Will Jim Wilson 185 THETA CHI, President Lee Kallstrom, Vice- president Jim Cox, Secretary Ed Kauss, Treasurer Bob Ashley, Pledge Trainer Ron Morocco, led their fraternity through a great year. Their contribution to the Ma-ie pay Parade, was the best float entered in three years — in fact, the only one! Over 700 people attended their Olympics; how- ever, the crowd was disappointed when the bed-piling contest was abruptly cancelled because the first sorority overloaded the bed with too many bodies. Biad Lamdin ]ay Lamdin ]ohn Larson Bill MilleT Jack Schiam Bob Ashley James Cox Bob Emmons Larry Hill Ron Morocco Tom Talmadge ]ohn Cady John Dejnozka Jim Federspiel Fred Hiykel Harry Riedemann John Tremont W. R. Caster LeRoy Dyer Lonnie Hancock Lee Kalstrom Bob Schlesiger Thomas Upton Candidates for Helen of Troy weie judged on originality of costume, team points and their fraternity ' s points. Helen of Troy was Susie Krogh, Chi Omega. Other contestants were Darlene Utterback, Gayle Engquist, and Susie Hester. Jan Gibson, Zeta Tau Alpha, was named the 1962 Theta Chi Dream Girl. The 1963 Sweater Girl was Shirley Johnson, Chi Omega. Other candidates were Milda Markus, Nancy Nortoa and Julenn Lefgren. ZETA TAU ALPHA Ofiicers: President Gail Grove, Vice-President Midge Butters, Second Vice-President and Pledge Trainer Gail Browning, Recording Secretary Jeri Fahey, Corresponding Secretary Mabel Simpson, Treasurer Rita Fiene. Honors: Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart Barbara Shradar, Tau Kappa Epsilon Coral Queen Malanie Jeub, Theta Chi Sweetheart Jan Gibson, Tomahawk Beauty Queen Sue Rester, Gateway editor Mary Beth Meyers, Tomahawk editor Malanie Jeub, Lambda Chi Honorary Pledge Carol Berry, Typical Indianne Carol Berry, Student Council members Malanie Jeub and Midge Butters, Angel Flight Leader Midge Butters, Arnold Air ' s " Little Colonel " Malanie Jeub, Board of Student Publications Mary Beth Meyers and Malanie Jeub, Waokiya Historian Gail Grove, and Cheerleaders: Co-captain Gail Browning, Kathy Jorgenson, Barbara Shradar. Evette Abraham Judy Anderson Robin Andrews Sandy Barnes Carol Berry Cheryl Bird Gail Browning Midge Butters Rosie Chlupacek Judith Cisar Peggy DeLong Joyce Denne Patti Dunham Gloria Jacobs Nancy Naylon Mita Dunn Barb Jacobson Carol Neumann Cathy Elliott DeDe Erpelding Malanie Jeub Kathy Jorgensen Jacque Newcomer Nancy Norton Jeri Fahey Margo Keithley Dona Picking Kathy Fentress Susan Kelley Sue Rester 188 Rita Fiene Patty Goldapp Kathy Kennelly Linda Lyman Peggy Rummelhart Donna Schiro Kathleen Vail Joanne Volenec 11 A 1962 Coolest Man Teiry Bernth, pictured above; and the 1962 ZTA Honey Jim Howard. y Hi ' Mm ° ' 2fT° " CaioI HajUield Maiy Hallas Linda Hill Bazbaia Hill Katie Hinchman Joyce Hunter Judy McMahon ]oan McShannon Carolyn Meester Mary Beth Meyers Roberta Merica Louise Micheletto Susan Morris Marilyn Sagez Donna Taylor Bev Theil Janice Thompson Marilou Thibault Jean Thurber Sherrie Ulfers Ellen Goeser Judy McCoy Barb Shradar Oksana Worobec 189 " To iurther devotion and loyalty to our uni- versity, the student body and the Greek system . . . " is the pur- pose of DELTA RHO GAMMA. Two men established the local haternity on November 20. 1962. The 29 mem- bers are making plans to aftiliate with a na- tional haternity within the next two years. Executive Council: Treasurer John Anderson, Social Chair- man Tony CiuUo, President Tom Murphy, Secretary Pey- ton Whitely. Ritual Chairman Jim Peterson, Rush Chairman Steve Walling. Members of Delta Rho Gamma include, first row: Wayne Clark. Dan Firestone, Jay Wolfe, Lloyd Cardwell, Jim Mann, and Ron Potosnick; second row: Milo Samson, Jim Krieger, Jack McKernan, Jim Kincaid, Steve Matthews and Pat O ' Dougherty; third row: Gene Licka, Bill Hutcheson and Warren Lenz. Not pictured: Earl Buckles. Bob Cassidy, Jack Carson. Doug Wright, Bob fleigie, Dave Busch, Tom Delsey and Frank Kaure. Back row: Robbie Rogers. Glenn Kochs, Pat Chleborad, Maureen Front row: Steve Matthews. Susan Stall. Sandy Smith. Pat Matthews. ]ohn Tiedeman. Jerry Cobry. Earl Buckles, Jr. Pedersen. Jeanne Ann Peterson. Fred Vanechek. THE INDEPENDENT STUDENT ASSOCIA- TION was active dur- ing the past year, busy with their Sweetheart Ball, " necking party, " and helping Saint Nick spread the Christmas spirit. In the past, year, two ISA coeds were candidates tor campus elections, Maureen Matthews for cutest Pan and Anita Lee for Homecoming Queen. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Roger Prai. Lynn Dyba. Elizabeth Vinski, Don Houghton, Anita Lee. Counter clockwise: Barbara Hill, Mary Bodenmiller, Carol Berry, Denise Sandvig, Carol Bachus, Kathy Dayton, Pat Genge, Susan Anderson, Pat McFarland, Alma Burzdzius, Bobbi Merica, Jan Meyers, Connie Fleming, Kaye Weatherman, Margie Uzdawinis, Karen Cramer, Pam Smith, Bette Grali, Sherrie Ulters. The INDIANNES precision marching group pro- vided beauty and entertainment during hall- times at football and basketball games. The girls performed routines originated by Leader Alma Burzdzius. Sherrie Uliers was named Typical Indianne of the Year. Front row: Clark Powers, David Busch, Spencer Taylor, Linda Moore, Charlene Munson. Norman Schell, Robert Duncan. Dean Geist. Second row: Lynne Nevins, Gary Sherman, John Hayes, Mary Branigan, 192 The OMAHA UNIVERSITY BAND wowed ' em with new uniforms and sousa- phones tor the 1962-63 season. Under the leadership of Jack Malek, the musicians sponsored a highly successful Band Day, Oct. 13. John Ken, Bob Thompson, Raymond Mellor, Tom Harvey, Richard Cantwell, Gary Graves. Third row: Ruth Helligso, Jim Sheppard, Albert Travis, Barbara Lathrop, Vernon Wood, Mary Menze, Betty Petrie, Larry Murphy, Tom Bogacz, Richard Krai. Back row: John Jorgensen, Gene Paul George, Annette Booher, Marie Englehart, Marlene McGuire, Kathleen McGuire, Mike Howard, Jon Floth, Jim Heflinger, Gene Somer. The UNIVERSITY CHOIR, under the direction oi John D. Miller, Associate Professor of Music, is active both on and off campus. Members perform in a spring concert, and in Easter and Christmas convocations. Several performances are made to city groups during Christmas. " THE DESPERATE HOURS, " the University Theater ' s sec- ond production of the school year, was written by Joseph Hayes. The play imparted the plight of a normal family suddenly terrorized by three ruthless, desperate criminals. Jerry Scheschy, S. J. Johnson, Gary Wallace. Merle Reitt, F. B. Nelson, and Duayne Thompson portrayed the leading characters on the evenings oi February 14th, 15th and 16th, for University audiences. Under the direction of Dr. Edwin Clark " YOU CAN ' T TAKE IT WITH YOU " involved a cast of fourteen. Louise Senez and Jerry Scheschy took the leads in the delightful comedy written by the late Moss Hart and George Kaufman. i. 197 The University of Omaha assumed the appearance of " Dog Patch U.S.A. " when 33 students performed in the annual spring musical, " Ll ' L ABNER. " Heading the cast were Larry Hill as Li ' l Abner and Jana Doxon as Daisy Mae. The last moving, slap-stick comedy was under the direction of Dr. Edwin L. Clark. C. Harrold Bush was technical director-designer. Set designing was by Miss ]ane Andersen, Assistant Professor of Art. Instructor of women ' s P.E., Mrs. Linda Dooley was choreographer. Musical selections were directed by Dr. James Peterson, professor and head of the music department, and Melvin Olson, assistant professor of music. 198 Heading the SENIOR CLASS are Denny Graves, president; Ed Pechar. vice-president; and Marilynn Spear, secretary. Donna Anderson B.S. in Home Economics Robert Andrews Bachelor of General Education Holland Appleton Bachelor of General Education James Antink Bachelor of General Education William Applegate Bachelor of General Education Marilyn Arundel B.S. in Home Economics C. Raymond Asay B.A. in General Science " Piospeiity is just around the corner. ' Sandra Barko B.S. in Elementary Education Gary Baughman B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration Judson Beamsley B.S. in Business Administration Robert Benson B.A. in Sociology Ernest Berger Bachelor of General Education Reginald Beuttel Bachelor of General Education Harry Bianchi B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration Beverly Bloom B.A. in French Richard Bigiord Bachelor of General Education ]oe Billman Bachelor of General Education Carl Boyce Bachelor of General Education Carolyn Brenton B.S. in Education Donald Brown Bachelor of General Education Dennis Briggs B.A. in General Science Joseph Brown Bachelor of General Education Roger Brown B.S. in Journalism Anne Black B.A. in Languages Donald Bletz Bachelor of General Education Ron Bojanski B.A. in Speech Stanley Borjesson Bachelor of General Education Sidney Bradfield Bachelor of General Education ]ackie Brady B.S. in Home Economics Judy Brookstein B.S. in Elementary Education Douglas Brown Bachelor of General Education Earle Brown Bachelor of General Education Ann Browning B.S. in Nursing Brenton Douglas B.A. in English Mary Buck B.S. in Secondary Education Jane Buibridge B.S. in Business Administration John Cady B.A. in Math James Calvert Bachelor of General Education John Carlson B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration Raymond Carter B.S. in Military Science Asa Chandler Bachelor ot General Education Nick Chiburis B.F.A. in Art Lee Burrill B.F.A. in Art Midge Butters B.A. in Psychology Robert Casey Bachelor of General Education James Chandler B.A. in Sociology Lloyd Childers Bachelor of General Education John Christolos B.S. in Military Science George Caridakis B.S. in Military Science Judy Church B.F.A. in Alt Ronald Coleman Bachelor oi General Education Dave CoUings B.A. in Mathematics Donald Condrill Bachelor of General Education Marion Confer Bachelor of General Education ]uan Colon Bachelor of General Education Marjorie Colon B.S. in Elementary- Education Dewitt Cook Bachelor of General Education Ann Coughenour Bachelor of General Education Mike Cowan B.A. in Spanish John Cowsert Bachelor of General Education Douglas Cozad B.A. in Industrial Engineering Ray Creech Bachelor of General Education Gary Culton B.A. in Biology Mike Coughlin B.S. in Business Administration John Counselman B.S. in Military Science Bill Custer B.A. in Biology Charles Daniel Bachelor of General Education Frank Davis Bachelor of General Education David Crocker Bachelor of General Education John Davis B.S. in Secondary Education Melvin Davis Bachelor oi General Education Harry Dickinson Bachelor oi General Education Kenneth Edwards B.A. in Speech Gerald Donovan B.A. in Economics Anthony Dr ago Bachelor of General Education - — Thomas Deaver Bachelor of General Education David Dennis B.S. in Military Science Wayne Disch Bachelor of General Education Marjorie Dohse B.S. in Business Administration " Thought breeds thought. " — Thoreau Albert Elias Bachelor of General Education Chuck Ellis B.A. in Mathematics Marguerite Drysdale B.S. in Nursing I Mike Dugan B.S. in Journalism James Dunn Bachelor of General Education Carol Ann Ehinger B.S. in Home Economics Eldon Ehlers B.S. in Business Administration and Engineering Gerald Ellsworth Bachelor of General Education Dean Elmer Bachelor of General Education James Engler B.F.A. in Alt Cynthia Eyabn B.A. in Sociology C. Gordon Ferian B.S. in Military Science Sharon Finnell B.S. in Elementary »i Education Tom Folkers B.S. in Business A dministration Gerald Fuller B.S. in Business Administration Jerilyn Fahey B.A. in Biology Vincent Falter Bachelor ot General Education Rita Fiene B.S. in Elementary Education Charles Findley Bachelor of General Education Gretchen Fischer B.A. in English and History Lorentz Fladmark Bachelor oi General Education Ernest Frost Bachelor of General Education Albert Funk B.S. in Military Science Erma Gahm B.S. in Elementary Education Aime Gamelin Bachelor of General Education Charles Funkhouser B.S. in Secondary Education Jim Gammon B.S. in Business A dministration Frederic Garlock Bachelor of General Education Nicholas Geankoplis B.S. in Military Science Petez Geihaids Bachelor of General Education James Gibson Bachelor of General Education Dorothy Gitiord B.S. in Nursing Beginald Gilbert Bachelor of General Education Geraldine Gill B.S. in Education Harold Godwin Bachelor of General Education William Greenwod Bachelor of General Education Joseph Griffis Bachelor of General Education Thomas Grant Bachelor of General Education Denny Graves B.S. in Business Administration Robert Halla B.A. in History Theodore Hanna Bachelor of General Education Jim Harageones Bachelor oi General Education David Harb B.S. in Business Administration John Harding B.A. in Speech Lloyd Harmsen B.S. in Journalism Edward Harris Bachelor of General Education Robert Havard Bachelor oi General Education Stillman Hazeltine B.S. in Business Administration Joseph Hedrick Bachelor oi General Education Larry Hegwood B.S. in Industrial Engineering Georgia Heidkamp ' B.A. in Languages Keith Helms B.S. in Business A dministration Richard Harper B.S. in Military Science James Harris Bachelor ol General Education Judy Harris B.S. in Elementary Education Israel Heard Bachelor of General Education ' • ' ■ ' f Robert Hepner Bachelor oi General Education John Herbert Bachelor of General Education William Heidemann Bachelor of General Education Joyce Higgins B.S. in ElementaTy Education Robert Hill B.S. in MilitaTy Science Chit HoUestelle B.F.A: in Att Joan Hills B.A. in English Gwendolyn Hofer B.S. in Business Administration Floyd Honeycutt Bachelor of General Education Eugene Home Bachelor ot General Education Eldon Hunt Bachelor of General Education Sue Hornish B.A. in English Philip Howland B.S. in Business Administration Polly Ibatuan, Jr. B.S. in Military Science Lavohn Isvik B.S. in Home Economics " The man who is too old to leain was probably always too old to learn. " — Henry S. Hoskins Betty Howard B.S. in Elementary Education Mark Hughes B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration Laurel Humberto, Jr. Bachelor of General Education Gail Hunt B.S. in Business Administration Gary Hurley B.S. in Business Administration Jack Jacobus B.S, in Military Science Crofton Jefferies Bachelor of General Education Ron E. Johnson B.A. in General Science Denis ]ensen B.A, in English Mihon Johns Bachelor pf General Education Whitney Johnson B.S. in Business Administration Philip Kalisch B.S. in Secondary Education William Julian B.S. in Business Administration Arthur Junot Bachelor oi General Education Donald Johnson B.S. in Business Administration Linda Johnson B.S. in Secondary Education Carolyn Karre B.A. in Math Dale Kasin B.S. in Elementary Education Ron Lee Johnson B.S. in Business Administration Sharon Johnson B.S. in Journalism David Jones B.S. in Military Science Gordon Jorgensen B.A. in History Carolyn Kagan B.S. in Recreation Leadership CliUord Kantz Bachelor of General Education Marie Karpisek B.S. in Elementary Education Nancy Kautz B.S. in Business A dministration Judie Kee B.S. in Home Economics Gordon Kellei Bachelor oi General Education Joseph Kelly B.S. in Military Science Richard Kinder Bachelor of General Education Le Roy King Bachelor of General Education John Komp Bachelor of General Education Alice Kurz Kosowsky B.S. in Elementary Education James Kozol B.A. in History Kay Krebs B.S. in Elementary Education Stan Kurtz B.S. in Business A dministration Kelly Lacombe Bachelor of General Education Juiius Lane Bachelor ot General Education Edward Lang Bachelor of General Education Vern Langenberg B.S. in Business Administration Donald Lea Bachelor of General Education Roger Le Comte Bachelor ot General Education Nancy Lindell B.S. in Elementary Education William Lucas B.S. in Military Science Ruth Lucke B.S. in Nursing William Lupton Bachelor ot General Education Robert Lyells Bachelor ot General Education Joseph Maddalena Bachelor ot General Education Chesley Maddox Bachelor ot General Education Anita Lee B.A. in Math 1 : Jim Leslie B.A. in History Susan Lippincott B.S. in Nursing Roy Lottinger Bachelor ot General Education Doreen Lundgren B.S. in Element- ary Education Earl Mabus Bachelor ot General Education J. Woodson Mader B.A. in Chemistry Dennis Tegtmeier B.A. in Sociology Elizabeth Maier B.A. in French Milan Malec B.S. in Education Kenneth Mangei B.S. in Business Administration Kay Malick B.S. in Elementary Education Robert Malone B.A. in Physics Billie Mazzali B.S. in Nursing Robert Marshall B.S. in Business Administration Ann Martin B.S. in Library Science William Martin Bachelor of General Education Allan McClane Bachelor of General Education Richard McFarland Bachelor of General Education Inta Markus B.S. in Secondary Education Arlillian Marrow B.S. in Home Economics " When there is no vision, people peiish. " Fred Martin Bachelor of General Education Max A. Mason, Jr. Bachelor of General Education Clarence Maw Bachelor of General Education — Emerson Paul Mazzuca Bachelor of General Education Bertram McCauley B.S. in Military Science Daniel McGrath Bachelor of General Education Francis McLean B.S. in Civil Engineering George Miller Bachelor of General Education Wendell Meissnei B.A. in History Tadas Mickus B.S. in Business Administration Michael Millea B.A. in English Bert Miller B.A. in Speech Doyle Mills Bachelor of General Education Leon Minnich Bachelor of General Education Geil Mitchell B.S. in Elemen- tary Education Judy Moe B.S. in Elementary Education Jack Mittelstadt Bachelor of General Education John Moale Bachelor of General Education Dwight J. Moore B.A. in English Paul Mogrvero Bachelor of General Education Jackie Moothart Bachelor of General Education James Morgan Bachelor of General Education Richard Morrow Bachelor of General Education I Jeannie Mullen B.A. in French and Spanish R. P. Mullen. Jr. B.S. in Industrial Engineering Robert Mundy B.S. in Business Administration Howard Munshaw B.A. in Speech Floyd Munson Bachelor of General Education Edmond J. Murphy B.S. in Military Science Hubert Newton Bachelor of General Education Joyce Nielsen B.S. in Secondary Education Thomas O ' Conner B.A. in Biology John O ' Halloran Bachelor of General Education Bruce Olson B.S. in Business Administration Susan Archer Olson B.S. in Elementary Education Robert O ' Neal Bachelor of General Education Polly Orr B.S. in Elementary Education William Owens Bachelor of General Education James Page Bachelor of General Education Laura Pakiser B.A. in English Roberta Palagi B.S. in Elementary Education Kenneth Parkison B.S. in Business Administration James Parrish Bachelor of General Education Ed Pechar B.A. in Speech ]ohn Pelowski B.S. in Civil Engineering Syndey Pessen B.S. in Business Administiation Dale Petersen Bachelor of General Education Robert D. Peterson B.S. in Military Science Charles Popenoe Bachelor of General Education Sally Poppino B.A. in Biology Carl Pritzl Bachelor of General Education Walter Proft Bachelor of General Education Robert Randolph Bachelor of General Education Harry Rapp Bachelor of General Education Joel Perdue Bachelor of General Education Keith Perrault Bachelor of General Education Richard H. Peterson B.A. in Psychology Edward Phillips B.A. in Art Herbert Pickett Bachelor of General Education Douglas Primmer B.S. in Business Administration William Rabb B.S. in Engineering and Business Administration Paul Rapp B.S. in Military Science Thomas Reap Bachelor of General Education Earl Redding Bachelor of General Education Nelson Replogle Bachelor of General Education Janice Riley B.S. in Elementary Education Russell Roberts B.S. in Secondary Education Edward Rogal B.S. in Military Science Al Roper Bachelor of Genera] Education James Ross Bachelor of General Education Jerry Ross B.A. in Biology Charles Rich Bachelor of General Education Gerald Richardson B.A. in Secondary Education Judy Rinschen B.S. in Elementary Education John Ritner B.S. in Journalism Knowledge is power. " — Shakespeare Jack Robison B.S. in Secondary Education How Rogue Bachelor of General Education Gene Rohr Bachelor of General Education Phebe Rosch B.S. in Secondary Education Thomas Rosell Bachelor of General Education Rod Ross B.A. in Speech Camille Rothe B.S. in Home Economics Robert Rushton Bachelor ol General Education Mitchell Sakey Bachelor of General Education Jerry Scheschy B.A. in Speech Donna Schiro B.A. in English Carmen Schneckloth B.S. in Education Edward Schneider B.S. in Business Administration John Sciortino Bachelor of General Education Mary SeeJey B.S. in History and Speech Jean Seibel B.S. in Home Economics Daniel Shaffer B.S. in Business Administration Laurie Sharpe B.S. in Elementary Education floger Sharpe B.A. in Biology 4 William Shewan B.A. in History James Shubeit B.S. in Militaiy Science Richard Sierka Bachelor of General Education Jack Sinclair B.A. in General Science James Singleton B.S. in Military Science Rozanne Siporin B.A. in English Robert Shramek B.A. in English Charles Shreves B.S. in Military Science George Skelly B.S. in Military Science Gordon Smethurst Bachelor of General Education Cntlord Smith Bachelor ot General Education Melvin Smith Bachelor ot General Education Olin Smith Bachelor of General Education Ursula Smyth B.S. in Elementary Education Marilynn Spear B.S. in Secondary Education Robert Spencer Bachelor of General Education Sfanjey Sprague Bachelor of General Education Robert St. Germain Bachelor of General Education Louis Stickney Bachelor of General Educod ' on Jerome Streight B.S. in Business Administration and Engineering Peter Summer Bachelor of General Educafion William Sypniewski B.S. in Military Science Frank Tapy B.F.A. in Art Robert Tate Bachelor of General Education Lloyd Teale Bachelor of General Education Bev Theil B.S. in Elementary Education Margie Stepanek B.A. in English Emanuel Stevens Bachelor of General Education James Stowe B.S. in Business Administration James Struthers Bachelor of General Education James Sturgis Bachelor of General Education Marshall Tapp Bachelor of General Education Donald Thompson Bachelor of General Education Allan Townsend Bachelor of General Education Wallace Tate Bachelor of General Education Gary Tranmer B.S. in Secondary Education Jean Tiask Bachelor of General Education Jack Treadwell Bachelor ot General Education Beth Trickett B.A. in History Joe Tunnicliff Bachelor of General Education Austin Turner Bachelor of General Education " When you leave here, don ' t forget why you came. " — Adlai Stevenson Carmen Twesme B.S. in Business Administration Jim Vance B.S. in Business Administration John Van Horn Bachelor of General Education George Vaughn Bachelor oi General Education Carol Vetter B.S. in Journalism Elmer Waechter Bachelor of General Education Don Wagner B.S. in Secondary Education Connie Walker B.S. in Elementary Education ]oe Walker Bachelor of General Education Leland Wamsied Bachelor of General Education Hubert Webb Bachelor of General Education John White Bachelor of General Education Sandra Weicherding B.S. in Home Economics }. M. Walley B.S. in Military Science Charlotte Walvoord B.A. in History George Waters Bachelor of General Education F. T. Watts B.S. in Military Science Les Weber B.S. in Business Administration Donald WeJir Bachelor of General Education Raymond Wellington B.S. in Military Science Betty Jane Whitlock B.S. in Elementary Education Paul Wiest Bachelor of General Education Dock Wiggins Bachelor of General Education Wilbur Long Bachelor of General Education Donald Williams Bachelor of General Education Louis Williams Bachelor of General Education Charles Wilson Bachelor of General Education Harold G. Wilson Bachelor of General Education Joana Witherbee B.S. in Elementary Education Susan Wolfson B.A. in Speech Balph Woodward B.S. in Business A dministration Harold Woolf Bachelor of General Education Shirlee Wotherspoon B.S. in Elementary Education Stanley Windol Bachelor of General Education Stanley Winslow B.S. in Secondary Education David Yarri B.S. in Military Science Ira Yoder Bachelor of General Education Edward Young B.S. in Business A dministration James Wootten Bachelor of General Education Richard Wray B.S. in Secondary Education Stephen Wysocki Bachelor of General Education Bonnie Woodard B.S. in Nursing Marleen Yockey B.S. in Home Economics Jerry Young B.S. in Business Administration Olon Zager B.S. in Business Administration r ml ' -.. „7e leadeiship of Dean Donald Woods, the COLLEGE OF ADULT EDUCA- TION has maintained a position as a prime Omaha educator. In addition to the regular degree programs of the University, special programs are Boot xp .J[_] room, the Technical Instituimand the Com- munity Service-Conference program. A growing tacet of the Univeisity is the COLLEGE OF ADULT EDUCATION which offers over 200 courses to further peoples college careers and cultural interests. Dean of the college is Donald Woods, above right. Dean Woods is assisted by Otto Snarr, above left. The CAE Staff Directors are Willis P. Rokes, Michel Beilis, Roy W. Nolte. William Utley and Bernard Behers. Helping the CAE office to run smoothly are staff members Peggy Staley, Clody Wright, Bess Weinstein, Lenore Plymate and Barbara Mewhirter. The TECHNICAL INSTITUTE, under the College of Aduh Education, presents courses designed to serve the needs ot the expanding industrial community and afford adults the opportunity to learn to perform the technical aspects of their jobs in a more effective manner. Advisor to the Institute is James Q. Hossack, Assistant Professor of Engineering. A wide variety of educational conferences, workshops and service courses is developed each year for groups seeki ng special concentrated learning experience related to their profession, civic interests, or personal intellectual pursuits. Director of the COMMUNITY SERVICE PROGRAMS is Michel Beilis. UNIVERSITY NIGHTS Jsb fall 19 62 K 8 fine events I I university of omaha Three series of programs providing educational features, data on international aiiairs and cultural enjoyment have been offered to students and the community through the College of Adult Education. " American Music " was the theme of the 1962 spring AMERICAN HERITAGE series, which pre- sented three guest artists in lecture-concerts and three programs by the University Music Depart- ment. Subjects included chamber music, classical music, music of the theater and a program on folk music by Win Stracke, founder of " The Old Town School of Folk Music. " " UNIVERSITY NIGHTS " . . . eight adventures in learning probed the many beliefs and viewpoints of urban renewal (opposite page), offered a lecture on the Iron Curtain leaders and featured such films as " The World of Apu " and " Diabolique " (with French dialogue). All the students who took the first TV course for credit were invited to attend its TENTH ANNIVERSARY PROGRAM in April, 1962. Speakers Dean Donald Woods and Dr. Milo Bail congratulated the first TV CLASSROOM Director, Paul Borge. V " Seeing much, sintering much, studying much are the thiee pillais of learning " as exemplified by the 600 BOOTSTRAPPERS, whose presence is feli throughout the pulse of tbjmus life by active par- ticipation in class disc0KMas, the University ' s De- bating Team, Intra-murar competition, and wel- coming coffees and graduating banquets. UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA 1962 • First Session, June 1 1 - July 14 Summer Evening Session, June 12 - August 2 Sessions Reaistration, June 7 Second Session, July 16 - August 18 SUMMER THEATER 1962 ml . . .On the enteTtainment side, SUMMER THEATER presented " All the Way Home, " " The Importance of Being Earnest, " and An Evening of " Avanfe Garde " Theater: " The Bald Soprano " and " The Zoo Story, " directed by Dr. Edwin Clark. Omaha University graduate Jerry Emery, directed the second production of Summer Theater. 239 It was a typical SUMMER SESSION at the University, busy people everywhere. In addition to classes, there was a sidewalk art exhibit. President Milo Bail ' s convocation, tele-lectures on African, Asian and Pan American festivities, and the Dean ' s coffee hour. The latter will long be remembered as one of the " wettest " affairs on campus during the year, for it literally rained cats and dogs just before Dean Donald Z. Woods and other University deans greeted Summer Session students. 241 Dean of ADMINISTRATION and Director ot Academically- Related Activities Kirk E. Naylor has, perhaps, the most diverse position on campus. His activities include such items as the operation ot the physical plant, the library, the business office, athletics, student publications, and a host of others. As dean. Dr. Naylor is responsible for the smooth operation of all those activities which are a necessary part to the academic responsibilities of the University, activities vrithout which there would be no academic program. rHiscomnutte To assist the libiaiians in determining policy for the func npppgpe Library is the main responsibility of the LIBRARY COMMITTEE. This committee, under the chairmanship of Dr. Wilfred Payne and the assistance of Miss Ellen Lord, determines budget allocations, library usage, and book purchase policies. Other committee members include Dr. Holly Bethel, Dr. A. Stanley Trickett, Dean Kirk Naylor, Dr. C. R. KeppeL Mr. C. M. Bull, Dean Donald Woods, Mr. W. Harriman, Dr. Richard Allen, Dr. W. Jaynes, and Dean George Rachford. 1 Ji PH|c The purpose of the AIR FORCE ROTC DEPARTMENT is to select and train officers for the Air Force. Each cadet on completion of the ROTC program and upon graduation from the University receives a c ommission as Second Lieutenant in the USAF Reserve. Members of the department are seated, Lt. Coloriel Emilio P. Ratti. Professor of Air Science, Director of Instruction; Lt. Colonel Shirl Swenson, Professor of Air Science, Head of the Department; Capt. Joseph Davis, Assistant Professor of Air Science, Commandant of Cadets; standing, S Sgt. Billie Brown, Supply NCO; S Sgt. Richard Grim, Cadet Records NCO and T Sgt. Robert Hasaka, Chief Clerk. 247 The eleventh annual MILITARY BALL was held Friday, April 6, at Peony Park. Orchid corsages, leis, colored slides and special decorations provided a South Seas atmosphere. Diane Barker was named Angel Honorary Colonel, and Cadet First Lieutenant Terry Bernth was named commander of the Arnold Air Society. Honorary Lieutenant Colonels were Pat Van Voorhis and Georgia Clark, and Honorary Majors were Midge Butters, S haron Johnson and Suzie Sipherd. Sixteen Angels were announced for the coming year. Intermission entertain- ment was provided by the Sabres Drill Team, the Marching Angels, the Comedy Drill Team, the Angelaires and the AFROTC Band. Air Force Blue . . . drums . . . awards . . . Angels . . . Highlights ot the ANNUAL AIR FORCE ROTC PRESIDENT ' S DAY REVIEW ... A salute to President Milo Bail . . . Cadef Denny Graves gives Angel ' s Flight a few tips on the " left, right system " . . . Cadet Colonel James Baber, Jr., stands at attention as Dr. Bail presents him with the President ' s Medal . . . Marching Angels pass in review . . . 24 medals and awards presented to outstanding cadets. Angel membeTS from front row left include: Sheila Nelson, Jan Meyers, Sandy Staub, and Malanie Jeub. Sue Weidenhammer, Jackie Palmer and Jo Felton. Sue Thompson, Marcia Cathcart, Christie Jen- son, and Diane Shan- non. Bev M anas ek, Earlene Timm, and Sal- ly Poppino. Dotti Mott, Rita Fiene, Mary Beth Meyers and Marie Karpisek. Other Angels, pictured from left front, are: Nan- cy Metz, Janine Chris- tensen, G ay 1 e Boury and Carol Ehinger. Gogs Schmad, Gloria Foucek, Joyce Borland and Ber Jones. Judy Rinschen, Carolyn Cur- ry, Barb Schweiger and Shari Zagor. Gail Browning, Judy Eich- orn, Karen Rasp and Toni Turnquist. ANGELS, as an honorary auxiliary of Arnold ' s Air Society, is both a social and service organization. Members are se- lected by the executive board on the basis of scholarship, leadership and enthusiasm. ARNOLD ' S AIR SOCIETY is an advanced division of the AFROTC program. Two years of ROTC and official tests are required to become a member. Arnold ' s Air Society and Angels Flight cooperate in the pro- duction of the Military Ball and the Toys for Tots Drive. Angel Officers, first row, are: Midge Butters, Diane Barker, Sharon Johnson, Susie Sipherd, Carolyn Karre, Joanne Volenec, Joann Vander- stoep, and Linda Peterson. Arnold ' s Air Society Officers include: Dave Parke, Clem Steyer, Terry Bernth, Stan Winslow and Dean Berk. Arnold ' s Air members, first row, are: Gary Masilko, David Schuur, Art Simon. Robert lakisch, Paul Downie, Fred Abbott. Ron Toman, Dick Parrish. Jim Bronowski. Ted Samland, Robert Burdge, Frank Drefs. Gilbert Peterson, Stewart Lynn, James Cox. and Eddy Powers. The BUREAU OF INDUSTRIAL TESTING AND INSTITUTIONAL RESEARCH provides service in the form of test administration and attitude surveys to industrial concerns and institutions in Omaha. It also conducts research involv- ing area industrial psychology. Pictured are: Dr. Gerald Ericksen, Assistant Professor of Psychology; Dr. William Jaynes, Assistant Professor and Head, Department of Psychology, and Director of Industrial Testing Institute; and Virginette Olson. Setting policies for the Gateway and Tomahawk is the chief function of the BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. These policies are then carried out through the Director of Student Publications, Paul V. Peterson. The Board also approves the budget for these policies, and in addition is responsible for the appointment of all top editorial positions on the publications. Board members include; first row: Earlene Timm; Malanie Jeub, Tomahawk editor; Miss Jane Andersen, faculty yearbook advisor; and Mary Beth Meyers, Spring Gateway editor. Second row: Dean Donald Pflasterer; Robert McGranahan, faculty; Philip Vogt, faculty; Walter Graham, faculty; Dean Kirk Naylor; Paul V. Peterson, Chairman of the Board; and Arlo Grafton, Fall Gateway editor. Final preparations and last minute changes are made on the GATEWAY on Thursdays. At the printers the editors read proofs and put the paper through its final stages. Pictured on this page are editors Marilou, Mary Beth, Arlo, and Tom. 253 An unusual Friday would be when the Gateway ' s were not available for the students. And an unusual Wednesday in the GATEWAY office was when the place wasn ' t a beehive of activity preparing the paper. The staff, headed by Editor-in-Chief Arlo Grafton, prepared three special editions. The safety edition was entered in a national contest. Backing up Grafton were: Managing Editor, Mary Beth Meyers; News Editor, Paul Beavers; Sports Editor, Tom Ash and Society Editor, Marilou Thibault. Despite the rush of Wednesday deadlines, the SPRING GATEWAY, under the editorship of Mary Beth Meyers, ably presented the Uni- versity ' s news. Paul Beavers handled the news editors job tor a second semester and was also the managing editor. Sheri Hronek handled the feature page, and Rosie Chlupacek served as director of the society section. Mike Moran edited the sports. Leo Meid- linger had the painstaking job of copy editor. Tom Ash was in charge of the make-up. Arlo Grafton headed a new department, special events. Editor-in-Chiei Malanie }eub, Organizations Editor Marilou Thibault, Advertising Editor Mary Jane Cooper. Sports Editor Roger Brown, Faculty Editor Susan Kelley, Senior Editor Shirley Johnson, Photographer Denny Waterman, Faculty Ad- visor Jane Andersen, and Student Publications Director Paul V. Peterson. For an entire 365 days the TOMAHAWK stah has been working together to produce a seemingly small portion of your college years. " Z fe entire sum of emtence is the magic of being needed by just one person, " Mm ■ ' IBB ' ' ' MMWWl »lnllll l|M: " In an AdministTation Auditoriunn depicting a wonderland of glittering lights and greens, Susan Faith Rester was crowned as the 1963 TOMAHAWK BEAUTY QUEEN on December 5. The elementary education major, represent- ing Zeta Tau Alpha, topped a field of 17 to carry off the beauty honors. Others included in the top five were Nancy Kansler, fifth; Gail Browning, third; Malanie Jeub, second, and Kathleen Jorgensen, fourth. Escorts for the contest were Arlo Grafton, Lynn McCallum, Dennis Madigan, and Mike Landers. Contest director was Barbara Shradar, the 1962 winner. She was assisted by Miss Jane Andersen, Dr. Edwin Clark, Mr. C. H. Bush, Miss Elizabeth Hill, and Mr. Paul V. Peterson. ]im Leslie served as master ol ceremonies, and organ music was provided by Mr. Ernie Gorr. And, as has been the custom for the past decade, President Bail presented the queen with a bouquet of red roses. OU ' s 35-0 lout of Pittsburg State, the defending NAIA champions brought to an end one of the most satisfy- ing seasons in many years. The Indians wound up 7-1-1 overall and in CIC play. The only loss of the season was to Northern Illinois (13-7) and one tie to Fort Hays State (20-20). It was the best record for an OU team since 1955 when OU finished 8-1. Little Louie Miloni led the Indians in scoring and rushing. The shelling of Pittsburg State, defending national champs, plus OU ' s outstanding season earned a bid to the ALL SPORTS BOWL in Oklahoma City against East Central Oklahoma State University. About 400 Omahans made the trip to Oklahoma and watched the Indians play one of their best games of the season as they de- feated East Central by 34-21. Paul Blazevich won the Outstanding Lineman trophy while Carl Meyers walked off with the Outstanding Back trophy. The 1962 FOOTBALL team members weie: Front Row left to right: Jack Sinclair, Trainer; Artie Reynolds, Louie Miloni, Bill MoUring, Doug Alfrey, Roger Sayers, Tom Fitzpatrick, Willard Shephard, Wal- ter Link, Richard IXAgosta, Jim Freelin, Student Manager. Sec- ond Row: Columbus Shaw, Bill Pace, Jim Rauch, Larry Von Tersch, Phil Goduto, Ron E i s s 1 e r, Tony Gervasio, Paul Limas, Robert Herbold, Wayne Backes. Third Row: Paul Blazevich, Duane Salak, Joe Benson, Gary Baughman, Gerry Richardson, Carl Meyers, Jack Kiscoan, George Payne, Mel Masek, Tony Roberto. Fourth Row: Ed Neel, Ken Allen, Ron Stave, Dean Taylor, Dave Gibson, Duane Katz, Tom Wolff, Max Jones, Don Crum, Lee Milner. Fifth Row: Stan Kurtz, Jim Kettle, Mike Bren- nan, Kevin Kadow, Jack Peterson, Brian Kadow, Jim Jones, Neil Galloway, George Jes- ko, Gerald Allen. Sixth Row: Head Coach Al Caniglia, B a c k f i e 1 d Coach Ken Fischer, Line Coach Don Watchorn. I3L IT — —Tr!: 266 The BASKETBALL team had its best season since 1955, winding up the season with a 10-11 overall record and a 4-6 conference record. According to coach Jim Borsheim the lack of good shooting was the main thing that kept the squad from winning more games. The squad had good depth and the ability of the freshman to pick up the art of defense so quickly proved to be a big asset to the squad. Freshman Jon Lloyd was the leading scorer on the squad. Kneeling right to left: John Miller, Vic Meyers. Standing: Larry Villnow, Bruce Hunter, Jon Lloyd, and Coach Jim Borsheim. Kneeling right to left: Charlie Myers, Gary Gilmore, Paul Kaster. Standing: ]im Wingert, Bob Gibbs, and Ed Wood- ward. First TOW, Steve Lipman. Second tow. Jack VaccoTo, Joe NeubeigeT. Thud row. Ken Allen, Ray Fehiman. ou OFF OU 9 Empoiia State 3 3 South Dakota U. 4 Nebr. Wesleyan 5 4 South Dakota State 5 Nehr. Wesleyan 0 13 South Dakota State 8 St. Benedict ' s 0 5 St. Cloud State 10 St. Benedict ' s 3 5 St. Cloud State 7 RockhuTst 2 5 Drake University 6 Rockhuist 3 12 Morningside 2 WashbuTn 1 5 Morningside 3 Washburn 4 8 Empoiia State 9 PittsbuTg State 10 10 Dubuque 4 Pittsburg State 9 9 Creighton U. 10 Cieighton U. 2 5 Emporia State Coach Virgil Yelkin ' s club wound up the 1961- 62 season with an 18-6 mark and had the top OU sports win-loss percentage of .750. The BASEBALL club, which has won 79 and lost 20 in the last tour years, sacked up their fourth consecutive CIC (tied with St. Benedicts) and Kansas-Missouri-Nebraska League titles. Pitchers Barry Miller (11-0) and Steve Lipman (6-3) accounted tor 17 of the 18 wins. Ray Fehrman, Wayne Backes and Ken Smith paced the offense with averages of .449, .353 and .341 respectively. To cap it off, Yelkin was named NAIA Base- ball Coach of the Year and also was selected to direct the College World Series. The Indians passed up a fourth straight trip to the NAIA tournament in order for Yelkin to direct the Series. First row left to right: Jim Foster, Jason Decker, Alan Roberts, Loren Drum, Roger Sayers, Don Henkel, Tom Ash, Gene Somer, Dave Jauron. Second row: Coach Lloyd Cardwell, Lloyd Cardwell Jr., Bruce Hunter, Ray Hultman, Jim Fzeelin, Mike Meiles, Dave Hagglund, Noel Nevins, Dennis Rose, Marv Bradka, and Assistant Coach Don Watchorn. The Omaha University TRACK scene was again spotlighted by Rocket Roger Sayers who captured headhnes irom coast to coast with his sprinting. The Rocket won the 60 yd. dash, 60 yd. low hurdles and the 440 in the CIC indoor track championships then captured the 100 and 220 titles in the CIC championships. He finished second in the 100 at the Kansas Relays and third at the Drake relays and dumped U.S. Champ Bob Hayes twice in the NAIA championships to win the 100 title. He was also among the leaders in the national AAU meet in Walnut, California. Jim Foster set a new OU broad jump mark with a leap of 24-5V2 and Bruce Hunter hop-step-jumped 47-4V2 for a new school record. Ou competed in nearly 20 meets this season, a new high for OU tracksters. TENNIS team members; First Row: Joe Benson, Mike McCoUey, Al Konecky. Second Row: Duncan Fraser, Bob Odgen, Mike Farmer, Ernie Gorr. Coach Ernie Gorr ' s tennis squad had rather tough sledding this year iinishing the season with a 2-8 record. They finished fifth in the CIC tournament with 4 points. Coach Ken Fischer ' s GOLFERS, under the leadership of Bill Giese, captured second place in the conference meet. Giese was CIC medalist and also com- peted in the NAIA Championships at Davenport, Iowa. The linksmen won 8 of 12 dual matches during the initial season. Golf team members; First Row: Bill Giese, John Gaffney. Second Row: May- nard Amendsen, Bill Banter, Jim Gember. First Row, Left to Right: Jim Fuxa, Jack Benedict, Jon Williams, Gary Cozad, Willard Shepard. Second Row: Phil Goduto, Jim Jones, Mel Masek, George Crenshaw, John DeGeorge, Coach Al Caniglia. The WRESTLING squad won five of eleven matches this season. George Crenshaw and Jim Fuxa both went undefeated and had one tie apiece. Injuries to key squad members was the biggest factor affecting the season. Cren- shaw alone missed two matches because of injuries. The " O " CLUB otiiceis for the year were Mel Masek, president; Gerry Richardson, vice- president; Dave Gibson, Treasurer; and Dean Taylor, Chairman of the nominating committee. A formal initiation was held at the Fontenelle Park Pavillion on February 2 in which eight new members were initiated into the organization. They were: Joe Ben- son, Loren Drum, Ron Eissler, ]im Freelin, Neil Galloway, Don Henkel, Ron Hoham, Warren Lenz, Herb Rhodes, and Tom Wolff. First Row: Jim Freelin. Dave Gibson, Tom Wolti, Stan Kurtz. Ray Mel Masek, Don Watchorn. Warren Lenz. Don Henkel. Herb Hultman. Gerry Richardson. Lloyd Cardwell. Dean Taylor. Sec- Rhodes, and Loren Drum, ond Row: Paul Limas, George Crenshaw, Ron Eissler, oe Benson, 285 Overseeing the business affairs of the University is Dean of Administration, Kirk Naylor. BUSINESS DEPARTMENT heads are Harold Keefover, Controller; Bernard Koenig, Bookstore Manager; James Ochsner, Purchasing; Dorothy Wille, Staff Personnel and Clarence Lefler, Building and Grounds. POST OFFICE: Ruby Hoag, Dennis Baity; CASHIER: Velma Titzell, Gladyce Clark; BUSINESS OFFICE: Haiold Keefover, Controller; Leroy Kozeny, M a d a 1 i n e Bosking, Ivan Christiansen, Carol Musleldt, Roger Hildreth, Imogene Blakeway; STENOGRAPHIC BUREAU: John Pearson, Rose Freeman, Bob Lavender, Vickie Nolan, Mary Ellen Lang, Theresa Stubbletield, Dorothy Nimrod, Ruth Olmstead; PBX: Corrada Huntington. A new era was nsheied in at OU this past year when DATA PROCESSING, or IBM to the unintiated, went into operation. Despite the problems of handling cards and cards, registration did seem to get completed quicker than ever before. And we have been assured the bugs will all be out oi the system soon! Heading the operation is B. L. Byers, assisted by James Unverterth, Rita Vance, Joyce Brown and Barbara Reed. 288 The STUDENT CENTER Hostesses and Intoimation Desk cleiks are, right. Hazel Hastings. Maurine Replogle, Agnus Powers and Bahette Crowder. In charge of the many people involved in Food Services (pictured below) are, above, Food Service Manager, Carol Graham and her assistants, ]o Larsen and Russell Oswald. M9 At right is Bowling Lanes Attendant Dennis Pokorny and Games Room Supervisor, Robert Haselton. The Student Center custodial stall includes, Stanley Adamson, Elmer Urban, Robert Gruber and Owen Koltz. 289 James Ochsner, head of the PURCHASING DEPARTMENT, and his staff purchase, receive and inventory all supplies for the entire University. His staff is first row, Shirley esper- sen and Naomi Brochtrup; second row, ]oe Pecha and Mr. Ochsner. Personnel Supervisor, Dorothy Wille, interviews all University job applicants for positions other than teaching and handles the faculty and staff insurance programs. 290 The students supply center and about the busiest place at the beginning of semesters is the BOOKSTORE managed by Bernard Koenig. Jo Elyn McGowen is the cashier, Joan Crofton the bookkeeper and Tom Hruska is the assistant manager. The 24-hour a day 7-day a week joh of keeping the University in tip-top shape is the job of the BUILDING and GROUNDS DEPARTMENT under the supervision of Clarance Lefler who is assisted by Robert Krenzer. The department consists of over 50 employees. 291 A iocal point of contact between the students and the University are the park- ing lots, and, although not strictly a part of the academic life of OU, parking is indeed a major University consideration. A five-member PARKING COM- MITTEE has been charged with the responsibility for determining metered lots, paving and repair, and the system of fines for violators. Members include Dean Kirk Naylor, Mrs. Dorothy Wille, Harold Keefover, Mrs. Eunice Rowland, and Clarence Lefler. : H I •i 292 The tollowinq section has been .m set aside for the advertisers whose support ior the TOMAHAWK should not go unnoticed. It is the advertisers financial help that has helped to create this .yearbook. With their help it has been possible to record a year of the University ' s activities. In reality, the advertisers join hands with the students and faculty to become the lifeblood of this yearbook. Compliments of JOHN LATENSER JR. FRANK J. LATENSER FRANK NES LATENSER WILLIAM LATENSER Omaha, Nebraska Keep Your Group Safe and Together by Chartering a Bus Buses for sightseeing tours, picnics, industrial inspection tours, parties, and convention gather- ings may be chartered at low cost. It ' s the easy, inexpensive way to make any group outing safe and fun. For Information Call 341-0800 Omaha ransif ompany now in new half-gallon plastic-coated cartons • • • and Alamito is the ONLY Omaha dairy with ALL plastic-coated half-gallons. If you want to make sure the half-gallon milk carton you choose is plastic-coated both inside and out, then pick Alamito, the only Omaha dairy featuring the new, polyethylene " " Tulfy " carton in all half -gallons of milk. Phone 342-2585 t ALAMITO DAIRV tAMitq EVER STANDARDS OF EXCELLENCE . . . That ' s the goal of education. This year ' s graduates have achieved those standards — but they know that it ' s only the beginning of their search, for the pursuit of excellence is a Hfetime job. It ' s the same with us. Our dedicated field representatives, through years of training and experience, continually look for ways to offer still better service to our policyowners. We think this is a major reason for our continued sound growth. With our goals for better service growing ever higher, we look forward to a dynamic future. It ' s a future that includes new policies designed to meet new public needs — each of them representing our dedication to the search for " Ever Higher Standards of Excellence. " Guarantee Mutual Life Company LIFE and HEALTH INSURANCE 8721 Indian Hills Drive Omaha, Nebraska Rexall DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS Phone 553-8900 Parking Space DODGE at 50TH ST. OMAHA, NEBR. TOWN COUNTY FEATURING NATIONALLY FAMOUS FASHIONS FOR COEDS Popularly Priced 6070 Military Ave. 551-0S42 8733 Countryside 391-2555 FINE PASTRIES LUNCHES BREAKFAST The recollection of quality lingers long after the price is forgotten. f hl ' tbniD-l011QS 1617 Famam 341-1000 297 Everything that ' s really new is ELECTRIC You will find, in whatever field of endeavor you may choose, everything that ' s really new is electric. In the home, business, industry, and agriculture, electricity is doing more things auto- matically every day. Electricity is the energy with a brain . . . it can turn itself on, complete its assigned task, and then terminate, all automatically. Your electric servants and tools will work for you effortlessly and tirelessly . . . even while you rest, or busy yourself with other tasks. And in the future, as new challenges and problems present themselves, electricity will help to meet and solve them . . . Everything That ' s Really New Is Electric! Ow ' CtAa " PecUlc ' P UOi€ft ' DuMct For Easier Banking Modern and Facility at the Crossroads 72nd Farnam St. — And Crossroads Shopping Center Phone - 393-0800 Member F.D.I.C. 298 Over one hundred years The Best in Music SIM Schmoller Mueller Piano Co. 1516 Dodge Street Omaha, Nebraska Lincoln Scottsbluff, Nel)raska Sioux City, Iowa EXCELLENT DAIRY PRODUCTS =qrai|!;TonE Jairi|= I I Phone 341-3883 I Now Ifs Pepsi For those who think young CARL S. BAUM DRUGGISTS IN DUNDEE THE CENTER II 50th Underwood Ave. 42nd Center 551-6882 345-2232 STANDARD BLUEPRINT COMPANY Quality Photostats, Blueprints School Prof. Supplies for ARTISTS ENGINEERS-ARCHITECTS 1415 Harney Street 341-7890 CHINA - GLASS - SILVER LAMPS - PICTURES - GIFTS The most Complete Stock in the Mid-West Largest Assortment— Highest Quality— Low Prices Visitors and Purchasers Always Welcome OMAHA CROCKERY COMPANY 1116-18-20 Harney Street Phone 341-4842 Omaha ' s two distinctive hotels for famous SCHIMMELservice are the Hotel Blackstone and Schimmel ' s Indian Hills Inn. Banquets, re- ceptions, meetings, or just informal get-togethers are more enjoyable when they happen in your favorite Schimmel hotel in Omaha. HOTEL BLACKSTONE 36th Farnam Streets SCHIMMEL ' S INDIAN HILLS INN 8501 West Dodge Road " For The Gift You ' ll Give With Pride Let Your Jeweler Be Your Guide! " you know tke . . . you mlist admire her very much. She ' s gentle and intensely feminine and if she ' s proud, it ' s mostly of bein a woman. Her taste for style and color will give her an appreciation for our superb diamonds . . . she ' ll adore them at first sight. Why not bring her in to see our magnificent selection of diamond rings. When you seek known quality at a fair price, be sure you select your gems from DOUBLE YOUR DINING PLEASURE with dinner tonight in the LITTLE NUGGET ROOM, so rich in nostalgic atmosphere, and so preferred for choice viands and vintages. SHERATON FONTENELLE HOTEL Top Values Top Value Stamps OMAHA ' S FAVORITE FOOD STORES. Harney at 17th St., N.E. Corner 301 Graduate to the world ' s financially strongest fraternal benefit society It ' s a golden opportunity for those who qualify for field work. You get complete training, the best of benefits, tops in commissions. Get the complete information on select territory, the finest contract available, and the fraternal story of Woodmen of the World, serving more than 412,000 members in 45 states. Life insurance protection at cost . . . pulmonary tuberculosis and primary lung cancer benefits free that you can ' t buy anywhere . . . this is what Woodmen representatives can offer. For an interview write directly to T. E. Newton, vice president and director of field. Department X-3, Woodmen of the World Life Insurance Society, 1708 Farnam St., Omaha, Nebr. yo io, " THE FAMILY FRATERNITY ® DMEN Of THE World . — q- LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY " " VCE HOME OFFICE: 1708 Farnam Street • Omaha 2, Nebraska 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 Looiing iofward to the BIG DAY are Donna Schiro and Midge Butters. REGISTERED JEWELER, AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 303 OUR CHIEF ' S LOOKING FOR IITDIAITS AT MUTUAL OF OMAHA and United of Omaha we ' re always looking for talented young people to fill positions which offer a challenge to their abilities. You ' ll find the door to opportunity and advancement wide open. Mutual ' s growth to leadership in the health insurance industry, a story that keeps repeating itself year after year, and United of Omaha ' s dynamic rise in the field of life insurance foster a spirit and atmosphere of progress which leads to unlimited opportunity for achievement. For many years, the University of Omaha has pro- vided us with men and women willing to accept the challenge. The extent of their careers is limited only by their willingness and imagination. When positions with higher reward and responsibility become available, it ' s our policy to promote from within whenever possible. If you ' re intere sted in joining our tribe, where success and opportunity are an everyday experience, drop by our wigwam on Farnam at 33rd. Daily councils are held in our Personnel Department between 8:00 a.m. and 4:45 p.m. Mutual OF OMAHA United OF OMAHA 304 the gift that only YOU can give. . YOUR PHOTOGRAPH For those who take great pride in you, there is no more appreciated gift than your photograph. Come to your Official Photographer when you need distinguished portraits to give on memorable occasions. Jean Sardou Studios — A — Abbott, Fred 98,251 Abdouch, Curl 79.176,81 Abersieller, Mary 153,68 Abraham, Evelle 33,188.143 Ackerman, Robert 58.62,39 Adamson. Stanley 289 Adrian, Frederick 90 Adwers, Jim 81 Agnew, Bob 182 Ahem, Pal 112 Albert!, Donald 204 Alexander, Richard 98 Alfrey, Doug 266 Alich, William 204 Allen, Gerald 266 Allen, Ken 266.277,178,124 Allen, Norman 105 Allen, Richard 83.244 Allender, Rose 153.68 Allison, Raynor 204 Alwine, Paul 204 Amendsen, Maynard 283 Amsberry, Jane 172 Anderson, Bob 142 Anderson, Dennis 121,176 Anderson, Donna 174,205 Andersen, Jane 74,198,261,252.105, 116,256 Anderson, Jill 172 Anderson, Judy 188 Anderson, Larry 177 Anderson, Linda 173 Anderson, Nancy 172,143 Andersen, Randy 98,204 Anderson, John 190 Anderson, Robert 48 Anderson, Susan 192,174 Andrews, Robert 205 Andrews. Robin 129.189 Anspach. Mark 184 Antink. James 205 Applegate, William 145,205 Applelon, Holland 205 Arnold, George 98 Arnold, Roger 98 Arundel, Marilyn 205 Asay, C. Raymond 205 Ash, Tom 254.253,280.255 Ashley, Bob 186 Ashley, John 176 — B — Babcock. Jane 174 Baber, James Jr. 249 Bachus, Carol 192,172 Backes, Wayne 266,277,278 Backstrom. Teddy 175 Bacon, Gene 98 Bagli, James 116 Bahns, Bemadelle 103 Bail. President Milo 22,220.127.116.11, 127,141.167.228,249,261 Baird, Robert 96 Badly, Dennis 287 Baker, Ailene 68 Baker. Bruce 39 Baker, Cloude 205 Baker, John 165 Baker, Pally 174 Baldwin. Susan 173 Ballweg. John 103 Bangh. Maiy Kay 37 Banter, Bill 283 Baibar, Gerald 205 Barker, Dicmne 165,172,248,251 Barker, Gary 176 Barko, Sandra 205 Barnes. Sandy 188 Barnel. Vern 84.146 Baria, Ron 178 Barllett, Patty 174 Bartmon, John 142 Balchelor, John 205 Baughman, Gary 205.266 Baxter, David 81 Baylor, Michael 179 Beaman, Burwell 39,50 Beomsley, Judson 52,205 Beaupre, Walter 64 Beavers, Paul 43,205,254,255 Beck, Paul 90,115 Bee, Bob 143 Behers, Bernard 230 Bellis, Michel 86,230,231,236 Bender, Gerald 184 Bendorf, Russ 183 Benecke, Robert 50 Benedick, Jack 182,284 Benson, Joe 103,182,266,283,285 Benson, Robert 103,205 Bercaw, Charles 93 Hero, Caryle 112 Berger, Ernest 205 Bergsladl, Sandy 33,177 Bergsten, Ron 53 Berk, Dean 182,205,251 Berman, Henry 205 Bemth, Terry 146,183,192,165,248.251 Berry, Carol 188.192 Bethel, Hollie 58.115.244 Beuterbaugh. Mike 182 Beullel. Reginald 205 Bianchi, Harry 182.205 Biglord. Richard 145.206 Bigger. Joyce 54 Billman. Joe 206 Bird, Cheryl 189 Black, Anne 206 Blackman, Pat 172 Blackwell, John 74 Blair. Jim 177 Blakeway. Imogene 287 Blakeway. Sandra Deckert 165 Blazevich. Paul 262,266 Bletz. Donald 206 Bloom. Beverly 153,206 Bloom, Sandra 34 Bluvas, Betty 180 Bochek, Janel 173 Bodenmiller, Mary 192 Boctel, Doris 260 Bogacz. Tom 93,193 Bogord, Jean 63 Bogle. Larry 53 Bohaty, Ginny 130.119,172,173 Bojanski, Ron 206 Bonanno. Ann 172 Bonner. Thomas 90 Booher. Annette 193 Borchmcm. Kay 34,119.172.173 Borchman, LeeAnn 172 Borge, Paul 104.228 Borgman. Robert 78.35 Borjesson, Stanley 206 Borland, Joyce 250 Borsheim, Jim 67,271,272,277 Bosking, Madeline 287 Bottorif, Dick 183 Boury, Gayle 94,250 Bowman, Kalhy 128,148,153,174 Boyce, Carl 206 Boyd, Mary Kay 175 Bozak. John 276 Bradfield, Sidney 206 Bradka, Marv 280 Brady, Jackie 174,206 Brady, Kathy 174 Brandt, David 97 Branigan, Mary 192 Brannan, Dave 53 Brennan, Mike 266 Brenlon. Carolyn 206 Breunig, Joseph 106 Brewer. Dolores 132.165.174 Brezacek, Deanne 175 Brian, Dolli 68 Briggs, Dennis 206 Brink, Kendall 127 Brochtrup, Naomi 209 Brodbeck, Diane 174 Bronowski, James 117,142,251 Brooks, Merle 78,115 Brookstein, Judy 206 Brown, Billy 246 Brown, Charlotte 153 Brown, Chris 176 Brown, Donald 206 Brown, Douglas 206 Brown. Earle 206 Brown. James 31 Brown. Joseph 206 Brown, Joyce 288 Brown, Marion 83 Brown, Roger 206,256 Brown, Tom 106 Browning, Ann 206 Browning, Gail 34,130,188,250,259 Bryant, Ed 178,276 Bryant, Ernie 93 Buck, Mary 172,207 Buckles, Earl 190.191 Bull. Charles 46.114,244 Bull. Jerry 277 Buntz, Carole 174 Burbridge. Jane 54.207 Burdge. Robert 251 Burdick. Carolyn 34.172 Burke, Mary 87,174 Burman, Henry 105 Burnham, Mike 182 Burrill. Lee 207 Burton. Tom 176 Burzdzius, Alma 148.192 Busch, David 190,192 Busch, Karl 78 Bush, Celia 142 Bush, C. Harrold 104.198,261 Bush. Margaret 117 Butters, Midge 119.132,188,248, 227,251 Byers, B. L. 288 — c — Cady, John 106,207 Calkiiis. Mary 63 Callahan, Jerry 172 Calloway, Lynnae 105 Calvert, James 207 Caniglia, Al 67,266,284 Cantwell, Richard 193 Capener. Doug 105 Cardwell. Lloyd 67.280 Cardwell. Lloyd Jr. 190.280.285 Caridakis. George 53.207 Carl. Patty 174 Carlberg. Margaret 34 Carlson. Jim 182 Carlson. John 207 Carpenter. Bill 185 Carrell. Linda 34,17 4 Carsey. Carol 68 Carstons, John 190 Carter. Raymond 207 Casey. Robert 207 Casper. George 276 Cassiday. Bob 190 Caster, W. R. 186 Calhcart. Marcia 174.250 Catron, Dwayne 48 Cavaleri, Don 183 Cawley, Charles 178 Chandler, Asa 207 Chandler, James 207 Chiburis, Nick 162,207 Childers, Lloyd 207 Chipman. Vivian 37 Chleborad. Pat 191 Chlupacek. Rosie 189,255 Christensen, Dorothy 65 Christiansen, Ivan 116,287 Christensen, Jan 33 Christensen, Janine 250 Church, Judy 207 Cigagna, Valerie 207 Cisar, Judith 188 Ciullo, Tony 190 Clanton, Barbara 207 Clanton, Mildred 207 Clark, Edwin 104,105,197,198,239,261 Clark. Georgia 248 Clark, Gladyce 287 Clark, Kathie 33,172 Claik, Wayne 190 Clausen, Don 273 Cobry, Jerry 191 Cody, John 186 Cohen, Rich 171 Coleman, Ronald 208 Collings, David 184,208 Collins, Richard 81 Collins, Sue 172 Colombo, Virginia 142 Colon, Juan 208 Colon. Marjorie 208 Colvin. Elese 63 Condrill, Donald 208 Confer, Marion 208 Conlan. Carol Dee 174 Connelly, Leonora 54 Conner, Ken 276 Cookley, James 207 Cook. Dewitt 208 Cooper, Mary Jane 256 Coren, Meyer 184 Cotton. Dick 117 Coughenour. Ann 208 Coughlin, Mike 53,208.276 Counselman. John 208 Cowan, Mike 208 Cowsert, John 208 Cowsky, David 182 Cox, James 186.208.251 Cozad. Douglas, 98.208 Cozad, Gary 284 Cramer. Jim 179 Cramer, Karen 192 Crane, Roderic 24,82 Creech, Ray 208 Crenshaw, George 284,285 Crewdson. Bob 105,177 Crider, Linda 180 Crocker. David 208 Croft. Sondra 33.173 Crofton. Joan 290 Crouch. Gary 48 Crowder. Babette 289 Crum. Don 266 Culton, Gary 208 Culton, Ron 185 Cummings, Linda 85 Cunningham, Mel 176 Curnow, Randall 85,182 Currie, Neva 78 Curry, Carolyn 115,181,250 Custer, Bill 208 Curzon, Betty 54,143 Custard, Norman 176 — D — D ' Agosta, Nancy 68 Daemon, Edward 81 D ' Agosta, Richard 266 Daly, Sue 142 Danielson, Catherine 63 Daniel, Charles L. 106,208 Danton, L. A. 82 Danze. Barbara 85 Darling. Kathy 173 Davis. Betty 110,117 Davis, Harold 31,39 Davis, John 209 Davis, Joseph 246 Davis, Judy 74,84 Davis, Melvin 209 Davis, Phyllis 112 Davis, Ruth 105 Davis, T. Frank 208 Davison, Hurford H. 52 Dayton. Jean 143,173 Dayton, Kathy 120,173,192 Deaver. Thomas 209 Decker. Jason 280 Deckert. Wayne 79 DeGeorge, John 162,284 Deiesly, Edwin 53 Dejnozka, John 186 DeLong, Peggy 85,120,188 DeLorenzo, John 48 Denne, Joyce 189 Dennis, David 209 Dickinson, Harry 145,209 Disch, Wayne 209 Dloogoff, Steve 171 Dodge, Richard 177 Dodrill, Marilyn 173 Doherty, Richard 184 Dohse, Margie 54,173,209 Donaly, Shirley 173 Donat, Mono McGrath 165 Donovan, Gerald 209 Docley, Linda 198 Dosenovich, Vojislav 86 Dotson, Harry 176 Dougherty, Tom 146 Douglas, Brenton 206 Douglas, Robert 98 Downie, Paul 251 Doxon, Jana 94,174,198 Drago, Anthony 209 Drefs, Frank 105,251 Drum, Loren 182,208,285 Drysdale, Marguerite 209 Dubler, Jim 176 Ducharme, David 209 Dugan, Mike 209 Duncan, Robert 192 Dunham, Patty 188 Dunn, James 209 Dunn, Joseph 58,62,114,115 Dunn, Mitzi 188 Dvorak, Larry 48 Dyba, Lynn 94,191 Dyer, LeRoy 186 — E — Eagleson, Beryl 83 Earl, James 95 Ebert, Janice 66 Eddy, Sharon 173 Edwards, Kenneth 182,209 Edwards, Sarah 175 Ehinger, Carol 175,209,250 Ehlers, Eldon 209 Eichorn, Judy 33,130,175,250 Eichom, Ruth 113 Eissler, Ron 266,285 Elias, Albert 209 Elias, Frank 276 Ellerbeck, Larry 184 Elliot, Cathy 188 Ellis, Chuck 185,209 EUsworth, Gerald 209 Elmer, Dean 209 Elsasser, Fred 178 Emery, Jerry 239 Emmons, Bob 186 Encell, Liz 175 Engle, Thelma 22,116 Englehart, Marie 172,193 Engler, James 210 Enquist, Gail 79,187,172 Eoff, Paul 178 Erhorl, Pal 81 Erickson, Carol 83 Ericson, Delores 245 Ericksen, Gerald 100,252 Erpelding, DeDe 54.188 Ervin, Ed 184 Espinosa, C. S. 87,86 Evahn, Cynthia 180,210 Evans, Mary 195 — F — Faasse, Phyllis 130 Fackler, Richard 98 Fahey, Jerilyn 188,210 Fair, Harvey 94 Falter, Vincent 210 Farmer, Mike 283 Faulkner, Donna 33 Federspiel, Jim 186 Fehrman, Ray 277,278 Fentress, Kalhy 188 Ferran, C. Gordon 210 Fiene, Rila 188,210.250 Filipowski, Donna 94.153 307 Findley, Charles 210 Findley, Robert lOS Finn. Edward 50 Finnell, Sharon 180.210 Firkins, Norman 98 Firestone. Dan 190 Fischer. Ken 67.266.283 Fishbaugh. Georganne 33 Fischer. Gretchen 210 Fitch. Don 117 Fitzpatrick. Tom 266 Flack. Linda 85.180 Fladmark. Lorentz 210 Fleming Connie 192 Floth. John 93.193 Fogarty. Wilham 98 Folkers. Tom 48.210 Felton. Jo 250 Ford. Judy 37 Forman. Larry 179 Foster. lim 280 Foster, Lance 184 Foucek. Gloria 181.250 Fouts, Howard 120,185 Foutz, Martha 106 Fowler, Carolyn 172 Francis, John 48 Franc o, Myrna 106 Frank, Virginia 83 Fraser, Duncan 283 Freelin, Jim 266,280,285 Freeman. Rose 287 Friedman, Robert 171 Friedman, Roger 81 Fritchler, Dave 178 Frohardt, Richard 210 Frost, Ernest 210 Frost, Dick 182 Fuller, Gerald 210 Funk, Albert 210 Funkhouser, Charles 210 Fus, Dennis 104 Fuxa, Jim 284 — G — Galfney. John 105,283 Gage, Pete 53 Gahm. Erma 210 Galloway. Neil 266.285 Gamelin, Aime 210 Gammon. Jim 146.165,184,210 Garbin, Albino 102,103 Gardner, Paul 35,78 Garlock, Frederick 210 Garvey, Patty 175 Gates, Diane 37 Galzke, Donald 98 Geankoplis, Nicholas 211 Geist, Dean 192 Gember, Jim 283 George, Gene 93,193 George, Murray 93 Genge, Pat 180,192 Gerbracht, William 116 Gere, Claudia 129,175 Gerhards, Peter 211 Gervasio, Tony 266 Gettings, Lewis 211 Gibb, Richard 184 Gibbons, Wilma 211 Gibbs, Bob 272 Gibson, Dave 266,285 Gibson. James 211 Gibson. Jan 187 Gidley. Steve 153 Gierke. Sandra 74 Giese. Bill 283 Gilford. Dorothy 211 Gilbert. Philip 211 Gilbert. Reginald 211 Giles. Dennis 93 Gill, Geraldine 211 Gilmore, Gary 272,276 Gilmore, James 211 Gimbel, Gilbert 46 Glenn, Dianne 181 Godulo, Phil 266,284 Godwin. Harold 211 Goeser, Ellen 189 Goetcheus, James 211 Goldapp, Patty 188 Goldsberry, Patty 142 Gomez, Johnny 139,176 Goodland, Carolyn 142 Goodrich, Edwin 211 Gore, Warren 104,106,107,114 Gorman, Frank 24,18.104.22.168 Gorr. Ernie 67.116.261.283 Gorr. Lou 105 Gould. Bess 65 Gralf. Betle 180.192 Grail. Peter 145 Graiton. Arlo 22.214.171.124. 255.261 Graham. Carol 289 Graham, Olive 143 Graham, Paul 176 Graham, Walter 40,252 Grant, Thomas 211 Grasso, Jim 121,178 308 Graves, Denny 182,204,211,249 Graves, Janice 94 Graves, Gary 193 Grayson, Edna 211 Greenstein, Mark 306 Greenwood, William 211 Griffin, Frank 103 Griffis, Joseph 211 Griffith, Noel 179 Grim, Richard 246 Grossman, Arlene 106,195 Grossman, Janet 128,189 Grothe, Carolyn 68 Grove, Gail 41,43,146,165,188,211 Grove, Russ 43 Gruber, Robert 289 Gruidel, Don 276 Gruidel, Ed 98 Guerra, Olivia 85,87 Gum, Ert 90 — H — Hadfield, Carol 189 Hagglund, Dave 280 Hale, John 211 Hall, Condis 33 Hall, Marlene 172 Hallo, Robert 212 Hollas, Mary 142,189 Hallgren, Mark 178 Halloran. Pat 122,178 Hallguist, Linda 180 Hammer. Larry 119.182 Hancock. Lonnie 186 Hancock. Sandy 130 Handly. Doris 79,81.175 Hanna, Joseph 60,62,114,115.116 Hanna, Theodore 212 Hannibal. Gary 128.176 Hansen. Diane 105.175 Hansen. Kermit 260 Harageones. Jim 212 Harb. David 212 Harding. John 212 Harmsen. Lloyd 212 Harper, Richard 212 Harper, Robert 24,65,83 Harriman, W, 244 Harrington, Dave 178 Harris, Edward 212 Harris, George 24,46,114 Harris, James 212 Harris, Judy 212 Harry, Cathern 63 Harsh, Yvonne 62,65 Harvey, Tom 93,193 Hasaka, Robert 246 Hasch, Gayle 94 Haselton, Robert 289 Hastings, Hazel 289 Hatfield, Janet 33 Hausig, John 177 Havard, Robert 212 Hawk, Mary Lou 181 Hayes, John 192 Haynie, Merry 87 Hazeltine, Stillman 212 Heard, Israel 212 Heaton, Sonja 180 Hedrick, Joseph 212 Heflinger, Jim 93,193 Hegwood, Larry 212 Heidemann, William 212 Heidkamp, Georgia 180,212 Heinisch, Frank, Jr. 85,176 Heinz. Ervin 245 Helligso. Ruth 126.96.36.199 Helling. George 35.102,103 Helms, Keith 48,212 Helmstadter, Carl 24,29,43,50 Hemenway, Bob 84 Henderson, Marvin 98 Henkel, Don 182,280,285 Henkens, Larry 176 Hennings, Dave 98 Hepner, Robert 212 Herbert, John 212 Herbold, Robert 266 L Heureux, Larry 87,178 Hewitt, Alice 105 Hewitt, Dean 143 Hicks, Larry 98 Higgins, Joyce 213 Higley, Wayne 50 Hildreth, Roger 287 Hill, Barbara 172,189.192 Hill, Bill 48 Hill, Dennis 176 Hill, Elizabeth 104,110,116,119, 146,261 Hill, Jack 46,114 Hill, Larry 186,198 Hill, Linda 105,153,189 Hill, Peter 74 Hill, Robert 213 Hills, Joan 213 Hinchman, Katie 189 Hinkel, Don 285 Hiykel, Fred 186 Hlavac, Rene 60,62 Hoag, Ruby 287 Hockett, William 50,115 Hoenshell, Craig 178 Hofer, Gwendolyn 213 Hoff, J. R, Mrs, 94 Hoham, Ron 79.285 Hollestelle. Cliff 213 Holley, Lela 54 Hoist, Marilyn 65 Holmok, Eleanor 213 Holyoke, Ted 81 Horky, Jim 176 Horn, Mary Jean 174 Honeycutt, Floyd 213 Home, Eugene 213 Hornig, Harvey 184 Hornish, Sue 132,172,173,213 Horvath, Joe 98 Hossack, James 31,98,116,231 Houghton, Don 191 Howard, Betty 180,213 Howard, Jim 189 Howard, Mike 193 Howell, Helen 117 Howland, Philip 185,213 Hronek, Sheri 174,255 Hruska, Tom 290 Hughes, Mark 98,213 Hultman, Ray 177,280,285 Humberto, Laurel Jr. 213 Humphrey, Sheri 174 Humphrey, Shirley 153 Hunt, Eldon 213 Hunt, Gail 213 Hunter, Bruce 180,272,280 Hunter, Joyce 105,189 Hunter, Marilyn 106 Huntington, Corrada 287 Hunzeker, Hubert 95,115 Hurlburt, Mary 180 Hurley, Gary 213 Hurst, Francis 35,100 Hurst, Maurice 184 Hutcheson, Bill 190 — I — lakish, Robert 251 Ibatuan, Polly Jr. 213 Irlbeck. Karen 103 Irvin, Judy 174 Isvik, LaVohn 33,213 Isvik, Mary Ellen 98 Iverson, Julie 174 — J — Jacobs, Gloria 188 Jacobson, Barb 188 Jacobus. Jack 213 Jafek. Betty 103 Jauron. Dave 280 Jaynes. William 100.252,244 Jean-cordoba, Hilda 103 Jefferies, Crofton 213 Jeffrey, Janelle 174 Jenkins, Dodie 180 Jensen, Christie 166,172,250 Jensen. Denis 214 Jensen, Judy 87,34,116,122,172,173 Jensen, Karen 81,173 Jesko, George 128,266 Jesperson. Shirley 290 Jeter. John 117 Jeub. Malanie 119.125,185.188,250, 252,256,259,306 Johns, Milton 214 Johnson, Donald 214 Joh nson, Harry 39 Johnson, Linda 174,214 Johnson, Mary 142,105,174 Johnson, Ron E. 214 Johnson, Ron Lee 214 Johnson, Sharon 173,214,248,251 Johnson, Shirley 34,33,125,175.153. 187,256 Johnson. Susan 175.197 Johnson. Steve 177 Johnson. Whitney 214 Jones. Bev 250 Jones. David 214 Jones. Ed 183 Jones. Forrest 98 Jones, Hebert 60,62 Jones, Jim 266.284 Jones, Judy 173 Jones, Max 266 Jones, Michael 177 Jorgensen, John 193 Jorgensen, Kathy 130,188,259 Jorgensen, Gordon 214 Julian, William 214 Junot, Arthur 214 — K — Kadow, Brian 266 Kadow, Kevin 266 Kagon, Carolyn 214 Kahre, Charlene 68 Kaiser, Dennis 178 Kalisch, Philip 214 Kallstrom, Lee 105,129,167,175.186 Kansler. Nancy 173,259 Kantz, Clifford 214 Karpisek, Carolyn 180 Karpisek, Mcnie 214,250 Karre, Carolyn 59,132,146,165,180, 214,251 Kane, Pat 175 Kasin, Dale 214 Kaspar, Jim 116,177 Kastor, Paul 272 Katz, Duane 266 Katskee, Hoy 171 Kauifman, Pa ul 105 Kauia, Frank 190 Kauss, Ed 186 Kautz, Nancy 54,173,214 Keast, Stanley 98 Kee, Judie 214 Keefover, Harold 286,292 Keithley, Margo 188 Keller, Gordon 215 Kelly, Francis 46 Kelly, Joseph 215 Kelley, Robert 178 Kelley, Sue 41.256,306 Kelsey, Tom 190 Kemnitz, Ernest 35,80 Ken, John 93 Kennedy, Edward 215 Kennedy, Paul 60,236 Kennelly, Kathy 188 Kensinger, Helen 215 Keppel, Robert 80,244 Kerr, John 193 Kersey, Dud 118.119,167,179 Kersigo, John 98 Kettle, Jim 266 Keyser, James 98 Kiggins, Gloria 173 Killian, Margaret 32,33 Kincaid, Jim 190 Kinder, Richard 215 King, Bill 184 King, LeRoy 215 Kiscoan, Jack 53.266 Kisgen, Mike 183 Kittoe, Sandra 181 Kleider, Kayleen 105,175 Klein, Naomi 74 Klingforth, Jeri 33,175 Klingforth, Julie 105 Klocksiem, Neil 177 Kloke. Leon 142 Klowtz, Oven 289 Knickman, John 184 Knight, Adeline 63 Kochs, Glenn 191 Koenig, Bernard 286,290 Kohler, Charles 215 Kokes, Ruth 103 Komp, John 215 Konecky, Al 283 Kooper, Ken 177 Korl, Steve 171 Kortright, Ken 81,85 Kosowsky, Alice Kurz 215 Kosowsky, Harold 215 Kozeny, Leroy 287 Kozol, James 215 Kurtz, Stan 266 Krabel, Larry 105 Krai, Richard 193 Kramer, Lawrence 103 Kratky, Jan 183,215 Kray, Harold 215 Kreader, John 142 Kreader, Mary 142 Krebs, Kay 59,215 Krecek, John 143 Krehbiel Lany 179 Krenzer, Robert 291 Krieger, Jim 190 Kriesel, Elaine 173 Kroeger. Janet 175 Krogh, John 98 Krogh. Susan 85,129,137.175.187 Kronholm, Roger 215 Kucera, Carole 181 Kuhn, Mary Poulson 68,165,215 KundeL Carolyn 33,59,116 Kurth, Bert 116,154 Kurtz, Stan 53,215,288 Kutler, Foul 171 Kwith, Jean 33 — L — Lacombe, Kelly 215 LaMalfa, Richard 183 Lambert, W. C. B. 99,115,143.147 Lambin, Brad 186 Lamdin, Jay 186 Landers, Mike 106,261 Lone, Hal 215 Lone, Julius 216 Lang, Edward 216 Lang, Mary Ellen 287 Lang, Tom 98 Langenberg, Vem 216 Larsen, Jo 289 Larson, Albert J. 88,115 Larson, John 186 Larson, Myra 117 Lasell. William 103 Lathrop, Barbara 94.193 Lavender. Bob 287 Lowton. Virginia 142 Leach, Mary 54 Lea, Donald 216 LeComte, Roger 216 Lee, Anita 98,105,191,132,216 Lefgren. Julene 173.187 Lefler. Clarence 291.292,286 LeLonde, Wilfred 215 Leraar, William 31,115 Lenz, Warren 190,285 Leslie, Jerene 105 Leslie, Jim 118,119,121.146,165,179. 216.261 Leuck. Daniel 87 Levermann, Tom 177 Lewis. C. Glenn 53,46,146 Licka, Gene 190 Limas, Paul 266,285 Lindell, Nancy 59,94,146,165.173, 172,216 Lindenstruth, Jean 54 Link, Walter 266 Linstromberg, Walter 80 Lipert, Harry 116.184 Lipman. Steve 277,278 Lippincott. Susan 216 Lloyd, Jon 271,272 Logan, Harold 53 Lohmann. Sharon 175 Long. Bob 179 Long. Wilbur 226 Lord, Ellen 63.244 Lottinger, Roy 216 Ludwig. Ron 276 Lucas, John 24,45 ,46,114 Lucas, William 216 Lucke, Ruth 216 Luefschuetz. Karl 171 Lyells, Robert 216 Lundgren. Doreen 216 Lunsford. Nancy 181 Lupton. William 216 Luschen. Karen 174 Lyman, Linda 168 Lynn. Stewart 143.251 — M — Mabus. Earl 216 Macailis, Stan 277 Macey. Nancy 172 Mackey. Carolyn 63 MacMillan. John 98 Maddolena. Joseph 216 Maddox, Chesley 216 Maddox, Jim 142 Mader, J. Woodson 216 Madigan, Dennis 184,261 Madison. Curt 184 Mahoney. Diane 94.172 Maier. Elizabeth 217 Malec. Milan 217 Malick. Kay 181,217 Malik, Jack 92 Malone. Robert 98.217 Manasek. Bev 250 Mangan. Marge 172 Manger. Kenneth 53.217 Mann, Jim 81.190 Mannon. Duane 183 Mannon. Mike 183.120 Markus. Inta 153.217 Markus, Milda 153,187 Marley, Linda 33 Marquardt. D. N. 80.81 Marr. Julie 43 Morrow. Ailillian 217 Marshall. Robert 217 Marsicek. Jim 120,176 Marston. Anston 31.98 Martin. Ann 217 Martin, Fred 217 Martin, William 217 Masek, Mel 266,284,285 Maseman, Don 117 Masilko, Gary 183,251 Mason. Max Jr. 217 Malson. Potty 129.119.174 Matthews, Maureen 125.128.191 Matthews. Steve 190.191 Maw. Clarence 217 May, Claudia 128 Mazzali, Billie 217 Mazzuca, Paul 217 McCallum, Kent 165 McCallum, Lynn 116,175,261 McCann, Merrily 172,173 McCardle, G. M, 113 McCarthy, Patricia 103 McCauley, Bertram 217 McCaulley, Marion 63 McClane. Allan 217 McCoUey, Mike 283 McCord, Sherman 46 McCoy, Judy 189 McCoy, Mary 83 McCraig, Pat 112 McEwen, Ken 183 McFarland, Patty 181,192 McFarland, Richard 217 McFarlin, Dan 176 McForlin, Lyle 116,167,176,181 McGlee, Nancy 174 McGlynn, Dan 139 McGowen, loElyn 290 McGranahan, Robert 25.40.252 McGrath, Daniel 217 McGuire, Kathleen 172.193 McGuire. Marlene 153,172.193 McKernan, Duane 182 McKernon. Jack 190 McKinney. Reid 60 McLean. Francis 217 McMahon. Judy 189 McMahon. Tom 81 McMillan. John G. 97 McMorris. Robert 43 McNeese. Frank 145 McNulty. Joe 98 McNully. Thomas 98 McShannon. Joan 189 Means. Raymond 63 Medley. Carol 173 Meester. Carolyn 189 Meidlinger. Lee 255 Meiles. Mike 280 Meissner. Wendell 182,218 Mellor, Raymond 81,176,193 Mellor, Steve 184 Mende, Persia 181 Menze, Mary 94.193 Menze, Stan 182 Merica, Beverly 105,165 Merica, Roberta 189,192 Metz, Kathy 142,250 Metz, Nancy 120,181 Meuhirter, Barbara 230 Meyers, Carl 262,266 Meyers, Jan 153,181,192,250 Meyers, Mary Beth 189,250.252.253, 254,255 Meyers, Ruth 174 Meyers, Vic 272 Michalenko. Bill 93 Micheletto. Louise 54.189 Micke, Betty 33 Mickus. Tadas 218 Mielke, Jack 176 Millea, Michael 84,218 Miller, Barry 276.278 Miller, Bernie 273 Miller. Bert 218 Miller. Bill 81.186 Miller, Bob 79 Miller, Byron 117 Miller, George 218 Miller, John 92,194,272 Miller, Roger 176 Miller, Sheri 68 Mills, Doyle 218 Milner, Lee 266 Miloni, Louie 105,262,266 Mirmich. Leon 218 Minteer. Joyce 46.54 Mitchell. Geil 105.218 Mittelsladt. Jack 218 Moale. John 218 Moe, Judy 166,174,218 Mogrvero, Paul 218 Millring, Bill 266 Moody, Judy 174 Mooney, John 103 Moore, Dwight 218 Moore, Linda 192 Moore, Mike 182 Moore, Richard 53 Moore, Thomas 117 Moothart, Jackie 218 Morocco, Ron 186 Moran, Don 105 Moron, Mike 255 Moravec, Bev 173 Moravek, Jon 173 Morey, Gary 182 Morgan, James 218 Morgan, Tom 93 Morocco, Joe 128 Morris, Jerry 182 Morris, Lynn 68 Morris, Nancy 81,174 Morris, Susan 189 Morrow, Richard 218 Morson, Melvin 93 Mott, Dottie 33,129,173,182,250 Moulton, Mary Beth 173 Moynihon, Carol 180 Mueller, Jonnelle 85,174 Mull, Linda 173 Mullen, Bob 98 Mullen, Jeannie 85,218 Muller, R, P. Jr. Mullens, Russ 105 Mundy, Robert 218 Munshaw, Howard 218 Munson, Chorlene 54,94,192 Munson, Floyd 145,219 MuriUo, Lou 273 Murphy, Edmond 219 Murphy, Lorry 193 Murphy, Tom 190 Murvar, Votro 102 Musfeldt, Carol 287 Myers, Charlie 272 Myrboch, Charles 219 — N — Naples, Fred 184 Naylon, Nancy 188 Naylor, Kirk 22,62,115,116,242,244, 252,292 Neel, Ed 266 Nehmer, Kenneth 74 Nelsen, Nancy 175 Nelson, Alys 68,143,175 Nelson, Beth 59,165,173,219 Nelson, Bob 183 Nelson, F, B. 197 Nelson, Normon 176 Nelson, Sheila 129,175,250 Nesvon, Geroldine 65 Netwig, Ken 183 Neuberger, Joe 273,277 Neumann, Carol 188 Neville, William 176 Nevins, Lyrme 192 Nevins, Noel 280 Newcomer, Jacque 188 Newport, Gene 46 Newton, Hubert 219 Newton, John 35,100 Nielsen, Joyce 219 Nielsen, Randy 119,120,182 Nimrod, Dorothy 287 Nocito, Fronk 85,177 Nolan, Vickie 287 Nolle, Roy 230 Noonan. Fother 142 Norton. Nancy 188.8.131.52.188 Nunnemoker. Eorl 219 Nyholm, Hedvig 83.115 — O — Oberle, Rod 177 Ochsner, James 286,290 O ' Connor, Terry 128.183 O ' Conner, Thomos 219 O ' Dougherty. Pot 190 Offutt, Casper 90 Odgen. Bob 283 Oleson. B. Gale 114 O ' HoUoran. John 219 Oliver. Joseph 219 Olmsteod. Ruth 287 Olson. Bruce 219 Olson. Daryl 85.86 Olson. Jon 112 Olson. Lynn 179,128 Olson, Melvin 92,198 Olson, Ruth 110 Olson, Sue Archer 59,146,165,219 Olson, Virginette 252 Olsson, Kenneth 177 Orr, Kothy 175 O ' Neal, Robert 219 Orr, Polly 180,219 O ' Shaughnessy, Ed 142 ■. Ostwold, Peter 31,98,115 Oswald, Russell 289 Over, Oliver 177 Over, Oscar 177 Owens, Denny 105 Owens, William 219 — P — Pace, Bill 266 Paddock, Marilyn 33 Page, James 219 Pakiser, Laura 219 Pologi, Roberta 219 Polmer, Jackie 34,175,250 Palmer, Jim 179 Pardee, Glenn 177 Porker, Judie 85 Porilmon, Gory 120 Parke, Dove 251 Parker. Handy 105 Parrish, Dick 251 Porrish, James 219 Porsons, Pearl 114 Possolt, Jim 129,177 Patoch, Dorothy 35,116 Paul, Aldrich 104,165 Pavlick, John 185 Payne, George 26 6 Payne, Wilfred 89,96,117,244 Poyton, Betsy 143 Peorson, John 287 Pecho, Frank 276 Pecho, Joe 290 Pechor, Ed 183,204,220 Pedersen, Pot 191 Pedrini, D. T. 65,100 Pelowski. Jim 116.105,124,179 Pelowski, John 220 Pence, Ann 105,146 Penzien, Kelly 105 Perdue, Joel 220 Perkins, Dexter 141 Perkins, Ralph 177 Perrault, Keith 220 Pesek, Gerald 142 Pesek, Terry 142 Pessen, Sydney 220 Peters, Kermit 92,93 Petersen, Bob 176 Petersen, Dale 220 Peterson, Dion 66 Peterson, Gilbert 176,251 Peterson, James 92.198 Peterson, Jeanne Ann 191 Petersen, Jim 79 Peterson, Jim 190 Peterson, Jack 119,183,266 Peterson, Linda 251 Peterson, Paul 184.108.40.206,256, 261.329 Peterson, Richord 220 Peterson, Robert 220 Petrie, Elizobeth 94.193 Pflosterer. Donald 115.116.108,119, 141.252 Phillips, Edward 220 Piacitelli, Carol 79 Pickett, Herbert 220 Picking, Dona 188 Playfoot, Marion 63 Plymole. Lenore 230 Pokorny, Dennis 289 Poore. Bill 185 Pope. Karen 41,165 Popenoe, Charles 103,220 Poppino, Solly 250,220.79 Post, Joan 117 Potosnick, Ron 190 Poulson, Billie 94,175,105 Poulson. Jo 175 PovilaiUs. John 85.179 Powers. Agnus 289 Powers. Clark 192 Powers. Eddie 79.251 Powers. John 98 Proi. Roger 191 Prewett, Cheryl 31 Price, Dorothy 103 Price, Jcmel 175 Primmer, Douglas 185,220 Pritzl, Corl 220 Proft, Walter 220 Pullen, Ronald 62,245 Pulliom, Nancy 112 Pycho, Jon 181 -Q — Quigley, Jim 175,185 Ouinn, Dennis 142 — R — Robb, Williom 220 Rachford, George 70,244 Ragnow, Doug 183 Ragnow, Gary 183 Randolph, Robert 220 Rapp, Horry 220 Rasp, Karen 174,250 Ratti, Emilio 116,246 Ratti, Pot 142 Rauch, Jim 266 Rouch, Verdo 54 Ready, John 185 Reap, Thomas 220 Redding, Earl 221 Redmond, Jock 142 Reed, Borboro 288 Reed, Paul 98 Reeves, Earl 99 Reiff, Lynn 183 Reiff, Merle 105,174,197 Reigle, Bob 190 Replogle, Mourine 289 Replogle, Nelson 221 Rester, Susan 187,188,259 Rewolinski, Joe 142 Reynolds, Artie 266 Rhodes, Herb 285 Rice, Horry 95 Rich, Chorles 103,221 Rich, Louis 145,171 Richardson, Gerald 221,266,285 Richmond, Carolyn 25 Richmond. Colleen 116.173 Riddle. Linda 87.174 Ridley. Tom 176 Riedemonn. Harry 120.186 Riedemonn. Ken 167.185 Riho. Frank 87 Riley. Janice 221 Rinschen. Judy 220.127.116.11, 221.250 Rippey. Borboro 63 Rick. Tom 182 Ritner, John 221.277 309 Robb. Everett 98,178 Robbins. Roy 90,115 Roberto, Tony 175,266 Robert, Alan 280 Roberts, Beth 110 Roberts, Jerome 176 Roberts, Lola 180 Roberts, Russell 221 Roblillard, Ralph 221 Robison, Jack 221 . Rodgers, Paul 83 Rogal, Edward 221 Rogers, Robert 120,129,191 Rogers, Roger 48 Rohde, Mary Lynn 172 Rohr, Gene 221 Rohrbough, Ethel 63 Rokes, Willis 51,46,230 Rolle, Nancy 172 Roper, Al 221 Roque, How 221 Rosch, Phebe 221 Rose, Dennis 280 Resell. Thomas 221 Ross, James 221 Ross, Jerry 221 Rothe, Camille 221 Ross, Rod 221 Rotter, Steve 48 Rowland, Eunice 110,292 Rowling, James 176 Royer, Jeanne 33 Rozgay, Bob 185 Ruby, Georgia 125,166,180 Ruegge, James 222 Ruh, Frances 222 Rummelhart, Peggy 188 Runcis, Laima 128 Rushton, Robert 222 Russell, Richard 128,185 Ryan, Tom 142 Rye, Tom 98 — s— Sage, Harold 117 Sager, Marilyn 189 Sakey, Mitchell 222 Salak, Duane 53,98,22,266 Sallquist, Gary 117 Saltzmon, Rosalie 83 Samland, Ted 251 Samson, Jane 49 Samson, MUo 190 Sandvig, Denise 172,192 Savidge, Clark 178 Saxton, Chuck 85,119,178 Bayers. Roger 266,280.282 Scarpello. Frfed 182 Schabloske. George 176 Schakal. Sigrid 180 Scheer. Vic 184 Schell, Norman 93,192 Scherschligts, Karen 103 Scheschy, Jerry 197,222 Schicker. Stephen 117.84 Schiller, Frank 105 Schilz, Gordon 88 Schiro. Donna 188.222 Schlapia. Alvin 222 Schlesiger, Bob 186 Schmad, Gretel 174,250 Schmid. Chuck 175 Schmidt. Lorry 84 Schneckloth. Carmen 182.222 Schneider. Ed 171.222 Schneider. Fran 105 Schnur. Ken 183 Schoh. Cindy 142 Schonlau. William 98 Schram, Jack 186 Schreiner, Carl 222 Schultz, Jackie 172 Schupek, Helen 87 Schuur, David 98.251 Schwarls, Paul 222,49 Schwartz, Jerry 171 Schwalb, Nalan 171 Schweiger, Barb 173.177,250 Sciortino, John 222 Scollay, Dorcas 222 Scott, Majorie 172 Scriven, James 111.114 Seaman, Jan 172 Searl. Harold 106 Seater, Don 184 Sedlacek, Charles 97,98 Sedoris, Karen 120,174 Seeley, Mary 222 Seibel, Jean 33,222 Selders, Robert 98 Seligman. Jack 222 Senez, Louise 197 Seng. Elizabeth 63 Sevela, Jim 178 Severa, Gordon 117 Severson, Darwin 183 Seymour, Eugene 222 Shaffer, Daniel 48,222 Shannon, Diane 172,250 Sharpe, Laurie 222 Shaw, Columbus 266 Sharpe, Roger 223 Sharpe, Virgil 112 Sheppard, Jim 93.193 Shepard, Willard 266,284 Sheridan, Dorothy 103 Sherman. Gary 192 Shewan. William 223 Shradar. Barbara 18.104.22.1681 Shramek, Robert 223 Shreves, Charles 223 Shubert. James 223 Shurtleff, Jenny 174 Shult, Donald 97 Shyken, Keva 171 Sierka, Richard 223 Simon, Art 251 Simpson. Mabel 129.188.223 Sinclair. Jack 223,266 Singleton, James 223 Sipherd, Suzie 117,146.175,165.223, 248.251 Siporin. Hozanne 223 Skaanning. Karen 180.223 Skainulis. Ed 146.223 Skelly. George 223 Skinner. Janie 180 Smethurst. Gordon 223 Smith. Clifford 53.223 Smith, Joe 87 Smith. Ken 276,278 Smith, Melvin 223 Smith, Nancy 33 Smith. Olin 223 Smith, Pam 129,142.181.192 Smith. Raymond 90 Smith. Sandy 191 Smith. Tom 178 Smyth, Ursula 223 Snorr. Otto 24,62.114.230 Snell. Joe 178 Sokol. Joe 184 Sollenberger. Sam 58.62 Solomonson. Jim 176 Somer, Gene 93.193,280 Somers. Fred 184 Spagnuolo. S. A. 86,87 Spongier, Hazel 23 Spear. MarUynn 174,204.223 Spencer. Robert 224 Sprague, Stanley 224 Stacke, Karen 59.172 Staffield. David 103 Staley. Peggy 230 Stall, Susan 120.191 Standen. Jack 185 Stanley. Arlene 110 Stanwick, Jeanne 112 Statler. Chip 138 Stoub. Sandy 94,105.250 Stave, Ron 266 Steele. Elroy 82 Steffa, Jane 112 Stein, Rob 171 Steinert, Pom 173 Stepanek, Margie 224 Stem. Benjamin 95 Stevens. Emanuel 224 Steyer. Clem 251 St. Germain. Robert 145,224 Stickney, Louis 224 StoUey, John 177 Stone. Frank 103 Stowe. James 224 Streight. Jerome 224 Strelecki, Gloria 181 Stmad, Linda 41 Stubblefield, Theresa 287 Struthers, James 224 Sturgis, James 224 Suess. Roger 49 Sullivan. Daniel 80 Summer, Peter 224 Summers. Lynda 94 Sutton. Mary 173 Swain. Ron 49 Swanson. Lynn 173 Sweet. Mike 178 Swoboda. Kay 245 Swenson, Shirl 246 Sypniewski. William 224 — T — Tabor, Doris 58.59.114 Taggert, James 92 Tollman, Gory 49 Tolmadge. Tom 186 Topp. MarshoU 224 Tapy. Frank 175.177.224 Tate. Judy 105 Tote. Robert 224 Tote, Susan 143 Tote. Wollace 224 Taylor. Dean 266,285 Taylor, Donno 189 Toylor, Marlyn 93 Taylor, Norman 25 Taylor, Phyllis 174 Taylor. Spencer 192 Teole, Lloyd 224 Teqtmeier, Dennis 216 Tesor, Yvonne 181 Theil, Bev 189,224 Theiler, Merrilyn 175 Thiboult, Morilou 166.189,253,254. 256,306 Thomas, John 179 Thompson, Bob 193 Thompson, Donold 224 Thompson, Duayne 197 Thompson, Jan 54.189 Thompson, Jim 177 Thompson. Sue 173,250 Thorndike. Dove 93 Thurber, Jean 189 Tibbetts. Ed 182 Tiedemon. John 191 Timm, Earlene 124.130.175,250,252 Titzell, Velmo 287 Toay. John 177 Toman. Ron 179,251 Tomasek, Rodger 98 Townsend, Allan 224 Tompsett, Rich 119,120,179 Townsend, I. R. 260 Tranmer, Gory 225 Trask, Jean 225 Travis, Albert 93,193 Treadwell, Jack 225 Treakle, Dick 177 Tredwoy, Daniel 58 Tremont, John 93,186 Trenholm, Raymond 92 Tricketl, A. Stonley 90,244 Trickett, Beth 225 Trimboll, Gary 98 Tritchler, Dove 120,177 Trupiano, Joe 225 Tucker, Susan 121,129,175 Tunnicliff, Joe 225 Turner, Austin 225 Turner, J, D. 225 Turner. Larry 225 Turner. Margery 35,83 Turner, Terry 129,179 Tumquist, Toni 74. 125,173,250 Twesme, Cormen 225 — u — Ulfers, Sherrie 189,192 Ullerich. Dean 49 Underwood. Dove 182 Unverferth. James 288 Upton. Tom 142.186 Urbon, Elmer 289 Utterbock. Dorlene 187,54,181 Utley, William 99.230 Utts. Tom 177 Uzdowinis. Margie 33.192 — V — Voccarro. Jock 227 Vail. Kathleen 188 Vail. Nothan 225 Volentic. Jon 177 VanAckeren. Richard Jr. 182 Vance, Jim 49.225 Vance. Root 288 Vonderloo, Dove 49 Vonderstoep. Joonn 175.251 VanDyke. Karen 103 Vonechek. Fred 191 Von Horn. John 225 VonKot. Sharon 175 VanVoorhis, Pot 248 Vonwey, Joe 225 Vasel, Dick 179 Vosholz, Norrine 173 Voughn, Colleen 175 Vaughn, George 225 Vecbostiks, Silvijo 181 Velter, Corol 68,225 Vice. Carl 225 Vigneri. Frank 74 Villnow. Lorry 272 Vincent. Judy 173 Vincentini. Jerry 142 Vinski. Elizabeth 116,191 Vinlon, Kothy 103 Vogt, BiU 41 Vogt, PhUip 102,252 Voigt, Max 119,146,165,183,225 Volenec, Joonne 79,188,251 Volk, Doug 183 Vondro. Elayne 181 VonEschen, Gretchen 33 VonTersch, Larry 266 — w— Woechter, Elmer 225 Wagner, Don 225 Wajda, Patricia 103 Wakefield. Willie 93.116.122,139.179 Wolker, Connie 226 Walker. Joe 226 Wollace, Gary 153,197 Walley, I. M. 226 Walling, Steve 190 Wolvoord, Charlotte 181,226 Womsted, Leland 226 Wordle, Ralph 24,83,84,127,146 Wardrobe, Vicki 175 Warren, Noncy 175 Wotchom, Don 67,266,280,285 Waterman, Denny 256 Watkins, Roger 53 Waters, George 226 Watts, F. T. 226 Waugh, Renee 112 Weothermon, Koye 192 Webb, Hubert 226 Weber, Les 226 Weber, Michael 176 Wehr, Donald 226 Weicherding, Sandy 34,226 Weidenhammer, Sue 118,119,130, 174,250 Weinstein, Bess 230 Weintroub, Arnold 171 Welch, Ion 85 Welch, Murray 226 Wellington, Raymond 226 Wells, Buzz 81,176 Welniak, Kothy 59,173 Welsteod, Judy 129 Welstead, Louise 129 West, Worren 53 Whi e. Bob 179 White, Dianne 94,146 White, John 145,226 Whitely, Peyton 190 Whiflock, Betty 226 Whitney, Mike 185 Wiegel, Chris 142 Wiest, Paul 226 Wiggins, Dock 145,226 Wilkins, Jomes 145 Wm, Bruce 185 Wille, Dorothy 286,290,292 WiUey, Margaret 33,172 Willioms, Donald 226 Williams, Jon 284 Willioms, Judy 174 Willioms, Louis 226 Willioms, Pauline 172 Willioms, Sherionne 181 Willioms, Sylvester 98 Wilson, Bob 142 Wilson, Charles 227 Wilson, Harold 227 Wilson, Jim 185 Wilson, Joyce 74,105 Wilson, Leigh 43 Wilson, Tom 142 Windol, Stonley 227 Wingert, Jim 272 Winslow, Stanley 117,227,251 Witherbee, Joona 227 Witherbee, Rosalie 79 Witt, Joyce 174 Wolf, Marie 103 Wolfe. Jay 190 Wolff. Judy 66 Wolff. Tom 266,285 Wollson. Susan 227 Wood. Bob 49 Wood, Vernon 93,193 Woodard, Bonnie 227 Woodord, Ralph 49,227 Woods, Delmar 79 Woods, Donald 24,104,228,230,234, 235.240,244 Woolf, Horold 227 Woodward. Ed 272 Workhoven, Nick 81 Workman, Marilyn 175 Worobec, Oksana 189 Wotherspoon, Shirlee 106,227 Wotten, James 227 Wray, Richard 227 Wright, Cloyy 230 Wright, Doug 190 Wybenga, Bunnie 161,173 Wymore, Dick 49 Wysocki, Stephen 227 — Y — Yorri, David 227 Yelkin, Virgil 67,276,278 Yerkea, Michael 227 Yockey, Marleen 227 Yoder. Ira 227 Young, Edward 179,227 Young, lerry 49,227 Young, Ken 98 Young, Rich 177 — z— Zager, Olon 48,147,227 Zagor, Shori 116,119,173,250 Zarubo, Gory 74 310 The flexible structure CHANGES its parts to accommodate quantities: to achieve more quality and to grow and serve better its functions and in- habitants In viewing some of the changes of our university we cannot help but quote: " Today is not yesterday — We ourselves change. — How then can our works and thoughts, if they are always to be the fittest, continue always the same. — Change, indeed, is painful, yet ever needful; and if memory have its force and worth, so also has hope. — " " growth is endlessly enthralling, X I n V -- ly ' .1 i ' yW aloHc, of all creatures on earth, can change his own pattern. M( Douglas County Treasurer Ex officio Treasurer of the University OMAHA CITIZENS elect BOARD OF EDUCATION - OMAHA PUBLIC SCHOOLS appoints BOARD OF REGENTS - MUNICIPAL UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA employs Dean College Liberal Arts Art Biology Chemistry Economics English For. Languages Geography History Humanities Mathematics Music Phil. Religion Physics Pol . Science Psychology Soc. Science Sociology Speech Drama Dean College Acad. Acad Dept. Dept Heads Heads Engineering Home Economics Journalism Nurses Training Skills Reading Clinic Elem. Ed. Fdn. Gen. Lib. Science P. E. Men P. E . Women Sec. Ed. Spec. Ed. Nursing Ed. Teacher Placement Child Study Service Speech Therapy Acctg . Bus. Adm. Finance Mktg. Mgt. Insurance Retailing Real Estate Sec . Science Dean College Adult Education __ Inst. Credit Acad. Dept. Heads Inst. Non-Credit Tech. Inst. Pub. Aff. hist. World Aff. Inst. Military Education I— I Offutt I Boot strap I Lincoln _ Conf . Wksps. — TV Classroom Community Service Courses Lecture Series Insurance PRESIDENT - CHIEF ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER University Hostess Dean Student Personnel Asst. Dean Men Asst . Dean Women Assoc . Dean Women Admissions Registrar Acad. Testing Stud. Health Scholarships Student Aid Secretary Stud. Placement Acad. Standing Student Activities i Legal Counsel Auditor Asst . to President Director Public Information Director Summer Session Dean Graduate Division Acad . Dept. Heads Work Shops Acad. Dept. Heads Convocations Lectures Special Events Majors Education English Gen . Sciences History Master Teacher Psychology Sociology Minors Biology Chemistry Economics For . Lang . Mathematics Philosophy Pol. Science Soc . Science Dean of Administration Academic Related Activities Liaison Inst, and Faculty Personnel Library Audio Visual Athletics AFROTC Ind . Test . Inst. Res. Stud. Publ. Radio - TV Spec . Events Business Activities Controller Cashier Accounting Bus. Mgr. Ath. Bus. Mgr. Stu. Act. University Services Data Proc . Cent . Steno Bureau PBX Post Office Food Services Game Rooms Bldg. Facilities Bus. Mgr. Bk. St . Purchasing Staff Personnel Bldg. Grounds Alumni mi
Suggestions in the University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.