Nebraska Wesleyan University - Plainsman Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1952 volume:
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THE 50th VOLUME OF THE
NEBRASKA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
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At the turn of the century Nebraska Wesleyan University published the first volume of
the Plainsman, then known as the Sunflower. Since that time Nebraska Wesleyan has
grown and flourished. It is the hope of the staff that the pictorial review which
follows will reflect the life and progress of our University in its fullest and most
representative aspects. We have tried to recapture in every page images and
incidents which will blend with the fondest of our recollections as we broaden the
span of our years. It is our aim that the Plainsman will reflect the growth of
this school year and that it will capture and preserve a picture of Nebraska
We dedicate this Plainsman t W l
Deans, the faculty, the students and the alum
o es eyan-to the Chancellor, the
ni-to those who are
with us now, those who have ffone b f cl
D e ore, an to those who shall
The Yellow And The Bro n
Come, let us raise our voices
In one triumphant strain
To praise our Alma Mater,
Her glories tell again,
Her emblem is the sunflow'r
That o'er the land abounds,
You can't forget her colors,
They,re the Yellow and the
We soon must yield our places
To mightier ones than we,
And go forth in life's battles
To be what we may beg
And when our hearts grow weary,
With care our hearts bowed down,
We'll think of days at Wesleyan,
,Neath the Yellow and the Brown.
Oh, her emblem is the sunflow'r
That Ofer the land abounds,
You can't forget her colors,
They're the Yellow and the Brown..
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C' ' 56
C. C. White Memorial Building
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Carl C. Bracy finds his duties as Chancellor of Wesleyan
University a most fascinating job. He feels responsible
for the total Wesleyan program and sees his responsibility
in terms of the institution. His main interest is his
family-his wife and three children. - His favorite
pastimes are his music and poetry. Any spare time he
has is taken up by speaking engagements, attending an
occasional symphony, and keeping up on his reading.
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y of Chancellor Bracy.
Assistant to Chancellor
Virgil Welch's activities as Assistant to the Chancellor
are mainly "off" campus, but when at home his hobby
is photography followed by an avid interest in football.
His principal job for the University is traveling through-
out the state raising funds and promoting good will. He
enjoys meeting people and making friends for Wesleyan.
Perhaps his biggest pleasure is his grandchildren with
whom he is "tops".
This white stucco house at 4929 Huntington is the home
Dean Of Campu
Golf and gardening are the favorite pastimes of Leland
Forrest, Dean of Campus. He also enjoys fishing providing
there is a hot fire and a good soft mattress awaiting his
return. The most enjoyable aspect of his job is directing
the students,curriculum to fit their individual personalities
and reach their goals in life. He interprets education as a
challenge for living and believes "that the sheer joy of
learning and living go hand in hand".
Dean 0i en
Contrary to popular opinion, Clinton B. Cass, Dean of Men
and professor of mathematics, is human after all. He finds
that one of the most interesting aspects of his work as Dean
of Men is just sitting down and talking things over with the
fellows. Besides golf and hockey. photography rates high on
the Dean's list of recreations. He has a secret ambition to
take pictures of the faculty when they are "off guard".
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Dean 0E omen
Contacts with interesting people, such as students and other
associates, constitute the most interesting part of the work of
Miss Ethel M. Johnson, Dean of Women and assistant professor
of English. In her free time, she likes to travel and "take in"
movies. One of the most disagreeable phases of her job is
"having to say 'no' to people who want unreasonable per-
BARRINGER BARTLEY BENNETT
GRAHAM ANDREW BARRINGER, A.B., A.M Ph D
Charles L. Noyes Professor History
JAMES EARL BARTLEY, A.B., A.M.
Assistant Professor of Economics and Busmess
OSCAR PORTER BENNETT, B.F.A., A.M.
Director of Musicg Professor of Voice
ETHOL LANGDON BISHOP, A.B., B.L.S.
ETHELVLOUISE BOOTH, A.B., A.M.
Professor of English
CLARA REISLAND BRANDT, A.B., A.M.
Director of Health
KATHERINE PIAZZA BROWN, A.B., A.M.
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages
GLENN CALLEN, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of Political Science and Sociology
NETTIE M. CLARK, A.B., A.M.
Associate Professor of Education
VICENTE A. COLON, A.B., A.M.
Director of Admissions
MAMIE ELLEN CORNS, B.S., in ED.,
Associate Professor of Economics and
ROY W. DEAL, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of Psychology
LESTER W. DOOLEY, Field Representative
BETTY EBERHART, Head Resident, Johnson
JOHN EVANS, B.M., B.S., in Ed., M.A.
Associate Professor of English
WALTER R. FRENCH, A.B., M.A.
Assistant Professor of Physics
CALLEN ,. W s-s-.,,..Q?.135.,-
. EYANSL , WHEHSH-,
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JOHN GRAYSON, AB.
Instructor in Physical Education and Basket-
BERNICE NAOMI HALBERT, A.B., A.M.
Associate Professor of English
JULIA HEIL HEINLEIN, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Psychology
FRED C. HESS, A.B.
Director of Public Relations
ENID MILLER HOFFMAN, B.L., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of Speech
MARY LOUISE HOLDING, B.E., B.M., M.M.
Assistant Professor of Voice
JOHN CHRISTIAN JENSEN, B.S., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of Physics and Astronomy
Instructor in Physical Education
Professor of Geography
in - 4
PAUL W. LEBAR, A.B., A.M. in Mus., A.A.G.O. H
Associate Professor of Pipe Organ and
Theory of Music
GRACE EVELYN LENFEST, A.B., M.L.S.
MARGARET SNODGRASS LINDGREN,
Instructor in Piano
HUBER A. LUDWIG, A.B., A.M.
Professor of 'Chemistry '
GLADYS MARIE LUX, B.F.A., A.B., A.M.
Associate Professor of Art
MARIE MANCOLD, A.B.
Physical Education for Women
RALPH MERTON MARRS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Education
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LEWIS E. MATTINGLY, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. LINDGREN LUDWIG
Associate Professor of Religion -
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LUX MANGOLD -MARRS MATTINGLY
DAVID H. MICKEY, A.B., M.A.
Assistant Professor of History
ELSIE A. MULLER, QMRSJ
WALTER MURRISH, A.B. in Ed., A.M.
Associate Professor of Speech
LEONARD E. PAULSON, B.F.A., M.A.
Associate Professor of Public School Music
CLARENCE R. PERISHO, B.S., M.A.
Associate Professor of Chemistry and
ROY W. ROBERTSON, B.S.
Director of Athletics and football coach.
JOHN ROSENTRATER, A.B., A.M., Th.M., Th.D.
Professor of Religion and Philosophy
JAMES E. SCOTT. Jr.. A.B., M.A.
Assistant Professor of Rural Sociology
MARION E. SEDERBURG, B.S., A.M.
Associate Professor of Education
SAMUEL BURDETTE SHIVELY, A.B., A.M.,
Professor of Biology
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MRS. NEILL SLACK
Secretary to the Dean
NEILL SLACK, A.B., M.A.
Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts ' I
SLACK IMRSJ SLACK
PAULINE MAY BELL SLONECKER, B.F.A.,
Associate Professor of Piano
RALPH B. SMITH, B.S. H
Superintendent of Building and Grounds , '-: -
MARIETTA SNOW, A.B., A.M. ' -
Professor of Modern Languages
HARVEY M. SWIFT, A.B., B.S. in AGRI. ED.g . , ,
K E If -2 'M
Associate Professor of Biology I Yuuzvuz I
M.s. I EK
JEAN COKELEY SWINBANK, A.B., B.E., A.M. "" M
Instructor in Secretarial Science
DALE H. WEEKS, A.B., A.M.
Professor of Economics and Business Ad-
LEONA WILLIAMS, B.M.E.
Secretary to the Chancellor
SWIFT SWIN BA NK WEEKS
Henry Haye, Pre-Med student and Presi-
dent of Theta Chi,enjoys a moment of re-
laxation before hurrying to a "1ab."
Phil Earl Allord Bob Allen William Bailey
Riverton, Wyoming Lincoln Dmlglag
Robert Bennett Dan George Bitner
Long Bench. New Jersey Corllfvll
Donald Bloom Lavawn Branz .lim Bridges
Holdmge Gresham 0'N4-ill
Shirley Buettgenbach John Calvert Gerald.Carlson
Lincoln Pierce Nordvillc
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Robert Carlson William Carriker Ken Cassell
Waverly Curlinville, Illinois Edgar
Gene Cederdahl Mona Lee Conover Wayne Courtney
Lincoln Grant Gothenburg
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Marilyn Larson, President of Phi Mu, is
caught by the cameraman as she studies
on the steps of the Library.
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Growing a board for the annual "Bowery
Party" of the Crescent Fraternity is
President Don Spier.
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Lishan Desta Bill Doran Howard DuBois
Addis Ababa. Ethiopia Nnhuskn. Kansas Lincoln
Hazel Edgerton Violet Ehrhart
George Ferris Don Finch Bob Fitch
Archer Oshkosh Lincoln
TOH1 Flight Elizaheih Frantz Kathryn Goliiammer
Evefenv Mus- Goehner Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin
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Mary Louise Grimes LYIC Hanna
Sc. Edward Lincoln
Taking time out for a cup of coffee be-
tween classes is Beverly Urbom who is
President of Willard sorority and active
in Pi Kappa Delta and Cardinal Key.
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Page 24 H
Norman Hesson Don Hickman
Linunln Eve-roll, Sluss.
Don Hull James Huston
Garden Grove, Cnlif.
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4 'LW i
. 303.0 i
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Marge Gorst, Panliellenic Council Presi-
flwiwig. if 4
1 Y ' lie I 1:11
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Coming from a music lesson is Alpha Gam
President, Beth Finecy.
Addis Abulm. Ethiopia
Los Angeles, Calif
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Clarice Rager Kathleen Roberts
Philip Rosene Betty Rosene
, H .,
A 'iv ,
Sunday Services at the Brainard Metho-
dist Church have helped lo make a busy
college life for YM President, Ray Nuetz-
Carl Roemmick Kenneth Rogers
UHCUIU Tampa, Florida
Dale Smith -.Z ..,. A. ..,., ,. . , V. .
l M is
Conducting an experiment in the chemis-
try lab is pre-med student Tom Waring
who is editor of the Wesleyan Directory.
Kaaawa, Oahu, Hawaii
Bill Smith Dwight Smith
Lifwvln Fnixs City
HUTY SOPGY Don Speir
Everett, Mass. Lincoln
Addis Allahu, Ethiopia
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Beverly Urbom Lewis Walker Norman Walters
Arnpnhuo Linrnln Fort Svull, Kansas
Keith Westcrlin Elton Weston Irving WCSYUH
Overton Gibbon Gibbon
Pointing to the emblem of the Theta Al-
pha Phi organization is President Phil
3. N '
1, VIV. A,
ty ' i
Using the telephone in Old Main is Phi Omaha
Tau "prexy" Dick Gentry who is also ac-
tive in IRC and the HY".
Lincoln Hickman Redwoods City, Calif.
Joanne Crossfield Betty Davis Colelle DiSSm0TC
Omaha Lincoln Sidney'
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Shirley Alexander Don nu
Ouklunnl North Platte
B111 Beeney Wayne
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Beth Finecy Carol Fisher Roger Fosbender
Sutherland Superior Shelby
Robert Fry Kathryn Garrett Donald GBUJI1
Windsor, Colo. Lincoln Bayard
Richard Graczyk Jerald Griess
Gene Grueber Barbara Lea Grundman
Bryon Nebraska City
1 . V... -. ,
Playing a fast game of ping pong in the
Student Union is Barb President, Joe
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Guy Harris HCFIUHU Hfrisc Mark Hill
O'Ncill Rosalie Bcvvrly, Mass.
Joe Housh Richard Hulquist Marilyn Hunkins
,Y Brock Wilcox Columbus
Promoting school spirit is the job of
Pep Club President, Lois Iverson
Lois Iverson Phil Jackman Neva Kahl Paul Kang John Kimball
n . 5, .
lgigig 4:-1 Q
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is 1 .munim'Sms
Joyce McCosh Mary Lou Magonan Bonnie M
Gering Lincoln Coznd
Connie Merritt Robert Mluer Ted Miller
Altnmonte Springs Florida Dame, Colorado Fullerton
,Sam I , ' if
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Its a great life lf you dont wea en" says
junior class president, Burl Kreps, as he plays
a fast game of tennis.
-i' "' ,
Marilyn .lo Smith
f U' --an
, J. ' I'
fiffqy 1 I
Mary Lee Story
Linvuln North Plane
Evelyn Wnclclell Rlllll WHIHS
Luc-unin, New Hampshire
'sy' l '
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"Is that camera snow proof?" asks sopho-
more class president, Don Allely.
Janice Anderson , ,
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, 1' .
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YW President Ruth Wallis, takes advantage
of the beautiful sprlng day to new the
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Burney Bouslough Bennelta Brooks Howard Brooks Frank Burden Janet Burkhardt
W.nn Linens City, Krnums York Lincoln Norfolk
Sallie Butler Gretchen Calvert Bob Cameron Erwin Carlson Bob Cecil
Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln
Going down to the "Vill" is Tau Beta Sigma
President, Lois Johnson.
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Iris Ferris Shirley Flanagin Velma Foth
Arrller Bnrtluy Ord
Marilee Gallion Lyndell Gerbeling Shirley Glebe
Chester Nom Western
Haiku. Maui. Hawaii
4-' . . .
JoAnn Hagemeister Patsy Hugemeister
Nancy Hamm Jean Hanson
Wnml Luke Ouklallll
, fl l .
A XV' 'tile . M
I ... SN
Georgia Hamilton Edna Hampton
Ned Hedges Janet Heileman
lit-nlml City Lgnculn
Improving upon the Einstein theory
Pi Sigma President, Bill Tucker:
Pre-law student, Kathy Garrett, starts out
bright and early to sell advertising for the
Marilyn Kent Margaret Knabe
Janice L. Johnson
Janice V. Johnson
Table Rock Nehawka Grant
Sally Lieurance Jim Lightbody Jo Ann Lind
Lincnln Nebraska City Pnlk
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.lane Lowe Rosemary Lucke Elizabeth Luginbill Joan Luschei William Lutes
Lnnculn Lincoln Humboldt Lincoln Stapleton
Yvonne Lycan Robert McBride Sue McClelland Warren McGrew Ruth McIntyre
Omaha Minden Norfolk Allinnuc Cook
Lottie Lee McLean
. Giving his undivided. support. to. the school
is Senior Class President, Don Hull.
Itassru ii if in E
Pe Zgee xg H K-
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Rosemary Manning ,Wersi M ter
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Don Hickman, business manager for the
Wesleyan, calls "the city" about some ad-
J im Moeller
C rest un
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Dick Nagele Margaret Norris
Joanne Parker George Patterson
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Marge Paustian Janet Pearson Dale Price Vivienne M. Prieiert Norman Priest
Lincoln Nonh Platte Hemingford Fuirmunl Hnrrison
Maxine Radin Jerry Rainforlh Bob Rasmusen Claryce Roberts Rogene Rogers
Ven, Bench, F101-id, Tehmah Sm-ollsbluff Dorchester Ord
I A Yi..
Mary Jo Sandsted
J im Schlichtemier
Scot! :bl u ff
Blue-eyed, aubum haired Mona Conover
looks mighty happy as she turns in the last.
pages of the 1952 Plainsman.
Dick Lewis, president of the freshman class,
seems to be enjoying Nebraska Wesleyan
LeRoy Seng fr as ll
Lincoln th- N
.loan Shaw xl 1
Sara Lee Slosson fm-
George Stephens gt
Lincoln A X fi an ' V
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I X- A l ' Q
Jack Sterkel 'L' 4 zlz
Lincoln , ' '. l- Q' I,
M . fe
Allen Stonecypher Nancy Stooker George Strait Virginia Struckman
Lincoln Dunlmr Lincoln Burwell
Dale Sundeen Gerry Swanson Wylene L. Swanstrom Mona Lee Timm Rex Touzalin
Lincoln Duff Waverly .Eustis Lincoln
.. if N
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Virginia Trail Jeancnne Uhrig Dale Unvert Marilyn Van Nostrand Naegeli Von Bergen
McCook llcminulunl Suucriur Bencdgug Linuuln
Don Walden Sherrill Waldo Walter E. Westrom Dave E. Williams
Shclhy Gurdon Moscow, Illnhn Syracuse
Serving as Psi Chi president is no snap, but
' Shryli Cramer still finds 'time 'for another
G J' Dave Williams lnterest-lntramural off1c1at1ng.
Q- Q- .Y Springfield, Mnsnuuri
' fn' .E
Jean Ann Willms
were f '-
m is H
i ELMUZ A. PRENOSIL 5 lYj.W"lim-5
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xs:-2 mf- -H 'ull
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Lee Morgan, W club prexy, finds "Robbie'
chair m1ghty nice.
Knhuku, Oahu, Hawaii
N 2 Omaha
, ,H 5 Q W ff
Carlene Pearl Ang
.ff E V
li :.: N F
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John Bancroft Bruce Barger
Lincoln Moline, Illinois
Carol Ann Biba Don Boldebuck
E - , 1 2
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Marlene Bond Roger Brehm Carol Brown Nancy Brown
Lualgcpolo Lincoln Parks Lincoln
Lyle Buell Marvin Bures Jean Burger Donna Lee Buselcist
Murtlouk Gcncvu Omaha Gretna
xx' V g 1 Slrnllan
. X 4, I
gin., 1, Eustorgio Castro
fr r Pnnama, Ren. of Panama
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Silver City, Iowa
Mary Lou Combs
up 4,1 4
of... .,- ,
-4. ',' v
Tuckahoe, New York
W.A.A. presidentf'Liz" Frantz, keeps up on
rules and regulations of volley hall.
1 Exam in
a W .5 M W - 1 A
in N it A L-
.,g:?1CV ., Brig-5
iirapssfgiigryvf -' 1 , .iii
f f ,vi -W " 3 - - f -0 'Size
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1-?,,,w"' X aa a igmaa -H i '-.axanfi , a. bf
. M.-me a ufxm' -sagem'-if' F'
Student senate president, Martin
added the Rotary Scholarship to his many
.M 5: A ,
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2: 3" 12.1 ' B
I" '::: :.: ' :..4 Q Sl
Q- 1. A
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Dorothy Mae Converse
Willa Jo Cramer
oberta Donelson .lean Douglas
A 6 51
' xx L
xx SRX, Y
, A X
Wave P XP , W .
I HE uma
Walt Garner Sally Gillham
Lincoln Blue Springs
Warren Hanson John Harden
Clny Center Sidney
W - ,i.If
' John Havlicek
I Nancy Hinman
' Paul Horner
Shirlee Grohe Marie Han
Homer Harrison Del Harsh
J x f 1
Kappa Kappa Psi President, Joe Dappen,
takes time to point out the location of
other chapters of the honorary band
. W E
s-Kisser-wig i M
E mx E M
5, z X
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S: A Rifle
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an we i
mmm aaa s
As Kappa Chi President, Herman Heise
finds that his duties relate to those of
his chosen profession.
Mildred Jahn 9- 1-4,
Falla City ' .
Charles Jenkins l
Greenwood Y, :z
A - Wi: V,
:jk 5 1
Bob .lewett at 'l
Kearney I N
if ,. " ,
" J. WH ,a,71,u5,
f1l1'q,y,'fL"ngf fl , gi.
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Joan Johnson X '
Verlyn Johnson Joyce Johnston Ron Keefer Phyllis Kilifm
Bertrand Columbus Wahoo Lincoln
Tom Kitchen Margaret Knight Margaret Ann Kring Jerrv Kroeger
Dallas, Texas Lincoln Lexington David City
K 'ff "tt 7 e
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Raymond Kirk V 'N N 5 I wi
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gs. fp 'Q t ' , 4'
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AL 411, A j' t I' 'V' ' aa
. nf X X ,x JN V 1'-f V A if ity, lv A.
Page 50 ' ' " ' ' S "'
'al X sax .
, i sl
T- L i l
Joyce Koenig Elaine Krondak Marilyn Kyes Carol Ladine
Mitchell I-'alla City Archer Sidney
Bob Lawson Diane LeLa Chem' Cary Lemmon Robert Leslie
David Cny Broken Bow Falla City Lincoln
Betty Manley Rosene, President of Wo-
men's House Council and active in many
other activities, still finds time to work
at the library.
Marlene Livingston ,
Barbara Lutes , 5'
' Merle McDonald
Monty McMahon Walden McNaught Tom Magorian Bill Maly Donna Martin
Lincoln Pvlk Palisade Lincoln David City
Virginia Martin Janice Massie Glendora Meese Bob Mellinger Dorothy Miille
Lexington Friend Ashland Lincoln Lincoln
' - if " -,xx X i .K
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2 ig-aging My H gm: 'tg 4 . ,V 4i.,y,-
'5 muff'-Kms E ,' ' - v -. '
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4 127 io ffl?
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Janice Miller Marian Miller Frank Mills
Elmwood Davenport Mllrdvck
Jeanette Moore Richard Morrissey Robert Mucltel
Lincoln Lincoln Bloomington
Fort Scott, Kansas
ri., tif ,I
Bruce Minteer Beverly Munson
Billy Mueksch Jack Muckey
Hay Springs Neligh
Busily writing copy for the Wesleyan
Sports Editor Donn Cline, who IS also the
Doing some last minute proof reading is
Marian Moomey, editor of the campus
Powell, Wyoming l N
Nebraska City ,-
.laniver Pitcaithleb' Gerry Raymond Don Redenbo
Lincoln Crawford Lincoln
Blaine Rieke Aubyn Elaine Ritter Audrey Eloise Ritter Claudia Ritter
Buflinglgn' laws Tilden Tilden Brock
l ' ,. f
' - 1 95 3. J
s Q 5
. xla, , J lylff
xv Q -'I
Gayle Rosecrans Carolyn Rudd Joyce Ruth Lenore Sandfort
Lincoln Grand Island Rising City Hllmhdd!
Frances Mac Schick Libby Schleiger Jean Schnuelle
Elmwood Lincoln Bradshaw
J im Shaw
.lean Anne Smith
' ,A cibbon
Giving her senior recital is DZ and Car-
dinal Key president, Jackie Harrison.
. X .L .gf f f
, ., .. ,Mr M : WT,
Eating a good hearty meal before leaving
on a debate trip is Pi Kappa Delta
President, Rex Sample.
Joan Spencer 'Q
Lincoln V JC,
Lois Sporer wr -
Murray V Q'
. N. '
4 I' 'F V i ,V ,.
me ' , '
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Vada Fae Steider .
Shickley , , ,
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Darrell Stoddard Bill SIOYY Clayton Struthers Robert Suiter
Nebraska CRY I-il1C0lIl Lincoln Hallam
HHHSOII THYIUI' Glynda Thomas Roberta Thomson Beth Tuttle Demetrio C. Ung
springfield' Miswmi I-JIICUID PIIIFIIYN North Platte Panama. Rep. of P
'R - .
5 1: - 'S' -d
1 . '
V235 ' - -
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C T . .f t . 5.
Cary Van Boening Rebecca Vande!-slice Richard Van Ness Glenice Velte Mildred Vrana
Wallace Lincoln Lincoln Grant Malmo
Ruby Vrana Tom WUUHCC Carolyn Weatherhogg Joan Westfall
Malmo 4 Omaha Lincoln Raymond
N atala Zavrel
it X. Omaha
,' Biu Zlomke
N Central City
Theatre and Art go hand in hand. Art
club President, Rex Touzalin, puts the
last touches on one of the flats on the
Melba Ballard Tatiana Budovich
Marbaret Emrlch Gloria Emly
i -l Q 1 GT
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l N .
giffjggi' in fix- . -f I
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, z-za.: fr - .-' , ,Y W
Tom Calvert Vernon Ellie, Jr.
Dean Gilman Helen Hirschfeld
Ruth Ann Mclntosh
,i I? iw
' 1- 16- 1
There's more to the atom than meets the eye. Don
Carter rearrangcs some atoms to supply "'Lizal:oeth"
with a doll.
Katherine Mae Buerstetta.
La Veeda Connerley
. Cu A- 1
If Q sswng -:ssg'ginE?f2f
- V, sL5.45,, 01.53-w fxafu
games. , 2
The Pride Oi
The Plain men
Throughout the year the band of NWU is but one part of the music program offered
to students. The instrumental program this year has been confined to the march-
ing band for football games and pep band for the basketball games. For the first
time in several years there has been no spring tour.
Ewa s mi ygmysw
Natala Zavrel, natlonal baton champlon, pre-
ss ms s K E mw31s3 2Q?srgagg?geF?g f n
E W HEBREW
s angie! masse.
sm- aa- ?w5n-as
mum Y Legg
Hfissx we Mises: W
:W sg Wy,-fglsfmee mme
Fmalured al football games were M Stevenson, D Llvers, N Zav
Anderson wxth B Rasmussen, C Youngson, M Sage, L.
johnson, and J Dappen, members of Kappa Kappa Psl and
Tau Beta S1gma,d1scuss plans for the Wesleyan band day.
x of ' '
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This is Wayne Wlegerts second year
as drum major of the Plamsman band
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',',',0,0,4 weary! 4 1.4 GQ .Q se: ozozozgfdozozoza u:o:o:e:4:+:e'o'o I
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W' ert G Wiltse B Larsen, F. Mills, B. Minteer.
ROW 4: C. Sautter, H. Smith, N. Priest, W. reg , . , .
ROW 3: "Pop" Bennett, B. Jewett, G. Rosecrans, B. Bouslough, B. Cummings, J. Clipson, J. Sterkel, H. Harrison.
' J. L'ndstrom, B. Grundman, C. Te Selle, M. Livingston.
ROW 2: S. Slater, J. Newbury, J. Harrison, C. Johnson, 1
ROW 1: M. Corst, J. Pearson, J. Johnson, M. Sage, J. McCosh, B. Dorsey, A. Ritter, B. Finecy.
The purpose of the organization is e s y
sacred music as well as some secular music. The chief
activities of the Chapel Choir are furnishing music
for the regular chapel service and presenting other
programs occasionally. Membership is obtained by
invitation from the director, and two one-hour prac
tices are held every week.
th tud of great
Each Tuesday morning finds Janet Burk
hardt, sophomore, accompanying the chapel
Spirituals, folk songs, and religious numbers were included
in the repertoire presented by the Male A Cappella Chorus on
their annual spring tour. The tour was climaxed by a home-
coming concert as well as a chapel program. . The group,
under the direction of Leonard Paulson, featured a number
of soloists. and the traditional Plainsman quartet.
Of Of the Choi-'EZ E' Paulson, Direct
' Harrison, Jewell'
Carlson, Jenkins, Clipson.
1 Edgar, Carlson' - , Rosecrans,
ROW 1 lough, McGrew, Ups' Sauna. Evers.
ROW 2: Boas - M Kee Carriker, Mins' A "
ROW 3: Nelson, Harris' C i 'ie Larsen, Priest' ' ' ' '
- Wiltse, Smith' Qual i X -f --1' -H3 i
ROW 41 Wlegen' JJ' fiii T' Al- . . 1140
Q 'T ' E i 5 MnkK'lm"l' u
- . ' rr . Lon , .1
1 V - not.. far from.. nv, Q piil mofonLE if p
1-Md? O' an 52 1 -
Jahn, Larsen, Raymond, Adams, Carlson, Stone, Harrison, Newbury, Lieurance, Moore, Lewis, Hagemeister,
Hansen, Johnson, Johnson, Lucke, Crabb, Ladine, Schleiger, Pearson.
Hinman, McCone, Anderson, Segert, Schnwelle, Coffey.
Larson, Gallion, Martin. Accompanist, Gorst.
Girl Glee Club
Under the direction of Miss Mary Holding, the Girls Glee Club traveled throughout
Nebraska on a two week tour presenting both popular and religious programs. This
marks the fourteenth annual tour of the Wesleyan Girls Glee Club, which as usual,
left the audiences with a feeling of good will and praise for the girls and the Uni-
versity which they represented.
Patience and a sense of humor iden-
tify the Director of the Girls Glee-
Miss Mary Louise Holding.
Behind the scenes we find .lack Sterkel demonstrating
on Jackie Harrison the proper way to apply make-up.
This year Nebraska Wesleyan presented Puccini's
opera La Boheme directed by Oscar Bennett.
La Boheme is the story of life and love in the
Bohemian or Latin Quarter of Paris. Jackie Har-
rison, winner of the Lincoln Symphony Audition, as
Mimi comes to Rudolph's, Dale Price, quarters to
ask for a light for her candle. They fall in love
but separate because they quarrel too much when
they are together. Musetta, Sylvia Slater, and
Marcel, Robert Hensman, are also in love, hut she
is frivolous and the opening of the last act finds
Marcel and Rudolph mourning the loss of their
sweethearts. Through all of the troubles of the
four lovers, we find Rudolph's faithful friends,
Colline, Bob Larsen and Schaunard, Fred Loder
standing sympathetically by, ready to help. All are
there at the end when Mimi comes back to die in
the room where she had found so much happiness
with Rudolph and his friends. Throughout the
production, the music, speech departments, faculty,
and students combined to make this one of the
highlights of the year.
"Pop" Bennett raises his baton for the overture before the opening of the
. as 'e
Page 68 ---- ,, .....
lmizu-e 2- r' r
A lot of practice is required for a good performance. Above is the entire cast and orchestra at
A Boy -
A Woman - -
- John Clipson
- Guy Harris
- Sylvia Slater
- ,lay Newbury
The two leads, Rudolph and Mimi,
pledge their love to each other.
Rose Mary Murphy, Betty Alicata, realizes the sight
of her clothespins is a minor detail compared to the
importance of her other troubles.
Mrs. Issac Cohen
Isaac Cohen - -
Dr. Jacob Samuels
Solomon Levy -
Abraham Levy -
Rose Mary Murphy
Patrick Cohen -
Father Whalen -
- Arlene Stetina
- Dale Jarvis
- Charles Noren
- Bob Keuster
- Roland Barron
- Carolyn Rudd
- Wayne Brown
- - Jerry Luce
In spite of family difficulties, Rose Mary, Carolyn
Rudd, and Abie, Roland Barron, manage to make
the best of things and live a happy life.
Opening the season at the Plainsman theatre
was "Abie's Irish Rose" which more of you
voted as uthe play we want to see" than any
other. This heart-warming comedy by Anne
Nichols centered around Abie Levy, son of
a prominent Jewish family and pretty Rose
Mary Murphy, daughter of an Irish Catholic
family, who fall in love and marry against
their parents wishes. The two families, bitterly
opposed to each other, do not make life easy
for Abie and Rose Mary, but are reconciled
when the birth of the twins bring them together.
In one of the most dramatic scenes from
Liliom, Julie, Kathy Ackles, is found reading
from the Bible of ber dying husband, Liliom,
portrayed by Dale Jarvis.
Marie - - - -
Julie - - - -
Mrs. Muskat - -
- Diane Craig
- Peg Metzger
"Liliom" - - - - Dale Jarvis
Four Servant Girls -
Mother Holluncler - -
Ficsur, "The Sparrow" -
Policeman of the beyond -
The Richly-Dressed Man -
The Poorly-Dressed Man
The Magistrate ----
Louise - - -
Nebraska Wesleyan's second production of the year was
Molnars' Liliom from which the musical comedy hit,
Carousel was taken. For the first time Nebraska Wes-
leyan players combined their talents with the Univ.
of Nebraska stage crews to produce an outstanding
performance. Dale Jarvis, as the dashing young barker
Liliom, and Kathy Ackles, as his young wife Julie,
captivated the audience. The drama was unusual in its
glimpse of heaven and few spectators could say that
they failed to be charmed by the "extraordinary com-
bination of realism, low comedy, a bit of melodrama,
a celestial scene and the return to earth of the troubled
spirit of the hero, woven around a beautiful love story".
Liliom's daughter Louise, Milly Wollcot,
timidly offers him a daisy.
- Wayne Mills
- Marion Miller
- Wayne Benson
- - Victor Dye
- Ronald Massie
- J ack Sterkel
- Carl Spencer
- Herman Heise
- Milly Wollcot
Myrtle Mae Simmons
Veta Louise Simmons
Elwood P. Dowd -
Miss Johnson - -
Mrs. Ethel Chauvenet
Ruth Kelly, R. N. -
Elwood P. Dowd, Phil Jackman, with his
imaginary friend, Harvey.
Duane Wilson - - - - Jack Sterkel
Lyman Sanderson, M.D. - - Ronald Massie
William R. Chumley, M.D. - - Robert Larsen
Betty Chumley ----- Jeanne Lindstrom
Judge Omar Gaffney - - - Carl Spencer
E. J. Lofgren - - - Charles Noren
Mary Chase's Broadway hit, Harvey, revolves
it' around the life of Elwood P. Dowd and his
imaginary friend Harvey, a six foot rabbit,
who is his constant companion. Harvey and
Elwood are a great trial to Veta, Elwood's
sister, and his young pretty niece,Myrtle,and
I cause them no end of distress. Things really
become involved when poor Veta is locked
up in the Sanitarium instead of Elwood,and
the entire staff of the Chumley Rest Home
are in a state of confusion. Before the play
is over even the audience catches the mood
and feels the presence of Harvey as much
as Elwood does.
Veta Louise, Sara Harris, insists to
Wilson, Jack Sterkel, that it is not she
hut Elwood who needs treatment.
Ma Cagle -
Pap Todd -
Preacher - - -
- Wayne Benson
- Wayne Miles
- Lewis Hunter
- Rex Touzalin
- Phil Jackman
- Rollie Barron
- J ack Sterkel
Ma Cagle, Barbara Nelson, believes there is
only one way to fight the law.
The hills of North Carolina at the time of World
War I is the background for Sun'Up. This
production presents a vivid picture of the
mountain people and their slow quiet way of
living. Widow Cagle is a determined woman
who feels bitterly about her son going to war.
Throughout the play she shows a willingness
to fight for what she sincerely believes. It is
through her son that she buries the hate in
her heart for the "law" and learns the secret
of forgiveness. The superb cast contributed
to the success of this final production of the
Rufe, Roland Barron, explains to his sweetheart
Emmie, Sandy Peterson, that it is his duty to
go to war.
! 'I '
L Aff f-
. f " '
Q N 5
x - N
4 L N
SEATED: Baumgartner, Dean Forrest, Luschei, Finecy, Gentry.
STANDING: Nuetzman, Munkres, Edgar, Sabin, Marsh, Priest, Lugenbill, Niehaus, Hunkins, Waring, Massie, Swanson,
Rhoades. Olsen, Sclxlictemier.
Do you want to know something about the homecoming dance, the Noel Observance?
Then ask the student senate who is in charge of these and many other school activi-
ties, such as the student union and snack bar upkeep, school dances and traditions
day. Members are elected by the student body and attempt to express t.he wishes
of the students and faculty.
Student Senate officers, Baumgartner, Luschei, Finecy, and Gentry, meet and
discuss plans with adviser, Dean Forrest.
The Doane-Wesleyan student senate groups got to-
gether for a dinner at Johnson Hall. ,
Youngson, Peters, Godbey, Goldammer, Wallis, Beeney, Nisley, Miss .l0hUS0Yl
Been late? Then your time has
come to appear before this jury of
co-eds who will handle your case.
Women' Hou e Council
All Wesleyan women are governed by the Women's House
Council with the purpose of establishing, maintaining, and
interpreting uniform rules for women on the Wesleyan
STANDING: Funayamai Ruth, McCone, Phillips, Haltermang Nisley, Youngson Peters Beeney
D: Miss Johnson, Godbey, Coldammer, Wallis
SEATED: McCosh, Harris, Ehrhart, L ursen , Urbom.
STANDING: Finecy, Metzger, Grundman, Gorst, Miss Johnson,
Moomey, Cobleigh, Adams.
The Panhellenic Ball climaxing Christmas
festivities and the luncheon in the spring
are the highlights of the activities spon-
sored by this group. The organization
fosters a friendly exchange of ideas among
the various sororities on the campus.
, , E
Kreps, Logan. Cass, Waring, Marsh, Speir, Allely.
It looks like serious business as this Interfraternity Council members
with their adviser, Dean Cass, meet in the "Chan's" office. To promote
friendliness and cooperation between the three fraternities is the pur-
pose of this group. This group is not confined to serious business
alone, for together with the Panhellenic Council they sponsor the Big
Snob-Old Crouch dance each year.
F. T. A. T
FTA officers Bill Smith, Carol Ladine,
Mary Moore, and Bill Bailey talk over
with "Chan" Bracy the plans for the new
organization at the Fall "coffee hour.',
A new organization on the campus, The Future Teachers of America, studies the
opportunities and essential qualities of a good teacher. Students preparing for certifi-
cation in both the elementary and secondary fields are eligible for membership.
A speaker or film often follows a short business meeting the first Tuesday of every
ROW 1: Marrs, Clark, Thomson, Sporer, Peters, Roberts, Manning, Meyers, Sederburg.
ROW 2: Smith, Holly, Shreiner, Massie, Oehlerking, Coulter, Benton, H8115-CII, Meisinger, Hanna-
ROW 3: Sandsted, Combs, Witt, Johnson, Mendenhall, Larsen, Lind, Smith, Godbey, McCone, Stooker, Slosson, Foth,
Ammon, Scrimsher, Grimes.
BACK ROW: Moore, Conover, Ladine, Harrington, McClellen, Johnson, Stone, Frantz, Edgerton, Johnson, Youngson,
Palmateer. Carlson, Cassell, Te Kolste, Dappen.
STANDING: Tani, Kotouc, Oliver, Goldammer, Scrimsher.
SEATED: Touzalin, Miss Lux, Allard.
The unsung heroes of the theater may be said to be
the "guys and gals" backstage. For a number of
years the stage settings seen in such Plainsman
productions as La Boehme, Sun Up,' and others
were the products of this talented group. Under
the advisorship of Miss Lux projects of the Art
Club include the making of campus posters, and
numerous student and outside exhibits in the Little
I -I JI
p l Art Club
Helping that prospective or new student become
acquainted with the Wesleyan campus is the main
purpose of the Campus Orientation Group, better
known as Cogs. Members are elected in their
junior year on the basis of outstanding participa-
tion in campus activities and satisfactory scholar-
ship. Together with Mr. Colon, Director of Ad-
missions, the group is always on hand to promote
LEFT TO RIGHT: Nuetzman, Rogers, Haye, Conover, Luschei, Urbom, Stone
Calvert, Hanna, Harrison.
BACK ROW: Carlson. Fisher,
Coffey, Oehlerking, TeSelle.
MIDDLE ROW: Shaw, Smith,
Dorsey, Nisley, Iverson.
FRONT ROW: Fallback, Ruby,
Am 'a X
a J V
HEY Sage, Frantz, Farmer, Moore.
R N .aa
High qualifications and keen interest help the Nebr. Wesleyan Womanls
Athletic Association maintain a steady membership. Earning 125 points
makes a girl eligible for membership and having a scholastic average of 4.
The purpose of WAA is to provide activity opportunities for many girls,
other than for a small select group. To develop fellowship and friendliness
in games, and to develop student conducted activities, encourages leadership.
ers IP That big brown and yellow "W" may stand for work as well as Wesleyan.
Earning it qualifies the athlete for the "W" club, an organization that
encourages a spirit of friendship among athletes and maintains the ideals
"W" club President, Lee . .
lvlorgan, Crowns Sweet- of sportsmanship and fair play.
heart' Cleo Tesellef at ROW 1: Ed Johnson, D. Jennings, B. Leslie, Coach Robertson, D. Ronnau, Coach Grayson.
Homecoming game' ROW 2: V. Hoggins, G. Reed, A. Gustafson, D. Nagele, J. Shaw, S. Nelson, D. Boldcbuck, B
Cecil, L. Seng.
ROW 3: D. Hull, D. Gentry, R. Rhodes, D. Lewis, B. Starkel, B. Story, R. Keefer, W.
ROW 4: W. Carriker, T. Waring, P. Obermcyer, I. Weston, D. Hanna, M. Schmidt, G.
is xl ,fa
1 I gg, Providing excellent leadership IS e
- - , Q . M. Kappa Chl sponsor Mr Mattingly.
-M 1, -.
i Ka, a, Chi V
l X 1.
i ::f- W 1 'L
K 1 1'Vk .U
4 41 i' " 3' J rfb. 5
I Q MA, Q: l, W Y' jf A ' ' " 1 I
f' 1' Q pf .- ., . I' wi' ' ,yr ' . . . .
I ' ' S I I 4 1 In th
x ' N X , .
V'-fl-L no 1 5
Students who are interested in full-time Christian
service may attend the bi-monthly meetings of this
group. They work closely with the churches as
well as maintain Wesleyanls little "church"-Way-
ROW 1: Heise, Westerlin, Housh, Jewett, Allard, Dye, Hanson, Walters.
ROW 2: Raymond, Tani, Wallis, Smith, Dissmore, Halterman, Linton, Story, Buettenbach, Duey, Osborne, Radin.
ROW 3: Mattingly, Frye, Johnson, Bicker, Flight, Obermeyer, Lemmon, Jarvis, Olson, Nuetzman.
ROW 4: Brown, Haines, Johnson, Christensen, Odgers, Hickman, Andrews, Evers, Soner.
Q, of :
is, A if fl
if lil Nil
Striving to fulfill a need on the campus, the in-
fluence of the Wesleyan Y's has been felt in many
areas of campus life. Whether it's in the fall as
the Y-ers play host to the freshmen at the annual
mn Retreat or whether it's at the inspirational Easter
Matins, you will find a host of young people who
are not only eager to improve their own outlook
on life but the welfare of others as well. Built
around the idea of uniting in a common loyalty to
Jesus Christ for the purpose of developing Chris-
tian personality and building a Christian society,
the YMCA-YWCA program enters many fields of
endeavor. For a world outlook it's the Campus
Chest Fund and the Clothing Drive. For a social
consciousness, it's the Mental Hospital Visitation
and the study of cam us roblems For ersonal
JOXN l l
Y memberships to
P P - P
developments, it's Faculty Firesides and the Matins
services. It's all a part of the Y program.
One of the first projects of the
year is the Wesleyan Directory
which has all those important ad-
dresses and telephone numbers.
W- Benson' Ham?
grief, xace, E.
. A. Baumgat -xx, rx. Wal
t man S. Unk, Blllcrgiiixdsted, E' Lugenhl Miller Mr. Mal'
Z Y I . 7
som now: R'NLC1eodbeWJf 3. woke" ic 1 P- Rhoaflesv D'
F . F.. M en- '
ROW - Adams, '
.Kam ii, D- '
ton. N OW 1 W' Mars worm, V. Dj? g Y ,
R ers, 'D'
tintiw' M' Ev
After a banquet at the "Italian
Village," the IRC planning com-
mittee-V. Dye, P. Pangborn,
E. Codbey, J. Anderson, E.
Luginbill, J. Mohler, B. Malick,
D. Miller, O. Dibert.
I. R. C.
I.R.C. was organized to stimulate in-
terest in international affairs. In carry-
ing out this purpose they bring out-
standing speakers to the campus, con-
duct student opinion polls, and form
caravans. This year two International
Caravans, composed of foreign and
American students, traveled through-
out the state creating interest and un-
derstanding in world affairs.
Presenting past IRC president, Martin
Luschei, with the IRC gold key, which
is given for outstanding leadership, is
Q - ' Kenny Rogers, also a past president.
- Htl. L'
. B' Ktepst E. Lugm x Andetson.
on B' Mahdi, Miter V'DYe'!
G.l0hn51 DD. X '
KNGZ pansbot ' f
STAND Y y, Ei' 4 -'." . e '
Dibell' Goflbewyx I
sm'reo-- ' . Cal A ' l
s hw' " -s -
s as 1
I I A
P Wesley Fello
Standing at the doors of the campus is the First Methodist Church
which contributes to the spiritual element of the university.
Attempting to meet the need of students for continuing an interest in the youth
activities of the church is the Wesley Fellowship. This organization works-through
First Methodist Church emphasizing friendship and fellowship through a program
of worship, recreation, and good will. Wesley Fellowship's meeting held on Sun-
day evenings are open to any student or college age young person.
SEATED: Rev. Burns, Slater, Swanson, Bond, Dean Cass.
STANDING: Dappen, Olson, Tuttle, Sporer, Kahl, Ammon, Anderson, Raymond, Priest.
fwnmfsuv. fs s f, Q. -- 1- T ,' '
. .. v,
.- " -' V
ROW 1: M. John, B. Urbom, B. Monson, R. Lucke, N. Hanna, D. Converse, L. Branz.
Row 2: J. Spencer, M. Coulter, L. Iverson, B. Hanna, Miss Mangold, C. Ladine, J. Pearson, D. Craig, G. Swanson.
ROW 3: J. Hanson, G. Asp, J. Hagemeister, M. Von Nostrand, C. Dissmore, R. Zahn, L. Oehlerlcing, M. Gallion, C.
Rudd, S. Alexander, A. Ritter, C. Johnson.
ROW 4: J. Larsen, D. Hale, C. Rager, B. Dorsey, M. Robison, H. Smith, D. Lipe, G. Edgar, B. Mendenhall, J. Shaw, A.
Pep rallies, pre-game bonfires, the Homecoming dance, and the all-sports banquet
are a few of the activities under the sponsorship of the Yellers of the Brown. Mem-
bership in the pep club consists of six members from each of the social groups, the
cheerleaders, independents, and freshmen. Throughout the year this group attempts
to promote and foster school spirit.
Cheer1eaders.Claryce Roberts, Jo Lind, Rosemary Lucke, Bev Mon-
son, Nancy Hanna gave time and energy at out of town as well
as home games.
eller Of The Bro n
with we m
W hers me man K5 famous
' . 'h 1
Mr. a myie, 'mt
Editor, Bi lot of page
storms Oolcs Sch ce for AS
of UCH: Sisfanr
Student bodghe rest ofeiufo Weather the
and ready 5 'm make 1095?
Mona Conover -
Brooks Schuelke -
Kathryn Garret -
Norman Walters - -
Lynette Bush -
Bruce Minteer -
lane Kotouc -
Plain man taff
- - - - Editor
- - - - Life
- Sports Editor
Joan Shaw - 4
Charlene Fisher -
Peggy Litz -
Joanne Young -
Nancy Young -
Dave Love -
- - - Copy-layout
- Sophomore Editor
- - Senior Editor
- - - Faculty
- - - Research
- Freshman Editor
- - Junior Editor
FRONT ROW. ICFTUC, Coldammer, Bush
mreer, Garrett, Conover Zjlltfrlll
, e e, MISS Joh
The Plain man
Deadlines-What are they?
Patience-What we haven't got.
Question-When's the annual coming out?
This volume of the Nebraska Wesleyan yearbook
has had its trials, but it's been fun, too. Thanks
to the efforts of the staff, Miss Johnson, Fred Hess,
and the Journal Printing Company, the annual is
This must have been taken at the first
of the year. What editor could smile
like that at the end!
41 N. Waltet5,
in l - I D Miller C. Fisher, B- Thurman'
"' Martin, B' Bmwn' '
G: V. DYCQ D' . C-line.
STANDIN uemnan. l kman, K. Rogers, D
Shaw' R' N M-Her M. Moomeils D' HW
SEATED: M- 1 '
Contrary to popular opinion, it takes a great deal of talent to hold a position on the
Wesleyan staff and put out the weekly campus newspaper. The Wesleyan staff is also
responsible for the Wesleyan Talent Show, and with the help of the Plainsman, were
' blishing the Alpha chapter of Gamma Upsilon.
instrumental ln esta
The "Chief," Marion Moomey, holds
the record of being the youngest editor
that The Wesleyan has ever had.
Editor - - -
Sports Editor -
Advisor - -
- - Donn Cline
- Don Hickman
- Donn Cline
- Bill Brown
Fred Hess, Jr.
- Norman B. Walters
Editor Marian Moomey entertains the hard work-
mg Wesleyan staff w'th h
1 a c ili feed in her home at
Fremont preceding the Midland-Wesleyan Football
Cartoonist - - -
Feature Writers -
Reporters and Typists
- Lester Johnson
- Donna Martin
7,1 . ,J A ge
it Wifi ,f
l o - l 5 '
4 a l. I
Bill Allen Bruce Barger A LeRoy Borders Em-1 Butrick Wendell Carriker
Blick Tackle Back Back Buck
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anilnlgy ...,-. Alou--
Bob Cecil Hllwafd Dubois B011 EIY Roger Fosbender Walt Garner
Glmfd Guard Back Back Center
It took three Doane players to down Dick Lewis. Seen here are
Doz-xne's Reed, Summers. and another unidentified player.
- - . .,,,
Posing for a formal picture
is the 1951 Plainsman line.
They paved the way for many
a touchdown run, while pro-
viding a wall through which
their opponents found it hard
e .1 1. ,, J-,...... xX.A....
Dick Gentry Don Hull Mack Hunt Ron Keefer Bob Lawson'
Tackle Bunk Tackle Back Back
Dick Lewis Larry Lewis Gordgn Mal-tg Bob Mellmger James Nagele
Buck Bac.: End C er
m on Wertman of Wayne while Grell watches.
lx x we 1 lxll'x1x,lx 1
lx -nb lx. 1. " 1. l.5fNl
Before the entrance to the
0 N Magee Stadium stands
the brams and back wall of
the Plamsman squad These
men chose the moves and
lead the attacks that sparked
the plays many of us w1t
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' ent Guard
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C08Ch Grayson Coach Johnson
Wayne State - -
Kearney State -
Doane College -
Mankato State -
Chadron State -
Peru State - -
in I'V- u that-I 4u1' . ' V I
M 1'-IJ I Y ,r
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Jim Shaw Bob Starkel
Under the pile in this action shot is a Wesleyan touchdown
in the Homecoming game against Doane.
One Kansas Wesleyan man couldn't hold Dave Williams
from a touchdown push. Coming in to help are Fosbender
-'f' Q I' J , Vg, 1
-2 I -
llvzul 'I rumor
.I IM ll
OACH ROY ROBERTSON
In forward motion is Larry Lewis, with 0maha's Bell
and Gulizia moving in for the kill. Aksel .Schmidt.is
seen on the sideline.
Take a relatively new squad, plagued by injuries, pit them against teams loosing
few of their men from the previous year. The result isn't hard to determine,
and so it was with the Plainsman. Coach Roy Robertson began the year with
the majority of his squad untrained in college play. Each game found at least
one member of the squad on the bench because of an injury. Their record
showed 8 losses and 2 wins, yet many of the losses were by only one or two
points. The Plainsman never gave up until the gun sounded signifying the
end of the fourth quarter. Many a thrilling moment was experienced on the
gridiron and many an outstanding performance was turned in by the men.
Pictured on these pages are the lettermen of 1951. Two men were left outg
they were Dick Grell, who played End, and Dick Hartnett, who played Guard
slot. The books are closed on the '51 season, with an eye out for next year.
Lewis Walker Dick Whitaker
Tackle Tackle Center
L John Bancroft
. . sig: -
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Don Boldehuck John Harden Vic Hogging Burl K1-eps
cena-r cum Ce,.,c, PWM,
Battling for possession of the ball is Hastings' Chuck
Stickles and Don Boldebuck. John Harden is pre-
paring to move into action.
54. Dana College -
448 Cornell - - -
82 Illinois Tech -
44. Wheaton College -
45 NW Missouri State
62 William Penn - -
57 Central lowa -
51 Buena Vista - -
62 Kearney State -
59 Wayne State - -
35 Hastings College -
53 Peru State - - -
38 Omaha University -
70 Kearney State - -
72 Midland College -
48 Omaha University -
49 Hastings College -
X Lyle Buell Bob Leslie Jim Lightbody Jack W0001
Ft I Forward Fnrvwrrl Cuufd
Action is at a high pitch in this tense moment during
the Peru game as Pcru's Bob Davis makes a vain attempt
to stop Jim Lightbody from scoring.
The record of Coach ,lohn Crayson's cagers of 141 wins
and 10 losses speaks for itself, but consider also that
several of the games lost were by only a one point mar-
gin. This speaks for the stamina of the boys and the
coaching behind them that tied them with Chadron for
second place in the Nebraska college conference. Coach
Crayson's first year could definitely be called a success-
, -frm' '
I-6011 Lehl' LeRoy Seng Scotty Wxlloughby
Forward G mrd Gunrd
Big Don Boldebuck goes up for two as
Wallace Kucera of Wayne helplessly watches.
The raw material for the 1951-52 Plainsman cage squad was ffrom leftl, Vic Hoggins, Nelighg
Don Wheeler, Springfield, Mo., Jim Lightbody, Nebraska Cityg Don Boldebuck, Lincoln, Burl
Kreps, Riverton, Wyo.g Jack Wood, Lincoln, Scotty Willoughby, Lincoln.
ROW TWO-Coach John A. Craysong LeRoy Seng, Lincolng Bob Fitch, Lincoln, Lyle Buell,
Murdock, Bob Leslie, Lincolng John Harden, Sidney, Hanson Taylor, Springfield, Mo.
ROW THREEM-Gerald Kroeger, David Cityg Ronald Olson, Moline, lll.g Bob Christensen, Pender,
Paul Horner, F riendg Ronald Sundeen, Waverly.
4 L 'T""'1s,
'W ' W , .. """'
5 .. Q
Y v- -X7 5:
FINAL N.C.C. STANDINGS
Team W. L.
Hastings - - 1 1
Chadron - - 10
Wesleyan - - 9
Kearney - - 7
Peru - - 6
Wayne - 6
Doane - - 3
Midland - - 1
- L-M WN
Four of the nine freshmen on this year's
squad were Lyle Buell, Dick Jennings, John
Harden, and Jack Lewis. Buell, Jennings
and Harden lettered.
Burl Kreps executes a lay up in the 70-57 victory over
Kearney. Doyle Fife attempts to prevent the score, with
Lighthody, Jeldon and others moving in on the scene.
Coach Grayson explains new strategy to Huggins,
Kreps, Lehr, and Kroeger.
,lack Wood took the ball under Kearney's basket, dribbled
full length of the floor, and scored. Here we see him scoring
with Lightbody and Treadway watching.
Weslcyaiiis cage squad turned in a record at the end of
their season that topped previous records in many ways.
The Plainsman finished scoring a total of 1511, 11 points
better than last year's record. Their game average was 56
points as compared with their opposition average score
of 54- points.
Their record of 14' wins and 10 losses tied them with
Chadron for second place in the Nebraska College Con-
ference. In the NAIB Tourney at York they were beaten
by Omaha University 68-65 in the semi-finals.
An outstanding performance was turned in by the members
of Coach Crayson's cage squad, a performance that all
Wesleyaii can be proud of.
The tall and the short of the
Plainsman squad this year was Don
Boldehuck, 6'10", and LeRoy Seng,
5'8". This ace in the hole finished
the season with a total of 426
points, an average of 17.7 points
per game. He took 317 rebounds
for the lead in that division. Seng,
letterman this year and last, was
put out of action toward the end of
the season because of an appendec-
tomy. His specialty was from the
free throw line.
Boldebuek attempts a shot in the game with
Hastings which saw the Plainsmen fall 50 49
in a closely fought battle. Seen also is Zook
l3ll, Stickles 1301, and Hoggins.
Leading sprinters for Wesleyan's track
squad were Leon Lehr and Kenny Rog-
ersg here they await the starter's gun.
Coach Roy Robertson gives pointers
to his quartermile sprinters Bob Law-
son and Vic Hoggins.
1952 cindermen for Wesleyan pose he-
fore the stadium with their coach.
These boys worked hard to bring re-
sults in many first place records and
many a meet victory.
' 51, -J
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sehr-1 .mfs We Wwsseetts W?-1UU?5'1sw
FRONT FROM LEFT: R. Keefer, J. Krueger, B. Starkel, G. Reed, E. Weston,
J. Rainforlh, L. Lehr.
SECOND: Coach Grayson, B. Kropp, A. Gustafson, R. Olson, B. Witham,
THIRD: V. Johnson, T. Kitchen, P. Rosene, D. Christensen, L. Smith,
J. Jackson, M. Deal, A. Panicucci.
From left we have Ron Keefer, Jerry Rainforth, Leon Lehr, and
Roger Fosbender, who played the infield for the '52 season.
Bob Witham, catcher.
Wesleyan? number one battery this last
season was Archie Gustafson, pitcher, and
Page 1 03
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Number two battigfn zamching and dilarles Lisle for Wesley
Eldon We? us' and D and J an Were
were pitching- On Aye! 301: Le ,
Bob Krew y, sim WIS,
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Jerry Rainforth, broad jumper, and
Bob Allen, pole vaulter, are shown
watching the run off of another track
'Waiting to take their places at
bat are Glenn Reed, Ronnie O1-
son, and Bob Starkel, Wesleyan
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DON BLOOM PAUL OBERMEYER
Plainsman varsity golfers this . 7-EI" '-'ff
spring were-left to right: Rich- - ' he ,c
ard Jennings, Tom Kitchen, ' ,
Dale Unvert, and Dick Gentry.
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and Wayne Zlomke.
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Completing the list of Tennis
men were George Stephens, left,
Intramural activity was pretty much one sided as
the Crescents took the championship crown in foot-
ball and basketball, and claimed first place in the
turkey race. Their record in football was five
wins and one loss. Theta Chi followed with three
wins and two losses, the Phi Taus and the Barbs
last. In basketball the Crescents took 8 games and
lost 1. Phi Taus followed with 8 wins and 2 losses.
Theta Chi placed third, Independents fourth and
B-arbs last. The story was different in volleyball.
Champions in football in intramural play were these
Theta Chi took the lead with 9 wins and 3 losses,
and Crescent came in second with 8 wins and 4
losses. Phi Tau took third place, Independents and
Victors of basketball playoffs again were the
Crescents. Here the team exhibits the trophy they
Showing the style that made them champions
find the Crescents in play against the Barbs.
Del Harsh, Crescent, stretches for the finish line
that will proclaim him winner of the 1951 turkey
race. Ed Johnson is the judge standing in the
The championship Barb team of 1952 were
Jeanne Lindstrom, Shirlee Grohe, Marlene Fall-
beck, Lila Oehlerking, Lenore Sandfort, Mil-
dred Vrana, Carol Fisher. Kneeling: Joyce Carl-
son and Joan Shaw. Carol Fisher was the
Action on the floor as Nancy Young and Carolyn Rudd
move in to capture the ball. The game pitted the
Willards against the Barbs.
Barbara Farmer takes a shot for two
points as the Alpha Cams push ahead
of the Phi Mus.
In Women's Intramural play, the Barbs copped
two events taking basketball and volleyball both.
They had a 4- win-no loss record in basketball
and were followed by the Delta Zeta's with 3
wins-1 loss. The Phi Mu's had a 2-2 record,
followed by Alpha Gamma Delta and the Wil-
lards. Second place in volleyball were the Alpha
Cams, third place went to Delta Zetals, Phi Mu's
fourth and then Willards.
ter, Meisinger, Armstrong, Youngson.
FRONT ROW: Kent, McCosh, Hunkins, Sage, Y
Burkhardt, Nisley, Johnson, Link. '
Page 1 10
au, M. Bures, J. Schlichtemier.
pen, L. Ahkcr.
Each year outstanding bandsmen who have shown leadership, high
scholastic standing, and technical achievement are elected to
membership to the national band fraternity-Kappa Kappa Psi or
its counterpart honorary sorority-Tau Beta Sigma. The two or-
ganizations work together in planning Homecoming activities, en-
tertaining bands from out of town, and other band projects.
FRONT ROW: B. Jenkins, B.
Kappa Kappa Pi
BACK ROW: D. Hulquist, D. Gentry, D. Schreiner,
MIDLE ROW: D. Houston, W. Zlomke, H. Rosen-
Rasmusen, J. Dap-
ROW: Timm, Rogers, Norris, Smith, Coal-
Tau Beta igma
Actress. Actor, and the person doing the most off stage work, Membership into
5' ' '
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Theta Alpha Phi, better known as TAP, is the national honorary dramatic fraternity
at Nebr. Wesleyan. TAP provides recognition of outstanding drama students and
acts as the governing body under which the Plainsman Players produce the theater's
public productions. Three uoscarsf, are presented. They are given to the Best
TAP is obtained by election, based on a merit system.
The All-Wesleyan and Freshman Oratorical Contest. and the High School Invita-
tional Debate Tournament are only a few of the activities sponsored by Pi Kappa
Delta, a national honor society designed to stimulate greater interest in the speech
arts. Some of the highlights for the PKD squad this year were the Pi Kappa Delta
convention and the National Debate Championship held at West Point, N. Y.
Won' mtbalw '
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Pi Kappa Delta
-son' Galax' X
MQ, 15, L. T0 R.: J. Jackman, S. Harris, M. Gorst,
Q-'L 65- D. Hanna, M. Conover, P. Metzger, A. Stet-
,. A ...A ina, J. Harrison, K. Brehm, W. Brown.
Page 1 11
Phi Kappa Phi
Phi Kappa Phi is a national honorary scholastic fraternity com-
posed of faculty members and the upper ten percent of the senior
class who have shown by their leadership and scholastic achieve-
ments great promise of future success. The thirty-eight year old
society has as its prime purpose the encouragement of the students
to strive for the highest degree of proficiency of which he is
ROW 1: Miss Lenfest, Miss Snow, Mr. Deal, Rogers, Mr. Jensen.
ROW 2: Mr. Barringer, Miss Lux, Mr. Callen, Mrs. Bishop.
ROW 3: Sabin, Rosene, Luschei, Mr. Rosentrater, Mr. French, Mr. Cass, Mr. Bartley
ROW 4: Munkries, Zlomke, Mr. Slack, Johnson, Miss Booth.
i V 117' ' '
for ,.f., n 1 .
In American Universities and Colleges
STANDING: Henry Haye, Sara Harris, John Calvert, Mona Conover. Martin Luschei.
SEATED: Kenneth Rogers, Jackie Harrison, Marjorie Gorst, Ray Nuetzman.
One of the highest honors bestowed upon a senior is to be listed
in Who's Who. This honorary group offers recognition to seniors
who have ranked high scholastically, demonstrated leadership and
cooperation in academic and extracurricular activities, and above
all display promise of future usefulness.
I 75 1' lgi?l5iFfll
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STANDING: Nuetzman, Marsh, Haye, Luschei, Zlomke, Calvert.
SEATED: Waring, Barringer, Rogers, Gentry.
One of the greatest' honors a Nebraska Wesleyan
man may achieve is election to Blue Key, national
mens honorary fraternity, which was founded for
the purpose of honoring students who have shown
outstanding qualities of leadership on the campus,
and who have taken an active part in the activities
of the University. Blue Key with its sister group,
Cardinal Key, sponsors the annual May F ete.
STANDING: L. A
dams, B. Finecy, J. Harrison, M. Hunkins, C. Te Selle, M. Conover
E. Frantz, E. Goclhey.
Members of Cardinal Key are chosen on the basis
of scholarship, leadership, personality, and par-
ticipation in campus activities. It emphasizes the
development of character by application of the
cardinal virtues to living and leadership through
service in sponsoring worthy activities in the col-
SEATED: M. Gorst, B. Rosene, S. Harris. Miss Halbert, M. Larsen, M. Stone, B. Urbom
BACK ROW: Mr. lilcss. D. Cline. L. Bush, C. Fisher, K. Coldammer. M. Bond, D. Martin, J. Anderson, J. Shaw, Miss
SECOND ROW: B. Schuelke. K. Garrett. D. Hickman. M. Conover. M. Moomey, D. Miller, M. Miller.
FRONT ROW: U. Minteer. B. Brown. R. Nuetzxnan.
V. Dye, B. Munkres, K. Rogers, N. Walters.
Gamma Up ilon
Established this year as Nebraska Alpha was the national
honorary student publications fraternity, Gamma Upsilon.
Gamma Upsilon is a co-educational, co-publicational, and
co-staff honorary intended to cover the field of college stu-
dent publications. A group of four students from Culver-
Stockton College in Canton, Missouri, and Dr. Allen, execu-
y . , Q
otiicgrs. KERIZYXCHQ 'fisher
G wma KW5-lx0l+ll00x1XCYv and ,
Cline' Mile meelmgs'
tive secretary, came to the Wesleyan campus in March to in-
stall this chapter, which is the first chapter in Nebraska.
it 0, 6
gang tha Pig: adviswgeftix.
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Psi Chi, national psychology fraternity, is primarily concerned
with the advancement of the science of psychology. It also en-
deavors to encourage, stimulate, and maintain the scholarship of
its members in all academic fields as well as psychology.
M. Peters, Mrs. Heinlein, M. Larsen, R. Rhoades, D. Whiting, B. Farmer, K. Roberts, D. Kamano
SEATED: B. Cobleigh, S. Cramer.
SEATEDr Deal. Codlney. Dr. Roseutrater. Miss Corns. Dr. Barringer. Dr. Heinlein.
STANDING: Magorian, Hosene, Zlomke, Frye, Kuester, Jackman, Bartley, Munkres, McC0ne, Rogers,
The primary purpose of the honorary organization, Pi Gamma Mu, is to encourage
high scholarship in the social sciences and promote the study of social problems.
Students interested in the social sciences and with a high point average with the
required hours are eligible. An outside speaker is invited to discuss some lively
topic at the initiation services held toward the end of each semester.
Marquardt, Bitner, Dr. Shively, Zlomke, Gentry, Waring.
The purpose of Nu Med. and Theta Nu is to promote
interest in the medical professions. The top rank-
ing members of Nu Med are eligible for member-
ship in Theta Nu, an honorary pre-medical frater-
nity devoted to the promotion of high scholar-
ship among its members.
BACK ROW: Weston, Schlichtemier, Allely, Zlomke, Moore, Love, Sasse, Gentry, Waring, Hulquist, Quaife
THIRD ROW: Westfall, Crossfield, Iverson, Smith, Unvert, Calvert, Marsh, Ritter, Ladine, Bitner, Weston
SECOND ROW: Livers, Dewey, Kyes, Phillips, Vanderslice, Seger, Johnson, Benedict.
FRONT ROW: Marquardt, Dr. Shively, Carlson, Catch.
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1: Massie, Carriker, Jensen, Tucker, Moeller.
2: Sabin, Johnson, Rosene, Crone.
3: Joura, Housh, French, Gass.
igma Pi igma,
Students who have met the certain scholastic requirements of
Sigma Pi Sigma find that the group's activities, demonstrations,
lectures, and technical discussions stimulate their interest, partici-
pation, and understanding of the physical sciences.
Page 1 19
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ROW 1: K. Lewis, S. Lieurance, N. Seng, C. Ang, G. Newbury, A. Lowson, P. Litz, M. Bond
ROW 2: W. Cramer, C. Youngson, J. Harrington, B. Farmer, L. Iverson, B. Finecy, Mrs. Pauley, C. Rager,
P. Kilian, L. Adams, D. Hale, J. Jarvis
ROW 3: C. Weatherhogg, P. Hagemeister, A. Stetina, R. Rogers, J. Lowe, M. Livingston, L. Luginbill, M
Von Nostrand, K. Erickson, J. Crossfield, M. Moore, N. Kahl, R. Zahn, P. Metzger.
ROW 4: M. Sage, M. Phillips, E. Krondak, D. Doering, C. TeSelle, G. Hamilton, S. Lewis, S. Waldo, L. Ger-
beling, J. Beck, M. Kring, B. Dorsey, V. Martin, M. Kyes, P. Berger, M. Fallbeck
Alpha Gam memories of 1951-52 are many-pledg-
ing 23 girls-Cleo TeSelle as W Club Sweetheart-
our gracious and hospitable house mother-our
delicious meals-the fun of the Thanksgiving Din-
ner-A Christmas party for cerebral palsied chil-
dren-Alpha Cams at work in the theater--,loany
Smith, Peg Metzger, and Arlene Stetina in the
Road Company-Lois Iverson as Yellers of the
Brown prexy-Rosalie Zahn and Barbara Farmer
as Beauty Queen Candidates-Beth Finecy and
Lynelle Adams elected to Cardinal Key-sports
honors-the beauty of formal initiation-and the
very special excitement of the Rose Dinner-Patsy
Hagemeister with the highest average for the girls
on the Wesleyan campus-the appearance of the
Panhellenic Scholarship Cup on our mantle-the
somewhat damp fun of the Alpha Gam Formal
which called up memories of old Ireland-pinnings
and engagements all year that were slow in start-
ing ancl then came all in one big rush-the canasta
party-the senior breakfast-the Square Dance-
and always the fun of firesides, screnades, long
talks, and crazy jokes on each other-these things
and many others have made this a very special
year for those in Alpha Gam.
X. - ".. X-
Founded at Syracuse University
Syracuse, New York
Established at Nebraska Wesleyan
Beta Alpha Chapter
E, Q., ff
The sound of laughter and singing can be heard
coming from C. C. White, as the Barbs have their
weekly meetings. This is the organized group of
students who are unaffiliated.
The Barbs got "off with a bang" this year with a
watermelon feed, followed by square dances, hay-
rack rides, hour dances, and many other parties,
in fact one every month. The two big events that
are.a thrill-and excitement .for every Barb are the
Christmas and Spring formals. It is at the spring
formal that the Barb sweetheart and beau are
You'1l find that Barb members have a way of get-
ting into many campus activities. In almost every
organization Barbs held a top office. A few of
these areg Martin Luschei, the Student Senate pres-
ident, Herman Heise, presiding over Kappa Chi,
Gerry Swanson, heading Wesley Fellowship,
and Ray Nuetzman, president of Y.M.C.A. You
will also find Barbs tops in debate, athletics, music,
and dramatics.-Yes we are the Barbs.
BACK ROW: N. Rowley, J. Westfall, R. Ammon, M. Story, R. Vanderslice, J. Lindstrom, G. Swanson, G. Enuy, L.
Sporer, B. Mendenhall, C. Ganzel, R. Vrana.
THIRD ROW: S. Gilliam, B. Nay, J. Massie, L. Sandfort, M. Vrana, A. Nisley, B. Halterman, M. Gallion, V. Dob
rovolny, C. Fisher, J. Shaw, J. Carlson.
SECOND ROW: V. Foth, J. Ruth, L. Oehlerking, A. Armstrong, G. Benedict, M. Hanson, C. Fisher, M. Ballard, E. Marsh.
FIRST ROW: J. Stanford, B. Lutes, R. Donelson, G. Raymond, D. LeLaCheur, P. Schwinck, R. Thompson.
Founded at Nebraska Wesleyan
Merger of Everett and Theta Phl Sxgma
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The traditional Bear dances, the Bowery party, the
Christmas party for the orphans, the many hour
dances and the spring formal all combined to add
to another chapter in the long Crescent history.
The men of Crescent, proud of their ideals in
brotherhood, character, and service added more
lustre to their outstanding records. Members par-
ticipated in many school organizations such as
Blue Key, Gamma Upsilon, COG's, Kappa Kappa
Psi, Nu Med, Who's Who, "W" Club, YMCA.
Throughout the year the name of Crescent was
found always near the top in intramural activities
as they took top honors in the touch football, the
turkey race, and basketball. The Crescentmen also
played a major role in varsity competitiong The
participation in all of these activities combined to
form a strong spirit of fellowship .... the true
essence of fraternal life.
ROW 1: M. Schmidt, B. Mellinger, B. McBride, N. Hedges, J. Lewis, L. Buell, D. Jennings, D. Walden, D.
Williams, B. Muckel, D, Harsh, M. McDonald.
ROW 2: D. Cline, J. Shaw, J. Klippenstein, D. Nannen, G. Clifford, M. Hunt, J. Bancroft, B. Cecil, E. Carlson,
J. Havlicek, T. Calvert, J. Morton.
ROW 3: D. Ronnau, B. Lawson, R. Fosbender, G. Stephens, Dr. Barringer, Mrs. Benning, D. Speir, J. Calvert,
W. Marsh, B. Kahrs.
ROW 4: B. Witt, G. Velte, J. McCosh, D. Crabb, C. Dissmore, M. Linton, S. McClelland, J. Anderson, J. Kotouc,
M. Moomey, J. Oliver, V. Steider, B. Tuttle.
ROW 3: E. Hampton, J. Johnston, M. Corst, J. Anderson, L. Frantz, M. McCone, M. Hunkins, D. Benton, K.
Roberts, K. Garett, J. Koenig, H. Lutt, S. Ruby.
ROW 2: M. Sandsted, M. Joy, J. Hagemeister, S. Slater, Mrs. Misner, J. Harrison, M. Miller, C. Johnson,
R. Godbey, J. Johnson.
ROW 1: L. Bush, G. Thomas, D. Miller, H. Edgerton, B. Thurman, D. Miille, B. Johnson, M. Jahn, F. Schick,
"I'd rather be a D Z girl than a multi-millionaire."
Thus goes one of the songs we sing around the
dinner table and at our firesides. And when we
look back on this year, we know we wouldnlt take
a million or many millions for the wealth of
memories we have created. Those big memories
of our Western party-the jeans, the hay, and the
miniature bar-the Panhellenic ball-the formals,
the firesides our own Rose dinner-dance-with
Dick Gentry reigning as our DZ man for 1952,
the tiny baton twirler, the wishing well, and the fun.
But just as important are the little memories-
pledges raking lawns and singing from the roof,
studying until the wee hours in the living room,
the gabfests held anytime, anywhere: trying to
sleep up on third after a fireside, the cookies and
birthday cakes from home.
Yes, we have a million dollars worth of memories-
Wasnlt it worth a million to see' Jackie in the
opera, to have Edna elected Sweetheart of Sigma
Chi, to see Ruth and Marilyn tapped for Cardinal
Key, to have Marian a finalist in the Beauty Queen
contest, to see those officer stars after so many
Yes, we can sing "I'd rather he a DZ girl than a
multi-multimillionaireu and really mean it.
Founded at Miami University
Established at Nebraska Wesleyan
Beta Tau Chapter
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Founded at Miami University
Established at Nebraska Wesleyan
Glance backwards with us a moment to the
activities generating from "the house at Huntington
and Fifty-third." Within those ivied walls were
the new fruits of planning-a tile floor, light fix-
tures, furniture. There were many new memories-
a crystal-lovely Christmas Party, the staggering
All-Night Stag, swelling strains of "Oh, When
Those Saints-" around the baby-grand, the per-
ennial "showers" and we took our fun outside
those walls to the elite Spring Formal, chilly mid-
night serenades, and the rough-and-tumble intra-
mural field. But play is not everything. Hard
work payed off with a winning "Beat That Tiger"
display for Homecoming. Then there were the
individual achievements of men being elected to
Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key, Pi Gamma Mu, and
Sigma Pi Sigma. Artistically speaking Phi Tau
virtually monopolized the male cast of the opera
besides having the lead, not to mention three out
of four male dramatic leads plus numerous sup-
So here you see us, the Ramblers of Phi Kappa
Tau. It's been a great year of playing and work-
ing together. And We're proud to say that Phi
Kappa Tau was "right in there all the way."
ROW 1: G. Edgar, S. Williams, S. Moore, T. Wallace, B. Carlson, D. Fableson, J. Schlictemier, D. Gilman,
ROW 2: W. Zlomke, L. Smith, J. Rainforth, M. Schwenk, G. Lemon, D. Jarvis, J. Kimbol, D. Hanna, B. Jenkins,
J. Luce, W. Brown.
ROW 3: J. McKee, V. Crotinger, D. Odgers, B. Ansbaugh, P. Jackman, E. Weston, D. Gentry, Mrs. Dowell,
Dr. Rosentrater, G. Mussman, J. F icke, F. Stewart, L. Hunter, W. McGrew.
ROW 4-: B. Burroughs, E. Weston, P. Reed, H. Smith, J. Sterkel, D. Smith, S. Freburg, J. Bridges, R. Wright,
J. Grueber, T. Vogelsang, M. Robison, D. Anderson, D. Huston, D. Luther, D. Unvert.
ROW 5: L. Borders, D. Allely, G. Harris, C. Noren, D. Love, D. Christensen, R. Barron, W. Wiegert, B. Kreps,
D- CFOHC, J. Moeller, D. Unvert, F. Mills, D. McCosh, B. Larsen, E. Unvert.
Page 1 31
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BHIW F 'saremaa s s E BME H asa I
ROW 1: W. Swanstrom, R. Lucke, P. Seger, N. Brown, C. Eckles, H. Palmateer, J. Johnson.
ROW 2: D. Livers, N. Stooker, Miss Holding, M. Larson, Mrs. Reynolds, B. Cobleigh, K. Coldammer, D. Witte.
ROW 3: K. Coffey, M. Kent, S. Butler, J. Burger, N. Von Bergen, C. Scrimsher, C. Ladine, S. Ladine, L. Brantz.
ROW 4: S. Harris, M. Combs, B. Monson, J. Smith, J. Lind, V. Livers, S. Slosson, J. Oestmann, J. Larsen,
On March 4 of this year Phi Mu celebrated its
Centennial. ln these 100 years Phi Mu has grown
from one small chapter at Wesleyan College,
Macon, Georgia, to cover the nation with 67 active
chapters, and a total membership of over 25,000.
This has been an outstanding year ln many other
Ways, too. Some of the highlights of the year have
been winning homecoming decoration, the pledge
party Treasure Hunt, the Centennial Tea, and our
spring formal. Then there are those little yet im-
portant things such as hour dances, firesides, im-
promptu parties, pinnings, and engagements which
make college life so interesting and worthwhile.
We are proud of Phi Mu's achievements during this
year and of her contributions to campus activities.
We are proud of individual honors-Naegeli's win-
ning the Lincoln Symphony auditions, and Sarah's
lead in the play-but above this we prize the
atmosphere of cooperation, of living and working
together as a unit at 5219 Huntington. As in every
other year we have continued to strive for the high
ideals of our sorority-love, honor, truth. All of
these things make each of us proud to be a Phi Mu.
.gllfr ' x
Founded at Wesleyan Female College
Established at Nebraska Wesleyan
Zeta Kappa Chapter
Founded at Norwich Universlty
N orthfield, Vermont
Established at Nebraska Wesleyan
Gamma Phi Chapter
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Leadership, scholarship, and fellowship were key
words for Theta Chi in '51-,52.
Leadership in the form of Student Senate Presi-
dent Tom Waring fpast president of Interfraternity
Councill, W Club president Lee Morgan, Sigma
Pi Sigma President Wendell Carriker, Class presi-
dents, Dick Lewis, freshman, Don Hull, senior-
Leadership in the form of election to honoraries
such as Tom Waring and Hank Haye in Blue Key,
Wayne Miles in TAP, and Henry Haye in Whois
Who Among Students-Scholarship, Theta Chi's
are to be found in Theta Nu, Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma
Pi Sigma, Psi Chi. Besides, three of our brothers
have been accepted into the University of Ne-
braska Medical College. Fellowship found Theta
Chi's with a social calendar crammed with things
like the Orchid F ormal-we chose Bobbe Grund-
man for our "dream girl", Linoma Beach picnic,
Pioneer park breakfast, besides numerous parties
throughout the year.
All these things exemplify the Theta Chi's appre-
ciation of his motto-Alma Mater first and Theta
Chi for Alma Mater.
ROW 1: Nelson, Iverson, Reynolds, Ellis, Lightbody, Hoggins.
ROW 2: Boch, Morgan, Czpansky, Bitner, Deal, McNaught, Bures, Kroeger, Brown, Barger.
ROW 3: Marquette, Carlson, Sautter, Panicucci, Hawley, Dr. Shively, Mother Thurtle, Haye, Waring, Rosenau,
ROW 4: Abker, Keefer, Hull, Castle, Lewis, Bloom, Sasse, Brooks, Hulquist, Converse, Miles, Wiltse.
ROW 5: Patterson, Beeney, Marts, Olsen, Keuster, Fletcher, Smith, Ohs, Cutler, Lund, Carriker, Rhodes.
ROW 1: B. Softley, M. Myers, M. Timm, R. Manning, B. Alicata, C. Roberts, N. Hanna.
ROW 2: M. Norris, V. Ehrhart, S. Peterson, S. Alexander, B. Urbom, Mrs. Allen, B. Grundman, S. Link, E.
Schleiger, C. Biha.
ROW 3: J. Schnuelle, A. Ritter, M. Moore, M. Beeney, J. Hanson, M. Coulter, B. Meisinger, J. Pearson,
A. Baumgartner, D. Craig, J. Spencer, A. Ritter.
ROW 4: C. Rudd, M. Stone, G. Calvert, S. Flanagin, Y. Lycan, S. Cramer, J. Burkhardt, M. Conover, N. Young,
G. ASP, J. Pitcaithley, D. Busekist.
"Just ask any Coed
Down at Wesleyan U
Where's the place you love best
On Madison Avenue?"
lt's here at 50344 Madison where forty-five girls
work and play together, creating one of the most
harmonious groups on the campus.
This college year they combined talents to produce
the homecoming decorations seen on the opposite
page, which were certainly no small amount of
work. Festive high-lights at the Willard House
were the sweater hop, pledge tricks and firesides.
Of course the Willard walls fairly burst their beams
with pride as the following honors were earned:
Homecoming attendants, C. Rudd, J. Pearson, V.
Ehrhart, Ideal Plainswoman, M. Stone, Theta Chi
Dream Girl, B. Crundman, Beauty Queens, C.
Rudd, S. Alexander, Plainsman editor, M. Con-
over, leading dramatic roles, S. Peterson, C. Rudd,
B. Alicata, N. Young, D. Craig, cheerleaders, N.
Hanna, C. Roberts, debate champions, C. Rudd,
A. Baumgartner, V. Trail.
This is but a peak at '51-'52 Willard memories
"Only three blocks up from forty-eight
On the Sunny side of the street
If you don't know where to find it,
Ask any one you meet."
Founded at Nebraska Wesleyan
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FIRST FLOOR--ROW 2: B. Witt, M. Hanson, N. Zavrel, C. Fisher, V. Dobrovolny, B. Tuttle,
L. Sporer, R. Thomson.
John on Hall Officer And Councilor
Nancy Hinman - - Pf6Sid6I1t
Sally Gillllam Vice President
Marlene Bond - - Secretary
Ruby N1-ana - Treasurer
Gerry Swanson - - Councilors
Johnson Hall holds many happy memories for its 95 residents, such
as meeting their new roommates, getting acquainted with the girls
across the hall, planning surprise parties, and even studying once
in a while. Sharing and learning to live with others is an important
part in the lives of everyone-and Johnson Hall gives its residents
SECOND FLOOR-ROW 3: C. Biba, D. Craig, D. Crabb, G. Ganzel, M. Bond, M. Phillips,
P. Litz, M. Kring, J. Johnston, V. Martin, A. Ritter, A. Ritter.
ROW 2: S. Grobe, G. Asp, R. Donelson, D. LeLaCheur, K. Erickson, E. Krondak, P, Seger,
J. Miller, B. Johnson, M. Miller, C. Rudd, J. Larson.
ROW 1: G. Velte, J. Westfall, D. Martin, R. Wallis, V. Steider, J. Johnson, W. Cramer, M. Jahn,
F. Schick, M. Linton.
I Page 140
THIRD FLOOR-Row 3: L. Sandfort, D. Busekist, M. Vrana, J. Ruth, I. Koenig, K. Lind-
strom. N. Seng, D. Doering, B. Soltley, S. Gillham.
ROW 2: R. Zahn, N. Schnuelle, C. Lacline, N. Hinman, G. Meese, V. Livers, D. Livers,
son, R. Vrana, C. Benedict.
ROW 1: A. Lowson, M. Kyes, B. Halterman, J. Stanford, G. Raymond, B. Lutes, B. Nay.
Johnson Hall, residence for freshman women, celebrated its fourth
birthday with a birthday dinner in February. Some of the high-
lights of the past year have been the Johnson Hall Formal held in
November, Open House for Homecoming, and the many times when
the group met for firesides.
42' '. J
Nancy Hinman, President of Johnson
Hall, relaxes and listens to her favorite
FOURTH FLOOR-ROW 2: Miss Eberhart, B. Brooks, M. Story, M. Ballard, M. Smith, B.
ROW 1: G. Newbury, L. Oehlerking, E. Marsh, M. Gallion, J. Shaw.
, 5 ."'M
September brought a new "crop" of freshmen to the campus. Like
all new "crops" they received some special attention. The annual
Freshman Retreat sponsored by the Y's with explanations by "camp-
us notables," the wonderful picnic lunch, and the worship service
afterwards were good introductions to campus life. Later came
registration-and for the girls in the dorm a formal introduction
to the "campus church" on Johnson Hall's go to church Sunday.
By the way, do you remember the rain?
Highlighting Traditions Day was Kangaroo Court where offend-
ing "Freshies," bedecked in green and carrying green balloons
were tried for various misdemeanors. After due process of the
law they were found guilty and punished much to the delight of
the rest of the Student Body. Near the end of the month the
Cl1ancellor's reception, following his annual address in morning
chapel, formally launched Wesleyan social life. As the excite-
ment of meeting old friends and making new ones wore off,
students and faculty settled down for a year of work-and fun.
The fund-raising Pancake Supper given by Wesley Fellow-
!-ig' A H,
ship gave the boys a good chance to practice the domestic
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The Spinsters had their Spree and awarded "Most
Eligible Bachelor" Erv Weston a ball and chaing
And to prove it was ladies night Mary Moore
received a loving cup for the outstanding creation-
her date's corsage. The fellows enjoyed the fun
and many relaxed in the Snack Bar with their dates
After all applause had subsided and the judges sheets
were in, Phil Jackman and Wayne Brown were awarded
the coveted first prize in the talent show sponsored
annually by the combined Publications Staff.
October also brought Deans Forrest and Gass to the
Plainsman Box Office to buy their tickets fy the
first play of the season. Meanwhile, Ray Nuetzman
practiced his control room technique in anticipation
of the opening curtain.
The influx of Indian Summer days found these girls
spending those minutes between classes absorbing their
Vitamin D the easy way.
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In the evening Wesleyan alums initiated a new
tradition--a chuck wagon feed.
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Winners of the sorority house decoration
were the Phi Mus with their three little
tigers hung up to dry.
During game half time, Miss Cleo Te Selle was in-
troduced to the crowd as "W" Club Sweetheart.
"Kelly's" two attendants were Vi Ehrhart and .lo
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Opening the "formal" season was Johnson Hal1's gala "
evening. Lenore Sandfort, Joe Housh, Paul Horner and E
Claudia Ritter found relaxation playing cards. In fact,
the card tables looked like they were universal favorites.
A "7 ?"Y"""f-"'i"" "" 'S
5 ' i' ' '
November also found serious plans in the making when the Campus
Chest Drive planning committee got together. First some advertising-
a catchy slogan like 100 at 3 for C.C.D., then the carnival and dance,
with the Phi Tau Combo providing music to climax the drive.
Lilian Alfiche shows Miss Johnson, Dean of Women, a lei made
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One day each year fellows are allowed to enter the forbidden land, second,
third, and fourth floors of Johnson Hall. This event is during the annual
Johnson Hall open house. Not only is Johnson Hall clean, but it is provided
with beautiful decorations like Jay Newbury and "Mimi" Stevenson.
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Every year at the Orchid formal, the Theta Chi's elect
their "dream girl". This year the honor went to "Bobbie"
Grundmnn and if looks as if she really means to hang on
to that cup!
of Nebraska sunflowers, substitutes for orchids from Hawaii-
December was a busy month for everyone . . . After the student
body had finished caroling and had gathered in front of
present to him on behalf of the student body.
. . . And the matins planning committee completed arrangements
for the early morning services-conducted by students for the
Old Main, the Chancellor's daughter presented a Christmas Q
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A: 'Z i . . . Johnson Hall had its Christmas dinner prepared by Mrs.
Q, Menefee and her staff.
" . . . In C. C. White's auditorium, Jean Poyer presented the first
senior recital of the year.
. . . And the night before vacation the Barbs and their
dates danced under the mistletoe of one of the leading
. . . The boys at the pool table were getting used to a
little free time during the afternoon. Until a few days
before they had spent most of their time either on the
practice field or playing in football games. These six
seniors are R. Starkel, M. Schmidt, R. Whitaker, D. Hull,
L. Walker, H. DuBois.
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Religious Emphasis Week, supervised hy the Religious Life commit- Q
tee, was highlighted by the chapel convocation speeches of Dr. Gaston U
Foote, famous author and minister. Dr. Foote spent the afternoon on
the campus counciling those students who cared to come to him.
Before his evening speech he relaxed at one of the various houses on
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The new semester also brought several
new students to the campus, among whom
was Tatiana Budovich, a Ulcranian immi-
The district "Y" Conference at Hastings
was attended by sixteen Wesleyan stu-
dents. Among other schools represented
were Ag College, Doane, Kearney, Uni-
versity of Nebraska, York, and Wayne.
The third Wesleyan sponsored high school invitational forensic tournament
was a big success. Over one hundred students from twenty different schools
and three different states attended. The high team was Sylvia and Mary
Johnson-no relation-from Norfolk. Virginia Trail and Ann Baumgartnerg
Q Rex Sample and Bob Whited were two among four debate teams rated super-
ior at the College Debate Tournament.
5.1: L- Y
V mners of the All Wesleyan Oratorlcal contest were Mel
un Schwenk third Virvmia Trail second and Bob
Wlnted who won first Their ability as speakers won
each of them a speech scholarship.
Joe DuBois, outstanding NCC lineman from Wesleyan,
receives the Bill Carriker award from Bill Carriker and
WAA members, Betty Davis, Lois Montgomery, and Marcia
Duey, are "supposed" to- be busy selling candy and apples,
at one of the basketball games.
Three more months of school! The juniors awed UH by the
splendor of seniors form an arch for the honored on Senior
"Chan" and Mrs. Bracy helped Johnson Hall
celebrate its third birthday, February 21. '
During another of the Thursday Convocations, Cardinal Key
tapped four new members. Lynelle Adams, new president of
Alpha Gam, was one of the lucky four. Marilyn Larson is the
Cardinal Key "tapper."
Xwrl' A' ,244
One of the Y-Teen Conference discussion periods seems
to be going full swing. The purpose of the conference
,F was to acquaint future teachers and possible Y-Teen spon-
sors with that organization and its functions.
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Student nurses of Bryan Memorial Hospital receive their lamps at First Methodist Church, while four others graduate
from the Nebr. Methodist School of Nursing in Omaha.
Mary Margaret Cole
Val ,lean Wheeler
ROW 1: Nelson, Shafer, Fredericks, Nelson, Bergstraesser, Deckert, Sheerer, McAlpure.
ROW 2: Thompson, Nesseler, Jones, Kendle, Humphrey, Phillips, McGregor, Francis,
Mrs. Hess, Miss Johnston.
BACK ROW: Hanson, Carson, Maurer, Oehlerking, Adair, Seagle, Willard, Huff, Cal-
One group of newly initiated Gamma Upsilon members talked to the
initiating officers from Culver-Stockton College, while Dr. Allen, execu-
tive secrelary. showed another group his key.
on Catch and Tom Waring were proh-
ably talking over campaign techniques
just before this picture was taken since
both were running for student senate
presidency at the time.
A social get-together for the faculty women was the lunch-
eon meeting of the Faculty Auxiliary held this time at
Mrs. Evans' home.
Mrs. Brandt presented the traveling Panhellenic
scholarship trophy to Lynelle Adams, president of
Alpha Gamma Delta, at the annual Panhellenic
Representative of all spring tours was the I. R. C.
caravan. Folding programs while they listen to
plans are the caravan members.
Elected by a popular vote of the 1952 student
body, Margaret Stone and Dick Hanna were
honored as the Ideal Plainswoman and Plains-
"Mig" and Dick received their cups from Mo
Conover, Plainsman editor.
"Mig" and Dick enjoy cokes in the student
union after being announced as the 1952 Ideals.
CAROL LADIN E
. H5221 3:55
Easter Matins is not all beauty and
worship. There are many committees,
like the decoration committee, that help
make it so.
Boxes for the social are in big demand when N Q- hu.-mu
presented by young ladies like those at the F flkff-1 'l M
At the WAA function, Robbie's
crying towel is sold to the highest
bidder-and the "kids" seem to love
Part of campus tradition are the firesides at
the various professors' homes, and Dr. .lohn's
is always a favorite.
Page 1 62
Lifetime memberships in the Pep Club are
given to the cheerleaders by the sponsor, Marie
Mangold, at the Sports Banquet.
Highlighting May festivities were the tra-
ditional May Fete ceremonies over which
governed Margaret Stone, the 1952 Mav
Queen, and Dick Gentry, 1952 Student
"BIC SNOB," "OLD GROUCHN --Vi
Ehrhart and Dan Bitner were revealed as
the most popular man and woman among
organized students at the annual Big Snob-
Old Crouch Dance.
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OWNED BY THE PEOPLE IT SERVES
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4807 St. Paul Lincoln
MEDALS, PINS, AND TROPHIES
Jewelry Manufacturing Company
'I108 P Street 2-3810
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
10th AND O
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open evenings and Sundays
4743 Holdrege 6-2420
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THE Snfnwm-Mumns Co.
PAINTS, VARNISHES, LACQUERS, LEADS, OILS, ENAMEL5,
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'I333 O! Street
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Visit Your New
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360 North 48th Street 126 No. 11th Lincoln
UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION 0 A. Q
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Plan Your Next Dinner or
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. SCHIMMEL, MANAGING DIRECTOR
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PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
4728 St. Paul Lincoln
MEALS-SNAC KS-FOU NTAI N
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No. 48th at Fremont Lincoln
TAKE A PERSONAL PICTURE RECORD
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See our complete line-up of the new and
exciting Kodak Comeros.
Prices from 522.30
EASTMAN KODAK STORES,
'I22'I O Street Phone 2-7216
, , Af-
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'I25 No. 1'Ith Street
Come in and carry out a new
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CITIZENS STATE BAN
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' I I
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CONGRATULATIONS ON WINNING
SEASONS TO YOUR FOOTBALL,
Nebraska Wesleyan grid-
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tected against athletic in-
jury by Woodmen Acci-
Many Plainsmen students
are protected against in-
jury by Woodmen Acci-
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personal insurance needs
consult E. A. Prenosil,
specializing in accident,
health, hospitalization and
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E. A. PRENOSIL
Personal Insurance Advis
and Associated Companies
A Nebraska Institution
Helping To Build A Greater
2542 No. 48th Lincoln Nebraska
2723 No. 48th Lincoln
I -I ,x
Page 1 72
N 5 'BOWC
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YOUR DRUGSTORE ON THE CORNER
V No 48th Lincoln
lid' V, WH, Q.
1341 0 Lincoln
WARN ER-MEDLIN STUDIOS
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Service Quality Courtesy
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714 Security Bldg. 2-6272
UNIVERSITY PLACE NEWS
Printing Service to
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2719 No. 48 Lincoln
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2739 No. 48th Lincoln 2626 No. 48th Lincoln
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2726 No. 48th 6-2248
BASEMENT OF "OLD MAIN"
Our 39th Year
4725 St. Paul
FOR THINGS YOU NEED EVERYDAY
THINK OF THE
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MEEK LUMBER CO.
BUILDING MATERIAL as. COAL
2441 No. 48th Lincoln
' ' ' ' ' for over 45 years this real
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When Your Shoes Need Repair
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323 North 13th St. 2-5258
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Moy our beocon light your woy home ond
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Page 1 78
BILL ALBERS 81 HIS ORCHESTRA
"it's the MUSIC that makes the affair"
For Bookings Telephone 4-3589
THESE FAMILIAR WESLEYAN LANDMARKS
OLSON CGNSTRUCTION CCD.
nf. Q .
, Z -,M .5
' 'E . 424,-
Mrs. Volstead, HOVLAND-SWANSON'S
Sportswear buyer shows Barbara Farmer
and Barbara Dorsey some of the perky new
HOVLAND'S College fashions are always
up-to-date and just what a Co-ed dreams
Private Party Room
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1425-27 South Street
STANDARD NOISELESS, ELECTRIC
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228 North 13th Street
Lincoln 8, Nebraska
4701 "O" Lincoln
Miss Hannah Jensen, Prop.
2711 No. 48th 6-1278
School Supplies, Text Books, Stationery, Typewriters
Pennants, Unusual Gifts, Neckties, Hosiery
"EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT"
Serving Wesleyan Students 1927-1952
48th and Baldwin Lincoln
Let Us "Furnace" Your Home
GREEN FURNACE and
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2747 No. 48 Lincoln
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Congratulations to Nebraska Wesleyan
On Their 50th Volume of the Plamsman
Natnonal Bank of Commerce rs Celebrat
mg Their 50th Year at l3th 8t O Streets
Member of Federal Deposut Insurance Corp
On the Publrcatlon of Its 50th Volume
We are proud to have had the opportumty
of contlbutmg fo the growth of this fme
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766 Dammod Ilfelcome you!
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I DEX DE
STUDENTS, ADVERTISERS, DRGANIZATID , TITLE
Abker, Larry, 110, 135
Adams, James, 124
Adams, Lynell, 67, 77, 82, 114, 122
Adair, .1 can
Alfiche, Lillian, 138
Alexander, Shirley, 85, 136
Alicata, Betty, 136
Allard, Phil, 79, 81
Allely, Don, 77, 118, 131
Allen, William, 131
Alpha Gamma Delta, 122
Ammon, Rosina, 78, 84, 125
Amspaugh, Bure, 131
Anderson, Don, 131
Anderson, Janice, 83, 84, 115, 128
Anderson, Joyce, 67, 128
Bishop, Ethel, 14, 112
Bitner, Dan, 118, 135
Bloom, Don, 135
Bloom Typewriting Agency, 176
Blue Key, 114
Bock, Franklyn, 135
Boerrigtcr, Glen, 124
Bolderbuck, Don, B0
Bond, Marlene, 84, 115, 122, 139
Booth, Ethel, 14, 112
Borders, LeRoy, 83, 131
Bouslough, Burney, 65, 66, 124
Boyd Jewelry Company, 174
Bracy, Carl, 12, 78
Brandt, Clara, 14
Branz, Lavawn, 85, 132
Ang, Carlecn, 122
Armstrong, Arlene, 110, 125
Armstrong Furniture, 169
Arrigo's Market, 167
Art Club, 79
Asp, Geraldine, 85, 13, 9
Ballard, Melba, 125, 141
Bancroft, John, 127
Barringer, G. A., 14, 112, 114, 117,
Barron, Roland, 74, 131
Bartley, J. E., 14, 112, 117
Bailey, William, 78
Barger, Bmce, 135
Baumgartner, Ann, 75, 82, 111, 136
Beatrice Foods. 178
Beck, .ls-an, 122
Becker, Clifford, 81
Beeney, Marilyn, 76, 136
Beeney, Bill, 135
Benedict, Glenna, 118, 125, 140
Ben Franklin Stores, 175
Bridges, James, 131
Brooks, Bennetta, 141
Brooks. John, 110, 135
Brown, Nandy, 132
Brown, Katherine, 14
Robert, 74, 111, 131
William, 81, 88, 115, 135
Buell, Lyle, 127
Bnettcnl-nach, Shirley, 81
Bures. Marvin, 110, 135
Burger. lean, 132
Bnrkhardt, Janet. 65, 110, 136
Burroughs. Bob, 131
Busekiat. Donna. 136. 140
Bush, Lynette, 87, 115, 128
Butler. Sallie, 132
Butlers Cleaners, 175
Ben Your Hairdresser, 168
Oscar. 14, 65, 68
Benson. Wayne. 82, 124
Benton, Donna, 78, 128
Callen. Glen, 15, 112
Calvert. Gretchen, 136
Calvert. John, 79, 113, 114, 118, 127
Calvert. Tom, 127
Cardinal Kev, 114
Carlson, Bob. 66. 131
Carlson. Erwin. 127
, Gerald. 66. 118
Carlson. Joyce. 67. 80, 125, 140
Carlson. Lloyd, 135
Carriker. Wendell, 66, 80, 119, 135
Berger, Margaret, 122
Bihs. Carol. 132, 139
Bill Albers Band, 17B
Cassel. Kr-nneth, 78, 135
Cecil. Bob. 80. 127
Chapel Choir, 65
Cheaper Drug Company, 175
Christiansen, Densil, 131
Christensen, Don, 81
Citizens State Bank, 171
Clark, Nettie, 78
Clifford, bury, 127
Cline, Donn, 88, 115, 127
Clipson, John, 64, 65, 66
Cobleigh, Beverly, 77, 116, 132
Coffey, Kathleen, 67, 80
Collins Standard Service, 172
Colon, V. A., 15
Combs, Mary Lou, 7B, 132, 138
Commonwealth Company, 169
Conncrly, La Veeda
Conover, Mona, 78, 79, 87, 111, 113
Consumer Public Power, 166
Continental National Bank, 177
Converse, Ray, 85, 135
Cornhusker 1-lotcl, 169
Cnrns, Mamie, 15, 117
Coulter, Madeline, 78, 85, 110, 136
Crabb, Donna, 67, 128, 139 '
Craig, Diane, 85, 136, 139
Cramer, Shirley, 116, 136
Crmncr, Willa Ju, 122, 139
Crone, Richard, 119, 131
Crnssficld. Joanne. 118, 122
Crotinncr, Vern, 131
Cotner Tcrracc, 178
Cumminq. Rnhcrt, 65
Cutler, Ron, 135
Czapanskiy, Lee, 135
Dappen, .luc, 63, 78, 8-1, 110. 124
Deal, Boy, 15, 112, 117
Dcal, Marvin, 135
Delta Zeta, 128
Dilvert. Oliln. 83
Dietrich Bike and KEY Shop, 167
Dismorr. Coll:-te. Bl. 35. 123
Dnhrnvolnv, Velma. 125. 138
Deering. Donna. 122, 140
Dooley. L. W.. 15
Don:-lrlson. llolnlrrln, 125, 139
Douglas, Icon. 1311
, 114, 115
Dorsey, Barbara, 65, 85, 80, 122
Doyle Shoe Shop, 176
Drown, K. E., Dr., 168
Ducy, Marcie, 81, 118
Dvorak, T. J., Dr., 175
Dye, Vic, 81, 82, 83, 88, 115, 124
Eastman Korlak Store, 170
Eberhart, Betty, 15, 141
Eeklcs, C., 132
Edgar, George, 66, 75, 85, 119, 131
Edgerton, Hazel, 78, 128
Ehrhart, Vi, 77, 132
Elec and Son, 174
Ellis, Vernon, 135
Ellsworth, Dale, 82
Emery, Gloria, 125, 188
Ericson, Katherine, 122, 139
Esquire Cleaners, 174
Evans, John, 15
Evans Studio, 169
Evers, Marvin, 66, 81, 82, 124
Fallbcck, Marlene, 80, 122
Fahleson, Don, 131
Fairmont Foods, 175
Farmer, Barbara, 80, 116, 122
Fike, John, 131
Finecy, Beth, 65, 75, 77, 114, 122
Firestone, Louise '
First National Bank, 167
Fisher, Carol, 80, 125
Fisher, Charlene, 88, 115, 125, 138
Flanagin. Shirley, 136
Fletcher, Vic, 135
Flight, Tom. 81
Foshcnder, Roger, 80, 127
Foth, Velma, 78. 125
Forrest, A. L., 13, 75
Frantz, Liz, 78, 80, 114, 128
French, Walter, 15, 112, 119
Frcdburg, Stanley. 131
Fry, Robert, 81. 83, 117
Funayama, Thelma, 76
Future Teachers of America, 78
Gallinn, Merilce, 67, 85, 125, 141
Gamma Upsilon. 115
Ganzel. Gwen Gay, 125, 139
Garner, Walt, 80
Garrett, Kathy. 87, 115, 128
Cass, Clinton, 13. 77, 84, 112, 110
Gas Company. 172
Catch, Don, 111, 118'
Gates Insurance, 166
Gentry, Dick, 75, 80, 110, 114, 118, 131
Gcrberling, Lindell, 122
Gillahm, Nelva, 125, 140
Gilman, Dean, 131
Girls Glee Club, 67
Godby, Esther, 76, 78, 82, 83, 114, 117, 128
Goldammer, Kathy, 76, 79, 87, 115, 132
Good Motor Sales, 181
Gorst, Marjorie, 65, 67, 77, 111,
Grayson, John, 16, 80
Green Furnace Plurnbing,,181
Griess. Jerald, 124
Grebe, Shirlce, 139
Grines, Mary Louise, 78
Gruber, John, 131
Cmndman, Roberta, 65, 77, 136
Gustafson, Archie, 80
Hugcmeistcr, Joanne, 85, 128
Hagemeister, Patsy, 67, 122
Haines, Dean, 81
Halbert, Bernice, 16, 114
Hale, Daisy, 85, 122
Haltcrman, Betty, 76, 81, 125, 14
Hamilton, Georgia, 122
Hampton, Edna, 82, 128
Hanna, Dick, 79, 80, 111, 131
Hana, Beth, B5
Hanna, Nancy, 78, 85, 136
Hansen, Conoco, 178
Hanson, Jean, 64, 67, 78, 85, 136
Hanson, Marie, 125, 138
Hanson, Warren. 81
Harden, John, 124
Harold's Luneheonette, 168
Harrington, Joan, 78, 122
1-1arrington's Company, 176
Harris, Guy, 66, 131
113, 114, 128
Harris, Sara, 74, 77, 111, 113 114, 132
Harrison, Homer, 64, 65, 66
Harrison. Jackie, 64. 65, 67, 68, 79, 111, 113,
Harsh, Dale, 127
Havelock National Bank, 166
Havlicek, John, 127
Hawley. Dick, 78, 135
Hayc, Henry, 79, 113, 114, 118, 135
Hodges. Neal, 127
Hcilcman, Janet, 128
Heinlein, Julie, 16, 116, 117
Heise, Herman. 81, 124
H1-ns, Fred, 16, 115
His-krnan. Don, 81, 88, 115
Hinklc Machine Shop, 172
Hines, Betsey, 111
Hinman, Nancy, 67, 140
Holding, Mary Louise, 16, 67,
Hoffman, Enid, 16
H. P. Lou, 181
Huggins, Vic, 80, 135
Holmes Grocery, 180
Horner, Paul, 135
Housh, Joe, 81, 119, 124
Houston, Don, 110, 131
Hulquest, Dick, 110, 118, 135
Hull, Don, 80, 135
Huakins, Marilyn, 75, 110, 114, 128
Hunt, Mac, 127
Hunter, Lewis, 131
Jnbody , Richard
lnterfraternity Council, 77
ltalian Village, 183
Lois, 80, 85, 118, 122
Jackman, Phil, 74, 111, 117, 131
Jackson, Jerry, 135
Jalm, Mildred, 67, 85, 128, 13
Jarvis, Dale, 74, 81, 131
Jarvis, Joan, 122
J. C. Penney G1 Company, 168
.1 eamhy, Bob
Jenkins, Billy, 66, 110, 131
Jennings, Richard, 80, 127
Jensen, J. C., 16, 112, 119
Jewett, Robert, 65, 66, 81, 124
Johnson, Connie, 65, 67, 78, 85, 128
Johnson, Barbara, 67, 128, 139
Johnson, Earl, 16
Johnson, Ethel, 13, 76, 77, 87, 115
Johnson, G1-orge, 81, 83
Johnson Charles, 112, 119, 118, 124
Johnson, Janice L., 128
Johnson, Janice V., 65, 67, 110, 132
Johnson, Joan, 78, 132, 139
Johnson, Lois, 63, 78
Johnson Lester, 81
Johnston, Joyce, 128, 139
Joura, Wally, 119
Joy, Muriel, 128
Kahl, Neva, 82, 84, 122
Kahrs, Duane, 127
Kamano, Dennis, 116
Kappa Chi, 81
Kappa Kappa Psi, 110
Keeler, Ron. 80, 135
Kelly, Arthell, 16
Kent. Marilyn, 82, 110, 132
Kilian, Phvllis, 122
Kimball, John, 131
Klippenstein, John, 1271
Koenig, Joyce, 128, 140
Kotouc, Jane, 79, 87, 128
Kreps, Burl, 77, 82, 83, 131
Kring, Margaret, 122, 139
Kroeger, Darrel, 135
Krondak, Elaine, 122, 139
Kuester, Bob, 117, 135
Kyes, Marilyn, 118, 122, 140
Ladine, Carol, 67, 85, 118, 132, 140
Ladine, Shirley, 78, 132
Larsen, Judith, 67, 78, 85, 132, 139
Larsen, Bob, 64-, 65, 66, 131
Larson, Marilyn, 64, 67, 77, 114, 11
Latch Brothers Company, 167
Lawson, Robert, 127
LeBar, Paul, 17, 64
LeLaCheur, Diane, 125, 139
Lemon, Gary, 81, 111, 131
Mclllravy, Allen, 124
McGrew, Warren, 66, 131
McKee, Joe, 66, 131
McNaught, Walden, 135
Magorian, Mary Lou, 117
Magorian , Tom
e, 11, as
Manning, Rosemary, 78, 136
Marquardt, Vic, 118, 135
Marsh, Wayne, 75, 77, 82, 114, 118, 127
, 67, 78, 88, 115, 139
Martin, Virginia, 122, 139
Marrs, R. M., 17
Marsh, Elaine, 125, 141
Marta, Gordon, 80, 135
Leslie, Robert, 80
Lewis, Dick, 80, 135
Lewis, Katherine, 67, 122
Lewis, Jack, 127
Lewis, Sara, 122
Lieuranee, Sally, 64, 67, 122
Lightbody. lim, 135
Lind, Jo, 78, ss, 132
Lindgren, Margaret, 17
Linfest. Grace, 17, 112
Link, Shclia, 82, 110, 136
Lindstrom, Jeanne, 65, 125, 140
Linton. Marilyn, 81, 128, 139
Lipe, Duane, 66, 85, 135
Litz, Peggy, 122, 139
Livers, Dalene, 63, 132, 140
Livers, Verla, 118, 132, 140
Livingston, Marlene, 65, 122
Logan, Dennis, 77, 135
Love, Dave, 118, 131
Lowson, Aileen, 111, 122, 140
Lowe, lane, 122
Lowell Jewelry, 173
Locke, Rosemary, 64, 67, 85
Ludwig, Huber, 17
Lugenbill, Liz, 75, 82, 83, 122
Luce, Jerry, 131
Lund, Douglas, 135
Lusohei, Helen, 17
Luschei, Martin, 75, 79, 82, 112, 113, 114, 124
Luther. Dale, 131
Lutt, Harriet, 128
Lutes, Barbara, 125, 140
Lux, Gladys, 17, 79
Lycan, Yvonne, 136
McBride, Robert, 127
Mr-Clellend. Sue, 78, 128
McCosb, Joyce. 65, 77, 110, 128
McCosb, Don, 131
Mx'Cone. Marion, 67, 76, 78, 117, 128
McDonald, Merle, 127
Massie, Janice, 125
Massie, Ronald, 75, 78, 119
Mathers, E. S., Dr., 174
Matingly, L. E., 17, 81, 82
Mayo Drug Company, 173
Meek Lumber Company, 175
Meese, Glendora, 140
Meisingor, Bonnie, 78, 110, 136
Mendenhall, Beth, 78, 85, 125, 141
Metzger, Peg, 74, 77, 111, 122
Mickey, D., 18
Miillc, Dorothy, 128
Millinger, Robert, 127
Miles, Wayne, 135
Miller, Doris, 82, 83, 88, 115, 128
Miller, Janice, 139
Miller, Marion, 88, 115, 128, 139
Miller K Paine, 171
Mills, Frank, 65, 66, 131
Minteer, Bruce. 65, 87, 115
Mobile Gas Station, 176
Moeller, Jim. 119, 131
Monson, Beverly, 85, 132
Moomey, Marion, 77, 88, 115, 128
Moore, Mary Ann, 78, 80, 122
Moore, Mary Jeanette, 67, 136
Moore, Scott, 118, 131
Morgan, Lee, 80, 135
Morton, Jerry, 127
Muckel, Bob, 127
Muller. Elsie, 18
Munkres, Bob, 75, 112, 115, 117, 124
Murrisb, W., 18
Muasman, Gary, 131
Myers, Mary, 78, 136
Nagele. Dick. 80
Nannean, Dal, 127
National Bank oi Commerce, 182
Nay, Barbara, 125, 140
Nebraska Typewriter Company, 171
Nelson, Barbara .lean
Nelson, Sanford, B0
Nelson, Vemon, 66, 135
Newbury, Gladys, 65. 67, 122, 141
Nesbitt Bottling Company, 180
Noutzmun, Ray, 75, 79, 81, 82, 88, 113,
Nielians, Don, 75
Nisley, Alice, 76, 80, 110, 125
Nora-n, Charles, 131
Norris, Margaret, 110, 132
Nu Med, 118
Odgers, Richard, 81, 131
Ocblerking, Lila, 78, 85, 80, 125, 141
Oestmunn, Juanna Lee, 132, 138
Oberrneyer, Paul, Bl, 80
Obs, Dwight, 135
Oliver. .leannine, 79, 128
Olson Construction Company, 179
Olson, Dayton, 75, 81, 82, 84, 124
Olson, Ronnie, 135
Osborn, Dorothy, 81
Pallnntteer, Harriet, 78, 132
Pangbom. Patsy, 83
Panhellenic Council, 77
Panicucci, Arno, 135
Patio Drive lnn, 170
Patterson, George, 135
Paulson, Leonard, 18. 66
Pearson, Janet, 64, 65, 67, 85, 136
Pcrisho, C. R., 18
Pepsi Cola Bottling Company, 182
Peters, Marjorie, 76, 78, 111, 116
Peterson, Sandy, 74, 136
Phillips, Marilyn, 76, 118, 122, 139
Pbi Mu, 132
Phi Kappa Tau, 131
Phi Kappa Phi, 112
Pi Gamma Mu, 117
Pi Kappa Delta, 111
Pitchaithlcy. laniver, 136
Plainsman Bookstore, 174
Priefert, Vivianne, 63
Priest, Norman, 65, 66, 75, 84
Psi Chi, 116
Quaife, Merton, 66. 118
Radin, Maxine, 81
Razer, Clarice, 85, 122
Rainforth. Jerrv. 131
Ralph ICA Market. 173
Rasmusen. Bob. 63. 110
Raymond. Gerry. 67. 81. 84, 125, 140
Ready Mix Concrete, 178
Reed, Paul, 131
Recd, Glen, 80
Reynolds, Boyd, 135
Rhodes, Roger, 75, 82, 116, 135
Ritter, Auhyn, 85, 118, 186, 139
Ritter, Audrey, 65, 85, 136, 139
Rixtine Jewelry, 166
Road Show, 74
Rcherts Dairy, 170
Roberts, Claryee, 78, 85, 132
Roberts, Kathy, 116, 128
Robertson, Roy, 18, 80
Robison, Mylus, 85, 131
Rogers, Kenny, 79, 88, 112, 113, 114,
Rogers, Rogenc, 110, 122
Ronuu, Dallas, 80, 127
Roper, Del, 124
Rosenuu, Harold, 110, 135
Rosecrans, Gayle, 65, 66, 124
Rosentrater, John, 18, 112, 117, 131
Rosinc, Betty, 112, 114, 117
Rosine, Phil, 119
Rowley, Norma, 125
Ruby, Shirley, 80, 128
Rudd, Carolyn, 83, 111, 136, 139
Ruth, Joyce, 76, 125, 140
Sabin, Bob, 75, 112, 119
Sage, Marty, 63, 65, 80, 110, 122
Sample. Rex, 111
Sandlort, Lenoro, 125, 140
Samlstcd, Mary Jo. 78, 82, 128
Snsse, Carl, 118. 135
Suutler, Chester, 65, 66. 135
Schick. Frances, 128, 139
Schleigcr. Libby, 67, 136
Sohlichlemier, Jim, 75, 110,
Schmidt, Milton, 80, 127
Schnuelle, Jean, 67, 136, 140
Schreiner, Don, 78, 110, 124
Schuelke, Rrooks, 87, 115
Schwenk, Melvin, 111, 131
Sehwinek, Rebecca, 125
Scrimsher, Carol, 78, 79, 132
Scott, James, 18
Sederburg, ME, 18, 78
Seger, Phyllis, 67, 118. 132, 139
Seng, Nancy, 122, 140
Seng. LeRoy. 80
Shaw, Joan, 80. 83, 88, 115, 125, 141
Shaw, James, 80, 127
Shively. S. B., 18, 118, 135
Sherwin Williams, 167
Siegel Office Equipment, 180
Sittmn Pi Sigma, 119
Skyline Farms, 183
Slack, Nell. 19. 112
Slack. Betty, 19
Slater, Svlvia, 65, 84, 128
Slnnecltcr. Pauline, 19
Slossnn. Sam Lee, 78, 132
. Dale, 81, 131
Dan. 78, 135
Joan, 74, 80
Harold, 65, 66, 85, 131
Smith, Jean, 132
Smith, LeRoy, 118, 131
Smith, Marilyn, 110, 141
smith, Ralph, 19
Snow, Marietta, 19, 112
VanB oening, Gary
Van Cleave, Durwood
Van Ness, Richard
Van Nostrand, Marilyn, 85, 122
Van Sickle Class, Paints, 182
Soper, llarry, 81
Spencer Steakhouse, 180
Speir, Don, 77, 127
Spencer, Joan, 85, 136
Softley, Betty, 136, 140
Sporer, Lois, 78, 84, 125, 138
Stanford, Mary, 125, 140
Starkel, Bob, 80
Stctina, Arlene, 74, 111, 122
Steidcr, Vada Fne, 128, 139
Sterkel, Jack, 65, 68, 131
Stevenson, Miriam, 63
Stewart, Francis, 131
Stone, Mig, 67, 78, 79, 114, 136
Stuplter, Nancy, 63, 78, 132
Story, Bill, 80
Slury, Mary, 81, 125, 141
Student Senate, 75
Sundeen, Dale, 119
Swanson, Gerry, 75, 84, 85, 125, 138
Swanstrom, Wylcne, 132
Swift, Harvey, 19
Swinbanlt, Jean, 19
Tani, Hatsulto, 79, 81
Tau Beta Sigma, 110
Taylor 8: Taylor, Drs., 170
TeKulste, Melvin, 78, 124
Temtcmie. Atnnfie, 124
TeSclle, Cleo, 65, 80, 114, 122
Texaco Service Station, 168
Therien Footl Lockers, 178
Theta Alpha Phi, 111
Theta Chi, 135
Theta Nu, 118
Thomas Hardware, 174
Thomas, Glenda, 128
Thomson. Roberta, 78, 125, 138
Thompson, Jo Anne
Thurman, Betty, 88, 128, 138
Timm, Mona Lee, 76, 110, 132
Tnuzalin, Rex, 79, 124
VauderSlice, Rebecca, 118, 125
Varsity. State. and Esquire Theaters, 167
Von Bergen, Nuegeli, 132
Velta, Glenice, 128, 139
Vogelsang, Tom, 131
Vrana, Mildred, 125, 140
Vrana, Ruby, 125, 140
Walden, Donald, 127
Wallis, Ruth, 76, 81, 82, 139
Wallace, Tom, 131
Walters, Norman, 81, 87, 88, 115, 124
Warner Medlin, 173
Waring, Tom, 75, 77, 80, 114, 118, 135
Weatherhogg, Carolyn, 122
Weeks, Dale, 19
Welch, Virgil, 12
Wendlin Baking Company, 172
Westfall, Joan, 118, 125, 139
Wesley Fellowship, 84
W Club, 80
Wesleyan College Bookshop, 180
Wesleyan Snack Bar, 181
The Wesleyan, 88
Westerlin, Keith, 81
Weston, Elton, 118, 131
Weston, Irving, 80, 131
W'ho's Who, 113
Williams, Leona, 19
Williams, David, 127
Williams, Stanley, 11
Wiltse, Gary, 65, 66
Wiltse, Irving, 135
W'llited, Robert, 111
Wir-gert. Wayne, 63, 64, 65, 66, 131
Trail, Virginia, 111
Tyrrells Flowers, 176
Tucker. Bill, 119
Tuttle, Beth, 84, 128, 138
Universitv Place News, 173
Unvr-rt. Dale, 118, 131
. Ervin. 131
. Donald, 131
Urbom, Beverly, 77, 79, 85, 114, 136
Witte, Dorothy. 116. 132
Witt, Beverly, 78, 128, 138
Woodman Accident, 172
Women's House Council, 76
Wright, Tom, 131
Yellers of the Brown, 85
Young, Nancy, 136
Ynungson, Carol, 63, 76, 78, 110, 122
Zahn, Rosalie, 85, 122, 140
Zavrel, Natala, 63, 138
Zlomke, Wayne, 110, 114, 112. 117, 118, 131
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