Nebraska Wesleyan University - Plainsman Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1976 volume:
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Let us go then, you and I,
When the evening is spread out
against the sky
Like a patient etherised
upon a tabieg
Let us go, through certain half-
deserted streets . . .
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The resignation of Dr. Vance D.
Rogers as president of Nebraska
Wesleyan University was announced
on February 12, 1976 by Judge
Warren K. Urbon, Chairman of the
NWU Board of Governors. In the
letter of resignation to the Board, Dr.
Rogers said he wished to give up the
post of the presidency, which he has
held since August 1, 1957.
In his letter of resignation, Dr.
Rogers noted that when he accepted
the post at NWU in 1957, it was his
conviction that continuity of
leadership was desperately needed.
"At the end of the first decade, it was
apparent that the task had not been
completed and that I should stay on
and finish the job that had been
started. At that time, l made the deci-
sion that under no condition would I
serve beyond the age of sixtyg I shall
reach that age on May 16, 1977," Dr.
Measured subjectively, Dr.
Rogers' leadership in student and
faculty participation in the college's
government, in defining faculty and
student rights and duties, and in
placing new responsibilities on the
entire Nebraska Wesleyan com-
munity, has been bold, innovative
Dr. Rogers may continue to serve
Nebraska Wesleyan with the title of
chancellor until May 31, 1982, or un-
til he takes an early retirement.
Vance D. Rogers, President of Nebraska Wesleyan University
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Dr. Frederick Blumer, Vice-President in charge of Academic Aff
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Dr. Milton Evans, Vice-President in charge of Student Af- Claire Fredstrom, Director of Financial Aids.
Karen McCammond, Associate Dean of
Mrs. Irene Wiegers, Registrar
Reverend Clifton Bullock, Chaplain
Mr. Richard Johnson, Vice President for Business Affairs
Mr Charles Sconyers Vice President for Development
Mr. Ronald Johnson, Director of Admissions
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Mr. Darrel Seng, Director of Publicity Mrs. Karen Cook, Director of Alumni Activities
Thomas Peters Elizabeth Wallace
Mr. James Engeseth, Acting Department Hea
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Dr. Louis DeGrazia, Department Head
Dr. Oliver Vannorsdall
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Dr. John Walker, Department Head
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Mr. William Kloefkorn
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Dr. Mary Smith
Mrs. Nanette Graf
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Dr. Richard Quinn
Dr. Leon Satterfleld
Dr. Roger Cognard
Dr. Harold Hall, Department Head
Dr. Kenneth Holder
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Dr. Robert Meininger, Head of Dept.
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Dr. Neal Chism
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Mr. Robert Kirk
BUS. AD. ECONCJMICS
Mr. Clayton Feis Head of the Business Department
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Mrs. Laverne Rudell
Dr. Loetta Fairchild
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LIBRARY AND EDUCATION
Mrs. Lois Collings, Head Librarian and Mrs. Gabriele Cope
Dr. Lois Coleman
Dr. Arthur Nicolai, and Dr. Lawrence Vaughan, Department Head
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Dr. Charles Tritt, Head Mr. Morris Collier
Dr. Melton Harp
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Mr. Larry Rawlins
Dr. Cary Lewis
Dr. Robert Morrow Dr. William Wyman
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Dr. Harold McBride
Dr. Norman Griswold
Dr. Paul Laursen, Head of Dept. and Dr. Daniel Howell
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Dr. Joyce Wike
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Dr. Marty Klein
Dr. Virginia Berman
Dr. Margaret Tyler
Dr. William Boernke
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Connie L. Jones Julie A. Kjeldgaard Ron Lottman
Cambridge Big Springs Arlington
Steven J. Marcum
James A. Maxwell
ADMINISTRATION 3232223 USO" 3ZZ"EbuZe"ce
Barbara J. Rankin Jefffei' L- Rover
Washington, D.C. Grand Island
Michael W. Shull
Rodney D. Wolf
Randall C. Peck
Kenneth P. Berg
Lee's Summit, Missouri
Lawrence W. Vernon
Sara R. Williams
Janet L. Behrens Suzanne Huie Kingery Rebecca L. McDonald
Lincoln Lincoln Osceola
Marsha A. Polk
Alison Flold ,-
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Deborah Valentino .V
Hartsdale, New York 5
Arlingron Heights, Illinois ,
Beth Chapman Paul Gurecki Angela Fl. Olson
Mitchell Meriden, Connecticut Lincoln
.anna . Q.. , , C-
Susanne E. Elits Linda M. Lane Douglas J. Lichti
Council Bluffs, Iowa Scarsdale, New York Shickley
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Pasco B. Avery David D. Jeff Birkby
Crestview, Florida Baltensperger Sidney, Iowa
Lisa R. Brezina Cynthia L. Byank
Jackson Heights, Colonia, New Jersey
William S. Carpenter David M. Collister Scott E. Daniels
Arapahoe Lincoln Lyons
Pamela R. Davis Kyla B. Engdahl Patrice Frans Marcia L, French
Dannebrgg Arvada, Colorado Lil"tCOlr1 Wahoo
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Steven A. Hultman Kathy J. Kerr
Omaha Ankeny, Iowa
Silver Spring, Maryland
N. Carolyn Hart
ljixie L. Lostroh
Mary Jo McWha James D. Merselis GQYY D- Milius
Gothenburg Audubon, Iowa FGIVDUYY
Lori L. Mills Anita Myers Jeff Pedersen
Minden Kabul, Afghanistan Fremont
Albany, New York
Ann M. Wilwerding Jan E. Whitney
Earling, Iowa Fairfield
Charles Fl. Barke
Farmingdale, New York
Thomas J. Grigsby
Douglas E. Himberger
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John J- Leiif Cynthia D. Newberg
Morton Grove, lllinois Columbus
Kathryn L. Heider
Lawfhi " '
Jacqueline S. Linea Vachal
Jacqueline F. Langley
Susanne J. Laughlin
Pamela M. Rolofson
S PEE C H
E D U Bennington clannda, Iowa
Patricia Birch Jamie Cassat
Landis K. Magnuson Karla J. Mason Belinda S. Peirce
Lincoln York Red Cloud
Ella J. Ryan
John D. Gatz
Jay S. Chipman Dutch Fichthorn
North Platte Littleton, Colorado
Edward T. Armstrong
Nancy J. Bartos Michael C. Ginn
Robert Knollenberg EUQGHG H- LGSSFHGH
David J. Folkerts Seanfle L. Larson
Lincoln Cairo, Nebraska
Judith A. Anderson Linda L. Kelly
Humboldt Fort Morgan, Colorado
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Gaiesburg, Illinois Elk Grove Village,
Suzann Rae Duerfeldt
Michael E. Mathews
Deb Nuetzman Loraine C. Reed Timothy J. Vala Margaret L. Wewel
Lincoln Loup City Omaha Fremont
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Page 84: Top Row: L. Roberts lHousemotherl,
S. Anderson, D. Antoniskis, C. Arcand, J.
Behrens, K. Belt, P. Berg. Flow Two: S. Berry,
E. Bourland, G. Brendel, K. Brown, L. Butler,
K. Campbell, D. Dudney. Flow Three: C. Dyer,
Fl. Ebke, Ft. Foster, S. Fredstrom, J. Freeman,
B. Gertz, P. Hammond. Row Four: J. Hansen,
T. Heiden, L. Herrington, J. Hindmarsh
lSecrelaryl, S. Janis, J. Kelly, L. Kelly. Flow
Five: T. Kloefkorn, K. Kostin, P. Larsen. Flow
Six: L. Larson tSocial Chairmanl, S. Larson
tPresldentl, K. Lightbody. Bow Seven: B.
Long, B. Lowery fist Vice Presidentl, J. Mark
Page 85: Top Flow: S. Marx, J. McBride. Row
Two: S. McDougal, N. McDonald. Flow Three:
R. McDonald 12nd Vice Presidentl, M.
McWha. How Four: E. Miller, M. Miller.
Flow Five: Lori Mills, Lynne Mills tMember-
ship Chairmanl, J. Moseman, J. Oberg,
T. O'Donnell, P. Peterson. Row Six: N.
Roberts, N. Floss, S. Seberg, W. Shanholtz, T.
Sloup, P. Sneller, Row Seven: M. Stewart
tTreasurerl, G. Timmerman. Row Eight: S.
Tuin, J. Welch.
AL PHA KAPPA
Page 86, row one: N. Fisher fHouse Mothery,
Buffy Tu QMasco0. Row Twog P. Avery, D.
Baltensperger 1Presidenty. Row three: D.
Berkley, J. Chipman, B. Elstun, S. Hultman
Qvice-presidentj, D. Kelly, R. Lottman
Ureasurery. Row fourg C. McKee, C. Malhrfian
1SociaI Chairmany, S. Marcum fStewardj, M.
Mathews 1Pledge Educatory, D. Miltner, D.
Odgers. Row five: D. Petersen, M. Shull
QHouse Managerj, T. Vala, J. Zimmerman.
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Flow 13 L.
Adams, A. Benton. Flow 23 M.
Dalke. Flow 33 D. Earle President,
Row 45 K. Gillespe, J. Holcombe,
Flow 55 P. Luke, G. Flolofson, M.
DEL TA ZETA
A A gg 5
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Page 88, row one, R. Lautenschlager fHouse
Motherl, L. Andersen. Row two, D. Anderson,
H. Arnett, S. Arnold, V. Barton lCorrespon-
ding Secretaryl, M. Brown. Row three, C.
Byrne, D. Carlson, J. Carlson, K. Engquist, M.
Fahlgerg. Row four, L. Fawl fSocial Chair-
manl, L. Gaswick, S. Gentry, L. Griess, S.
Hansen. Flow five, J. Hansrote, L. Hollcroft, S.
Hubbard, K. Keebler, K. Kerr, C. Ketelhut, K.
Korcek fScholarship Chairmanl, S. Larsen.
Row six, L. Lepp, M. Lichty, C. Martin, K.
Mason Ureasurerl. Row seven, A. Meyers
fFlecording Secretaryl, C. Mussman, L.
Nagaki, D. Neutzman fStandards Chairmanl.
Flow eight, J. Ogborn, D. Olmsted, J. Olson, L.
Olson 1House Managerl.Row nine, G. Oost-.
ing fActivities Chairmanl, J. Peterson, K.
Price, J. Reifler. Row ten, C. Rider, L.
Rolfsmeter, D. Roberts, K. Schmeekle. Page
89, row one, B. Schulengerg, N. Schwaninger,
S. Shetler. Row two, J. Smith, D. Spearow, M.
Stahl, J. Stear. Row three, M. Steiner, S.
Stevenson, D. Swiler, D. Terhune. Row four,
C. Weinert, J. Weinmaster, K. Whitman fRush
Chairmanl, J. Wisby. Row five, B. Woodcock,
L. Yardley lPledge Trainerl, M. Yardley, B.
Youngman. Row six, C. Zabel tPresldentl, D.
Zimbelmann, K. Zingg, T. Zingg fHistorianl.
,, 6 Q W E l I ,1. : ,
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Page 90, row one, N. Barkley, G. Best, W.
Beyers. Row two, D. Bloch, S. Bomberg, S.
Bond lSecretaryJ. Row three, J. Cassat, D.
Claus, T. Coleman. Row four, H. Colgrove, T.
Coufal, S. Daniels. Row five, D. Fassnacht, J.
Gerd, C. Gramann lTreasurerl. Row six, C.
Hanson, J. Hoaglund, D. Holle. Row seven, K.
Janeske, K. Janovec, P. Johnson. Row eight,
S. Kastrup, K. Keller lPresidentl, K. Kluck, J.
Korn, B. Kotschwar, D. Llchti, J. Leitt. Row
nine, J. Lortz, J. Lynch, S. McKnight, B. Miller,
D. Nichols, K. O'Dell, D. Reed. Page 91, row
one, S. Rider, K. Russell, S. Spencer, R.
Swanda. Row two, S. Todd, B. Trautman Nice
Presidentl, Vance, R. Warren, M. Wahl, B.
Wigert, R. Williams. Row three, K. Wittler, R.
Witte. Row four, J. Wulf, R. Yoder. Row five, E.
Hoffman iHouse Motherl, Dr. P. Laurson lAd-
Page 92, row one, C. Cooper lHouse Mothery,
D. Artist, M. Barnes, K. Bunker, M. Clinton, S.
Connett. Row two, J. Devitt, K. Forke. Row
three, R. Hall lPresidentJ, B. Hickman. Row
four, K. Horstman lFormal Hush Chairmanj, D.
Hughes lTreasurerl. Flow five, G. Johnson, K.
Kilpatrick. Row six, C. King, S. Kozak, A. Lau,
T. Marsh qvice Presidentt, N. Meier, C.
Mueller. Page 93, row one, A. Olson, C. Hood.
J. Shafer fPanhelIenic Delegatej. Row two, K.
Smith, T. Spiars, A. Story. Row three, S.
Sundell lOpen Rush Chairmanj, J. Turner
lProvisional Membership Directory, J. Visin-
tainer. Flow four, P. Walline, L. Walton, E.
Wright lSecretaryJ, S. Young.
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Page 94: Row one, J. Asa tHousemotherl, J.
Asbury. Row two, C. Barnett, C. Baugous, W.
Bauman, B. Baumert, K. Benesch, J. Birkby,
M. Boetel, D. Bozarth, C. Burgess. Row three,
B. Butler 1New Member Officerl, D. Campbell,
B. Cascini, B. Couch, J. Davidson, D. Davison
tSocial Chairmanj, R. Dedrickson, D. Dettra,
T. Etmund. Row four, K. Fallon, D. Folkerts, S.
Galloway. S. Gerard iSecretaryl. Row five, J.
Gerrard, P. Gielbelhaus, D. Gillen, C. Groff.
Row six, C. Harms, K. Hatfield, P. Hovis.
Page 95: Bow one, R. Huebner, K. Kusik, M.
Kuzma tPresidentl. Flow two, J. Larson, R.
Laughlin, B. LLoyd. Flow three, M. Lundgren,
F. McEntarffer, C. McKnight, Fl. McNally, L.
Magnuson, R. Mickle fFlush Chairmanl, K.
Miller iTreasurerJ, D. Moors, K. Morehouse.
Bow four, J. Mulder, L. Ohs, R. Parks, Fl. Peck
Nice-Presidentl, P. Pettinger. Row five, J.
Post, P. Post, M. Ftasmusson, S. Rasmussen,
S. Reed. Row six, G. Riggs, T. Ringenberg, G.
Sawyer, R. Schrader. Row seven, B. Spittler,
W Story, S. Tallmon, M. Tatro tHouse-
Managerl. Row eight, J. Thayer, G. Timmer-
man, G. Yeutter, M. Zlomke.
K : ,... N f
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6 .- 5.
,Q us Af?
Page 96: Row one, R. Gellermann
lHousemotherl, J. Allely, M. Babcock, D.
Baker, P. Baker, S. Blake lFlush Chairmanl, C.
Bush lPresidentl. Flow two, M. Bush, M. Bur-
sik, J. Cassat lSocial Chairmanl, Fl. Chick, W.
Clark, J. Cook, JoEllen Cook. Row three, M.
Creighton, M. Danahay, M. Feis, J. Ford, P.
Frans, S. Freeman, M. French lVice
Presidentl. Row four, C. Jones, S. Kizzier, G.
Kline. Flow five, A. Klippenstein, K. Krause, A.
Kreidt. Row six, S. Krieger, J. Langley, N.
Page 97: Row one, S. Liljedahl, D. Manley, V.
McCrae, D. McCrory. Flow two, D. Meier
lTreasurer1, K. Messenger, C. Miller, N.
Nelson. Flow three, S. Noble lSecretaryJ, B.
O'Dell, K. Petersen, J. Platz. Flow four, L.
Prater, B. Rankin, S. Shaffer lHouse
Managerj, A. Steinmetz. Flow five, D. Stewart,
C. Wagner, B. Welsh. Row six, N. Whittaker, K.
Wolff, J. Young fPledge Trainerl.
GREEK WEEK PROVIDES MUSIC, PICNICS,
An influx of "Greek Week" T-shirts
were the first hints that something
was cooking in the fraternity and
sorority houses on campus.
Greek week started off with a pic-
nic and tapping of new Ionian
members fbelowl. As the week
progressed, Foosball, bridge, and
the Trivia bowl lrightl served to get
the Greeks together in competitive
areas. All in fun, the festivities ended
with an awards ceremony fbottom
rightl, presentation of Big Snob and
Old Grouch Qopp. pagel, and a
dance at the Cornhusker Hotel imid-
' ' f .
Top: ll-rl S. Carpenter, K. Keller, P. Gureckl,
L. Ons, B. Butler, J. Birkby, D. Baltensperger,
Pl. Lottman, Dr. D. Mickey, L. Magnuson, B.
Gulick-1975-76 members. Bottom: New Blue
Key members belng tapped at May Fete. Left
to right: D. Baltensperger, L. Magnuson, B.
Couch, M. Kuzma, B. Butler, K. Janovec, K.
Keller, D. Petersen, Fl. Lottman, M. Bellucci,
B. Gulick, J. Chipman, Fl. Swanda
Top Picture il-rj: Back row, K. Campbell, L.
Fawl, S. Williams, J. Hindmarsh, C. Bush.
Front, P. Davis, K. Mason, J. Langley, M.
French. Bottom Picture: New Cardinal Key
members being inducted at May Fete
ceremonies. Left to right: G. Timmerman, un-
identified, P. Whitefoot, K. Harrahill, C. Bush,
G. Oosting, M. French, B. Welsh, J. Lipovsky,
M. Chinnock, K. Alpers, L. Mills, K. Grabens-
tein, L. Moorer, K. Mahoney, E. Quiel, uniden-
tified, S. Noble, A. Babcock, J. Weedin
Back Back Row fl-rj: G. Hall, B. Reed, S.
Andersen Front Row: L. Nagaki, S. Glissmann,
Back Flow ll-rl: B. Parks, S. Bomberg, D.
Campbell, J. Glen, D. Gillen, T, Stivrins, S.
Hultman, Fl. Williams, B. Woodford, D. Meier
Front Flow: L. Acklie, N. Roberts, S. Arnold, J.
Abernathy, S. Shaffer, K. Flystrom, S. Bond, J.
Shafer, M. Danahay, E. Hall, M. Zlonke, B. Mr-
vicka, K. Lightbody, J. Weinmeister, uniden-
tified, W. Bauman, R. Wigert, K. Engdahl, L.
AACS PRGMOTE BLACK BEAUTY IN MANY
Members of the Afro-American
Collegiate Society were active in
almost every area of campus life.
The crowning of the first Afro-
American Queen started the year
out. Candidates are pictured at right.
Left to right they are Wilma Brame,
Michelle Black, Vivian Moore, Kim
Bullock, Carmel Baldwin, and Rita
"Touch of Class" gained soul
through the addition of Oscar
Harriot, pictured below during a
drum solo, and Deb Jones, opp.
page top, seen singing with other
members of the group.
Enid Miller Theatres production
of Thorton Wilder's "Our Townw
featured Ed Armstrong in the lead
role of the Stage Manager-opp.
page, with Emily-D'Ann Fthoads and
George-Grant Sawyer, during the
soda fountain scene.
Other areas of campus life were
not neglected as exemplified with the
team support given by Rita Foster
and Michelle Black, bottom center.
AREAS OF CAMPUS LIFE
f- . f- wvfvfsyffw Vw,mf1.Qmh,1,w.mwmfwwerwwu wh,'f,f,avgm,4arl ,,,:4zg9g, ,,,"Wf1,fi,,
Above Picture ll-rj: Back Row, Ft. Wigert, K.
Janovec, C. Bush, K. Kilpatrick, M. Shull, C.
Zabel, J. Zimmerman, K. Miller, Fl. Lottman, D.
Baltensperger, M. Kuzma Third Row: S.
Sundell, M. Bush, Fl. Mueller, J. Cassat, A.
Benton, C. McKee, L. Rolfsmeyer. Second
Row: D. Nuetzman, C. Wurth, S. Noble, S.
White, D. Ebers, K. Gramann, B. Elstun. Front
Flow: J. Young, J. Allely, K. Korcek, G.
Timmerman, B. Lowery, J. Weinmeister, R.
Peck, L. Ohs, B. Welch, D. Davison, K. Horst-
man. Below: Jacquie Langley and Flon Lott-
man receive the titles of BIG SNOB and OLD
GROUCH at Greek Week dance.
Picture, left: Mike Shull contemplates another
tough decision on the annual. Middle picture:
Left to right, J. Korn, K. Janovec, M. Shull, K.
Gramann, C. McKee, H. Colgrove, S. White, Fl.
Williams, D. Earle, Fl. Mueller, unidentified, B.
Elstun, D. Campbell, D. Petersen, M. Kuzma,
A. Benton, C. Mundt. Bottom picture: Bruce
Elstun surveys campus life from the top ofthe
Right: Lori Martin, Sherri Shelkopf, and Grant
Sawyer in a breakfast scene from "OurTown."
Below il-rt: Back row: L. Martin, C. Ketelhut,
G. McCrae, D. Rhoads, J. Cassat, E. Ryan, B.
Pierce. Third row: B. Wolesensky, T. Pahl, C.
Landis, P. Avery, L. Magnuson, D. Renaud, R.
Swanda, D. Odgers, B. Smith, J. Hallquist, C.
Weinert, M. Norton. Second row: C. Mahlman,
P. Watts, J. Chipman, V. Wycoff, M. Mathews,
P. Barclay, B. Frank, J. Anderson, G. Kemery,
C. Moore. Front row: K. Price, J. Wycoff, T.
Wright, D. Roberts, D. Sexson, J. Lipovsky, C.
Top, center: Jan Lipovsky, D'Ann Rhoads, and
Mark Peters live a memory as Ed Armstrong
and the rest of the Grover's Corners cemetery
watch. Top, right: Chip Mahlman attempts to
paint over the back of the theatre after the last
show. Below fl-rj: Back row: D. Bhoads, J.
Lipovsky, L. Martin, G. McCrae, B. Pierce, B.
Frank. Third row: T. Pahl, J. Chipman, P.
Watts, J. Halquist. Second row: G. White, J.
Cassat, K. Price, E. Ryan, C. Ketelhut, D.
Roberts, D. Sexson. Front row: T. Wright, L.
Magnuson, D. Renaud. Floor: D. Clark
PI KA PPA
Above: A sample of what Pi Kappa Delta
members go through to bring back trophies.
Right Above: D'Ann Rhoads and Mark Peters
look doubtful during the wedding scene of
"Our Town." Back ll-rl: D. Roberts, L.
Bourland, J. Cassat, T. Knecht, B. Pierce, N.
McDonald, T. Wright, L. Magnuson, E. Ryan,
B. Schrader, C. Moore, B. Wolesensky. Front:
C. Ketelhut, K. Mason, J. Chipman.
t- --.- -. M. N
Left: Kappa Delta Pi member Diane Floberts
hotly contests a point. Below ll-rj: P. Erickson
A. Bradford, G. Timmerman, unidentified, L
Coleman, S. Blake, P. Whitefoot, A. Brown, J
Young, L. Reed, J. Chipman, P. Gurecki, D
Roberts, B. Grassmeyer, K. Harrahill, B
Gulick, M. Wewel, A. Babcock, J. Gulick, S
Klngery, M. Chinnock, Dr. M. Evans, uniden
tified, Dr. S. Dahl, Dr. L. Vaughn, Dr. A
OMICRON DELTA EPSILON
,.....-,- A , I I
Back Row ll-rl: M. Kuzma, R. Lottman, K
Keller, K. Janovec, S. Kastrup, D. Fasenacht,
P. Luke, Fl. Deuel, K. Kusik Front Flow: Dr. N
Chism, R. Kirk, R. Mark, D. Pierce, L. Fawl, Fl
Laski, L. Abel, C. Feis, L. Mills. Bottom Pic-
ture, Clayton Feis during a class lecture.
Back Row QI-rj: D. Rossbach, D. Petersen, J
Neumann, J. Tracy, T. Rice, unidentified, M
Brown, unidentified. Front Row: J. Eggers, T
Stivirins, T. Etmund, J. Calder, Dr. I. Peterson
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DR. ROGERS OPTIMISTIC
Another school year began with
president Vance D. Rogers annual
address. On September 5, 1975 Dr.
Rogers fpic. top rightl talked of two
cross-currents that affect our socie-
tyg those of optimism and pessimism
for the future. The students and
educational goals at a liberal arts in-
stitution are those that will determine
the direction that this country will
move in the next 25 years.
The revolution of students today is
the belief that everyone should do
his own thing. lt is this trait that has
led to a gradual process of liberaliza-
tion at NWU. Dr. Rogers went on to
say that "the students at NWU are
here to develop communications
skills, both educational, and social.
We are engaged in the process of
analysis, decision making, value
judgements, and problem-solving
techniques in a world of intellectual
conflicts." In the closing, Dr. Rogers
was very optimistic regarding the
The evening consisted of the an-
nual presidents dance where
students greeted new freshman, and
a reception for Rogers and other ad-
ministrative personnel was held. This
gave students like Dave
Baltensperger fBottoml a chance to
express their views to the hiearchy of
GROUND BREAKING ADDS NEW PLAY ROOM
Parents' Day at Nebraska
Wesleyan, October 17, 1975, was
selected for the ground breaking of
what was to become the newest ad-
dition to Wesleyan's campus, the
physical education activities center.
Dr. Rogers opened the ceremony
with a short ritual and the turn of the
first shovel of dirt, lmiddle-rightl.
This was the start of a new dimen-
sion in athletics at NWU, and proud
members of the staff, such as head
basketball coach Irv Peterson lmid-
dle leftl, took their turn at the golden
shovel. Other participants are pic-
tured at the top, from left to right:
Merrill Koserg a contractor for
Lueder Construction, builders of the
building, Kon Holder, United
Methodist Bishop of Nebraskag and
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On September 17, 1975, Bishop
Roy C. Nichols arrived on Nebraska
Wesleyan's campus to begin the an-
nual Willson Lectures. Bishop
Nichols' theme was "On Being and
Becoming." His first lecture began at
10 a.m. on Wednesday, September
17 in the Emerson Recital Hall with
the topic "Anticipatory Humanity."
Thursday, the 18th, the Bishop
held an informal discussion in the
Campus Center Lounge.
Friday, September 19, Bishop
Nichols lectured twice in connection
with the annual Pastor's Colloquiem
which was being held at Nebraska
Wesleyan. He concluded the lectures
that day with the topics: "Dynamic
Ethics!Morality," and "God: Without
Bishop Nichols is the resident
bishop of the Pittsburg Area of the
United Methodist Church. He is a
United Methodist delegate to the
World Council of Churches and serv-
ed as Forum Chairman of the 1970
White House Conference on
PHI TAU'S HOLD YEARLY LRAMBLE' HOLIDAY
Along with autumn leaves came
the Phi Kappa Tau Ramble Days
celebration. Each year Wesleyan's
four sororities join the Taus in their
annual day of madness, competing
for points in a variety of ways. Along
with the usual games such as "pass
the orange" lopp. pg., upper rightl,
balloon stomp, and three legged
race, was the human pyramid con-
test. Practicing their skills as
engineers, the Willards attempted to
create their own version of the Egyp-
tian wonders lthis page, topl.
Dave Folkerts, parading for the
Willard Sorority, lthis page, bottoml
won the honor of being "Phi Kappa
Tau MAN OF THE HOUR". Mom Asa
had the advantage of meeting the
contestants fall Phi Tau men in real
lifel face to face, lopp. pg., right
On the female side, two pledges
from each Greek house vied for the
honor of being Miss Phi Kappa Tau.
They were Gladys Johnson, Phi Mug
Dee Artist, Phi Mug Julie Olson, Delta
Zeta, Cindy Bryne, Delta Zeta, Peggy
Baker, Willard, Lisa Praeter, Willard,
Jennifer Welch, Alpha Gamma Deltag
and Nancy Ross, Alpha Gamma
Delta. lopp. pg., centeri. Winner for
1975 was Lisa Praeter, a Willard
As the morning's activities came
to a close, the girls laid it on the line
as Scott Gerard took the honors for
the proverbial "butt stamping". lopp.
pg., bottoml. An example of the end
product is provided by an un-
disclosed source, opposite page,
A. -- .3
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NICHOLS AND HARLOW HEAD CONVCS
Various speakers and interesting
topics gave NWU students a chance
to become aware of many different
areas and topics of knowledge.
Bishop Nichols tthis page topl was
the main speaker for the Wilson lec-
tures. Other speakers included
Professor Harry Harlow fopp. page
bottom left and rightl, Flowerday
Qopp. page top rightl, and an in-
teresting presentation on the opera-
tion of Skylab fopp. page leftl.
Musical variety was added with
several concerts given by NWU
professors and various guest artists.
Dr. Millard Taylor presented a violin
concert qthls page bottoml. Noted
lutenist Paul O'Dette and violinist
Darwyn Apple also appeared on the
O'Donnel Auditorium stage later in
Guest speakers were prominant
on campus with many organizations
such as the newly formed
Philosophy Club, The Academy of
Science, Plainsman Players, and
Omicron Delta Epsilon Business
honorary took advantage of local
residents and visiting dignitaries
knowledge and prowess on relevant
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WESLEYAN SPIRIT IGNITES HOMECOMING
Wesleyan spirit started high and
kept rising as the 1975 NWU
Homecoming approached. Dor-
mitories and Greek houses bedeck-
ed themselves in honor of the big
event. Winner of the Homecoming
Decoration Contest was Willard
Sorority with their tissuepaper-
formed entry fthis pate, top.i
Another prize winning entry was
Alpha Kappa Lambda's "Spike"
fopp. page, right topl.
Cheerleaders contributed to the
high spirit found among the student
body. Whether leading the Friday
night bonfire or calling cheers at
Saturday's game, the pep leaders
kept the fans' enthusiasm at a fever
high pitch. Framed by NWU
Homecoming balloons, Nancy and
Janice Bartos urge the Plainsmen on
fthis page, centeri. Barb O'Dell lopp.
page, bottom rightl mirrored the ex-
citement of Wesleyan fans as the
Weselyan faced a tough Concor-
dia team in the Homecoming battle.
The Plainsmen worked together well
as evidence by the human defensive
line formed to protect their ball
carrier during one of the game's
plays fthis page, bottom.l Wesleyan
spirit never died, but continued to
burn as the excited fans supported
their team. Shown in the midst of an
enerjetic yell is Tim Struck and Marie
Bianco lopp. page, center bottomi.
The highlight of the Homecoming
festivities was the crowning of the W
Club Sweetheart. Escorted by
Lettermen Doyle Holle and Jon
Rystrom, Jamie Cassat, a Clarinda,
Iowa Senior, was awarded the title
fopp. page, center topi. Jamie was a
member of Willard Sorority and a
Speech Education major.
Other activities during Homecom-
ing week included a bonfire-pep ral-
ly, the first annual Plainsmen games,
Alumni Awards, Blue and Cardinal
Key tappings, and various musical
presentations. An unusual treat was
a Bratvvurst fry for students and
parents at the Wesleyan cafeteria.
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Homecoming and Parent's Day
was a great success. The activities
started on Friday with the Alumni
Awards Convocation, opposite left,
where Margaret Pavelka, Doris Sell,
Donald Swanson, Helen Putman, F.
W. Jackson, Merna Davis, and
Laurence Davis were the award
recipients. Scholarship keys were
presented, the new Blue Key and
Cardinal Key members were tapped,
and the W Club Sweetheart can-
didates were presented by Bill
Thompson, opposite left. Randy
Schmailzl escorted Jamie Cassat, a
Willard, Dave Folkerts escorted Deb
Neutzman, a Delta Zeta, and Jack
Ball escorted Sue Blake, a Willard.
At noon lnear centerj there was a
lunch for students, parents, and
alumni at the Campus Center
Cafeteria followed by the Parent's
Convocation that afternoon where
President Vance D. Rogers fopposite
rightj gave his annual address and
various music groups Qnear lowerj
performed. The activities continued
on Saturday with Plainsman Games
where alumns, parents, and students
were encouraged to participate in
races. There was a Bratwurst Fry,
and the football game was in the
afternoon. At halftime, the W Club
Sweetheart was announced, the
Pride of the Plainsman Marching
Band fnear topi put on a halftime
show, and the alumns lopposite
centerl were recognized.
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GREEKS BOOGIE AT PANHELLENIC BALL
The annual Nebraska Wesleyan
Panhellenic Ball was held November
9, at the Cornhusker Hotel. Providing
music for the evening was the
Several sorority members enjoy-
ing the evening's activities with their
dates include Liz Bourland and Joe
Wilcox ttopl booging to a waltz.
Shalla Young and Scott Ballentine
flower leftl take a more modern ap-
proach. Flita Ebke and Jim Hlavacek
ilower rightl appeared not interested
in dancing at all.
RECORD COLLAGE STARTS TRADITION
October 10, 1975 was the dawning
of a new era for Wesleyan's A.A.C.S.
tAfro-American Collegiate Societyl.
A new tradition was started, a
"Record Collage" - combination
formal dance and queen crowning
ceremony. Selected as Wesleyan's
first Afro-American Queen was Vi-
vian Moore. tfar lefty. She was es-
corted by Oscar Harriott and receiv-
ed her title from Mrs. Erma
McMurray, an NWU sociology
professor Qtop rightl.
The crowning took place at the
Campus Center during the "Collage"
dance. Members of the Queen's
Court are shown in the bottom pic-
ture. From left to right they are Kim
Bullock, Marcia Polk, Queen Vivian
Moore, Pam Foster, Wilma Brame,
and Rita Foster. The contestants had
to be members of A.A.C.S. The
"Record Collage" was an attempt to
better the relations between Blacks
and the rest of NWU campus.
The Nebraska Model United
Nations was a whole new experience
this year as the Nebraska Wesleyan
and University of Nebraska at Lin-
coln charters matched funds to es-
tablish the biggest MUN Conference
ever. The three day event started on
February 12, 1976 at 10:30 am with a
speech by Dr. John G. Stoessinger,
award winning author and expert in
international relations, held in the
UNL Union Centennial Room.
Pictured at the right are examples
of the enthusiasm this year as the
group became extremely involved in
different bloc meetings led by stu-
Participating from the NWU cam-
pus were Secretary in charge, Pam
Davis, pictured lower left, and
Parliamentarian Fred Witt Jr., pic-
tured Ieft center, along with many
students discussing issues put
before them, learning the power of
political science and the way it
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FLINTLOCK CELEBRATES BICENTENNIAL KITSCH
Dissociating the dancer from the dance
Freezes movement into stasis,
ls difficult, if not impossible.
A nostrum to forget consciousness,
The separation engenders pseudo ballerinas,
Barbie dolls in croise,
Poised amid the resonant notes of Debussy,
Awaiting a signal from Degas
That tells them that this session is over.
That next Wednesday if it is all right with mother
You can come to my house
But only if it doesn't rain,
Better to take the lapis lazuli with carrion,
The hokum with poetry.
Exploit it all, position after position,
incessant and protean,
Like the rain.
Flintlock staff fbelowi: Chuck Petersen,
Janet Behrens, Karen Lightbody, Dr. Roger
Cognard-Advisor, Deb Hilton Swanson,
Alison Bold-Head Ed., Sue Huie Kingery, -
and Sue Holcombe.
1 'g if
OR OPUS AND TRU TREAT CREATE HEADLINES
First semester found two Karens
and a new paper format stationed in
the "Wesleyan" office. Standerwick
and Mathey, the two Karens, shared
editorship and editorials-from at-
tacks on their new style to exactly
who the paper's audience was,
students, alums, or prospective
students. OR OPUS, meaning "our
creation," became the new title and
free lance photographers were
employed. First semester's staff
ltopl included Ron Stock, Karen
lvlathey-ed., Karen Stander-
wick-ed., Alison Rold, Deb Hoover,
Cindy Newberg, Larry Weston,
Chuck Peterson, and Dave lvlarsh.
OR OPUS turned back into the
WESLEYAN under the editorship of
Omaha freshman, John Dillon tpic-
tured below with assistant Chuck
Peterson.l "Tru-Treat" and Dr.
Vance Rogers became the main
items of humor in the new Smith-
Curtis comic strip. Controversy con-
cerning the paper's intended
audience continued, culminating in a
hoax concerning the local cafeteria
service, SAGA. The hoax was ad-
mitted, the cartoonist took off for
Mexico, and another year at the
LONG HOURS AND HARD WORK CREATE
Everyone loves an annual, but no
one likes to work on it. But through
the efforts of a small but dedicated
staff, and a patient advisor, the 1976
PLAINSMAN became a reality. Long
nights and early Saturday mornings
found busy staff members in the of-
fice topp. page, bottom, ll-rl Patty
Larsen, Mike Shull, Diane Spearow,
and Bruce Couchl.
Photographers Jeff Birkby fthis
page bottoml and Dave Odgers tthis
page bottom rightj snapped picture
after picture, trying to keep up with
active campus life. Assistant editor
Mike Shull qopp. page top leftj
pinched-hit for the editor on Satur-
day mornings. Section editors Linda
Hollcroft Qthis page centerl and Ken
Kluck fopp. page rightl took home
pages, attempting to keep up with
Once again, the executive council
of Student Senate is toying with the
idea of discontinuing the yearbook,
considering it a frivilous expense.
But when looking through dorm
rooms, many yearbooks are found
between INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
and NORTON'S ANTHOLOGY. An
annual is an investment, a record of
life. It should be kept alive so that the
memories it holds will not die.
Dr. Ken Holder
FACULTY Linda Hollcroft
GREEKS Diane Spearow
SPORTS Ken Kluck
STUDENTS Linda Richards
STAFF: Judy Anderson, Bruce Couch, Patty
Larsen, Mike Lundgren, Chuck McKee, Terri
Ftohmiller, and Kirk Schultz.
SPECIAL THANKS to Darrel Seng, who
helped me to discover that there was "time for
all the works and days of hands that lift and
drop a question on your plate."
L' . '
INTER-ACTION DAY GIVES STUDENTS A
Interaction Day was created to
provide a format that would help to
relieve fears and apprehensions of
the student who has no declared
major, and the encourage that stu-
dent to experiment with various
academic disciplines. It grew out of a
concern over attrition problems
istuclents failing to return to collegel
common to all colleges. In order to
attack the problem, more freshman
advisors were provided to work with
the students and academic counsel-
ing sessions were held.
The afternoon provided an oppor-
tunity for each department to show
what it had to offer. Different
honoraries sold food lcenterl, while
some had other things to offer.
ll3elow, Jan Weedin and Jacquie
Hansen debate over which plant
looks best.l Make-up
demonstrations were given by the
Theatre Department. lCenter below,
Mr. Clarke builds a beard on student
Ginny lVlcCrae.l Erma lVlclVlurray
fnear lefty talks to student members
of the NWU volunteer bureau, while
other students lfar rightl decide
where their class schedules are
Music filled the afternoon as the
NWU jazz band, ffar right bottom,
Tom Frerichs plays base guitarj,
"Touch of Class," and John Walker
played. Poet Bill Kloefkorn and Yoag
enthusiast Nan Graf entertained
students. The day wrapped up with a
square dance called by Rosco
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FUTURE AT WESLEYAN
SH . ,+9L.,,
HCORNS TALK," CLEAN-UP, AND CATASTROPHE
Always open to new avenues of
experience, Wesleyan students join-
ed with the University place com-
munity, UNL, and each other to find
fun and entertainment. The Uni.
place community turned out for a
yearly clean-up during the fall
semester. Campus was filled with
volunteers, cleaning the grounds
and hauling away the debris in large
trucks lnear right bottom.l In the spr-
ing, east campus of the University of
Nebraska offered the annual
"Cornstalk" celebration, which at-
tracted students from more than one
University. Other on-campus ac-
tivities at Wesleyan included outside
dances, guitar sessions, different
seminars, including a workshop on
the newly developed alcohol policy.
Joining together, the foreign
students attending NWU formed an
organization with Dr. P. Luke serving
as sponsor lfar upper rightl. To aid
Student Affairs, the Ambassadors
llower rightl were created. They
helped with Senior day and offered
tours to prospective Wesleyan
Van Fleet came close to an early
end as vandalism caused the struc-
ture to burst into flames. Quick ac-
tion bythe Lincoln Fire Department,
kept the building intact, to await
destruction at a later date.
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EXPERIENCED BY WESLEYAN STUDENTS
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TRIBUTE TO MARTIN LUTHER KING INITIATES
Black Week opened with a ten
o'clock ceremony in the Great Hall,
in which a bust of Dr. Martin Luther
King was dedicated. The bust was
purchased for the college by
members of the AACS. Harold
Eilerbee, president of AACS,
presented the bust to Dr. Rogers
ibottom centerl to be placed on per-
manent display in the campus
center. Other program speakers
were Vivian Moore icenterl Miss
AACS, and Clifton -Bullock. Soul
Gensis provided music for the
dedication iupper left il-rl Pam
Foster, Wilma Brame, Michelle
Black, Vivian Moore, Oscar Harriot,
Mary Ann Graham, accompanist,
Harold Ellerbee.l Opp. Page center
shows a portion of the crowd that
Violinist Darvvyn Apple ithis page
leftl presented a Sunday afternoon
concert in O'Donnell Auditorium. Mr.
Apple was concert master of the
Toledo Symphony, and was current-
ly playing with the St. Louis
The weekly chapel service traced
Black history using spoken word and
song. "Legacy of a Dream," a film
about Dr. King was shown, a guest
speaker, iopp. page top rightl, a
fashion show featuring Ben Simon's
outfits iopp. page bottom, Pam
Foster narratesl, a Black Bicenten-
nial skit, and an all college dance
rounded out the week.
'Y .F72EE?5H7 ZPSWWJVZ11 2 2453?
'75 SENATE GAINS NEW ALCOHOL POLICY
Fall, 1975, found a new alcohol
policy in effect at Wesleyan. Follow-
ing many heated debates with Ad-
ministration, the '75 Student Senate
was able to change the college's
policy on alcohol in the dorms. It
became permissable for students, of
legal age, to keep alcohol in their
own rooms, but no all-dorm parties
were allowed. Each living unit was
given the right to accept or reject the
policy as to application in their case.
Despite some fine advances in
campus politics, the 1975 Senate
found itself in some hot water as
President Channing Dutton fThis
page topi found himself before the
University Judiciary for un-
constitutional procedure. Not only
had he held a Senate meeting
without the proper quorum, he pass-
ed legislation, and along with Tom
Etmund, Budget Committee chair-
man, had disregarded the Constitu-
tion concerning elections. The
Judiciary found them guilty but
recommended changing the
Constitution to make it more
Center, this page: Fay Timmer-
man, Seanne Laren, and Charlie
McKee pick up Senate minutes.
Below: Senator Ken Janovec.
New President for the 1976
Senate, Randy Urbom fopp. page
topi, started his term with
Constitutional revisions and several
pieces of old legislation left from the
previous Senate. Chuck Petersen,
"Wesleyan" reporter, and Charlie
McKee, Parlimentarian, had several
private conferences during Senate
meetings fopp. page centeri. Several
speakers addressed the new Senate.
Senator Jan Lipovsky topp. page
bottom righti listens as a Uni. place
builder presents his case.
BUT ENDS UP IN COURT
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,fAU, U H
CCAC BRINGS FOOSBALL AND POLKAS TO
Polka dances, disco nights, and
regular rock bands combined to give
weekend entertainment to NWU
students. Downstairs, new carpet,
pool tables, and pinball machines
added to the new coffeehouse image
created by the Campus Center Ac-
tivities Committee. Foosball tables
were the busiest items with the
"Tank" machine running a close se-
After remodeling, a newly tabled
and carpeted coffeehouse opened
December 6, to the music of
Wesleyan's own John Walker.
Various other guitarists were
featured through the semester, en-
ding with a pizza-jam session starr-
ing Valentino's pizza, NWU student
guitarists, and a duo from Lincoln.
Plans for more revamping were
discussed throughout the year.
Cable television, more dances, and
possible Coffeehouse theatre were
suggested for next semester.
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The cheerleaders for the 1975-76 athletic
season are shown on the left. They are Barbi
O'Dell, Brenda Flohrig, Janice Bartos, and
Nancy Bartos. Members of the lettergirls drill
team, below, are Sheila Lehr, Joan Young,
Sue Liljedahl, Bev Lowry, Sandy Janis, Rita
Ebke, Deb Anderson, and Kim Wolfe.
-aetf'V" tw A. .l
This was an exciting year for the
music department with many groups
ranging from "The Pride of the
Plainsmen Marching Band", and
University Choir, to "TOUCH" of
Class swing choir ipictured lower
rightj, and Stage Band ipictured
middle lefty. The Ladies A capella
and Mens Choirs along with the
others, each had home concerts
along with traveling to other areas
both in state and out, bringing the
sounds of NSU to all. Each played an
important part in identifying the
musical talent at NWU, along with
promoting the school.
Two American composers were
guest conductors at Wesleyan dur-
ing the '75-'76 year. Randall Thomp-
son fthis page shown with Mr.
Caldwell, left, and Dr. William
Wymannl came to NWU at Christ-
mas, performing an original work at
First Plymouth Congregational, plus
a Bicentennial hymn with the
Wesleyan University Choir. Another
concert in O'Donnel Auditorium was
a tribute to his other works.
Daniel Pinkham, topp. page top
leftl received an honorary doctorate
from Nebraska Wesleyan and in turn
performed a concert with the choir
which featured his "Lament of
David," and an original work com-
posed for Wesleyan entitled "Bur-
ning Brightf' tCenter picture shows
the Pinkham concert.l
Another breed of composers also
came to Wesleyan. Jerry Jeff Walker,
noted country blue-grass artist, held
two concerts in the Fine Arts
building, under the sponsorship of
KFMQ, a local FM radio station. The
state of the auditorium after the con-
cert caused much concern and a
petition was started to prohibit such
concerts in the future.
Through the efforts of NWU Jazz
Band, Maynard Ferguson, tcenter,
bottoml a leader in the progressive
jazz movement, held a special con-
cert on March 13. This coincided
with the annual Plainsman Honors
Festival, held by the Fine Arts
Department. Maynard's horn proved
to all who listened that music is more
than just notes and rhythmical
markings, it's a whole feeling to be
Plainsman Players brought to
campus John Carradine, a noted
Shakesperean actor. A seminar was
held on the Enid Miller Stage fopp.
page far right: Henry Blanke, Joy
White, John Carradine, George
White, and Mrs. Carradinel which
many students and several faculty
members attended. Mr. Carradine
then returned to the Lincoln Com-
munity Playhouse where he was do-
ing a benefit performance of
"Arsenic and Old Lace."
Other musical celebrations on
campus featured local campus
groups such as "Soul Genesis," tthis
page, bottoml "Touch of Class," and
other student recitals.
JEFF, JOHN CARRADINE, AND
MAYNARD PERFORM AT WESLEYAN
MAY ROMP BRINGS ALL CAMPUS TURNGUT
A ten o'clock convocation opened
the annual May Fete festivities. tThis
page center left, Scott Carpenter an-
nounces new members of Beta Beta
Beta Biology honorary as Sue Noble
watchesl After the presentation of
members to "Who's Who in
American Colleges and Univer-
sities," classes resumed until the
The main campus of Wesleyan
was turned into aqfree-for-all as
guitars played, people danced, and
pies were thrown. Chip lvlahlman
becomes the target for a well-
meaning water ballonist tthis page
topl. Below, AGD's Sara Seberg and
Kathy Brown sell May fete daisies.
Pies as well as balloons were thrown,
topp. page bottom, Janet Mark hits
the target, consisting of Jane Stear
and a shaving cream soaked cur-
tain.l Bill Pheffer looks worried about
bail money topp. page topl but John
Walker and Jean Ogborn patiently
await their release from the Willard
Two Cardinal Key members topp.
page rightl Jacquie Langley and
Pam Davis, abduct Sue Williams as
roommate Cindy Turnbull follows.
Folk dances were taught by Louis
DeGrazia to several interested
students and an occasional court
jester. qCenter: tl-rl Julie Hindmarsh,
Pam Davis, Sue Williams, Louie
DeGrazia, and Jerry Johnson.
Other activities included a May
Pole dance, guitar music, and a
student-made pottery sale.
NUETZMAN AND BLAKE MAY FETE ROYALTY
May Fete Queen, Deb Nuetzman,
and Prince Blake Butler fcenterl
reigned over indoor May Fete
festivities. Crown bearer Chuck
Petersen iopp. page upper righti
presented Ms. Nuetzman with her
crown and the festivities began.
Members of the Daisy and Ivy Chains
sat in front row seats with a good
vantage point for the following talent
The Willard Triple Trio won first
place in the musical division with
their rendition of "Pink and Pearl
Formal." fopp. page, top il-rl Lisa
Prater, Shelley Bursik, Barb O'Dell,
Robbie McBride, Sue Krieger, Carol
Wagner, Barb Welsh, Jenny Cook,
and Nancy NeIson.l Second place
winners were Loren McElravy and
Jan Lipovsky with a song and dance
routine to "I Got Bhythymf'
First place in the non-musical divi-
sion went to Kim Chaloupka with her
tale of two friends, and their trip to
school. fthis page bottom.i Steve
Rider won second place Qopp. page
center rightl with his magical act and
the "wandering B." Other talent en-
tries included the AKL apathy skit
fthis page top: Steve Marcum, Mike
Shull, Bon Lottman, and Dave
Baltenspergerl, the daring Bazoozi
Brothers and the Sitting Marching
Band fopp. page bottoml, and Paul
Gurecki's rendition of a song, with a
little extra background help fbottom
center: Mary Smith, Paul, Cindy
Newberg, and Al Seeley come to a
May Fete court consisted of
Heather Arnett, Leta Harrington, Phil
Jefferson, Greg Lage, Jody Hind-
man, Sue Hubbard, Dave Campbell,
Curt Hanson, Denise Carlson, Kathy
Korcek, Mark Kuzma, Marcia
French, Jeff Birkby, and Dave
Baltensperger. Presentation of new
Blue and Cardinal Key members
ended the May Fete convocation.
GRADUATES END YEARS AT WESLEYAN
Mother's Day was also graduation
day for Wesleyan Seniors. Bac-
calaureate was held at ten o'clocK,
Senior class Chaplain Seanne
Larsen tthis page center rightj open-
ing the ceremonies. Dave Folkerts
fbottom lefty presented the Bac-
calaureate address with President
Rogers qcenter leftl adding a few
Afternoon brought the final step
for the graduates. After lining up at
Taylor gymnasium Kopp. page upper
righty, they proceeded over to the
Fine Arts building Qcenter bot-
tom-being led by Andy Babcock
and Kevin Keller.l The faculty joined
the honored alumns on stage Qcenter
rightj and awaited the Commence-
ment address given by Landis
Magnuson Kopp. page bottom right.t
Paul Gurecki was winner of the
gold key award Qopp. page upper
lefty and Christy Ketelhut was the
outstanding Senior. Shown at the top
of this page is the line-up of Bac-
caulaureate dignitaries. Left to right
they are Landis Magnuson-Senior
Orator, Irene Wiegers-registrar,
Vance Rogers-Wesleyan President,
Daniel Pinkham-Honorary Doc-
torate, Walter Boulanger-Honorary
Doctorate, Judge Warren Urbom-
President, Board of Governors,
Seanne Larsen-Senior class
Chaplain, Dr. Fred Blumer-Provost.
AVE Bm TENS PERQER
, QMUNSWQMAN A
THE LENNON PLAY IN HIS CWN WRITE
THE LENNON PLAY,
IN HIS OWN WRITE
directed by Dutch Fichthorn
Me .... .... H eather Arnett
Members in good standing of the
Dream Machine and Truth Factory
. . Joe Wilcox, Marrianne Brown,
Polly Hammond, Jon Cassat,
Becky Smith, Mike Eoriatti, Lisa
Prater, Miles Norton, Loren
McElravy, Becky Bock, Wendall
the All-American Game Show
Created by Elaine May
Directed by Landis K. Magnuson
Games Master . . . Wendall Bauman
Players .............. Neal Barkley
Lora Lee Butler
Today's Player ....... Miles Norton
Adaptation was first presented at
the Berkshire Theatre Festival in
Stockbridge, Massachusetts, in
August, 1968. lt was later presented
in New York City at the Greenwich
Mews Theatre in February, 1969. It
was directed by the author, Elaine
Created by John Guare
Directed by Donald D. Renaud
Jack Argue ..... Jack Swanda
Wife .............. Sue Fredstrom
Evelyn Landis ........ Liz Bourland
H2 .................... Joe Wilcoy
Stage Hands ............ Andy Fry
'iPLAYBOY" HITS NEBR WESLEYAN CAMPUS
Pegeen Mike .......... Tess Jonas
Shawn Keogh ........ Jay Chipman
Michael James ....... Mark Peters
Philly Cullen ....... Chip Mahlman
Jimmy Farrell .... ,. . .Carroll Landis
Christy Mahon .......... John Gatz
Widow Quin ........... Lori Martin
Old Mahon ...... Landis Magnuson
Datie Clover ..
Sara Tansey ..
Susan Brady .
Nelly Blake ...
Honor Blake ..
. .... Valerie Wycoff
Timothy O'Horgan Dutch Fichthorn
Bridgett O'Horgan .Jacque Johnson
David Clarke opened the 75-76
Enid Miller Theatre season with a
sparkling production of John M.
Synge's THE PLAYBOY OF THE
WESTERN WORLD. The plot centers
around Christy Mahon, a shy, lonely
Irish lad who flees across country on
the false belief that he has killed his
father in a quarrel. The people he
meets in the tavern owned by
Michael James fthis page, bottoml
treat him like a hero until Old Mahon,
Christy's father, appears fcenter,
topl. Mahoon, only stunned by
Christy's blow, is now in search of
the young rascal icenter, bottoml.
Christy threatens his father again,
frightening the peasants fopp. pg.
bottom rightj, when they find he has
killed his father-again. Ready to
lynch Christy fopp. pg. upper rightl
they are amazed when Mahon
reappears, alive and only a little
worse for wear. The courage Christy
has gained from the peasants
enables him to stand up to his father
lthis page, topl and gives him the
self-confidence and spirit he had
Adding to the production was the
use of authentic dialect by the cast,
Irish jigs, and realistic pub walls con-
structed of textured styrofoam
Edith .... ..... B ecky Smith
Andrew ... .... Joe Wilcox
Cynthia .... ...... L isa Prater
Benito ..... ..... M ike Mathews
Toto ............,......... an invisible dog
Feathers ............,.... an invisible bird
Directed by Diane Roberts
Written by Ramon Delgado
WAITING FOR THE BUS
Len . , . .... Rex Swanda
Pete ........................ Jim Leaming
Mark ........................ Rick Williams
Directed by Jay Chipman
Written by Harold Pinter
THORTGN WILDER TURNS EMT SMALL TOWN
Stage Manager ............... . . .
.............Edward T. Armstrong
Dr. Gibbs ......... Donald Renaud
Joe Crowell f .... Norman Trachsel
Howie Newsome ....... Dan Sexon
Mrs. Gibbs ............ Lori Martin
Mrs. Webb .......... Jan Lipovsky
George Gibbs ...... Grant Sawyer
Rebecca Gibbs .. Sherri Schelkopf
Wally Webb ........ Mike Mathews
Emily Webb ........ D'Ann Rhoads
Professor Willard . . . George White
Mr. Webb ............ Mark Peters
Simon Stimson ...... Miles Norton
Mrs. Soames ...... Sheree Shetler
Constable Warren ...... Jim Sevcik
Sue Crowell ........... Barb Frank
Joe Stoddard ...... Chip Mahlman
Sam Craig ........... Greg Kemery
Baseball Players: Norman Trachsel,
People of Grover's Corners:
Peggy Barclay, Missy Kucera,
Greg Blanke, Ginny McCrae,
Karen Price, Becky Smith,
Thorton Wilder's greatest play,
"Our Town," was produced by the
Wesleyan Drama department. It is
the story of life in Grover's Corners,
and follows Emily Webb and George
Gibbs through their youth, this page
center, their marriage, this page,
near right, and Emily's premature
death, opp. pg., bottom. Led by the
stage manager, the sparsely
decorated set provided the audience
with an imagination provoking and
emotion rendering production.
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Father ...... ... Jim Learning
Uncle ......... ... Terry Knecht
Grandfather ... ...Steve Adams
Ursula ........ ...Missy Kucera
Genevieve ..... ,...... A nn Brown
Servant .............. .... C indi Turnbull
Sister of Mercy .......,..... Cindi Turnbull
Directed by Don Renaud
Written by Maurice Maeterlinck
Hacker .... .....
Anna . ..
Hank 2 .
. . .Norm Trachsel
.... Greg Kemmery
....... Karen Mathey
... ..... Chip Mahlman
... .... Becky Smith
.... Karen Mathey
. ...Norm Traschsel
.. . . ...Paul Eiofson
. . . ......... Becky Smith
... Bobette Woiesensky
Directed by Tess Jonas
Written by Woody Allen
OPERA SHOWS STUDENT 81 FACULTY TALENT
Students and faculty both receiv-
ed an oppodunhy to exhmh theh
talents as the opera "Susannah'l was
produced at Wesleyan. Three
members of the music faculty at
NWU, Dr. Mel Harp, Dr. William
Wyman, and Ruth Stephenson join-
ed the students in presenhng the
American folk opera. Set in Ap-
pmachm, H concerned the lHe of
led asway bythe Rev OHn BHth.
Center, shows the church meeting
at which the good citizens of New
Hope Valley pray for absolutions of
their sins. Little Bat, the village idiot,
has lied and said that he was forced
to n1ake love to Susannah fcenter
bottom.l The people try to save her
at the Church meeting Qupper rlghtl,
but she runs out ofthe gathenng.
Rev Bhmh ahmnpm to gmn her
sawanon on a personallevelffar
rightl but instead ends up seducing
the thed gin. He reunns to the
Church to find God's forgiveness for
nahlupperlehy Heis ngemed by
When Susannah's older brother,
Sann rennns home, he becomes
ouvaged and runs oh unthe bap-
tismal meeting. There he shoots and
kills Rev. Blitch flower left.l The peo-
ple of the valley attempt to make
Susannah leave, but she stands her
Susannah . . .
Rev. Blitch ..
Little Bat ....
Elder Hayes .
Mrs. Hayes ..
Elder Ott ....
Mrs. Ott .....
.. .... Ruth Stephenson
. ......... Tim Pahel
. .... William Wyman
.... Dave Morgan
Villagers Loren McElravy, Marcus Martin,
Chip Mahlman, Miles Norton, Mike Mathews,
Joe L'Heureux, Judy Anderson, Lisa Schutte,
Terri Wright, Jacqueline Kelly, Jan Lipovsky,
D'Ann Rhoads, Valerie Wycoff, Tim Vala, and
'W 54 wif
gtg? 3 541
A BAD PLAY
FOR AN OLD LADY
Flowergirl ... .... Janine Wycoff
Charlie .... ......,......... K evin Janeski
Mary ....................... Cindi Turnbull
Directed by Terri Wright
Written by Elizabeth Johnson
THE DIARY OF
ADAM AND EVE
Adam ... ...... Dave Morgan
Eve ........................ Sheree Shetier
Snake ..................,..... Miles Norton
Directed by Jon Hallquist
Written by Mark Twain, music
and lyrics by Jerry Bock and
THE EFFECTS OF GAMMA RAYS
Paul Zindel's play, "The Effects of
Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon-
lVlarigolds," was produced on the
Enid Miller stage during the spring
season. Directed by lVlr. Henry H.
Blanke Jr., the play centered on a
middle-aged widow and her two
daughters, one a some-time mental
case, the other a brilliant high school
science student. Also in the house is
a half-corpse, live in patient lbottom
The set was built in the right
backstage wing of the EMT stage,
with the audience sitting on the rest
of the regular stage. This provided a
closed in feeling, being trapped,
much as the mother of the play was.
Above: Tillie makes Ruth comfortable after
she has suffered a seizure. Below right:
Beatrice tries to keep her house together as it
slowly crumbles around her. Nanny slowly
makes her way to the table for "honey and
Beatrice ..... ..... P atty Watts
Ruth ...... ..., J anine Wycoff
Tillie .... ,,,, P eggy Barclay
Nanny ..... ..... S herri Shelkopf
Janice ..... ....... B arb Frank
UGCLLIWHGPPERSH MAKES TALL TALES
Ending the '75-'76 season at Enid
Miller was Flora Atkin's
"Golliwhoppers." It brought to the
stage over sixty characters including
sun stealers tcenterl, the Knee-High
man qbelow leftl, and Big John
Chop-a-long lupper left.l Bears,
frogs, horses, and cows were just a
few of the animals cast members
portrayed in the children's theatre
Directed by David Clark, the play
was a collection of tall tales with ex-
tra activities added to entertain the
children in the audience. After a
short tour, the play was produced at
EMT, having an early curtain to make
it before childrenls bedtimes.
The adventures of Brer Ftabbit and
Foolish Jean topp. page top - Brer
Rabbit and the frogs, middle and
bottom - Foolish Jean with his cow
and the piratesl were added by Mr.
Clarke before production week. The
pantomime, simple costume pieces,
masks, props, and puppet en-
couraged the audience to use their
imagination as the show progressed.
Peggy Barclay, Jay Chipman, Jon Hallquist,
Greg Kemery, Terry Knecht. Carroll Landis,
Jim Leaming, Lori Martin, Mike Mathews, Gin-
ny McCrae, Miles Norton, Karen Price, Sherri
Schelkopf, Becky Smith, and Terri Wright.
is 3 5 k Knu-
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LOFT DIRECTORS SATARIZE LIFE, DEAT
Loft directors experimented with
more than just new plays. The first
loft musical was presented fThe
Diary of Adam and Evej and the Loft
moved to the Fine Arts building as
Tess Jonas directed "Death" on the
first floor and Red Carpet Lounge
Other Loft plays included "l'll Be
Home For Christmas," directed by
Mark Peters and starring Greg
Kemery as Chuck Berringer, Sue
Berry as his wife Edith, and Bev Long
as their daughter Clarice.
"Bedtime Story" was the tale of a
poor distressed man who could not
get a young wench out of his apart-
ment. Directed by Terri Wright, it had
in its cast Marcus Martin-John Jo
Mulligan, Valerie Wycoff-Angela
Nightingale, Kirk Schultz-Daniel
Halibut, Cindy Moore-Miss mossie,
Dan Sexson-Patrick O'Clancy, and
Karen Mathey-Nurse Wilkins.
Jon HalIquist's first Loft show was
"Solitaire," the story of life in the
fhopefullyj distant future. Samuel
Bradley was played by Terry Knecht,
Madam-was Julie Walstrom,
Daughter-Karen Standerwick, Son-
Janine Wycoff, Wife-Bobette
Wolesensky, Father-Annette Olson,
and Captain-Jim Leaming.
A premiere performance was
given in "Grassroots Prairie Fire."
Written by student Keith Ludden, it
was the culmination of a Bachelor of
Liberal Arts thesis and presented the
story of what really happened at the
Loup City Dairy. The company in-
cluded Jay Chipman, Carroll Landis,
Sue Berry, Chip Mahlman, Neal
Barkley, Steve Johnson, Peggy
Barclay, Jon Cassat, Lee Northup,
and Judy Anderson.
The Loft season ended with Ella
Ryan's "Talk to Me Like the Rain"
with Heather Arnett and Neal
AND EVERYTHING INBETWEEN
The Wesleyan football team had a
successful 75-76 season with a 5-5
overall record. This was the team of
hard-working NWU men putting
together effort and determination for
this season. The New Jersey,
sophomore, All-Conference selec-
tion, Byron Stallworth, became the
year's leading rusher with 712 yards
and scorer with 48 points, not to
mention two touchdown passes. Dan
Klaus became NWU's passingest
quarterback for a season with 101 of
235 completions for 1347 yards, five
touchdowns and two 2-point conver-
sions. That broke Steve McKelvey's
1969 school record of 80-187 com-
pletions for 926 yards and eight
touchdowns. Klaus was also the total
offensive leader with 1310 yards in
spite of -37 yards rushing.
1. Wesleyan's quality linemen exhibit their
skills. top 2. An injured player waits for first
aid. center right 3. No. 24 gets ready to run his
pattern. bottom 4. The bench looks on with
pure determination. center left
1. Quarterback Dan Klaus runs for more yar-
dage. top left 2. The coaches plan their
strategy from the sideline. top right 3. 75-76
Plainsman Football Team Bottom
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Bob Blake stood as the leading
receiver with 34 catches for 455
yards and five touchdowns, while
Clint Kimbrough was among the top
five in Division lll ofthe NCAA kickoff
returns and Mike Fteta in intercep-
tions. Kimbrough closed the season
with 16 returns for a 25.1 average,
while Fteta intercepted six passes for
94 yards and returned a fumble 85
yards for a touchdown against
Midland, which ranked as the
longest fumble return in school
The season's defensive leader
was again end Doug Hahn who
collected 131 total tackles. He was
followed closely by linebacker Randy
Schmailzl who had the most un-
assisted tackles i29l, and fumble
recoveries Q41 on the year.
1. Coach Chaffee checks out a play. Top 2. A
Plainsman in the face of decision. center right
3. The first aid kit came in handy. Bottom 4.
No. 30 contemplates the finer points of foot-
ball. center left
1. The defense shows their strength. Top 2.
Dan Klaus gets ready to pass Bottom right 3.
The Plainsmen pile up the opposition. Bottom
fezdhii ' '-'
1 V wx ,k
CROSS COUNTRY HAS ROUGH SEASON
Nebraska Wesleyan's Cross
Country team encountered some
stiff competition in their 1975
season. The Plainsmen won the
Concordia Invitational and the dual
meet with Doane. ln the Doane ln-
vitational, Sophomore Jon Eggers
and Freshman Bob Quick captured
the first and second places. Jon
covered the four mile course in 21:20
and Bob finished it in 21:21. At the
Doane dual, Jon Eggers, Duane
Coates, Scott McKnight, Bob
Carlson and Jeff Tracy all finished in
the top ten places. Wesleyan finish-
ed third in the NIAC with Jon Eggers
placing seventh in the NIAC meet.
Top runners for the year were Jon
Eggers and Duane Coates. Coach
Woody Greeno expressed hopes for
the next year since none of his
Harriers were seniors.
This Page: fTopl Bob Quick leads the pack.
lBottomJ The Plainsmen take a break from a
hectic practice. Opposite Page: lTop Leftl Jon
Eggers gives it all he's got to win first place in
the dual with Doane. lTop Ftightl Scott
McKnight and Larry Bell keep pace in the
Kearney Invitational. lBottoml The team con-
sisted of Coach Woody Greeno, Scott
McKnight, Larry Bell, Bob Carlson, Phil
Russel, Duane Coates, Jeff Tracy, Paul Luke,
Brian Elliot, Bob Quick, Greg Lage, and Jon
1- . ,.,. ,, ,, , ,
PLAINSWOMEN EXHIBIT TALENT
Skill and teamwork were two
characteristics of the 1975 Womens'
Volleyball team. Eleven girls, coach-
ed by Mrs. Chris McNulty, finished
the season with a 7-14 record.
Starters for the season were Kathy
Wiegel, Beth Mueller, Leta
Herrington, Linda Rolfsmeyer, Bev
Lowery, and Deb Meier.
Kathy "Sundown" Wiegel,
freshman, Elmhurst, illinois took top
serving honors with 116 points. The
outstanding player award went to
Leta "Chubbs" Herrington of
Beatrice, Nebr. Bev "Leggs" Lowery
from Hastings, Nebr. and Deb Meier
of Fremont, Nebr. shared the most
improved player award.
Highlights of the season included
shutouts against College of St. Mary
and York, beating a tough Creighton
team in the state tournament, Shelly
Bursik serving 15 straight points and
Kathy Wiegel serving 18 consecutive
points. Other outstanding games in-
cluded beating Hastings on the
home court in two sets-15-6, 15-6,
and defeating Wayne 15-9 and 15-7.
Coach McNulty has high goals set
for the upcoming year as there were
no seniors on the team.
Pictures: Top this page-Leta and Beth wait
for the serve. Bottom right-Shelly during
warm-ups Bottom left-Plalnswoman blocks
spike Opposite Page-Leta spikes the ball
Top right-Girls take a tlmeout Team pic-
ture-tBeck rowl Pat Neneman, Deb Meier,
Bev Lowery, Becky Bock, Leta Herrington,
Rosie Hoerle, tCoachl Chris McNulty. Front
Row-Beth Meuller, Shelly Bursik, Janet
Mark, Tammy Aubushon, Kathy Wiegel, Linda
3 -wwwmwm f' gl
PLAINSMEN FINISH THIRD IN NIAC.'
The Plainsmen finished their
1975-76 season with a 6-16 record.
They ranked third in the NIAC.
Angelo Lilly led the scoring parade
with a 15.1 average, while junior
Blake Butler was the top rebounder
averaging 10.6. Butler also had the
team's high field goal percentage,
hitting 530A while Lilly was the top
free thrower, netting 810A of his
charity tosses. Bob Knollenberg,
Kim Veerhusen, and Larry Abel
finished their careers at NWU all
averaging more than 9 points per
Page 192 ltopy Front Row: Assistant Coach
Roger Patterson, Angelo Lilly, Bob
Knollenberg, Ftob Ketterer, Dan Hitz, Larry
Abel, Coach Irv Peterson. Back Flow: Dick
Huebner, Rick Williams, Bob Otto, Blake
Butler, Mark Simmerman, Dwight Peterson,
Steve Baumert. fNot Pictured: Tim Felix, Kim
Veerhusen, Phil Jefferson, Gerald Seitz, Kim
Gloystein, Ken Hatfieldy
lbottom righty Bob Knollenberg bats the ball
away from the hands of a Doane player.
lbottom lefty Bob Otto takes a shot.
Page 193 ltop lefty Kim Veerhusen tries to get
the ball by his opponent.
ltop righty Dwight Peterson puts one up.
lbottom righty Bob Knollenberg catches his
breath after putting out a hard effort.
lbottom lefty Blake Butler displays his jumping
. A gk,
24 , 5535 Q
Three Plainsmen wrestled their
way to first places in the conference,
Andy Fry, Jon Flystrom lbottom,
page 1941, and Larry Coufal ltop,
page 1955. For Larry, it was his third
straight individual conference title.
Robby Ellis, Steve Wall, and Dan
Thomas ttop, page 1943 received se-
cond places in the conference.
Coach Ron Bachman expressed that
the future looks bright as there were
no seniors on the team except for
Tim Knight who missed the season
due to a rib injury. tPage 195, bot-
toml Dan Thomas displays some
great atheletic ability.
Robby Ellis 118
Steve Wall 126
Kent Whittler 126
Steve Adams 126
Andy Fry 134
Gregg Lage 142
Dan Thomas 150
Hugh Shapiro 150
Jon Rystrom 158
Tim Knight 158
George Riggs 158
Dave Segura 167
Tom Coufal 167
Larry Coufal 177
Tom Edwards 190
Gene Harris HWT
GRAPS HAVE FINE SEASON
The Plainswomen exhibited pride
in their team by calling themselves,
"Hansen's Her-oes" in honor of their
coach. Although they finished their
second season with a 2-18 record,
there was an improvement over their
first season at Wesleyan which end-
ed 0-11. Besides the two wins, the
"Her-oes" managed to put quite a
few more points on the score board.
Leading the scoring was a freshman,
Melodie Creighton, who averaged
7.8 points per game. Janet Mark, a
junior from Lincoln, was second with
7.2 points a game. The future seems
to hold more hope for the
Plainswomen, as all five of the
starters will be returning.
Page 196. Top: tFront Bowl Deb Schwaninger,
Carol Dyer, Fritz fthe mascotl, Melodie
Creighton, Renee Chick, and Kathy
Flickertsen. tBack Bowl Barb Calder, Tammy
Aubushon, Kathy Wiegel, Linda Lambert,
Coach Jan Callahan, Coach Nancy Hansen,
Coach Chris McNulty, Linda Rolfsmeier, Linda
Thomas, and Janet Mark. Middle-right: Carol
Dyer, in an attempt to get the ball to Janet
Mark, confronts the tall, Tarkio defender.
Middle-left: Barb Calder prepares to put one
up. Bottom: Carol Dyer plans her strategy.
Page 197. Top-left: Kathy Rickertsen takes the
ball down the court. Top-right: Kathy
Ftickertsen takes a shot. Bottom-left: Janet
Mark tries to outjump the tall, Tarkio oppo-
nent. Bottom-right: The Her-oes play catch.
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TWO FINISH SECOND IN CONFERENCE
The NWU men's tennis team
finished fifth in the conference with
one win and seven losses. Top
Plainsmen were John Hlavacek who
finished second in the first flight and
Jim Larson who wound up second in
the fifth flight. Hlavacek, this year's
111 NWU player and the H4
Plainsman, Jeff Lynch, both ended
their tennis careers at Wesleyan.
Randy Urbom occupied the H2 place
on the team.
Pictures: ftop lefty Frosh, Jim Lar-
son, had a fine year and next one
promises to be better. ftop rightj
Dennis Costerisan demonstrates his
backhand swing. fbottomj Back row:
Mark Boetel, John Leitt, Oscar
Harriott, Jim Larson, Coach Milt
Evans. Front row: Randy Urbom,
Dennis Costerisan, John Hlavacek.
fnot picturedl Jeff Lynch, Kirk
Schultz, Randy Hall, Doug
Himberger, Scott Eickman, and Bob
GOLFERS TEE OFF TO WIN 2ND PLACE
This year's golf team finished 2nd
in the NIAC meet and posted a 4-2-1
dual record. Since there are no
seniors on the team, Coach Harold
Chaffee looks forward to next
season optimistically. He com-
mented that with the new fieldhouse
they will be able to swing all winter,
so that when they get outside, all
they have to do is work on the short
game. Jeff Herbener took Medalist
Honors with a .77 at a 13-2 dual win
over Midland. The top four positions
were filled by Jeff Herbener, Dean
Moors, Scott Lawson, and Mark
Simmerman, with Ken Hatfield,
Wayne Stehlik, and Rick Mickle
battling for the fifth spot.
Pictures: Top fleft to rightl Wayne
Stehlik, Scott Lawson, Dean Moors,
.Jeff Herbener, and Rick Mickle. tnot
picturedl Ken Hatfield and Mark
Simmerman. Bottom Scott Lawson
keeps his eye on the ball.
The Plainsmen were the NIAC
baseball champs for the fourth
straight year, winning 35 consecutive
conference games. Seven members
of the team were named to the NIAC
All-Conference Team. They were:
Larry Abel, Jack Ball, Gene
Lessman, Scott Votava, Bob Blake,
Bruce Reed, and Mike Reta.
Pictures: iPage 2003 Top:
Plainsmen cheer their fellow team-
mate on as he rounds the bases.
Center: Coach Ron Bachman guided
the team for their fourth consecutive
NIAC title. Bottom: A Midland player
barely squeezes by a Plainsman.
iPage 201l Top: The winners of
the NIAC crown. Bottom Right:
Number three bunts his way to a
base. Bottom Left: Gene Lessman
was named on the NIAC All-
Conference Team as catcher.
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.W , 5,
SOFTBALL HAS DISAPPOINTING SEASON
The 1976 womens softball season
was one of the toughest seasons that
NWU had faced. Coach McNulty
commented that the Plainswomen
lost a number of their games by only
one run and in the seventh inning,
which could have been avoided if a
few mental errors would have been
eliminated. Although some team
members will return, a great number
of the girls graduated, and Coach
McNulty looked forward to a year of
rebuilding in 1977.
Team Picture: Back Ftow il-rj,
Coach McNulty, B. Snyder, S.
Fredstrom, J. Bartos, A. Lau, L.
Olson, P. Brigham, D. Meier, B.
Calder. Front Row: K. Campbell, L.
Harrington, S. Johnson, N. Bartos, L.
Rolfsmeyer, J. Solomons, J. Mark.
Opposite page, J. Solomons
winds up to deliver a stinging soft-
GREENO ENDS ATHLETIC DIRECTOR CAREER
The NWU track team would up
2nd in the indoor and outdoor track
standings in the conference. lt was
announced that after many years as
Athletic Director for NWU, Woody
Greeno would be stepping down,
Harold Chaffee replacing him.
Woody's track team had another
fine year. Dave Folkerts broke a
NWU record and qualified for
Nationals in the shotput. Don
Bossbach qualified for Nationals in
the 100 and 220. Craig Mundt
jumped his way into qualifications
for Nationals in the intermediate
hurdles, setting a new school
record. The 440 relay team also
qualified for Nationals. Jim Glen had
the best distance in the triple jump in
Division 3 of the NCAA. Scott Howe
leaped 23' 6V2" in the broad jump.
Other outstanding marks were as
follows. Bob Quick, Larry Bell, and
John Eggers ran the mile in 4:18,
4:18, and 4:20, respectively. Duane
Coates ran the two mile in 9:25, win-
ning the indoor two mile and
finishing second in the outdoor three
mile. The two mile relay had their
best time of 7:43. Bob Carlson finish-
ed 3rd in the outdoor three mile and
4th in the indoor two mile.
This page: ttopj Don Bossbach
and Doug Caulkins race to the finish.
fcenter rightj Dave Folkerts winds up
with his discus. fbottomj Dave
Struebing and Dan French take a
time out. jcenter leftj Steve
Moorberg rests after a strenuous
practice. Opp. Page: ttopj Gary
Gustafson leads the way in an indoor
meet at UNL. Qbottom rightj Paul
Luke amidst the crowd of runners in
the Doane Relays. fbottom leftj Joe
Neumann prepares to go up and
1 'Q I
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Qfvgfp- f gg
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Bachman, Ron 28,200
Benjamin, Ludy 37
Berman, Virginia 37
Bichel, Marvin 39,100
Blanke, Henry 24,153
Blanke, Phyllis 25
Blumer, Fred 13,158
Boernke, William 38
Bradford, Liz 36,113
Bullock, Clifton 14,152
Bush, Glenn 36
Callahan, Jan 196
Cascini, William 36
Chaffee, Harold 29,60,186
Chism, Neal 21,114
Clark, David 24,111,138
Cognard, Roger 19,134
Coleman, George 34
Coleman, Lois 22,113
Collier, Morris 30
Collings, Lois 22
Cook, Karen 15
Cope, Gabriele 22
Dahl, Sam 23,113
Dappen, Glen 38
DeGrazia, Louie 11,17,155
Elwell, Walter 35
Engeseth, James 16
Epp, Anthony 20
Evans, Milton 13,113,118,119
Fairchild, Robert 35
Fairchild, Loretta 21
Fawl, Clifford 37
Feis, Clayton 21,114
Fredstrom, Claire 13
French, Walter 35
Grabau, Thomas 26
Graf, Nan 18
Grassmeyer, Betty 23,113
Greegor, David 39
Greeno, Woodrow 29,189
Griswold, Norman 34
Hall, Harold 19
Hansen, Nancy 196
Harp, Mel 11,30,172,173
Harrod, Beth 31
Hazelwood, Nancy 26
Hester, Chelys 29
Holder, Ken 19
Holding, Mary 31
Howell, Daniel 34
Jaswal, Alice 25
Johnson, Richard 14
Johnson, Ron 15
Kaye, Philip 24
Kirk,- Robert 21,114
Klein, Marty 11,37
Kloefkorn, William 18
Laursen, Paul 34,91
Lewis, John 31
Luke, Stanley 33
McBride, Harold 34
McCammond, Karen 13
McMurray, Erma 36,131,138
McNulty, Chris 28,191,196,202
Marvel, Richard 27
Meininger, Robert 20
Michaelis, Joyce 20
Mickey, David 26,98,102
Moore, Carroll 35
Morrow, Robert 32
Naugle, Ron 26
Nicolai, Arthur 11,23,113
Peters, Thomas 16
Peterson, Irvin 28,115,119,192
Pfeffer, William 17,155
Quinn, Richard 18
Rawlins, Larry 31
Rieper, Patricia 20
Rogers, Vance 5,12,100,118,129,143,158,159
Rudell, Laverne 21
Satterfield, Leon 19
Sconyers, Charles 15
Seng, Darrel 15
Smith, Mary 18,157
Staudinger, Leonard 39
Stephenson, Ruth 32,172,173
Tritt, Charles 30
Tyler, Margaret 38
Vannorsdall, Oliver 17
Vaughan, Larry 11,23,113
Vermeer, Jan 27
Walker, John 17,155
Wallace, Elizabeth 16
Wampler, Joe 33
White, George 25,101,111,153
Wiegers, lrene 14,158,159
Witala, Stephen 33
Wike, Joyce 36
Wyman, William 11,32,152,172,173
Abel, James 40,48
Abel, Larry 114,115,192
Abernethy, Jill 54,60,82,105
Acklie, Lori 48,105
Adams, Larry 8,48,87
Adams, Steve 170
Adan, Mary 42
Allely, Jan 96,108
Alpers, Kathy 42
Alpers, Nancy 54,103
Barclay, Peggy 110,169,176,178,179
Barke, Chuck 73
Barkley, Neal 42,90,163
Barlow, Barb 48
Barnes, Debra 48
Barnes, Marcia 48,92
Barnett, Craig 42,94
Barton, Virginia 54,88,108
Bartos, Janice 42,149,202
Bartos, Nancy 78,149,202
Baugous, Craig 94
Bauman, Wendall 42,94,105,162,163
Baumert, Brain 42
Baumert, Steve 54,94,192
Beam, Brian 42
Behrens, Janet 66,84,134
Beierman, Jill 48
Beiser, Manon 74
Bell, Larry 48,188
Bellucci, Mitch 54,102
Belt, Karen 84
Benesch, Kevin 48,94
Benton, Andy 48,87,108,109
Berg, Ken 65
Berg, Pam 42,84
Berkley, Dan 86
Bernecker, Robert 48
Berry, Sue 42,84
Best, George 90
Beyers, Bill 90
Birch, Patty 76
Birkby, Jeff 68,94,101,102,136
Black, Michele 48,106,107,142,152
Blake, Susan 61,81,96,113,128
Bloch, David 90
Bock, Becky 42,162,191
Blodgett, Jeff 54
Boetel, Mark 42,94
Bomberg, Steve 48,90,105
Bond, Steve 48,90,105
Bourland, Liz 48,83,112,130,163
Bozarth, Dennis 94
Bragg, Jo 54
Brame, Wilma 48,106,131,142
Brendel, Gayle 54,84
Brezina, Lisa 68
Brigham, Pat 202
Andersen Linda 88
Andersen, Steve 104
Anderson Arlene 42
Brown, Sue 42
Brown Anne 113
Brown Marianne 42,88,162
Brown Kathleen 48,84,162
Brown Mark 115
Brown Stacey 100
Antoniskis, Diana 42,84
Arcand, Carol 42,84
Armstrong, Ed 78,107,111,169
Arnett, Heather 42,88,107,162
Arnold, Mary 42
Arnold, Shirley 54,88,105
Arringdale, James 54
Artist, Deidre 42,92,123
Asbury, Jim 94
Avery, Pasco 61,68,86,110
Babcock, Andrea 5,45,103,113
Babcock, Colleen 45
Babcock, Melanie 96
Baker, Deb 54,96
Baker, Peggy 6,96,123
Baldwin, Carmel 106
Ballentine, Scott 48,130
Baltensperger, David 68,86,102,108,118,156,
Bucklin, Mel 42
Buenger, Annette 42
Bullock, Kim 48,106,131
Bunker, Karen 92
Burgess, Janis 42
Burkley, Dan 65
Burney, Chellie 42
Bursik, Shelly 49,96,98,157,190,191
Bush, Chris 80,96,103,108
Bush, Marjean 49,96
Busse, David 42
Butler, Blake 54,94,102,157,192,193
Butler, Lora Lea 42,84,163
Byank, Cindy 68
Byrne, Cindy 88
Calder, Barb 196,202
Camoriano, John 42
Campbell, David 49,94,105,109
Campbell, Karen 79,84,103,160,202
Carlson, Denise 54,88
Carlson, Janet 54,88
Carlson, Robert 189
Carpenter, Scott 69,102,154
Cascini, Brett 94
Cassat, Jamie 9,76,98,10B,110,111,112,127,
Cassat, Jon 42,90,162
Cassel, Chad 42
Caulkins, Doug 204
Chaloupka, Kim 42,156
Chapman, Beth 67
Chauche, Marc 49,87
Cheloha, Randy 74
Chew, Sandra 49,104
Chick, Renee 4,49,196
Chinnock, Mary 54,103,113
Chipman, Jay 77,86,102,110,1
Christy, Pam 49
Claus, David 62,90,107
Clinton, Marie 92
Coates, Duane 54,189
Coleman, Tom 42,90
Colgrove, Hugh 49,90,109
Collister, David 69
Colvin, Doug 49
Connett, Susan 49,92
Cook, Jenny 42,157
Cook, JoEllen 81
Costerisan, Dennis 54
Couch, Bruce 55,94,102,137
Coufal, Larry 49,195
Coufal, Thomas 90
Covey, Pam 42
Cramer, Ann 47
Creighton, Melodie 42,196
Dalke, Doug 42,87
Danahay, Mary 105
Daniels, Scott 69,90,100
Davey, Steve 55
Davidson, Jay 49,94
Davis, Carol 43
Davis, Pam 4,69,103,132,155
Davison, Del 55,94,108
Dedrickson, Robert 43,94
Dettra, Dale 43,94
Devitt, JoAnn 49,92
Dieatrick, Ray 62
Diedrichsen, Sharon 43
Dillon, John 135
Dodder, Sara 43
Douglas, Monte 49
Dudney, Deb 43,84
Duerfeldt, Suzann 81
Dutton, Channing 55,146
Dyer, Carol 43,84,196
Dykeman, Cindy 163
Dyles, Cindy 43
Earle, David 87,109
Ebers, Doug 108
Ebke, Rita 49,84,130,149,183
Eggers, Jon 49,115,188
Eickman, Scott 55
Eilts, Jo 43
Eilts, Sue 67
Elledge, Dennis 87
Ellerbee, Harold 49,142,143
Elliott, Brian 43,189
Ellis, Robert 43
Elofson, Paul 55,171
Elstun, Bruce 55,86,108,109
Engdahl, Kyla 69,105
Engquist, Kim 49, 88
Entrekin, Pat 72
Eoriatti, Mike 43,162
Erickson, Margaret 49
Eriksen, Henry 55,113
Erikson, Dandace 43
Etmund, Tom 94,115
Fahlberg, Marcia 43,88
Fallon, Ken 94
Fassnacht, Dan 62,90,114
Fawl, Laraine 62,88,103,114
Feis, Michelle 55,96
Fichthorn, Dutch 77,162,165
Folkerts, David 8,79,94,122,128,158,204
Ford, Janet 96
Forke, Kim 92
Foster, Pam 49,131 ,142,143,1 52
Foster, Rita 55,84,106,107,131
Fox, Kirk 62
Frank, Barb 55,110,111,169
Frans, Patrice 69,96
Fredstrom, Sue 49,84,163,202
Freeman, Diane 43
Freeman, Jeanne 84
Freeman, Sharon 49,96,103
French, Dan 204
French, Marcia 69,96,103
Frerichs, Tom 43,139
Fry, Andy 43,163
Fuss, Joan 43
Gabel, Teri 49,139
Galloway, Steve 94
Gaston, Rod 43
Gaswick, Elna 43,88
Gatz, John 77,164
Gentry, Susan 49,88
Gerard, Scott 49,94,123
Gerd, John 49,90
Gerrard, John 80,94
Gertz, Barb 55,84
Giebelhaus, Pete 94
Gillen, Daniel 49,94,105
Gillespie, Kevin 87
Ginn, Mike 78
Glen, Jim 105
Glissmann, Sue 43,104
Gloystein, Kim 43
Gogan, Neal 49
Gordan, Patricia 55
Grabensteln, Kathy 103
Graham, Mari Ann 142,152
Gramann, Karl 55,82,90,98,108,109
Greer, Don 43
Greiss, Lana 49,88
Grigsby, Tom 73
Gripenburg, Donna 49
Groff, Craig 94
Gulick, Brent 102,113
Gulick, Janet 113
Gurecki, Paul 67,102,113,157,159
Gustafson, Gary 205
Gustafson, Gavin 49
Hall, Glen 49,104
Hall, Rosalie 55,92
Hammond, Polly 84,162,172,173
Hannah, Val 50
Hansen, Jacquie 55,84,138
Hansen, Kristie 70
Hansen, Susan 50,88
Hanson, Curtis 50,90
Hansrote, Jean 88
Harms, Craig 43,94
Harrahill, Karen 55,103,113
Harriott, Oscar 74,106,131,142,152
Harrison, Don 43
Harrison, Teresa 62
Hart, Mary 50
Hart, Norma 70
Harvey, Lautie 61
Hatfield, Ken 94
Havel, Norene 55
Hays, Louis 55
Haythorn, Margaret 50
Helden, Terri 43,84
Heider, Kathy 74
Heinisch, Steve 50
Henninger, Diane 50
Henske, David 56
Herrick, Emily 43
Herrington, Leta 44,84,190,191,202
Hickman, Bonnie 92
Hlmberger, Doug 73
Hindman, Jodene 50
Hindmarsh, Julia 74,84,103,155
Hirschman, David 108,109
Hitz, Dan 192
Hlavacek, James 50,130
Hoaglund, Jeff 44,90
Hobbs, Tim 50
Hoerle, Rosemarie 50,191
Hofmann, Jesse 50
Holcombe, James 87,109
Holcombe, Susan 134
Hollcroft, Linda 50,88,136
Holle, Doyle 56,90
Hood, Georgea 44
Hootman, Bruce 44
Hoover, Deb 80,135
Hoppes, Brett 44
Horstman, Kathy 92,108
Houfek, Jane 50
Hovis, Philip 94
Hubbard, Susan 50,88
Huebner, Richard 44,95,192
Hughes, Deb 92
Hultman, Steve 70,86,105
Hundhausen, Sandra 56
Irwin, Karen 50
lwueze, Clement 50
Jacobson, Cameon 44
Janeski, Kevin 44,90,172,173,174
Janis, Sandra 84,149
Janovec, Ken 56,90,102,108,109,114,146
Johnson, Gladys 44,92,123
Johnson, Jacquie 56,165
Johnson, Melva 56
Johnson, Paul 62,90
Johnson, Shari 202
Johnson, Steve 44
Johnson, Steve S. 44
Johnston, Paul 56,155
Jones, Connie 63,96
Jones, Deborah 56
Kastrup, Stan 56,90,114
Keebler, Karen 44,88
Keller, Kevin 56,90,102,114
Kelley, Dean 86
Kelly, Jacqueline 50,84,172,173
Kelly, Linda 79,84
Kemery, Greg 56,11O,169,171,178,179
Kerr, Kathy 70,88
Ketelhut, Christy 88,110,111,112,165
Ketterer, Robert 192
Kilpatrick, Kelen 56,92,108
King, Cindy 44,92
Kingery, Sue 66,113,134
Kizzier, Stephanie 44,96
Kjeldgaard, Julie 63
Klaus, Dan 185,187
Kleitsch, Bob 77
Kline, Gretchen 50,96
Klippenstein, Ann 50,96
Klitzke, David 44
Kloefkorn, Terry 84
Kluck, Ken 57,90,137
Knecht, Terry 50,112,17O,178,179
Knight, Tim 9,127,195
Knollenberg, Robert 78,192,193
Korcek, Kathy 57,88,98,108
Korn, John 44,90,109
Kostln, Kathy 44,84
Kotschwar, Brent 44,90
Kozak, Susan 50,92
Krause, Karen 50,96
Krause, Mark 87
Kreidt, Angie 50,96,117
Krieger, Sue 50,96,157
Kucera, Missy 7,57,101,169,170
Kusik, Ken 95,114
Kuzma, Mark 95,102,108,109,114
Lage, Gregg 44,189
Lambert, Linda 44,196
Lambert, Robert 57
Landis, Carroll 11O,165,178,179
Lane, Linda 67
Liljedahl, Susan 51,97,149
Lilly, James 192
Lipovsky, Jan 57,103,107,110,111,136,147,
Long, Bev 44,84
Lortz, John 44,90,107
Lostroh, Dixie 70
Lottman, Ron 63,83,86,99,102,108,114,156
Lowery, Bev 51,84,108,149,191
Luke, Cindy 44
Luke, Paul 57,87,114,189,205
Lundgren, Mike 57,95
Macknight, Chris 44
Magnuson, Landis 76,95,100,102,110,111,
Mahiman, Chip 51,86,110,111,154,156,169,
Manley, Donna 57,97
Mansour, Samir 51
Marcum, Steve 63,86,156
Mark, Janet 57,84,182,191,196,197,202
Marsh, David 135
Marsh Teri 57,92
Martin Chris 57,88
Martin Lori 57,110,111,169,172,173,178,
Martin, Marcus 44,117,171,172,173
Marx, Susan 44,85
Mason, Karla 76,88,103,112
Mathews, Mike 81,86,110,166,169,172,173,
Mathey, Karen 57,135,171
Maxwell, James 63
McBride, Julie 58,85
McBride, Robbie 44,157,163
McCrae, Virginia 6,97,110,111,138,163,169,
McCrory, Diane 97
McDonald, Nancy 51,85,112
Moore, Cindy 45,110,112
Moore, Vivian 106,131,142,152
Moorer, Lynn 103,172,173
Moors, Dean 51,95
Morehouse, Kevin 51,95
Morgan, Dave 45,172,173,175
Moseman, Jo 85
Mrkvicka, Barb 51,105
Mueller, Cheryl 92
Mueller, Beth 45,190,191
Mulder, James 58,95
Mundt, Arthur 51,109
Mussman, Carol 88
Myers, Anita 71,88
Nagaki, Linda 45,88,104
Neeman, Barb 51
Nelsen, Randy 51
Nelsen, Diane 45
Nelson, Nancy 97,157
Neneman, Pat 58,191
Neumann, Joe 115,204
Newberg, Cindy 73,135,157
Nichols, Doug 58,90
Noble, Sue 97,103,108,154
Northrup, Lee 45
Norton, Miles 6,9,45,110,162,163,169,172
Nowling, Jean 58
Nuetzrnan, Deb 81,88,108,128,157
Oberg, Janet 45,85
O'DelI, Barb 51,97,98,127,149,157,183
O'Dell, Kevin 45,90
Odgers, David 51,86,110,136
O'Donnell, Teresa 51,85
Ogborn, Jean 45,88,106,107,155
Ohs, Larry 95,102,108
Olmstead, Deb 58,88
Langley, Jacquie 75,96,103,108,155
Larsen James 95
Larsen Leslie 44
Larsen Pat 50,84,137
Larsen Sherryl 44,88
Larson, Louise 57,84
Laski, Rich 114
Lassen, Nancy 96
Lau, April 50,92,202
Laughlin, Sue 75
Laughlin, Robert 44,95
Lawson, Scott 44
Leahy, Melba 44
McDonald, Rebecca 66,85
McEachen, Ellen 44
McDougal, Sue 58,85
McElravy, Loren 44,162,172,173
McEntarlfer, Frank 95
McEvoy, Pete 58
McKee, Charles 51,83,86,108,109,146,147
McKnight, Chris 95
McKnight, Scott 45,90,188
McNally, Bob 95
McWha, Mary 71,85
Mead, Jan 45
Meier, Deb 58,97,105,191,202
Meier, Nancy 45,92
Menke, Marlys 45
Merselis, James 71
Messenger, Kathy 44,97
Meyer, Lori 58
Olson, Angie 67
Olson, Annette 51,93
Olson, Steve 64
Leaming, Jim 167,170,178,179
Lehr, Shelia 50,149
Leinart, Stacy 50
Leitt, John 73,90,198
Lemons, Debra 50
Lemons, Tom 57
Lepp, Laura 51,88
Lessman, Gene 78,201
Levander, Jane 51
Lewallen, Tracey 57
L'Heureux, Joe 172,173
Lichti, Doug 67,90
Lichty, Marsha 51,88
Lightbody, ,Karen 70,84,105,108,134
Mickle, Rick 95,183
Mielke, Ann 45
Milius, Gary 71
Miller, Brad 45,90
Miller, Ellen 45,85
Miller, Cheryl 97
Miller, Kent 51,95,108,109
Oosting, Gladys 58,88,103
Osborn, Keith 106,107
Otto, Robert 192
Pahel, Tim 110,111,172,173
Parde, Deb 51
Parks, Bob 58,95,105
Patterson, Sandra 51
Paust, Pam 57
Pearson, Doug 45
Pearson, Leisa 45
Peck, Randy 65,95,108
Pecyk, Laura 45
Pedersen, Jeff 71
Pedersen, Sue 52
Peirce, Belinda 76,110,111,112
Peirce, David 64,114
Penner, Carole 45
Peters, Mark 111,112,164,165,168
Milligan, Stu 41
Mills, Lorry 71,85
Mills, Lynne 58,85,103,114
Miltner, Don 86
Minert, Rex 45
Moorberg, Mike 51,204
Peters, Mike 45
Petersen, Chuck 134,135,147,157
Petersen, Dwight 52,86,102,109,115,192,193
Petersen, Jerry 45
Petersen, Keri 97
Petersen, Darrell 45
Peterson, Jill 88
Peterson, Linda 52
Peterson, Nancy 45
Peterson, Paula 52,85
Pettinger, Pierre 45,95
Platz, Johna 88,97
Polk, Marsha 66,131
Porter, James 45
Post, John 45,95
Post, Paul 45,95
Prater, Lisa 45,83,97,98,123,157,162,166
Pressey, Jan 52
Price, Karen 58,88,110,111,169,178,179
Quaife, Robert 45
Quick, Robert 46,188,189
Quiel, Evelyn 59,103
Rankin, Barb 64,97
Rasmussen, Dale 59
Rasmussen, Steve 46,95
Rasmussen, Mark 95
Reed, Don 46,90
Reed, Loraine, 81,113
Reed, Robert 52,104
Reed, Steve 95
Reifler, Janet 88
Renaud, Don 40,58,100,110,111,165,169
Fihoads, D'Artn 59,107,110,111,112,168,169,
Rice, Tom 115
Richards, Linda 52
Richtarik, Pat 46
Rickertson, Kathy 52,183,196,197
Rider, Cindy 88
Rider, Steve 59,91,157
Riggs, George 95
Ringenberg, Trent 95
Roberts, Diane 88,110,111,112,113,165
Roberts, Nila 52,85,105
Robinson, Rosann 52
Rodgers, Richard 46
Rohmiller, Teresa 46
Rohrig, Brenda 46,149
Rold, Alison 66,134,135
Rolfsmeyer, Linda 52,88, 191,196,202
Rolofson, Brad 59
Rolofson, Gordon 87
Rolofson, Pam 75
Rood, Cindy 93
Rose, Ann 52
Ross, Nancy 46,85,123
Rossbach, Don 52,115,204
Royer, Jeff 64
Russell, Kirk 46,91
Russell, Philip 46,189
Ryan, Ella 76,110,111,112,165
Rystrom, Jon 9,59,127,138,194
Rystrom, Kathy 52,105
Sanchez, Deb 52
Sautter, Don 52
Sawyer, Grant 52,95,107,110,168
Schauer, Connie 52
Scheffel, Scott 46
Schelkopf, Sherri 110,169,176,178,179
Schmailzl, Randy 128
Schmeeckle, Karen 52,88
Schmidt, Karen 46
Schmidt, Shari 46
Schrader, Robert 95,112
Schroeder, Jacqueline 75
Schroeder, Jon 52
Schulenberg, Barb 46,89
Schultz, Kirk 52
Schultz, Mark 87
Schutte, Lisa 52,172,173
Schwaninger, Deb 46
Schwaninger, Nancy 52,89,196
Scott, Beth 46
Seberg, Sara 46,85,154
Segura, David 46
Seeley, Al 157
Sevcik, James 7,46,169
Sexson, Dan 52,11O,111,165,169,172,173
Shafer, Joan 52,93,105
Shaffer, Sue 59,97,105,108
Shanholtz, Wendy 47,85
Shapiro, Hugh 182
Shaw, Gayle 47
Sherman, Benton 72
Shetler, Sheree 6,52,89,169,172,173,175
Shirley, Cindy 52
Shuil, Mike 64,86,108,109,137,156
Simmerman, Mark 192
Simpson, Sue 47
Sloup, Trudy 52,85
Smith Becky 47,11O,162,163,166,169,171,
Smith, Jan 59,89
Smith, Karen 47
Smith, Karen L. 59,93
Smith, Kim 52,83
Sneller, Peg 59,85
Snyder, Mike 47
Snyder, Bob 59
Solomons, J. 202, 203
Sparks, Sheryl 52
Spearow, Diane 47,89,137
Speck, Mike 47
Spencer, Ruth 72
Spencer, David 53,91
Spiars, Terri 93
Spinner, Bm 95
Spomer, John 148
Sprouse, Carl 53
Stahl, Marsha 53,89
Stall, Al 59
Standerwick, Karen 59,135
Stear, Jayne 53,89
Stech, James 53
Stehlik, Wayne 47
Steiner, Mary 47,89
Steinholf, Cindy 47
Steinmetz, Alberta 47,97
Sternberg, Ronda 59
Stevenson, Sara 47,89
Stewart, Deb 53,97
Stewart, Melinda 79,85
Stickelman, Meg 47
Stickelman, Kim 53
Stivrins, Tim 53,105,115
Stock, Ron 4,116,135
Strain, Mike 47
Struck, Tim 47
Struebing, Dave 204
Sundell, Suellen 93,108
Sutterlin, Cathy 53
Svehla, John 47
Swanda, John 163
Swanda, Rex 53,91,102,110,167
Swanson, Deb 66,134
Swiler, Deb 47,89
Tallman, Scott 57,95
Tatro, Marc 95
Tekolste, Nancy 53
Terhune, Deb 53,89
Tesmer, Tim 53
Thayer, James 95
Thomas, Dan 194
Thompson, Bill 65,128
Thomsen, Lynda 47,196
Timmerman, Fay 53,146
Timmerman, Gail 59,85,103,108,113
Timmerman, Gary 95
Todd, Steve 53,91
Trachsel, Norman 53,116,169,171
Tracy, Jeff 53,115,189
Tracy, Julia 47
Trautman, Bruce 6,59,91
Trott, Diane 47
Tuin, Stephanie 53,85
Turnbull, Cindi 47,110,155,174
Turner, Jane 60,93
Tyler, John 60
Unick, Judith 47
Urbom, Randy 147,198
Vachal, Linda 75
Vala, Tim 81,86,172,173
Valentino, Deb 66
Veerhusen, Kim 193
Vencill, Sue 60
Vermaas, Dennis 47
Vernon, Larry 65
Vermeer, Marilyn 80
Visintainer, Jacque 93
Votipka, Mary 53
Waddel, Brian 47
Wagner, Carol 60,97,157
Wahl, Mark 91
Walker, Theresa 53
Wallasky, Lynn 60,93
Walstrom, Julie 60,93
Walton, Laurel 60,93
Warren, Randy 53,91
Watts, Patty 110,111,176
Webb, Kim 60
Weedin, Jan 60,103,139
Weinert, Carol 47,89,110
Weinmeister, Judy 53,89,105,108
Welch, Jennifer 47,85,123
Welsh, Barb 97,103,108,157
Welsch, Mark 47
Wenz, Mark 47
Wenzel, John 47
Weston, Larry 60,135
Wetzel, Deb 47
Wewel, Peg 81,113
White, Cheryl 53
White, Mark 108,109
White, Vicki 47
Whitefoot, Patti 60,103,113
Whitman, Karen 60,89,103
Whitney, Jan 72
Whittaker, Nancy 97
Wolfe, Kim 47,97,149
Wiegel, Kathy 47,191,196 Woodcock, Barb 89
Wigert, Bob 41,53,91,105,108 Woodford, Bob 105
Wilcox, Joe 130,162,162,162,166 Wright, Elaine 93
Williams, Flick 53,91,105,109,167,192 Wright, Terri 11O,111,112,165,178,179
Williams, Sara 65,103 Wulf, Jim 60,91
Williams, Sue 4,47,155 Wycoff, Janine 110,174,176
Willmeng, Harriet 60
Wilwerding, Ann 72
Wisby, Jan 47,89
Witt, Fred 132
Witte, Robert 53,91
Wittler, Kent 47,91
Wolf, Rod 64
Wycoff, Valerie 60,110,172,173
Yardley, Lora 78,89
53,11O,112,171 Yardley, Mary 47,89
Yearley, James 47
Yeutter, Gregg 95
Yoder, Flandy 91
Young, Joan 97,108,113,149
Young, Shalla 53,82,93,130
Youngman, Betty 47,89
Zabel, Carolyn 60,89,108
Zimbelmann, Diane 89
Zingg, Kerry 89
Zingg, Terri 53,89
Zimmermann, Jay 53,86,108
Zlomke, Mike 53,95,105
PLAINSIVIAN BOOK STORE
THE SHOPPING CENTER FOR ALL STUDENT NEEDS
CLASS RINGS . . . TEXT BOOKS . . . SOUVENIRS
Balfour Sorority and Fraternity Jewelry
"A Satisfied Customer is Our Best Advertisement"
THE CAMPUS CENTER
MARTIN BURGESS, MANAGER
2641 NO. 48th
'XTHE MUSIC SHOP"
2639 NO. 48th
'Most Complete line of Classical, Folk,
and Bluegrass instruments and Accessories
'Band instrument Rentals and Supplies
'Largest Selection of Amps, P.A.'s, 81 Drums
44 Comfortable Units
347 N. 48th
Phone: 466-1931 81
Lincoln Library Bookbinders
2626 No. 48th 466-2628
AUFMAN'S CO., INC.
A P P L I AiN 'c 'E L 2727 N. 48th
2701N th 48 St t I
Ling: lUPNeb tykPIaE?g5O4
Telephone "On OUI' S9COnd
4644000 Fifty Years"
It pays tn huy
frnm a "quality" company
Life insurance companies are not all alike.
Some, like Indianapolis Life, provide the finest
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as a result of favorable mortality, economy of
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EARL L. BALLENTI NE
Representing Incgganafzoks LW
SPEND A NIGHT AT THE A
'sas CBUERAGE MART
AIR-CONDITIONED " PHONES ' COLOR TV
ROOM COFFEE ' PLAYGROUND
Rohrigs Beverage Mart
Free Party Consultation
5200 conNHusKEn HivvAY
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 68529
PHONE 14021 466-1902
Ice Cubes-Glass Ware-Kegs-Pumps
Bar Supplies-Chips 81 Dip Mixers
Hours Mon-Thurs-8 AM to Midnight
Fri 81 Sat-8 AM to 1 AM
Open All Holidays
BRUCE 81 CORRINE JONES
"A PLAINSMAN BOOSTER"
6240 Havelock S 466-5346
' VARSITY DRUG
Your Prescription Pharmacy
2700 No. 48th Lincoln, Nebraska
J. M. Schultz, R.P.
Theres more to like ut the ull-new Burger Chef!
New Works Bar-
where you can fix your burger
just the way you like!
Order your burgers "without" and then take your
choice of our zesty condiments. Pile on the pickles,
relish, tomato, onions, lettuce, mustard, tartar
sauce, mayonnaise, ketchup, any way you like-as
much as you like, Or order your burgers "with" and
get our regular, complete sandwich all ready to eat
New Salad Bar-
order a salad and help yourself!
Grab a salad bowl and heap it high with fresh, crisp
and cold salad makin's. Then top it with the
delicious dressing you want. Choose from Creamy
ltalian, French, or Thousand island.
New Crispier Fries!
Now we've got a new Computater that cooks your
fries to perfection, hot and golden brown every time.
Wait till you taste 'eml
Meet Our New Hostess!
She's here to greet you with a smile and see to it
that you're well taken care of, Need help with the
children? She'lI keep 'em happy while you pick up
your order. That's a whole new kind of hospitality
for a fast-food restaurant!
Golden Grilled Buns!
Now we're grilling our buns to bring out all their
fresh-baked flavor and make our sandwiches hotter
and tastier than ever!
84l N. 48+h
AND AT TWO
2700 S. 27+h 8. iaoo P S+.
You know how hard cashing a check can be.
Now, find out how easy it can be.
At Citizens State Bank, we make check
cashing easy for you. With a free photo
identification card that leaves no question about
who you are. Because it has your picture
right on it.
And Citizens State Bank checking accounts
are free. No service charge, ever.
To make it even easier, we're located
just a few blocks from campus in Uni Place.
So you can do your banking without making a
special trip. And vve're open extra hours, too.
Open a free checking account at Citizens
State Bank. Where your picture is worth a
is wc th a
CITIZEIIS STHTE BHIIK
CHECKING ACCT. NO SAVINGS ACCT NO
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cl EZZCM' ,
CITIZEIIS STFITE BFIDK
Banking for a brighter future.
University Place and Bethany, Lincoln
Main Bank 2500 North 48th Street in Uni Place
Lobby hours 8:30-430 M-Th. Drive up 7.30-5:30 M-Th.
81307230 Fri 7130-7:30 Fri
830-Noon Sat. 7:30-Noon Sat.
Accounts insured to 540,000 by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
KNIGHT-COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
4711 Huntington Ave. 464-6358
OUR PLACE BUFFET
2601 N. 48th 467-1414
48th 81 Garland 466-9924
NEMECO FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
2621 N. 48th 464-7575
ONE HOUR IVIARTINIZING
48th 81 Walker 464-9852
SAMS SELF-SERVICE RESTAURANTS
2136 N. 48th 464-0863
SHAKEY'S PIZZA PARLOR
360 N. 48th 464-8328
WILLIAMS GARDEN CENTER INC.
1742 N. 48th 466-1981
2601 N. 48th 464-5140
THE SHOE BOX
2600 N. 48th 466-1340
4807 St. Paul 467-4351
2711 N. 48th 467-1600
2541 N. 48th 464-7447
48th 81 LeIght0n 464-8241
DIETRICH SCHWINN CYCLERY
4701 Huntington 466-2921
HUSKER BOTTLE SHOP
330 N. 48th 464-1503
KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN
2100 N. 48th 464-7469
2240 N. 48th 467-1720
BEN FRANKLIN 58110
2710 N. 48th 466-5355
2436 N. 48th 466-1983
Yet in my feelings. . .in my
feelings sometimes I think l'm
just one step from reaching it.
Yet I never will. In my journeyl
don't even find the familiar
landmarks l used to know.
Nothing is any longer the
. . . and I will leave. But the
birds will stay, singing: and my
garden will stay, with its green
tree, with its water well.
Many afternoons the skies
will be blue and placid, and the
bells in the belfry will chime, as
they are chiming this very
The people who have loved
me will pass away, and the
town will burst anew every
year. But my spirit will always
wander nostalgic in the same
recondite corner of my flowery
JOURNEY TO IXTLAN
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