University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI)

 - Class of 1970

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1970 volume:

I am human, and nothing can be of indifference to me. Terence WISCONSIN ART PORTFOLIO BADGER 19702621595 University Of Wisconsin MADISON3 STUDENT PUBLICATIONm mam For Lenny the man told the truth, the mean and honest truth. Now who ever heard of getting busted for honesty? but. it seems that when the truth isn't pretty, when it makes some people uncomfortable, when it breaks the Venetian blinds on the bathroom window. and lights up the OCCUPIED sign on the outside of the building, then it must be stopped. And so. a new fear: The Honesty Bust, a new maxim: Honesty is the best policy within the bounds of respectability. so we learn from another's mistake. the man never learned it's smarter to sell out. he never learned that a little compromise goes a long way. he couldn't get it through his head. that if he shrouded the truth, even just a little bit. he'd be left alone. the man was a fool. but. the man was a man.We are all plastic, animated creatures Being driven to a plastic, animated death Because there aren V enough REAL things to go aroundgood government in country and city . . . guaranteed to raise a smilephotos by alien swerdlowe 9It’s wonderful to be here, It’s certainly a thrill.Cellophane flowers of yellow and green, Towering over your head Everyone smiles as you drift past the flowers, That grow so incredibly high, Climb in the back with your head in the clouds, And you’re gone. 11When you’ve seen beyondyourseIf-then you may find peace of mind is waiting there— And the time will come when you see we’re all one, and life flows on within you and without you. Everybody knows there’s nothing doing Everything is closed it’s like a ruin Everyone you see is half asleep And you’re on your own you’re in the street I’ve got nothing to say but it’s O.K. Good morning, good morning, good.Found my way upstairs and had a smoke, Somebody spoke and I went into a dream. 14I read the news today oh boy About a lucky man who made the grade And through the news was rather sad Well I just had to laugh I saw the photograph 15I’D LOVE TO TURN YOU ON17I have seen the college students stand around and talk of drugs: darvon, tea. LSD— shoo-ba shoo-ba ...And gotten the stare from Sally’s eye of social understanding, involvement, her acknowledgement as Richard and Betty (my first love) walked by. I have seen the movies and heard the crowds laugh and heard them hiss, and yell at one another, and walked around outside after them all.I have been on campus, in school, at home, camp, abroad, involved and excluded myself to sit out this dance and find who had made out my dance card anyway. 21I have seen and heard parent's letters stacked high, with replys, comments, insinuations, as they grope and feel to try to talk to the alarming creature they nurtured but gave different means of communication to. I have seen and head scared teachers, professors, poets fighting their impossible. invisible mass-media foes, feeling youth take-overs, lack of feeling and young cult symbols gravving their throats (thoughts.).I have seen Buddhists sit in the midst of this and miss it. I have seen my sister sigh her life’s long sigh of relief, like your last urination as your bladder releases when you die, when she got a rock on her hand. I have heard a beckoning call and see into the future of the now disentangling arrangements. I have seen boats with motors and sails and stereo equipment and many cameras and liquor and drugs and paper and pens and even my few friends, so far, all jumbled together by electric mixers. I have seen the rising sun in N Y. harbor paris madison montauk denmark holland and london and the setting light in so many bodies. I have thought much on why and found no conclusions to be seen right now.I have read Ginsberg, Ferlinghetti, Dostoevsky, Kafka, Conrad, Joyce. Mann and man, write and live myself too. I've been skeptical of words thought history the conception revolution and solution philosophy biology psychology and don't want to be a skeptic too much more. I’ve had my grandmother die and spoken to my grandfather's changed soul ever since. 24I've seen the relics of the 100's teens 20's 30's 40's 50's 60's 70’s 80's 90's and of '68 '69 '70 '71 '72 '73 and too many relics. I've heard giggling girls on the widewalk and seen crying girls in life and walked by many times all the thoughts Ive ever seen. I've written numbers of words and words by other people and words by other people about the words they've written and I’ve had lots of words. 25V I've had bodies of knowledge and sense and some flesh and touched all the right places in a youth too young to know them and look doubtfully at going through them all too many more times. I've used the telephone to talk to a girl who’s leaving school for home she left with hepatitis we talked on the nature of things. I've heard lots of things but they weren't written and I’ve written lots of things but they weren't heard. I have read the cataclysms in the wind and see this as eternity. I look forward to the biblical end but don't see Moses as a savior. I have heard the college students stand around and talk of drugs; darvon, tea. LSD shoo-ba shoo-ba hoo-wa hoo da bi do di dum bum do daddle daddle do pa do wa pa daWhat future can possibly proceed from a roomful of these young gangsters in boots and jeans? such as my friends. All disguised as toughs. but also loving and sexy, as beaded and bedecked with love. With peace and freedom. And. in Berkeley, with bullets. The problem becomes how to contrive children out of this lean and sexy chick who hates her one lovely ounce of baby fat. The young, waiting for judgements, and the old, waiting to be released. The narcs. perched like vultures around the edges of our world. And the alumni prowling and laughing in packs like jackels who think that they are the visitors at this zoo.Wed nesdav QcU ber of!e)?s i noppoA mVCH I J a n poW e rfftithde on Xietnarr SomeSUll hp { a l0rh4priten to protH : war. Bubfr6sidcnt Nixon hits Ujx Jciy. begibvuithclra vin ()()ps, while jn it gr idu lly enough to x'T sneedlcss au) ter of outh v namese V e dull the bitteNprij rpiiicl for mx dcyn from Cohinxinist tyranny iff not wasted. Support Presipkyfft Nixon. October on your ea Uights ancj flyN uS llag fW Responsible v mhdrch al i'roy ietbgni. October Hi. A day for business a s' usual S-r V 'lounty YoungJ publicans aneTO BE AGAINST THE WAR IN VIETNAM AND TO DO NOTHING ABOUT IT IS INDEFENSIBLE WORK FOR rCAC( .OCT., 3132340 day of darkness! What evil spirit moved our minds when for the sake of an earthly kingdom we came to this field of battle ready to kill our own people. 36 Bhagavad Geta39Song For November 15 The cry of the people Marching death on the pavement Fall on muffled ears The roar of the engine Rolling wheels on the turnpike Scream a tune of fear The heat of the finger Writing songs on the window Draws a basic blue The flies in the White House Playing rock on the cobwebs Dance a pas du tout Long grown strings of Big strong chords of People winding Puppets singing Fall in love kiss wooden lips Tips of fingers meet smooth glass Like ice Splinter melt return 40What is actually wrong with President Nison speaking softly and carrying a loud Vice President? Rita Boseia Tuekahoe. N.V. Sir: Blake Hampton's Nov. 14 cover of Spiro T. Household is just what we needed for repapering our I B J. dartboard. Warren Phillies Pleasants illc, N.Y. Whose Foolt? Sir: I spent 24 cramped hours riding on a bus to Washington. D.C., because I believed in peace |Nov. 2I|. I stumbled for four miles on feet I couldn't feel in the cold after midnight. My hands were numb but I kept my candle burning, and I shouted the name of one dead soldier into the glare of the arc lights outside the White House. I cried, because no matter how loudly I shouted his name or how well I sheltered the candle flame, nothing could restore this soldier to life. In the silence at the Capitol. I returned the soldier to his collin and blew out the candle. Men speeding by in cars shouted "Communists!" and the soldiers behind the windows of the munitions building laughed and mocked my peace sign. We spoke for peace, but no one seemed to listen. Is it any wonder that wime of us drop «»ut of society, disillusioned with a democracy that exists only in name? Whose fault will it be when some of us turn to violence for the next Moratorium? Susan Won Clayton. Mo. Sir. These so-called peace demonstrators who are shouting "llo. Ho. Ho Chi Minh!" should surely be given a chance to go to North Viet Nam I favor chartering a ship and loading the darlings on. hog and baggage. I'll donate a dollar toward the charter, and I suspect that there would he millions who would be willing to do the same. There is nothing like making for their happiness, and ours too Mrs. E. J. Dai key Portland. Ore. Sir: It strikes me as ironic—perhaps even appropriate—that driving with headlights on during the day on Nov. 15 meant either that you supported Nixon's policy or that you were in a funeral procession. James R. Sakiais Boston Shoo-Fly Sir: In "What Makes a City Great?" |Nox. 141 you certainly went out of your way to romanticize the vile, the smelly, the noby. the contaminated and ugly, an accomplishment at which our whole artsy culture is most successful, a culture that is. quite appropriately, centralized in New York City. Skipping the romance and regarding it more objectively, a "Great City" is simply a great mess that is in love with itself: a great mess composed of a multitude of primitive forms of consciousness who are naturally attracted to gore, egoistic grandeur and gross excitement. It is no wonder that some people feel inclined to put down the hierarchy of this culture. commonly known as the intelligentsia, that sings and swarms around such pomp and pollution like flies around a cow pic. Ch vrles Boltf. Aspen. Colo. Sir: All the "great" cities mentioned sym- bolize selfishness and gtccd. Once their hey- days pass, they produce nostalgia, but admirers shift their love elsewhere. There is a better test for greatness. Docs the city symbolize unselfish spiritual ideas? Docs it do so regardless of the activity within? Do men shed tears when thev enter it? After 4.000 years, arc men still willing to die to hold on to it? By this test there has been only one great city: Jerusalem. Joseph A. Reif Ramat-han. Israel Sir: New York s so-called greatness is an inadvertent, unforeseen happening of millions of people backing into an increasingly uasteful fight for sheer survival. Yes. New York is exciting, but it is far too hard on the nervous system of the human being to be considered for greatness Its excitement eventually destroys the finer sensibilities of its inhabitants. We may gain some perspective from Frank l.loyd Wright's statement: "To some of our people, exaggeration will always mean greatness -because they know' no better grandeur." Vernon D. Swaback Scottsdale. Ariz. Sir: I swear by the fallen Nelson's pillar that the bloody ccjit who wrote the Easily on great cities never had a pint in a Dublin pub. Sean D'Arcy Cape Town. South Africa Without Question or Thanks Sir: After reading your article. "The New feminists: Revolt Against Sexism' ” |Nov. 211. I have this to say to the WITCHES: What next? After taking and taking and taking, since the end of the Victorian era, the fruits of the labors of your enemy without question and often without thanks, you arc now going to relieve him of the gift of hiv manhood? I his is not. in my pinion, the action of a real woman or. for that matter, a real person. Everyone must stand up for their rights. Nit they don't make asses of themselves while doing it Besides. I think women would make perfectly lousy firemen. (Mrs.) Anne B. O'Neill Owings Mills. Md Sir: I am a 22-year-old divorcee (no children). and am actively pursuing a career. The idea that women who graduated in the mid-1950s are the only women preferring families and homes is a gross misconception I have no desire to free myself from men's "tyranny" in exchange for my individual ’lights" as a woman It is my personal belief that one's full potential as a woman is only realized through the respect or love of a man —and not in the company of frustrated women whose only problem is their inability to find that love or respect. Kim Payne I awndalc, Calif. Sit: Why not leave "male" and "female” where they belong—as modifiers of the noun human being? Once we realize we don't have to be more of a woman for him to be more of a man. but more of a person so he can be more of a person. our problems will be solved. Also, pornography doesn't degrade woman—it degrades mankind. Salomea L. Schweda Milwaukee A44ie« Letters to Tu », Ti Lire BaO.1-•t«. RotUrttller Center. New York. N.V. lOOJtk 10 TIME. NOVIMB«» 28, 196945Let us dedicate ourselves to what the Greeks wrote so many years ago; To tame the savageness of man and to make gentle the life of this world. Robert Kennedy 48LEFT and where to?RIGHT and is it? ... andn’er the twain shall meet. 51i ArnS ArmRub Aro Corp Arvin Ind 1 ’Ashld Oil 1.20 AshOil pf2.40 Assd Brew Assd DG 1.20 Assd Spo 1.20 AsvlTran .20 AflCtyEI 1.34 Atl Richfld 2 AfIRch pf3.75 I AtlRIch of3 : AtIRch pf2.80 Atlas Chem 1 Atlas Corp ATO Inc .084 Aurora Pfas I Automtn Ind j Avco Cp 1.2 ■ AvCO pf3.20 Jj Avery Pd .2 I Avnet Inc . | Avon Prod Aztec Oil Babe W 1.3 BakrOIlT .65 BaltGE 1.70 BalG pfB-t.50 BalfG pfC4 BangPunt .60 BanqP pf 2 Bank of Cal 2 Bank of NY 2 Bank Tr 2.84 BarbOH l.Olt Bard CR .25 Basic Inc .80 Basic pf 2.50 Bates Mfg Bates Mf pf 1 Bath Ind Bathln pf2 50 BauschLb .80 BaxtrLab .10 Bearinqs 1 Beat Fds 1 Beckman .50 Beef Dick .30 BeechAr ,75b Beech Crk 2 Belco Pet .50 BeldngH ,60b Bell How .60 Bell Infercon Bemis Co I Bendix 1.60 Bendix pf 3 BenefFin 1.60 ■_____________ 2 B rvu 7Va 19l 191 - i 32 Vi 32V%— 387 38 % 38Ji+ Vi 16 16’ 4 16 4 + Va 15 15 15 + 21’% 203 21'.%+ lu 247 24 2434 + 36’% 361% 36',%+ H U67« 16’4 163 - ■p 29' % 2934- 4 147% 15’-%+ 1 4 11J'4 1 1 3 4 21’A 2114 341% •»47« %20 20 79 20 %- 21 263% 20 GWv ' 13 20’4 21' 13 GtW. 10 13 % 37 25 Gree r.CW .96 15 28Vj 36 V? 17 •Gree nSh l. 20 2 20’ % 2S’% 15 % Greyhound 1 97 16 % 36 23 Grol ier .90 79 24 481 20 GrummnCp 1 12 21 % 38'% 31’ % GlfLfHold .40 21 36’% 1183% 62' % GlfMOh 2.80a 14 70 49 24»% Gulf Oil 1. 50 354 24 % 2«Vi 8% Gulf Resrces 36’ 16’ GlfRes pfl.30 27 % 18’4 GulfStaUt . 96 70’i 56 GulfSU pf4.40 5014 16 % GulfWIn .40a 203’i 6834 GulfW pf3.50 84 45 GulfW pf3.87 7714 59 GulfW pf5.75 38'% 12Ji Gulton Ind 34'% HackWat 2.20 44 4 Del Steel 24 Dexter .24 9Vi DialFinan .50 38’4 Diamlnfl 1.80 1P4 DiaSham 1.40 25 DiaSh pf C2 15 DiaS pf D1.20 Dictaphon .48 Diebold ,48b DiGiorgio .60 Dillinghm .40 Dlllng pfA2 15’ i DlllonCo .56b 11 DinerClub .50 697 Disney .30b " _____________’ - -rf . -1 48’% 36 % Hall Prt 1.60 11 37 % 25’ — 1% 60 V? 417% Halllburt 1.05 68 45H 29 217 22’.% 2134 22+14 9 % HamWat .10t 3 97 10 103 10 103 103% . 38'% 22’% Hamm Pap 1 x!3 24i% 18 273« 27 4 271% 2734- % 23 m Hammnd .70 14 117% 2 11 11 11 11 4534 29 Handlmn .60 108 451 18 41 417% 41 417%+ 3 347 267% Hand Har .72 3 27 124 163% I6V1 16 161%- % 44' 11'% Hanes Cp .50 26 11' % 3 26'% 264» 261% 26H + 1% 447% 33’4 HannaM 1.30 54 38’ 21 16 16 % 16 16 - % 76 61 Harcourt 1 10 57’ 18 173% 17 % 167% 17'%- «% 80’ 611% Harris Int 1 235 641 45 7014 71 70 71 + 27'% 18'A Harsco Cp 1 19 OQ7. 5 17 1714 17 17'%+ V% 39'.% 25 HartSMrx .80 2 27 8 221% 22»% 22'i 22'%- H 39'% 19'% Harv At 1.20 12 20 1 45 45 45 45 - 1% 21 «A 7 i Hat Corp .40 5 77% 11 161% 16'% 157% 157%- % 371% 27 V% Hawii El 1.32 2 281% 11 15’% 15'% 15 15 29' 15 Hayes Alb 1 1 15'4 21 153 153 4 152 15334 + 2' 20 $ 12'% Hazeltine 19 15'% 9% r, 35’ .' . y 2 54% r20' 4 20 29% 289b 20% 20 22% 22% 35 3 ii 17% 17% 177. 17J. 26% 26% 22% 22 18% 18 4 18% - % r43 - % 56%+ % 9% . 36%+ • 54%-1% 20%- % 29 - % 20 V4 22%- % 347.+ % 36 4“ 14 15%+ Vi 17'4- V4 17%+1 31%+ % 26%+ % 22’4 — % 18% + % m.' 14 12% 12% 12% 127 + % 155 6% 7% 6% 7 + % 2 56 57% 56 57 4 + 1% 42 18% 18% 177% 177 - % ■enardR 60 8 11% 11% 11% 117 ... ■TeverFd Cap 12 10'i 10% 10% 10% tevFInc .75a 4 11% 11% 11% 11% LFC Financl 89 10% 10% 10% 10%+ % LFE Corp 6 17% 17% 17% 17%+ % LlbOFrd 2.80 37 41 41% 40% 40%- % LlbOF pf4.75 1 76 76 76 76 -1 Libb McN L 19 9% 9% 9% 9%— % Llbe-tyCp .20 20 19% 19% 19% 19%+ % lUhrfyLn .25e 13 15% 16 15% 15% rLibyLn pH .25 1 16 16 16 16 Ligg My 2.50 24 31% 31% 31% 31%+ % LlncInNt 1.80 49 75% 75% 74 4 75 - % Line Nat pf 3 7 76 76 . 76 76 ... Ling TV 1.33 36 22% 22'? 2217b 217 - % Ling AA .78f 2 20 20 20 20 - % Ling TV pf 5 12 50% 50 4 50% 50%+ % Lionel Corp 84 11 11% 10 4 107 - % Litton 1.89t 312 28% 28 4 26 4 27%—1% b 24 27 Litton pfc pf 60% Litton cvpf 3 b 28% Litton pf B2 I 15 Lockheed Air » 25 LoewsThe .13 p 10% Londntwn .30 74 32 1 62 32 28’4 123 15% 515 33% 5 10% 29% 28% 15% 15 33% 33% 10% 10% 20% LoneS Cem 1 19 21 21% 21 21 17 LoneSGa 1.12 64 20 20 19% 19%- % 21 LonqlsLh 1.30 72 22% 22%; 21% 21%- % 84 LIL pf 1 5.75 2 84 84 84 84 - % 7 Loral Corp 12 7% 7% 7% 7 4- % 35 La Land 1.90 75 40% 41% 40% 40 4 28% LouisGE 1.58 67 31 31% 31 31 + % 69% Lou Nash 4a 7 72% 72% 71% 71%— % 18% Lowensfn .90 14 20% 20% 20 20 - Vb 48 Lubrizol .60 27 63% 63% 63 63 - 1% 26 Lucky St r8.0 62 32% 32% 32 32 - % 23% Ludlow 1.08 2 23% 23% 23% 23%— % 21% Lukens Stl 1 11 22 22% 217 22%+ % 9% Lums Inc 275 10% 10% 97, 10 7 LVO Corp 150 7% 8% 7% 8%+ 4 10% LykeYng 15e 31 11% 11% 11% 11%- % 28% LykYg pf2.50 48 30% 30% 30% 30%+ % M-N- 16 4 MeeAnF ,20b 8% MacDonld .60 14% Macke Co .30 30% Macy Rh 1 19% Mad Fd 1.54e 5% Mad Sq Gar 29% Maqnvox 1.20 38% Mallory 1.80 16% Man Ind .56b 36% Manpowr .72 5anHai T Tka; 20% Orangnf 39% Otis n 21% Oufbfill , 15 ouiu II 17% 0.% m 68% 04 ■ 51% Ci-11 30'4—1 4 62 +1 4 28% — 7. 15%+ % 33%— 7i 10%— % ________!_ _____________80. 1 Vtf-Paui i .y Petrolane .90 17'4 Petrim 1.23e 69 4 PfiierC 1.60a 39% Phelps D 2.10 22 Phila El 1.64 58 PhilEI pf 4.40 50 PhilEI pf3.80 25 .» Philip Morr 1 50% PhilMor pf 4 11% Philip ind .16 20 . Phlll Pet 1.30 17 PhilVH 1.80f 16% PiedNGs 1.10 41% Pillsbury 1.36 12% PionNGas .80 30 PitneyBw .68 13% Pit Forg .80 58001 ___ ;;i « "hellGI Jufi.i SherwnW '82% SherW pf4. 27% Shulton .80b 9% Siegel HI 16 SierraPac .72 33% Signode 1.10 6 SlmmPre .10 41% Simmn 1.40a 63% SimpPat ,80b 62 SingerCo 2.40 81 Singer pf3.50 32% Skelly Oil 1 20 Skyline .16 37% SmithAO 1.40 28% Smith Inti .40 36 Smith KF 2 21% Smucker .70 12% SolaBasic .50 25 Soo Line le 16 SOS Cons .44 23 SCar EG 1.26 21% SouJerG I 46 30% Southdwn Inc 28% Soutdn pH .80 13 4 SoeastPS 1.08 25% SouCalE 1.40 237, SouthCo 1.20 28V4 SouInGE 1.70 37% SouNGas 1.40 30 Sou Pec 1.80 42% Southern Ry 3 13 Sou Ry pt 1 18% Swest Airmot 10% Swest PS .70 14% Spartans .15e 14% SpartanA .60 10% Sparton .40 40% Sperry Hut 1 34',4 Sperry R .12 16% Sprague .40 16 Spring sMill 1 18 SquareD 80a •44% Squibb B 1.50 50 SquibbB pf 2 34% staleyMf 1.40 42% St Brand 1.50 20% StBrPaint .36 14% Std Inti .24b 10% Std Kollsmen 42% StOilCal 2 80 37% StOillnd 2.30 50% StdOilNJ .90e yyii yyy yy k 4 . 4 i 33 59% SldOilOh 2.70 ___________________ 21'« 21 4 3A’» •207 - i» 34 4 35' 4 34% 54% 55 % 54% 21% 21% 21',4 13 13’ 4 13 28' 4 28 4 28% 1 4 17% 17% 23 , 23% 23 , 23% 2i% 23% 31% 31% 31% 28% 29 28% 13 4 14 • 13% 26% 26 4 26% 23% 24% 23% 31% 31% 31% 45 4 46% 45 4 32’4 32 4 31% 4 % 47% 46% 13% 13% 13 , 19 19 19 11% 11% 11% 15% 15% 15% 15% 15% 15% 10% 10% 10% 51% 52 « 51% 34% 34% 33 4 20% 20 4 19% 16 16 16 20% 20% 20 65% 65 4 65% 66 66 66 34% 35 34% 50 4 51% 50 4 32 32% 32 14% 14% 14% 11% 11% 11% 44 44% 43% 38% 38% 38 50 , 50% 49% 13 64 7-32 316 6J% 64% 63'4 57THIS JOB IS SO CONFUSING OKUVOUS REACTOR IEE HUENNIGER R.C. WALSH GERALD DANKS DAVE EVANS REN LUKEN SJJJJ, »UvJ. Q£ nuclear reactor ABORATORY NUCLEAR REACTOR LABORATORY CAUTION RADIATION area , IIVACwhat's ahead 6061TOP63As I trip along the warped tiled sidewalks of my mind. I slip on warm muddy sentiment And slide on dry-iced tears To wet the green blades of doubt On the way to making another decision. 6465In the normal realm of student life one finds many areas of conflict between student activists. RVM I (the Weathermen,) RYM II, YAF, PLP, YSA, and SDS are all fairly standard acronyms among today's students. Perhaps foremost among the academic problems of these groups is the need to communicate with alien and often hostile administrations and faculty bodies, for within these latter groups lies the power of control: control of course structure and content, control of the hiring and firing of instructors, and control of academic policy. What is often overlooked in the student—administration—faculty conflict is the breach of opinions formed within the administration and faculty itself. Students tend to lump all of these "alien" beings into a mass and force a struggle of superiority between themselves and the "unified" alliance between the administration and the faculty. It is the purpose of this article to show that there is a wide range of opinions concerning some very fundamental questions within the mass of administration and faculty. The three educators interviewed in this article are all prominent in the 1969-1970 academic year for various reasons: Colonel Meserow. the director of the Air Force ROTC program, has become prominent this year as the entire ROTC program has been called into question; Professor David Siff of the English Department, who has done extensive research on the Army Math Research Center, was thrust into prominence when his contract was not routinely renewed for the 1970-1971 school year; and finally, and as it seems, always. Chancellor H. Edwin Young, who is always in the limelight of popularity, or notoriety, depending upon the side one takes in any of the conflicts that arise on campus. Within the confines of this article these men will, through the use of interviews where each was asked similar questions, be confronting each other. What ensues is the result of those interviews. I have tried to provide an open forum for each of these educators to "dig his own grave" or present his logical position. The outcome, of course, depends upon the views of the reader. Tom Woll 66Badger: First of all. let me begin by asking for your views on education in general: what is education and what should it be? Young: I think it (education) ought to do a number of things: it ought to make people aware of society's past .... it ought to prepare people for living both as citizens and making some contribution to society. and incidentally ... make them their own living; and very important, it ought to instill in people a love of learning for its own sake. I think we have over-emphasized the individual value of higher education; it ought to make people aware of the problems that society has ... Meserow: As I see education, particularly higher education at the university level, the purpose is to prepare an individual to be an effective human being in adult life, both in terms of giving him broad perceptions so that he can adjust to society ... and to give him ... a vocational, professional capability so he can earn a good living ... and maybe do something to effect change. Sift: ... in reality ... at this university... the educational system ... gets people on track to specific occupations. careers, in the society that the society needs in order to keep going. Therefore there's a question hovering over the question what is education. that is, who does it serve? The answer to me is that it serves those who control and manipulate this society and by that I mean the corporations that run this country, its satellites, the government. the military and so forth. What I think education should be ... is a means of serving the people in the broadest possible sense. I think in each of the different (academic) disciplines the absence of service to the people will be ... found and on the contrary, the service to those who rule the society ... will be there instead. Badger: What should your role as a teacher be within the process of education, and what role should the student have? Slff: I think that so long as education serves the needs of those who control this society for the advantage of the few against the needs of the many, that the role of the student... and the teacher is going to have to be an adversary one ... I think that it is absolutely essential for us to understand exactly how our education traps us into a very specific operating ... social system that works on the lives of people in this country and around the world. Badger: Is there any chance of (students) allying with the teachers? Slff: Yes. ... within the educational system ... students and teachers arrive at similar understandings of the way things operate and they find themselves naturally together on issues ... Intellectually the demand is there ... objectively the need is there, so in that sense I don't see the school as a totally negative, totally alienated thing. Col. M: Well, (the student s role) is not only to receive it (education) with an open mind, but in our program ... the big thrust of what we do is education in terms of student participation. The first two years ... there is some participation and dialogue but it's somewhat limited. In the junior year, however. there is a great deal of student involvement ... with the idea of getting students involved in both the teaching and the learning process. Badger: In other words, you want the student to be an integral part of your program. Meserow: Yes. not only an open mind, but a critically open mind and a participating one; and. freedom to challenge. Badger: What should education do for the student and the teacher—instill a joy of learning for its own sake? Young: Yes. and (permit) the appreciation of other people's learning, that is history, culture. I think the teacher, unless he has some of these qualities himself ... can (not) be a very good teacher. I would think a man who doesn't get excited about what he's doing is almost a prisoner if he's trying to teach for a living, and he ought not to be doing it. Badger: What role should the administration play within the educational process? What role does it play? Young: Well, in a way the Chancellor is a kind of housekeeper: His job is to find the resources, to encourage standards and selection of people and their retention. His job is to encourage new ideas and to help find money for innovations ... He spends a lot of time worrying about new buildings, space for people, finding money ... kind of a housekeeper ... People who talk about these things say that the top administrators should pro- 67vide academic leadership ... part of that is making clear that this is an academic enterprise standing for freedom of speech, freedom of thought, defending the academic processes, and trying to gain support for it from all sources. Badger: What effect does the administration have on your department? Meserow: This summer, for example, an ad hoc committee was appointed by Vice-President Clodius to study both the organizational structure of ROTC and its placement within the university faculty structure, as well as the qualitative relevancy of our curriculum, and whether or not certain aspects of our curriculum ... could not in fact be integrated with the regularly taught faculty courses either on a participatory basis or on a substitute basis. Some rather sweeping recommendations have been made. If some of these recommendations. or all of them, and I very much favor some of them, can be implemented, this could become a model for the whole ROTC program right across the board, affecting Army. Navy, and Air Force. Badger: Professor Siff, I was going to ask next what your perception of the role of the administration is within the educational process, but I take it that you would say that the administration is the obvious leader of this control, this channeling process that you have been talking about. Slff: Sure. I think that the way in which universities grow almost predicates that university administrations will be friendly with the leaders of business, government, and so forth. The problem of getting money for the university is largely dependent on being able to elicit funds from the government, particularly the Defense Department, from private industry, and so forth. In other words, the administrations, given the reality of what a university is within a particular society, understand what it is they have to do ... The only thing is. their best interests coincide with those who manipulate and control the society and don't coincide with the great majority of people whose lives are oppressed by the controllers of society. Badger: Then you've already established that the whole academic community is intricately involved, whether they know it or not. with politics. ... Should this be the case? Slff: ... I think that in a healthy society, and by that I mean specifically a socialist society, ... that a university should serve more than private interests. Let s put it this way: private interests in a healthy or socialist world are inseparable from social interests. Social reality and private reality at that point are one and the same. So I would think that education for its own sake at that point simply becomes an abstraction. ... Knowledge is something that is both theoretical and applied at the same time. There's no division between thought and action. Young: My own view (about this question) is that the role is for the individual to be involved (in politics) as an individual. I don't think that in my role as Chancellor I should participate in a political role; I don't think a faculty member's classroom should be used to organize a political party. I do think that students, however, ought to be discussing the issues and operations of the political system so that they, when they participate, can do it better and with better judgment. But I don't think that we can commit the university ... to any particular political philosophy. Now this is in contrast to some people who want us to be action-based, to go out and save the world through a political philosophy. We can't do that. Meserow: As a professional regular officer in the United States Air Force. I am enjoined officially from taking any particular view and communicating that view to my students. On the other hand, as a private citizen and a voter and a taxpayer I have every right to my own private opinion and to my own political views ... Badger: Is it possible that you can separate yourself as a private citizen and as a teacher? Young: It is very difficult, but a man should take great care in doing that. ... (I)t's been done for a long time. Meserow: It's possible, but it's very difficult. I don't see how anyone, whether he wears a uniform or mufti, can effectively split himself down the middle into Dr. Jeckyl and Mr. Hyde without some of his private views slopping over a little bit. ... But it can be done and to the extent that it's possible. I have done just that. Badger: How do you perceive the relation of the so-called "hierarchy1' of the regents, legislature, and 68governor to the university? Does it hinder the university or is it beneficial to it? Meserow: Well, there's bound to be some antipathy to the student body and its great distance from the regents. But I think it's certainly a fair observation ... that the regents, the administration, the legislature are basically sincere in wanting to make the University of Wisconsin as fine a higher educational institution as they can. ... There's bound to be friction and antipathy in that process. According to ... President Harrington, the university has been hurt by some of the seemingly punitive allocations made by the legislature----I would hope that that's not the case, because in terms of perpetuating the fine image the University of Wisconsin has. and their demonstrable contribution to research and social studies and the physical sciences, we must continue to have more money. Young: ... Obviously every organization is influenced by all its parts. Our regents are conscious, since they're appointed by the governor, elected by the state, and have to go to the legislature to get money. ... (I)t depends on how you're influenced and how you guard your freedom. You know the charge is made that educators, people like myself, don't communicate with students. Sometimes it isn't that we don't communicate, it’s that we don't agree always. ... (T)he way I test people ... is, is he doing what he thinks is best for the university. If I thought a regent was making some personal gain or playing politics with the university. I'd be very unhappy about him. But if he decides ... that a particular policy, after he studies it. is the best for the university. I think we have to respect that. Slff: Again I think that the question is a political one, that is. who is represented by this hierarchy. If you wind up saying the people that's one thing, but I don't think that's the case. I think the hierarchy clearly represents the monied interests of this state and the country. ... I don't think that the majority of the people of this state or country are at all represented by this hierarchy. So consequently, the effect on the university is that those policies, those values, those needs, that are of interest to the controllers are built into the educational process. Badger: Does the city of Madison, that is. the mayor, city council, and even the police force, have any effect on the university? If so. what affects do you perceive? Young: Yes. there are many interchanges. We have a lot of dealings with the city; we are using a lot of the resources of the city: streets, fire protection. ... We have joint projects such as the Zoo Project; we have a regular, organized City-University Coordinating Committee that meets once a month; I have lunch with the Mayor maybe every six weeks ...; both the county sheriff's office and the city police have jurisdiction over the campus any time they choose to use it. ... These are all issues. Our smokestacks pollute the city ...; we take property off the tax roles and we provide large numbers of taxpayers in the form of students who pay rent and so on. We are the biggest industry in the city, and I would not be immodest to say probably more than anything else, this university made Madison and shaped it. ... But they don't have any legal thing to say about our educational policy. Meserow: I think that they do have an effect on the university. I think that it's patently evident from some of the releases I've read in the local media. The city police force has been called into campus when Chief Hanson has been unable to contain a situation and has needed reinforcement. The Mifflin Street thing last May was a terrible thing in terms of the antipathy that resulted as a fall-out from that in the attitude of the city and the citizens towards the student body per se. ... think Mayor Dyke's attempt to form a committee to get out and get facts, get opinions, and try to establish a fence-mending environment was a good thing. Slff: I think city policy affects the university. ... City policy very clearly represents monied interests, for example, the ... real estate people. And so consequently. what you have in student housing areas is a policy, sanctioned by the city on behalf of the real estate people, to create high-rise housing, which for the student is going to mean poorer living accommodations; that is. more crowded living accommodations at higher rents. I don't think that the traditional conflict between "town and gown" is ultimately a serious thing because the interests converge. There's a great deal of justified resent- 69merit, not just within the city of Madison ... from ordinary people towards the university as a kind of center of elitism, cultural snobbism. and so forth, and in some ways ... the different city administrations act accordingly. But I think the response is not publicly on behalf of people who really are oppressed by the actual impact of elitism on their lives, namely, control. Badger: What effects do you think the presence of the Madison Police Force would have on the campus if it takes over the duties of the Protection and Security Force? Young: This depends on what the police does and how. ... I would assume that if the legislature required us to contract with the Madison Police, the Madison Police would make every effort to train people and do the kind of thing that they ought to do. After all, they want to succeed too. My experience with policemen ... is that they're like everyone else, they want to be liked, they want to get along with people. They're not looking for trouble. Now you find exceptions in police forces, you find exceptions among students. Most students don't want trouble with the police. ... You take Mifflin Street. How many students hit policemen? I don't know, some did ... there weren't very many. I'm sure. I would work very hard if we have to go in this direction, which I am opposing, to influence the police and their relation with the students, and I'd work hard with the students to try to get them to do likewise—we ll just have to live with it. Meserow: My personal view is that it would be unfortunate. primarily because I think Chief Hanson has a much more sensitive understanding of student desires, student personalities, certain student behavior. than perhaps the city police would. I think in time that this could be resolved through more dialogue between students and city police and it's already been attempted to some extent. (B)ut I certainly think that the chancellor ought to have his own needs within the environment that can best be understood by Chief Hanson and his people. Sift: Well. ... it flows logically out of the need to keep the rowdies down, that is. to enforce the interests of those who run the university ... (T)here's a conflict here because I think that ultimately the whole process of liberal education is built on afacade, that is. the facade of humanism, the facade of intellectual independence and what not. Underneath it. or behind the facade are the truer and more deadly interests of the university which often get manifested in the things like riot control techniques, advances in computer technology that are applied not only to aiding people in business offices, but also in helping the Green Berets ... select 30-50,000 inhabitants from Vietnamese villages to be destroyed during the course of the year. The coming of the Madison Police to the campus represents simply a more naked show of those interests which already control the university. And so in terms of who runs the university, in some ways it's logical that they should now be here. In terms of the liberal facade of the university ... it’s disaster. Badger: Do you think that the University of Wisconsin provides a good opportunity to learn in a sound academic environment? Young: I suppose it varies greatly with the student. ... (S)ome students don't take advantage (of the educational opportunities). There are other people for whom this is a great place. There are some who seem to get lost here every year. I suppose it depends partly upon whether a student thinks through with an adviser ... what he wants to do, or whether he's taking a course because everybody is taking it. ... So it's got great potential. ... If you talk about it abstractly, do we have books? Yes ... do we have distinguished professors? Yes we do. but students have to elect their courses. Do we have good teaching assistants? We do. So. as every institution has. it offers many things. Most of the people that miss the benefits should go through the university twice, the first time to find the way. ... If there's any danger it's the large number of students ... who fall into the conventional pattern of doing what everybody is doing. ... The opportunity is here to have a great education. Meserow: I think it provides an excellent opportunity to learn. Again, a part of this is a function of individual motivation. ... (I)f (a student) really wants to get involved in dialogue with faculty, in the main that opportunity is provided. And again I suppose it’s a question of individual professors. Some of them are great teachers and seek out and enjoy student-professor dialogue and relationships. Others may be. because of personality or heavy research involvement, rather distant and cold. In other words, we have all kinds of personalities in the academic community just as we do in the student body. Sift: Absolutely. It presents in a very concentrated form the realities that have been hurting people for a long time. I think it exemplified the society, and in that sense it's sound. But it exemplified sickness ... that is not conducive to people's mental, moral, economic health. Badger: What goals do you perceive for the future of education? Young: ... in a general way. ... I would say to help prepare people to build a better society. ... (W)e have to concern ourselves ... with disadvantaged, with urban problems, with environmental problems. ... We've got a lot of people and we've got to push them, particularly. I want to take advantage and exploit, in the best sense, this deep idealism of students who really want to make a better world. ... This is the kind of thing we ought to be doing. But we also have to prepare them ... to know themselves ... and I hope education can help them find themselves. ... (T)he university ought to be helping to build a better world. Meserow: The goals of the university are to provide an increasingly greater array of professional degree objectives. ... My hope is that the thrust of the university will be a lot more professional degree opportunities and that it will continue to grow both in physical plant as well as faculty and student body. Slff: Well, to teach people how to take power by themselves; it does that. If an adversary role within the educational system helps people understand that decisions of their masters are not to be trusted, are not to be finally accepted, then it'll be a good thing. People learn from that that they must make the university, town, state, country, for themselves. (I) suppose the educational process in that manner will work. 71v. 5- »f 4 w-tr Today is so very beautiful, I mean it all, I see the radiant orange trees And water light reflecting And the air is in my body, My body's on the earth It's fine, I love it— Ride and ride on bicycle through paths with trees and Round the lake And out to play today The little doggies run. All that is, is now— Can't entertain another thought, Thoughtless on the ground I lie And see the planes blend into birds And touch the reeds around me Touch the air And empathize with the presence of now Home and watch the T.V. set. Can you believe it. Can you understand. The Packers—Rams ballet is on And the performance is supreme. The agility and form And thought and understanding With which they move Moves me deeply, And I see it as another reflection Of the presence that's outside— The patterns and the beauty The completely confident and attentive Being and eminence That is today.FOOTBALL 798182S38890939495 97BILL COSBY HOMECOMING 103113114116wryriTfff. •- V- r. ' 1 19122 r125'Mr 134135Coincidence into Fear At what time! At what time! In the window-slapping storm. Towards four I was Wondering of the wet-streaked wall. And then touching: tempted by moisture I put five fingers to the wall: An autograph of incident. A childhood horrified by the hour. And wristwatch discipline. And an untimed storm: Two tortures so far apart. But manipulated by coincidence. Mended together With the thread of a childmind. The rising roots of clouds flashed: Photographed by my eyes The wetcapped fingers. And then the dark room And then my lobes recording The wet cappistol ricocheting On the glass target: And the window bleeding its same transparence. And then quickly blocked by an opaque parent Thigh pumping the stairs shouting. "Shut windows" And then turning upstairs, Past my frame of mind. To the framework with water woodworking in. And the wet bedspread and knees. And powerful arms stopping the rectangular leak. A fuse had gone. He grasped my hand as the flash came again. And the cappistol sounds followed by cannons of thunder. And the loud words, a temper let loose. Which pulled me down the stairs. And let go! I fell. I fell. Head over heels Down into unconsciousness. Older now. I feel something back there. Indescribably though; Remembering some sort of pain As the electrodes are taped to my scalp. I do believe I'm going insane. Going insane, going insane. At what time! At what time!144145»»r- Vi 146 An unexamined life is not worth living. Socrates 147BEING BLACK Being black is an experience that can never be fully expressed in words. It is a way of life unique to the black man and unique to those who find us different and mysterious. Being black is going through grade school thinking that darkies in textbooks are something to laugh at. going to high school and finding that the majority of the white pals you had in your freshman year are no longer there in your sophomore year and the white boys you thought were so cool treat you like one of the fellas and not a female. Being black is coming to college and realizing that the civil rights movement that you lead might have been where it was at but ain't no more. It's learning how to accept that growing up is hard and you often have setbacks. Mental. Academic and even that thing called love. Being black is realizing that the individual is not important but the mass made of our people is. Individual gains such as a degree are only important if used to help those who didn't, and won't have a chance to be a college graduate, high school graduate... Being black is getting high on the fact that you're black and it's where it's at ... Even though the man tries to stop you every chance he can get. It's sometimes wondering what am I doing in college if the degree I have won't mean a ... thing when I get out because I can only get as far as he will let me. wants me to—or is black power for real—can it conquer—can it be the means to my end—can I finally put the man down—can I can I can I—they say watch out whitey black power gonna get your momma" be aware of black babies who are taught white is dirty and not black—God—if there is a God got a suntan that ain't qoinq away-WOW-EE WATCH OUT-ENDS COMING FOR MAS I bn. What do you think? HUM Charlene HarrisPolitical “onomy of Slavery m crisis of rH£nECRo,nrEuHrUW HUROIO (RUSE LOOKOUT WHITEV BLACK ROWER S GOW GET VOUR MAMAWE SMOKIN WE SMOKIN Niggers Wearing Rags Decked Out In Checks Living In Leathers Swimming In Suedes Jiving The Honkies Lying To Each Other WE SMOKIN SMOKIN SMOKIN WE SMOKIN Niggers Being Militant But Only With Chairs Niggers Rapping Black To Go W Grey White Gold Niggers Digging Cleaver But Only The Last Chapter WE SMOKIN SMOKIN WE SMOKIN SMOKIN Niggers Riding In Eldoradoes With The Price Tags Still On Niggers Intellectualizing The Wines Tacking Paris London Rome Never Georgia Niggers In Furs Up They Ass Hiding They Colored Cowardice WE SMOKIN SMOKIN SMOKIN WE SMOKIN Nigger Gon To Party Sippin On The Scotch Trying For Some Leg Room Fulla Niggers SMOKIN SMOKIN SMOKIN Nutin But Cigarettes And Gittin Burnt By They Own Ignorance YEAH WE SMOKIN ... SMOKIN ... SMOKIN ..151 THERE’S A RUMOR There's A Rumor Gone Round That Black Is Beautiful And If You've Ever Seen A Brother Groovin Making Black Nigger Movements And Gyrations Like Mr. Honkie Cain't Even Dream Of Imitating W His Hair Startin A Foot Above His Haid And Running All Down His Face. Over His Chest Looking Good Like A Nigger Cain't Help But Look ... Or If You've Ever Dug A Black Queen—Elegant And Easy W Her 'Fro So Ane It Beat The Sky And Her Home Grown Woman Ly Ness (The Kind Miss Honkie Has To Buy From Playtex)— Hugging On Her Black King Nigger As They Make Some Bad Ass Music Then To You Black Is Most Definitely Irrevocably No Shit—Beautiful But If You Poor And All You Dig From Your Tenement Slum CageJESUS IS WHITE WHITE is BEAUTIFUL this I know. For tells me so. the BIBLE said that GOD made man in his own image. But if God is WHITE, then who made ME? I got troubles that nobody knows, The Catholics say tell my FATHER, but I couldn't find him. I got a father—they call him GROPPI. But they wouldn’t let me confess to him. I looked over JORDAN but I saw no promise land, all I saw were RATS, RATS everywhere, and we ain’t got no cats. Jesse Jackson says BLACK is BEAUTIFUL Hey JESSE, ain’t you read THE BIBLE ... said God made man in his own image ... wouldn't it be something if God were BLACK, is not evil. It is as I am, and millions ARE. ... STARVING. People just don’t have respect for these days. RELIGION is for NON-CHRISTIANS, cause Jesus saves JESUS SAVES Jesus saves WHITE PEOPLEi see my people dancing to minute jams in bellbottoms that will destruct in five seconds of what's happenin i see my people i feel my people wanting through fro's curves navels (and curves and navels) in partyin' back from tomorrow in funky progress i feel my people i love my people to the high sounds that really shouldn't ainta be blowing thru a soulhorn in my barroom ear i love my peoplei dig my people in the street walking walking the street like mboya's spirit before and after mboya i dig my people i sag my people dyin' a hip death souls pasted under afro tops that won't let it pass minds black, beautiful and bored in ego cement i sag my people i want my people to breath as people its time i want my people.WE____ We colored skin tap dancers singers basket Base Foot Ball Players Natural Headed Beardfaced Fist in THE AIRED We once were slaves for long Blondes W Blue Eyes And Money Money To Buy Every Any-thing Including Especially Us —Black People We Like To Think We know All About Mr. Honkie—All of Them Yet Too Smart To Want To Know Why Some People Can’t Read Alone Spell Black Power. —Black People Black Art on the up and up Whitey can't pull us down No More No More Never. . . the day the University heating plant broke all pollution records 159Freedom is an agrarian air. With Emily and her insects. As the wind inebriates quickly. With clich6 skies debauchee blue. And factory dyes dead. Freedom is a swirling stream With knee-deep people and lapping deer. As caressing currents cleanse feet and tongue. With unpolluted animals suckling this planet's udder. And man tastoful of it. Freedom is a twisting birch With climbing kids and neglected nest and egg, As the trunk archos for swinging. With dreamy minds hanging for their life. And old age romembering way back when.Freedom is man wasteless of himself. With own lands and hands in order. As Isaiah and Waste Land prophesize: With acting now. And not a Hieronymo killing yourself! Freedom is a soluable sod. With hayseed folk and manure in hand, As the scent fertilizes the mind. With every forty blackish pure. And DDT soluable too.THE UNIVERSITY OC WISCONSIN 164a flash of memory in the midst of an idle hour, mind recalling season's past, wintry days innocent eyes. look out through frosted pane, see naked trees stripped of leaves, starving branches, bony limbs, parched earth beneath, bleakness shadowed in grey behold the snow! white wonder clothing drab, pure form of nature sky, look down on blanketed earth, fresh and cleaneyes, see winter, when early falls the night, children from their bedroom windows look up at cloudless sky. twinkling stars to wish on child's delight- jolly snowman with carrot nose and puckered mouth. wing-ed angels in the snow, sledder's tracks knived into hills a alas, tomorrow! life treads on untouched snow, soot falls from blackened chimney, white wonder melts, alas! ears, listen to winter's sound, shrieking of wind, strident noise of bustling city, crackling of blazing fire. calm and silence, voices muffled in depths of feathery snow nose, smell winter, burning wood and buttered corn mouth, taste winter, savor snowy air. burning chocolate on the tongue body, feel winter, brushing winds nipping nose, painted skin with chapped lines, loosened scarf on naked neck, falling flakes, sprinkled lashes, drenched mittens, numbed fingers, nose pressed on windowpane. sun seeping through opened pores. fire's warmth, burning embers, warmth of soul, core of feelings, warmth of security withinI was riding down Broadway to work When the quietly approaching NE wind Tripped in clumsiness And sent the snow flying. Silently landing on noses The tops of trucks Sticking in the streets And filling up garbage cans.172Competition is the law of the jungle; cooperation is the law of civilization. Eldridge Cleaver The coop idea is simple: do away with landlords, hired help, and profits, and people will be able to live cheaply and comfortably, to the eternal benefit of everyone who matters. It's youth’s cure-all answer to Madison fascism—but crises will arise: after hours of discussion at one house the allowable number of resident cats was set at seven; not all girls are born with an innate ability to cook; and garbage doesn V throw it self out. I here was clandestine coed use of the kitchen stove, in clear violation of the cohabitation laws. Coop stores found shelves empty much faster than anyone is inclined to refill them. But there is still hope for the realization of the dream of a coop empire from the capitol to the end of I nwersity A venue, the limits of civilization as we know it. 173174|v T£ K jV AT I C 0 A L CO-OP roop u® ahe p 75t» op tm bi lLETIM £0AM . COLLECTION gL V ApE 'A'1’ £IA a £A' 5AT0RI W, j. rAouoAV. MY . ft BIL L I177 •t H ’ ,n KaleidoscopeI discover that I am everybody, and that I discover myself in discovering my fe I'lowman. Erich Fromm 178DUX (with apologies to Joyce Kilmer) I think that I may write, with luck, A poem worthy of a duck. A duck whose hungry beak still quests For frogs and bugs and other pests; A duck that looks for bread all day Below the boathouse on the quay. A duck that may in winter tear Through Lake Mendota ’s foggy air; Upon whose lady falls the pain Of laying eggs with might and main. Poems are made with wit and pluck But only ducks can make a duck.182An elephant's faithful—100% Pick-a-Quote Dr. Suess "If President Nixon s war on pollution is as successful as President Johnson's war on poverty, pretty soon we re gonna find a lot of dirty, poor people on our hands." Laugh-In. March 2. 1970 "While there is hunger and poverty in this country, much of it is exaggerated." Spiro T. Agnew "Victory in Vietnam will not determine who is right, only who is left." Hy Steirman "When you have seen one slum, you've seen them all." Spiro T. Agnew Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be known as the children of God. The Bible "We re on a course that is going to end this war." President Nixon. 9-26-69 "We have stopped losing the war." Robert McNamara. 10-65 "We are not about to send American boys nine or ten thousand miles from home to do what Asian boys ought to be doing for themselves." President Johnson. 10-21-64 183 184"Man everywhere and at all times, whoever he may be. has preferred to act as he chose and not in the least as his reason and advantage dictated. And one may choose what is contrary to one's own interests, and sometimes one positively ought (that is my idea). One's own free unfettered choice, one's own caprice—however wild it may be. one's own fancy worked up at times to frenzy—is that very "most advantageous advantage" which we have overlooked, which comes under no classification and against which all systems and theories are continually being shattered to atoms. And how do these wiseacres know that man wants a normal, a virtuous choice? What has made them conceive that man must want a rationally advantageous choice? What man wants is simply independent choice, whatever that independence may cost and wherever it may lead. And choice, of course, the devil only knows what choice. ..." Feodor Dostoevskilortccowitfe FLOAT ILL BE DDMATMTO THE lA cll ON| WASHINGTON"WAXWORK She tallows herself in her own mind And it gathers in mine like wax. She's busy and wild and holy. Dry summer, few flowers. The bees flung back their heads From aiming thoraxes And shot straight upwards To find a pollening cloud. None; they dropped feet first And hived just the same For the holy queen. She's a powerful thing And wish-commands are lended to reality. A candle burns in the church. Near a spraying graceful white bouquet Before a blue-robed sweetheart, And the wax is slippery to touch With a perspiring grip. But squeeze and it's impressionable. And only the reign of flame Will melt away the traces of fingers And a once-recorded passage Of moments and movements To leave it all there molded Into a shallow, layered puddle. All this speaks well of the Virgin— Likewise, the wasted flowers. Bees in a dry summer are atheists Despite the graces of their queen. And flowers in church are sterile Like my wild and holy love. 195199mm IN THE TIME OF UNKNOWING The wonder bites, the pulse is there and is. Of things unmentioned free and tight and wet. And cutting in the veins of life of his When nothing proves, has base, nor flies unset. In two is split the soul of wit and tongue. And paralyzed is mind, too weak for strong; When of a sudden fleet of chords are wrung In pain and grim'ce—then smile too soon 'ere long. Oh bright is seen when light is struck through much; Tight hold release, retain in pain of sight Of that unseen but sensed refute of such May chance to slip or fast to ooze a blight. The word unspoken quick to cut and mend, When heart is blurred and mind is its own friend. 203the young girl with the burden of the sexual eye upon her, the points of her newly swelling breasts, blushes— can't look you quite in the face, embarrassed by and for, and secretly envious of, her innocently flat-chested friend. 204212Ode to an Actor The void is pierced by the silence of sound And the soft-still murmer of voice resounds, Echoing as one the negation of self; You are aloof and alone on a fathomless shelf. Words and motions of the unreal Are seen by no-one but glaring diamonds Of coal, gentle in their bed of dew And you respond, to them and with them, as them.the easter of OUR lives when the air smells like hyacinths the hyacinth-smelling air and violets not violence and the lake is lovely, love-ly the lake is love love is a lake slake great the thirst is for water. come, drink, this is my blood, my love, poured out for YOU drink the water of love drink to excess drink to get drunk drink to think the knowledge is in the drinking the knowledge is of the body to know - carnal knowledge to know and thus to beget beget begotten besotten baptism in drunkenness drunkenness to unconsciousness to be revived, reborn, resurrected, to become conscious of the smell of hyacinths— the hyacinth-smelling air: the incense of salvationAbpUnalp. Ehsabet Adams. OarvxJ Adams. Kay Adams. Lynn Adams. William Adas. Patrick Adenoy. Barnard Adl«r. Terence Aker. Elizabeth Akers. John Alb . Jackie Albuyeh. Farrokh AJholm, Robert Aik. Jeremy Allan. Ronald Altar, Raymond Allen, Elizabeth Allen. Susan AJtness. Oeborah AJswager. Renae ■ Altman. Kathy Ancell. Jan Anderegg Helen Anderson. Barbara Anderson. Barbara Anderson, Gary Anderson. Jerry Anderson. Jim Anderson. Jeffrey Anderson. Karen Anderson, Linda Anderson. MikeIBalielne. Charios Ballwog. Jerityn BaiVey. Margaret Ba'agor. Jamas Serbian. Marilyn Bareis. Slave Barker. Barbara Bar Ion. Thomas Barnes. W na Barr. Thomas Bar rash. Andrea Barron. Annemane Barteii. Barbara 8arteis. William Bartien. Jane Bartusch. Carol Bastian. Gerald Batson. Bruce Bauch. Thomas Baud hum. Wiliam Bauer. Christine Baum. Susan Bawden. Oon Bayley. Are las Beach. Paul Beane. Etwin Bear. Marion Beauchamp. Nancy Beauparlant. Mary Beck. Connie Becker. Mary Beere. Paul Behrman. Jean BeiHuss. Jeff Belcher. SusanBelekovich. Susan Balias. Gerald Beilin. Ann Ballis. Jac Bellos. Jeff Bandar. A. Jamas Bandar. Sheila Bandar, Ray Bennett. W. am Bansman. Amy Benson. John 8erg. Alan Barg. Charles Berg, Chrisbne Berg. Francis Berg. George Berg. N ck Jr. Borgdoll. Carol Barger. Hfcse Bergman. Werner Bergren. Nancy Berkomtt. Susan Barnard, Kathy Bernau. James Bernhardt. Gwenn Bams. Susan Bernstein. Barbara Bern. Joan Barons. Inesa Besant. Jack Besch. Paul Basko. Alan 221Be ko. Dalo Best. Paul Bebey. Barber Betsanger. Sharon Bhtrdo. Mike Biderman, Jaime Billy, OavxJ Binder. Renee 8lrkle. Thom Birong. Carol Bacardi. Cheater Brwersi. John Black. James Biaeamg. Lois Biaesmg. Sherida 8»aX . Bonnio Biauner. Linda Biayney. Alice Blend. Sharon Blickensderter. J Block. Robn Bloom. Eric Bloom. Marilyn Blum berg, Andrew Blumberg. Gwen Blumenthal. Norman Boardman. Betsey Boardman, Brian Boardman. LaVonne Bobrow. Sara Boddy. Edward Boetlger. Mary Boo . Robert Bohrnstodt. Ingrid Bollo. Susan 222223 Bolton. Joseph 8onar. Sue 8onelli. Landy Bongiovanni, Michele Bonk. Joanne Bonzelet. Mary Ann Bookey. Harry Bookhamer. Dianne Border. Sharon Borenstem, Judith Boren stem. William Borghesi. Oevid Borgwardt. Roger Borkin. Margaret Borsuk. David Boschuite. Robert Bouchard. Marilyn Bournique. Maura Baujon. Kathleen Bowden. Elizabeth Boyd. Daniel Boyer. Gerald Boyle. Kathleen Bo z dog an. Hampersum Broasch. Barb Bradley. James Bradley. John Bradley. Kathy Brady. Gordon Bragdon, Joanne Bragstad. Susan Braitman. Barry 8rainard. Kathy Bram. Charles Brandi. GregBrantmeer, Eumco Brassington. Charles 8raun. James BraurxJ. Thomas Brauer. Patricia Braver. Rita Brecht). Rodney Brenden. Daryl Brenzel. Caroline Brewer. Sharon Briggs. Sharon Brigham. Lois Brigrvone. Andrew Brill. Thomas Brinnen. Allison Broihahn. Michael Brooke. Greg Brose. Linda Brosaeii. Robert Bros!. Barbara Brothers. Pat Brown. Daryl Brown. Dorothy Brown. Douglas Brown. Mary K Brownlee. Margaret Brozer. Pat Brockman, Susan Bruhn. Greg Brunner. Charles Brunsell. J. Bryant. (Mrs) Cheryl Bubnik. Mary Buchen, Laura 8ockman. JamesBudd®. Ptllttp Bu®n V Ed Bu®ttn®r. Joan Buhro. 0®nnl Bukowski. Nancy Bullis. Pat Burgy. 0®nnis Burich. Joseph Burk®. Potor Burnham. En®n BurnkranL Richard Burn . Barbara Burn . Ell®n BurnMem. Mark Burwoger, Elizabeth Butt®!. Frederick Bytander, James Bystrom. Oan Cam®. Marc Cam®. William Cairo. Henry Cahoon. Sally Camaron. Joann Campboll. Deborah Campb®M. Lauren Campbo . Mary Canapa. Antoinette Canfi« d, Donna Capacio. Diana Capiane. Ronm® Cardinal. Jon Carlberg. LindaCarlisle. Mary Carlson. Janet Carlson. Kay Carlson. Randy Carlson. Steven Camera . Gordon Carpenter. S Carr. Jeri Carrington. Larry Carroll. Connie Carroll. Robert Carter. Charles Cary. Elizabeth Cayo. Kathleen Ceaser. Elizabeth Cech. 8orbara Chart. Rosalind Chan. Mabel Chaney. Joann Chang, Henry Chapman. Nancy Ann Chapola, Joann Chardavoyne. David Chase. Merriityn Chaudoir. Gary Chester. Iris Cheuk. Yeuk Cheung, David Childs, Karen Childs. Rodney Choi. Lm4ai Chopra. Vmod Chrenka. Cheryl Christensen. Dennis Christensen. Jan Christensen. Lyle Chung. Derek Church. Lmda Ciucci. Margaret Clark. Ronald Clearly. Paul Clegg. David Cobb. Marjorie Cobb. Michael Coburn. Kate Coenen. Mary Cohen. Bruce Cohen. Carol Cohen. RosalynCohn. Stephan ! Colbert. Barbara Coteman. Thomas Cohtt. Alan Collins. Kathryn Colliton. D.v. d Colman, Wendy Cotvin. Daniel Condie. Kim Cone. Kitty Congdon. David Connetty. Patrick Conner. Richard Cook. Donna Cook. Sharon Cooper. Hemi Copety. Ruth Copony. Lynn Corriere. Rosemary Cosner. Andrew Codington. James Cowan. Goorgo Cowpn Barbara Cox. J. Gary Coyle. Richard Coyne. Linda Coyne, Sloven Cranor. Martha Craw. Steven Croll. Jennifer Crossfield. James Crow. Glenn Crutchfield. Janet Culsinier. Francm Culver. Catherine Curkett. Meredith Curne. Margaret Corner. Dee Dee Cutlip. George Czinsky. Noel Dachelet. Thomas Dahlen. Gary Dahlguist Sandra Daley. Kathleen OaSman. Ann Dalton. Douglas Dafckill. David Damrow. Geraidino Dana. CollettoDan nan burg. Richard Danrig. Lav David. Brian Davtdofl. Rchnrd Davidson. Kay Davidson. Sheri Dawson. Barbara D«an. Lucinda Da Cluo. Suiatta Datd. Laurie Da Loars. Jana DaDn. Barbara Dappo. John DaPree. Barbara DaSchappar. Nina Deterl. Mark Daltman. Bonnie Oeuteb. Sharon Oaulsch. Thomas DeWitt. Lmda DeYoung. Mary Diamond. Carol Otck. Gian Dicke. Robert Dickson. Karan Diemer. Gerald Oiarcks. Stephen Dill. David Olnaan, Elian Oisch. Glenn Oittman. Evarlya Dix. RichardDobroski. John Oobyn . Trudy Ro or Dokken. Larry Dombrowski. Tom Oonahue. Kit Dornotf. Lynn Doughty. Mary Dovo. Robert Doyle. Andrea Doylo. Patric-a Draeger. Margaret Orake. George Drucker. Carol OudTinsfa. Mary Dugan. Jonlynn Dummer, Gary Duncan, Carol Duncan. Oana Dunlap. Shernlyn Dunn. Deborah Durst. Mary Dvorachek. Deanna Dvorachek. Susan Dykstra. Gretchen Eaton. Charles Eaton. Cynthia Ediebeck. Sytvta Edelstein. Leo EdlowiU. Jacklynn Ed ward son. Anne Egner. Gerald Ehrk . Alan Ehrke. Patricia Eieete. Joe Eise'e. ThomasFl«9« . Ruth Flock. Edward Floyd. Larry Foat. Diana Craig Foerater, John Folsom. Nancy Fonr, Stuart FoU.Jeanne F on Mad. Eric Forman. Nancy ForrasL John Forsberg. Christina Foraran. Lawrence Foaken. Jana Foster, Diana Fox. Cynthia Fox. Robert Fraekman. Lynne Fraiman. Richard Frank. Deborah Frank. Joel Frank. Jonathan Frank. Lonie Frank. Patricia Frenkel. Markus Franken, Mantyn Franklin, Larry Franklin. Richard Freedman. Art Freeman. Kerry Fregion. Patricia Frei. LonnieFreymiller. F M Frey. Bonnie Frey. Patrick Fried. Paula Friedman, Jane Friedman. Nancy Frier. Mane Fries, Walter Fnske. Larry Fritz. Roger Frumkjn, Sheryl Fry. Barbara Fry. Morel Fuhrmann. Thomas Fukuya. Joann Fuller. Thomas Fuller. Wendell Funk. Joel Furst. Jett Qaa. Mrs John Ganger. Harold Gallagher. Mary Galiaher. Julia Gallant. George Gaiie. Linda Gallimore. Mar|orie Gallon. Oscar Jr. Galvin. Mary Ganser. Kathleen GarcrynsJu. Richard Gartock, Lynn Garner, Joann Gates. Buford Gates. Jon Gauger. JaniceGauger. Regge Gaynes. Jeffrey Gearing. William Geiersbach. Kathleen Geipei. Gary Gellt . Ronald Gempeier. Geoffrey Gen she, Roger Gershman. Jeffrey Geraten. Stephen Gerstio Michael Gesmski. John Gevelmger. Susan Geyer. Marna Gibson. Garron GiesJung. Janice Gigot. Virginia Gilchrist. McKay Gill. David Gilson. Jan Gwrdano. Eugenia Glaser. Roberta Ghck. Paul Glass. Frank Goebel. Fred Goeser. Nancy Goisman. Robert Gold. Marcia Gddberg. Sandra Goldberg, inmn Goldberg. Ronni Goldblatt. Mark Goldfeder. A Goldstein. Joel Goldstein. MarkGold Strom. Harry Golomb. Paul Good. Oawd Good. James Goodman. Helen Goodman. Judith GooUtooy. John Gordon. Marcia Gordon. Susan Gorian. Robort Gotstem, Kandy Gould. Steven Gourlie. Dianne Grabher. David Graft. Donna Grams, Claudia Granger. Patricia Grant David Grant . Richard Grassee. Anne Gray. Laurie Gray. Marceaa Greco. David Grade. Donald Green. Kathleen Greenberg. Marcia Greenblatt. Michael Greenblatt. Susan Greene. Alan G roe no. Bomtta Greene. Patricia Greenfield. Lynn Greonwad, Benfarrwi Greenwood. Betty Greenwood. Janice Greguoch. Don Grenier. Duane Griem. Richard Griffith. Catherine Griffith. James Griffith. Gail Grumm, Gary Grim me. Myron Grochmai. Patricia Grochowski. Donna Grogan. Jane Grossman. Carol Grossman. Daniel Grossman. EdwardGrossman. Mary Jane Grossman. Richard Grove. Kathleen Gruen. Diana Gruenwaid. Jan«e Gruettmacher. Charles Grundaht. Mark Gu. Hiram Gullickson. Gary Gump. Josephine Gundlach. Jean Gunderson, Melinda Gutgesei. Vicki Gutschenntter. Barbara Haar. Jeremy Haas. Lance Haas. Sarah Haber. Jill Haberstroh. James Habie. Susan Hachikian. Sandra Hacking. Mary Haese. Sharon Halermann. Gene Hagstrand. Linda Haight. Deborah Hannerl. Fred Haibach. Judy Ha«. M J Han. Martha Has. Phillip Han. Reed Haile. James Haipenn. Glenn Halverson. Karen Hahrorsen. Judy Halvorson. Ronald Hambuch, Paula Hamburger, Peter Hames, Barbara Hamm, Linda Hamman. Susan Hammes. Donna Hammett Marguerite Hamre. Stanley Handschke. Richard Haney. Marian Hannan. Kathy Hansen. WarrenHanson. Celeste Hanson. David Hanson. Lloyd Hanson. Mary Hanko. Shirley Harenburg. William Har|U. Kristine Harland. Richard Harnochfeger. Susa Harmel. Robert Harmelmk. Dane Harrison. Ronald Hart. Roland Harter, Janet Hartley. Boyd Hartt. Maries Harvey. Douglas Harviiie. Bruce Hasher. Edward Hasier. Mark Hasson, Andrea Hastings. Margaret Haugh. William Haug. Choryt Hauver. Peter Hayward. Bruce Heeler. Joanne Heffling. Barbara Hefty. Paula Heidenreich. Gerald Heimsoth. Noeilene Heine. Leeu» r -MownHim, Kathrine Hirschborg. Michael Hirschboeck. lisbeth Hir»t. Brian Hobe. Jennifer Hochenborg. Paul Hock. Jim Hoett. Jon Hoel. Lorentz Hoffer. Thomas Hoffman. DuWayne Hoffman. Edward Hofme 1er. Martin Hofsteen. James Hogan. Ann Hogan. Hartand Hoke. Mary Hoi berg. Paul Holden. Larry Holden. Thomas Holland. Jean Holloway. Carolyn Holloway, Gale Holloway. William Holm. Kurt Holman, John Holme. John Holtz, PamelaHopkins. Margaret Horn. Rita Horowitz, Alan Horstick. Mary Hoskons. James Houlborg, Wayne Howard. Gardia Hnbar. Kathleen Hron. Michael Huber. Harriet Hudson. Judith Huebner. Barbara Huelsbeck. Susan Huettnor, Cathy Hutt. David Humboldt. Geoflrey Hume. Lmda Hummel. Jams Hunt Margaret Huston. Margaret Hutchins. Sue Hutchinson. Linda Hyatt. Robert Hylan. Mitchell Hyman, Ban Hyslop. Richard Hyzer. Eiiabeth kJsvoog, Peter Ihde. Wendi lllfelder. H. Inman, Ruth Isaacson. Gari Hoizer. Jean Homan. James Honeck. Michael Hood. ThomasIseri, Joyce War. John Iverson. Diane Jacobs, Janet Jacobs. Jo anno Jacobs. Stella Jacobsen. Nancy Jaeger. Cieone Jatee. Steven Jatferis. Chris Jamcek. Car elm Jan . Henry Jarona. Anthony Jeltnes. Melinda Jenk. John Jensen. 8eth Jensen. Jeri Jensen. Krista Jerabek. Jerry Jerving. James Joeiien. Clem Joern. James Johnejack. Sally Johns. Marilyn Johnson. Ann Johnson. Bruce Johnson. Dean Johnson. Lynn Johnson. Gary Johnson. Gary Richard Johnson. Robert Johnson. Sandra Johnson. Sharon Johnson. Terry Johnson. Thomas Johnston. Charlotte Jones. Barbara Jones, Karen Jones. Steven Jones. Tom Jonokuchi. Lynn Jonscher. Jon Joslin. Lynn Joyce. Cynthia Jubeliror. Steven Juedes. Dennis Juhl. Carol Jung, Jon Junge. RodneyJungenberg. Gary Junge berg. Dennis Junker, Donald Kaether. William Kaetterhenry. Denn.s Kahn. Eluabeth Kahn. Francme Kahn. Laona Kalkofen. Kathryn Kalmanaon. Barbbara Kaimykow. France Kammermeyer. -Ml Kamperschroer. Jamaa Kampmeyer. Karen Kaplan. Robert Kaplan. Susan Kaplan. Thomas Karabansh. Cynthia Karabensh. Lynda Karff. Deborah Karnath. Alan Karow. Bruce Karr. Deborah Kates. Alan Kattal. Jaamne Kaufman. Howard Kaufman. Marc Kaufman. Paul Kec. Diane Kadnerski. Michaelena Kehoe. Michael Keidl. Krisbn Kelley. Katherine Kellicui. Linda Kennedy. Ann Kennedy. Lavonno Kennedy. Mary Kenney. Patti Kenny. Larry Kant. Ronald Kerman. Janice Kerrigan. Sharon Kettorhagen. Philip Kibrick. Vaiene Kiesch. Peter Kim. Lucia Kimbal, Arthur Kmbaum. Linda King. DarrylKing. George King. Janet King. Kathleen Kind . Wayne Kirkham. Salty Kissel. Judith Kitaoka. Roy Kitchen. Sherri Kittay. Judy K)orv . Andrea Kjerv . Marcea Kleeb, John Kleiber. Bernard Kieibor. Carla Klein, Linda Klein. Robert Kimgeie. Thomas Klingenstein. J. Klmke. Dolores Kloety. Lynn Kna n. Patricia Kneeland. Larry Knight. Edgar Knussman. Linda Knutiila. Raymond Knutson. James Knutson. Marlene Koblenski. Dennis Kobylarczyk. Michj Kobza. Sharon Kach. Daniel Kach. JamcoKoefhor. Carla Koenig. Mary Anno Koenig. Sloven Koopor. William Kooppol, Han Koerth. John Kohlotf. Judith Kolpin. Gary Koo, Norman Kornhauser. Samuol Koval. Karon Kowal. Linda Kowerski. Mary Koziol. Jotl Kraomor. Douglas Krart. Jamo Kralovec. Jan Krans. Dorothy Kraska. Nancy '■ ••• am Kraus. Renoo Kraus. Susan Krayton. Marcia Kreblem. Sharon Krombs. Chris Kromor. Jano Kremors. Scott Krompol. Shirloy Krosl. Joan Knodeman, John Kron. David Kruogor. Bruce Krueger. Judith Krueger. Karen Krueger. MerleLansky. Rosalyn Laronge. Cra»g Laronge. Marilyn Larsen, Philip Larson. Carol Larson. Dennis Larson. Douglas Larson. Kay Laska. Robert Latson, Bryce Lau, Francis Lau, Karen Lau, Vora Laufor, Esther Lausenberg. Richard Laventure. Rene Lawrence. Kathleen Lay. Kathleen Lear. Margaret Leavitt. Helen Leavitt. Lmda Lococq. Walter Ledin. Janet Lee. Oavd Lee, Jamos Lee, Norma Lee. Richard Lee. Slu Au Lee. Slu-YIn Leeb. Roberta Leed. Rochelle Lefebvre. LmdaLelfler. Sandra Leemkull. Trudy Legrarvd. Kathy Lehman. Bruco Lehrmann, Will Lomberger. Michael Lonz. Ronald Leonard. Beverly Lopianka. Oarlene Lessviso. Gary Looker. Kathy Leung. Henry Leventhai. James Levine. Steven Levine. Myron Levisoo. Andrew Levy. Barbara Levy. Sandra Lowy. Donald Liberman. Marc Libert Joanne Llchtenwalner. Marian LKJicker. Nonabelie Liogl. Joseph Light. (Mrs)Candace Light Wesley Undemann. Gordon Lmdert, Elizabeth Lindgren, Donna Lindley. Diana Lindsay, Jane Lindsey. Paul Lingo!bach. Carolyn Lmtner. Mantyn Lippon. JeffreyUpson. Richard Litchefeki. Molvin Lrtka. Roger Lissner. Mitchell Litchfield. Fredrick Litscher. Scon Line . EiiMbeth Little. John Ltton. James Lloyd. Gene Lobergor. David Loberger. Mary Lochen. Lisbeth LoeMler. Linda Loessei. Joseph Loker. Susan Lokken. Mary Lomg, Ann M Long. Krisbne Lonnborg. Barbara Loo. Nelly Loofboro. Gary Loops. Kathie Loser. Ilona Loshek. Jan.ce LoSKk. Bonnie Louis. Jamos Loven. Jano Lowe. Robert Loyd. Bonnie Lubm. Deborah Lubotsky. Susan Luciani, Pat Ludwig, 8ruce Luebko. BarbaraLuebke. Linda Luedtke, Martin Luhn. Susan Lukens. Sara Ann Lukas. Robert Luiack. Barbara Lundaan. Jamas Lundguist. Patricia Luobanow. Ehssa Lyons. Patricia Mabie. Ronald Mac Br ida. Pater Macdonald. Dennis MacDonald. Susan Machi. Grace Mack. Harlan Mack. Jamas Mack. Laura Macke. Karen MacLeod. Frances Maes. Arthur Maginn. Susan Mahnke, Earl Mahoney. Robert Mahrt. Cynthia Maigatter. Robert Malin. Jan.ce Malm. Mary Malula. James Maney. Marjone Manosky. Dorothy Manshem. Mary Manthei. Charlene Maragos. Charles Margoiis. Eussa Margraf. Susan Marguhes. Grog Markham. Claire Markos. Gregory Markowski. Roger Marks. Richard Marra. Tom Marshall. Pamela Marten. Norma Martin. David Martin. David Martmson. Darrea Mar . Conrad Mar . MichaelMar . Pamela Marx. Rebocca Maseiter. Mason. Albert Mason. Catherine Massed. Pamela Massie. Ztia Matschull. Kenneth Matsumoto. Beverly Matteucci. David MatBaon. Thomas May. Mary Mayelske. Diana Mayer. Jeromo Mayerson. Paula Maytair. Ming-Fun Mayhew. John McDermott Candy McBride. Arthur McCartan. John IV McCarthy. Lo«S McCauley. Oan McClenahan. Candy McCormack. Angeine McCormick. Ooborah McCulloch, Tim McCullough, Robert McCullough. Thomas McDowell. Maunco McElmurry. Nancy McFadyon. Douglas McGinnis, G»on McGinnis. Barbara McKenzie. David McLaughtn. Patricia McPherson. John Me Swain. Thomas McTawsh. PauU McWilliams. Paul Megai. Rose MemhokH. idagene Meismger. Joann Mendenhall. Mark Mohn. Jeffrey Monnes. Mark Mernam. Robert Morry. Edward Moss. Scott Messert. FrancmeMisevich, Carol Mitchell, Lmda Mitchell. Shirley Mittonthal. Mark Moo. Linda Moo, Richard Mool. Judith Moellor. Mary Mohoney. Lois Moir. William Mollner. Joel Mommsen. Susan Monberg, Bror Monique. Fred Monroe. Patricia Montie, Gary Mowi. Karol Mooro, Grogory Moroy, Connie Morn . Stophamo Morrissey. William Morton. Judith Morton. Thomas Mortonsen. Richard Morton. Jeffrey Morton. Patrica Moser. Robert Moser. Louise Mosiavac, Helen Muouor. Elizabeth Mueitor, Gary Muoilor. IngndMueller. M ».o Mueller. William Mullen, Ruth Murphy. Jam«s Murray. Mary Murray. Michael Murray. Paul Mushlin. Elmo Mutchler. Mary Myers. M, Nack. Leslio Ned lor, Christine Nakamme. Wendell Nakamura. Alan Namett. John Nash ban. Ned Nassen. Andrea Nathan. Minna Nawrocki. John Neches. Jayne Neff. Kristen Nelkin. James Nelson. David Nelson. Gerald Nelson. Steve Nemo . Joseph Ness, Dennis Neubarth. Sanford Neuber. Richard Neveu, Jayne Neuwaid. Paul Neubergor. Vicki Newburg. Jeffrey Newcomer. Stephen Newhauser. Peggy Newman. Marcy Newman. Martha Newman. Nancy Sue Newton. Kathy Newton. Mary Nicolai. Susan fhebauer. Waiter Niodfotdl, Rick Niekng, Jim Niemeyor. Laurel Niemuth. James Niendorf. Carol Nines, Lawrence Nischke. GailNo . Carol Nohr. Donald Nolting, Jennifer Norberg. Robed Norland. Janet Norris. Alice Norris. Oafe Norris. Thomas Nortman. Susan Norton. Carol Novtck. Robin Nowvcki. Lmda Nuesse. Margaret Nunemaker. Ann Nussbaum. Carol Oakiief. Randei Ober. Cynthia O'Brien. Dennis O'Connor. Noreen Oden. Sherrill O'Leary. Jamos O'Leary. Ph p Ollven, Connie Olson. Christine Oros. John Orovich. Barbara Ossanna. Dean Ostach. Sharon Ostertag. Mary Ostrand, Ken Ottensmann. John Otteson. Kirby Otto. Phyllis Owen. Gail Paaiu. Natai Pachtman. Andrew Padek. Cynthia Page, Nathan Paler. Gary Paiey. Susan Palmer. Robert Pampenn. Steve Pam perm. Thomas Panzer. Larry Pape. Kevin Parcel. Susan Parkin. Barbara Paschkewitz. John Pasd-tz. MaryPaterson. Lynda Patterson. Chart Pauley. Louanne Paulsen. Davd Paulson, Alan Paulson, Mare Pau us, John Pavia, Allan Pechan, Kathleen Pederson. Arton Pederson. Elton Peigen. Elliot Pennington. Les Perlman. Mar|orie Per onto. Judy Perras. Gerald Pertam.lmda Pesstn. Brenda Pete, Ronald Peters. Nancy Peterson. 8art Peterson. Oean Peterson. Douglas Peterson. J.fl Peterson. Patricia Petzko. Jack Platt. Caryl Ptister. Kathy Ptotenhaoer. Carol Ptund. Ellen Phillip . Penny Piazza. FlouryPicon . Katherine Pien. Lawrence Pierom. Stephen Piette. Ronald Pilgrim, James Pitt. Mark Ptapp. Chnstine Ptasko. Georgo Platkin. Sally Piautz. Coreen Plutehak. Lmda Pocan. Linda Pohl. Karen Pomtner. Tom Polak. Raymond Poiiishuke. Toby Poiinow. Nancy Pdsky. Kenneth Pope. Lana Kay PopeUr. Louanne Poplawski. Chris Poppo. Jay Poquene. Mike Porte. Pin© Porter. Elizabeth PortnoM. Rich Posorske. Larry Poss Jan Post. Alan R Poull. Barbara Poonan. Reza Powers. FrederickPowers. Linda Powers. Meg Pratt. Georgia Pratt. Patrick Prawdzik. Mary Premo. Patrcia Priepke. Pate Prietz. Patricia Proctor. Edwin Prohaska. Bonnia Prust. Steven Pukkjla. Patricia Purcell. John Purdue. Ai Pyron. (Mra) Marilyn Ouadracci. Jane Quamme. Launtz Quandt. Jean Quasi us. David Quick. Patsy Jo Qumian. Francis Qumn. Kevm Raasch. Linda Ratxnowitz. Susan Radunzel. Dennis Rahoy. Sandra Ramsey. Kathleen Rasch. James Rasmus. Patricia Rasmussen. Philip Ratner. Manueia Ray, Charlene 256Road, Marianne Roasw. Richard Rodeker. Mary Ann Reep. Holiie Reed,Jayne Reed, Robin Reese. Joseph Re bie. Stanley Reich, Lawrence Reichert, R Reierson. Michael Reihman. Jackie Roiner. Sharon Remington. James Reach, Genowevo Resnick. Gary Resop. William Retzlah, Linda Richardson. Linda Richfield. Mark Rice. Atyson R hter. Annette Riederer. Thomas Rienks. Linda Riphahn. Thomas Ripp. Edna Ri i. Bette Ristau. Janet Ritter. Alien Rivard. Alice Rizzo. Pamela Robalk. Josephine Robb. Luann Robbins. Michael Robey, (Mrs ) BarbaraRobey. Dareil Robillard. James Robinson, Matte Robinson, Rhonda Robock. Aten Rock, Laura Rock, Kramer Rodriquez. Arden Roeber. AJan Roemei. George Roomer. Marcia Roepe, Robert Roethe. Susan Roethe. Susan Rogers. Mary Rohde. James Romon. Raymond Rooney. Patricia Rooney. Robert Rosen. Susan Rosenberg. Beth RosoM. Sharman Ross. John Ross. Marcia Ross. Michael Rossmi. (Mrs ) Carol Roston. Philip Jr. Roth. Estetto Rothborg, Deborah Routa. Jackie Rougte. William Rousseau. JerrotdRowe. Elizabeth Rowntree. Mary Royer. Elizabeth Rubenstem. Adriana Rubenstem. Beth Rubenstem. Oebby Rubnitz. Neal Ruchb. Jefri Rudeman, Ann Rudy. Mary Jo RueOebusch. Ann Ruedebusch. James Ruekberg. Jill Rutener. Susan Rumsey. Barbara Ruskm. (Mrs ) Mary Jo Russelt. Sharon Ruth. Mary Ruthmanstorfer. D Rutledge. Kathleen Ruxton. Carol Ryan. Michael Ryder. Elizabeth Saaiman. Todd Saatkamp, Alan Sabounn. Mary Jane Sachse. Margaret Sack. Gary Sack. Trudy Sackmann, David Saewert. Timothy Sagemiiter. (Mrs) Nancy Sans Douglas Sair. Beth Sataja. Sue Sainick. Robert Sampson. Rechard Samuel. Jane Sandier. Alan Setter. Sonya Satterfield. Mandei Setter. Dwight Saturn. Roberta Sauer. Gordon Savat. Joan Sanner. Ann Savrsnik. Joann Sazama. Laurel Schaehor. MarcSchacktor. Denny Schaeffer. David Schaefer. Joan Schaefer. Phil Schaefer. Robert Schaut. Darnel Schauer, John Schear. Sara Schechter. Susan Schelde. Pat Scheldt. Dennis Scherer. Gregory Schindler. Barbara Schmke. Dorothy Schinko. Steven Schtanger. Betto Schieck. Thomas Schloemer. Kristine Schlouch, Stuart Schrrudlkofer. James Schmidt. Bruce Schm dt. Joann Schmidt. Judith Schmidt. June Schmidt. Linda Schmidt. Robort Schmidt. Suo Ellen Schmieden. Robert Schmitz. Mary Schneeberger. E M Schneider. Debra Schneider. Kathleno Schneider. James Schneider. Peggy Schneider. StevenSchnorr. Peggy Schnyder. He«Ji Schoon. Hannah Schoeneck. Mark Schoenmg, Stephen Schoenko. Denise Schoessow. Diana Schon. Leo Schotiek). (Mrs) Frances Schofield. Ken Scholl. Philip Schapekahm. John Schorle. Richard Schrameyer, Michael Schrocder. Kristine Schroeder. Robed Jr. Schueler. Donna Schuene. Janco Schulman. Larry Schultz. David Schultz. Greg Schultz. Lora Schultze. Androw Schulz. Ronald Schumaker. Jamos Schunecht. Frod Schuster. Maxmo Schwai, Richard Schwartz. Eric Schwartz. Glenn Schwa . Barbara Schwerkart. JamesSchwann. Paul Scon. Patrick Sebeckis, Lawronco Sebert. William Secora. Sarah Season. Gregory Seidel. Nancy Seideiman. Barbara Setdon. Bonmo Seifert. Knsti Seiler!, Richard Sen . David Seil . Oianno Semling. Barbara Senet. Semico Sennhenn. Barbara Serwer. Cathy Setto. Robert Severson. Eugene Sdano. Cynthia Shapiro. Larry Sharpe. Sara Shaw. Abby Shaw. George Shaw. Janice Shaw. Sara Shea. Karen Shebosta. James Sheldon. Janet Sherman. Gone Sherman. Linda Sherr.ll, Harry Shewczyk. Thomas Shoeren. James Shovers. JudyShower . Penelope Shower . William Shoe. Philip Siegel. Charles Siegel. Jennifer Siegel. Lawrorvco Sander. Joel Silver, Jerome Silverman, Deborah SiVerstem. Barbara Srfversiem. Rona Simbach. Juno Simenson, Barbara Simmon , Caroline Simmon . Robert Simon. Howard Simring, Elyso Snglefon. Susan S ppi, Jame Slater. Jeffrey Slavick. Hilliard Sloatman. Janet Smart. Barbara Smeurer. Geri Smith. Barry Smith, Bill Smith. Brian Smith. Carol Smith. Daniel Smith. Kristine Smith. Merne Smith. Robert Smith. Ron Smnh. Sheryl Smith, Susan + 1Smithyman. John Smockier. Stephanie Sneeberger. Nancy Some. Oonna Solochek. Maria Solow. Mike Somers. Lonnie Sorensen. Roney Sousek. Samuel Sousek. Oiotle Sova, Harry Sovrte. Lynn Spahord. Wendy Spangler. Cynthia Spangler. Tan Sparks. Janet Spatoia. David Spicehandler, Yoav Spicer. Greg Spiegel. Karen Spiegel. Paul Spors, Anthony Spraker. Mary Squiers. David Stack. Bonnie Staley. Sandra Stamior. Diane Stallo. Laura Slamurs. Ben no Stanek. Thomas Stapleton. Johnathon Stapleton. Pat Starr. Elaine Starrett. Sandra Stauttacher. James Steton k. Phillip Steger. Linda Ste«gerwaldt. Henry Steiien. Terry Stem. Joyce Stembach. Jane Sternberg. David Steiner. Marjorie Stemmann. Michael Stellmacher. Timothy Stensby. David Stephen, Frank Sterba, William Stern. NancySternberg. Ann Sternberg. Thomas Sterbnger. Darrel Sievens. Carol Slovens. Ernetto Sticha. Gail Stillwell. Pamela Shska. John St John. Robort Stokatad. Mark Stolhand. Barbara Stolper. John Stolper. Tom Stono. Jamco Stong. Mary Storm, David Stormer. Barbara Stoughton. Nancy Strahota. Karen Strauss. Lo s Strauss. Richard Striar. Robin Stncwer, Jean Struhar. Julie Stuebbe. Steven Stumpf. James Sturman. Richard Sullivan. Mary Sommers. Mary Sondal. Thomas Sotheimer. James Sutherland, Kim Swanson. Kristen Swanson. Susanno Swear«ngen. Richard Swed tow. Robert Sweeney. Eisbeth Sweet. Edward Swenoy. Michael Swiontek. Barbara Sytvoster. Jean Sypmoski. Barbara Sxantor. Kathleen Srataiowicj;. Viciu Tahtinen. Nancy Tang. Kwok Tanner, iiene Tarnish. Vicki Tarnow. SheilaTass'er. Jane Taubert. Cynthia Tauman, Cathy Tealy, Timothy TeeUen. Merle Tegeiman. Donna Teigen. Laura Teieda-Gome . Oci Temkin, Barry Teunissen. Larry Terpstra. Andrew Tetschlag, Rchard Thayer. Sandra Theinhert. Leo Thieds, Eugene Thieleke. James Thielman. Patricia Thtessen. Samuel Thai. Mary Jean Thimmesen. Mary Thomas. Christine Thomas. Kathleen Thomas. (Mrs) San Thomme8en. Kathy Thompson. Carta Thompson. Gretchs Thompson. Margarr Thompson. Susan Thomsen. Janet Thorne, James Thorpe. Charles Thorpe. JudyThorsen. Bruce Thorson. Rachel Thorson. Ronald Thoune. Lawrence Thurner, Lynn Tknbort . Peter Tighe. Janies Tickler. Mary Tiedeman. 8everty Tilkens. Sue Timborlake. Thomas Tlry, M-chaei Title. Marilyn Tivakul. Aroonsi Tobin. Daniel Todhunter. David Toepei. Steven Togstad. Karen Tompkins. Heather Torke. Joan Tormey. Pat Top . Robert Toobl. Jan Towers. Kenneth Trachte. Patricia Tracy. Donald Transou. Caroline Trapp. Judith T red wed. John Tnnkaus. Enk Tritschler. Kathy Tritbpo, Joyce 267Trnka. John Trogun. Linda Tuggle. Richard Turban. Janice Turk. Henry Turk. Jayno Turley. Ann Turner. M Betsy Turner. Georg a Turnar. Jams Turner, Margaret Turnquist. (Mrs ) Jar Tweadaie. Dennis Tyter. RoOart Uchytil. Marilyn Uhar. (Mrs) Mantyn Uchitil, Mary Umbreit. Dave Umiand. Fred Uncles. Wendy Ungar. Claire Urbanek. Elaine Usher. Judy Ultach. Linda Valley. Gary Valley. Patricia VanCour. (Mrs) Pali Vanderbooga-vd C Vandarhoyden Rob Vanderleest Barbar Vanderpioeg, John Vandmter, JamesWada. Mary Wagan. Sharlene Wagoner. Carol Wagner. Gregory Wagner. Mary Jo Wagner. Michael Wagner. Randy Wahl. Lora Waldera. Thomas Waldschirudt. Lena Walla. Harriet Walk. Arlene Walker. Lucy Wallace. Nancy Wallaco. Jacquelyn Walley. Jane Walsh. Janice Walsh. Jerome Walters. Richard Wanek. Nancy Waniess. Jeanetto Want . David Wantz. Jean Ward. Barbara Ward. Robed Ware. Kathryn WarpmsJu. Mark Warren. Dan Warshaw. Oand Wasieiewski. Thomas Watson. Amy Watts. Dorothy Watts. Patrick Weber. Eugene WeOer, GordonifffP “s55555 55555 £ £ I III'it 55555 lilllWrfte. Craig Williams. Bruce Williams. Carol Williams. Cynthia Williams. Losly Williams. Mary Williams. Philip Williams. Roberta Wilson. Hal Wilson. James Wilson. Julie Wilson. William Winter. Thomas Wirth, Roger W.seman. Ron Wiser. David Wtte. Mary Witten wyler. Ronald Wohllahrt. Timothy Wojnicx. Robin WoM. Karen WoW. James Worn. Bonnie Woltf. Richard Wottman. Dennis Woik. Richard Woll. Thomas Wolske. James Wong. Kelly Wong. Shek-Ho Wong. Tony Wood. Terry Woods. Bryan Woolner, Kay World. Judith Worley. Ann Worty. Jay Wright. Anthony Wright, Sally Wussow. Jack Yasaitis. Mary Ann Yasner. Robert Yerkes. Eugene Yindra. John Young. Donald Yu. Shirley Zavada. Gary Zeeh. Peter Zolf, Susan 273Zoll. Martha Zoller. James Zdior. Peter Zoiimer, Jane Zembrosky. Patti Zernov. Date Ziamik. Susan Ziebeil. Wayne Ziobarth. Janet Zielinski. Dalo Ziemer. Gerald Zierke. Patricia Zietlow. John Zimmer. Thomas Zimmerman. Alice Zimmermann. Barbara Zimmermann, Cheryl Zimmerman, Goorgia Zlnck. Gary Zmda. Diana Zmtholer. Linda Zipp. Joel Zipperer. Anita Zipporer, Joan Zitlow, Ron ZoraJ. Bernadette Zucker. David Zockerman. E Zuni. Sharyn Zwygart. Rogor Zwoifel. Kenneth Schuttz. Greg Sorokin. Yoram Kmg, Laurel Collette. Manon 274I LOVE SHERRY LYNN (J) Kenneth Steiner Jim Maiveg Arriving Jnat In tin to «'.»n tb OlM of 1970 to KnllMn for frfi—« j.»r, th flr t nS only Uv -born r br tvln frlrt with th ir nottwr. lo» only on tvln l l ft, VJt t 1 nllv kA v 11 aa4 llvlrg in n sm ndonr . SIF'fe Ed. Proctor 3B0W1W fins 275 Randy Cary• .{ At the birth of our days it seems every thing’s fine; at the start of our life we've got nothing but time; in the spring of our years, it seems everythings ours; but the days quickly pass and youth loses her charms. Then the time of our in-no-cence finally starts to fade; there are causes, commit-ments and su-per cru-sades; there is love, hate and fear in all tones and shades; as the days quickly pass and we’re men of ex-per-i-ence gained. And Then somehow a mir-a-cle eases our mind; and we find we are cured, we've mel-lowed with time; yet we yearn for the days we re-mem-ber as free; as the days quickly pass and we re left but mem-or-ies. And the problems of age start to greet us at last; left to look back on life while we wait for our death; we have on-ty our-selves in our wrinkling state; as the days quickly pass and we find that it's too late. Now the mor-al I sing is not one of despair but a message of warning to those who stil care; if you live ever-y day to its full-est de-gree, though the days quickly pass you can say, I've lived my share. 276277278- V. •Photographic Credits Page 3 8-17 20 23 26 27 28 (lower) 29 49 64 72-73 77 (lower) 120 121 (upper) 124 (lower) 130 131 (upper) 132 (lower) 136-137 152 158 160-161 194 202 205 216-217 277 278 279 280 281 Special thanks to: Jeff Yablon Allen Swerdlowe Don Kosterman David Perlmutter David Perlmutter Kenneth Bures Richard Mazzarisi Richard Mazzarisi Kenneth Bures David Perlmutter Jeff Yablon David Perlmutter Peter Sterne Donald J. Moses Peter Sterne Richard Mazzarisi Don Kosterman Peter Sterne Janis Rothbard Bruce Ellinger Jeff Yablon Mickey Pfleger Richard Mazzarisi David Perlmutter Don Kosterman Jeff Yablon Peter Sterne Jeff Yablon David Perlmutter Bruce Ellinger John Davenport Craig LarongePoetry Credits Page 4 20 29 40 64 76 138 168 160-161 170 180 195 203 204 213 215 Janis Rothbard Donald Jay Moses Becky Stickgold Lee Michael Kathy Kaplan Donald Jay Moses Bruce Borchert Roz Chait Bruce Borchert Donald Jay Moses Mike Williams Douglas Leonard Ted McCutchin Donald Jay Moses Tom Woll Roberta Glasser Art Credits Page 21 25 133 139 162-163 Jan Mayes Anne Marie Barron Hollyann Brmnen Ira Woods Bill McKearn Printed by Wm. J. Keller Inc.. Buffalo. New York. Cover by Durand Manufacturing Company of Chicago. Senior pictures by Root Photographers of Chicago. Group photography by Milt Leidner. Madison.Rules Madison M N P LY Our rules are more or less those of the old capitalistic rainy day version we all know from childhood. If you don't remember all of the rules, be inventive. The game is based on actual situations, where most players do not play by the rules anyway. Look to the players around you. They are your enemies. The object of the game is to smile your way to the bank as you rob the other players blind. Start by cutting out the money, cards, and deeds from the following pages, and use them to play Madison M n p ly. A full sized board is in your multi media envelope in the back of your book. If you need more money, just make some. We've included seven each of ten denominations. Each player is to start with $4000. If you pass enroll on an even throw of the dice, you will receive S250 from the University in a scholarship. But. if you pass Enroll on an odd throw of the dice, you must pay the bank SI25 tuition. But you know the game. Unless you're inventive, be prepared to pay out more money than you'll take in.$10 $10 $20SI 00 $100 SI 00 $100 SI 00 $100 $100 $500 $1000 $1000 $1000 $1000 SI 000 $1000 $1000 $1000 $1000 $1000 SI 000 $1000 $1000 $1000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000Sunday supper at McDonald's followed by emergency visit to student health—pay $10 for medication Registration—advance slowly to enroll Advance token to nearest airline—pay half fare. Begin enrollment—pay $50 fees 365 trips to Babcock—pay S40 Granted in-state tuition—receive SI 000 Stereo ripped off by smack freak—collect $200 insurance Register for others—collect S10 from each player You have been elected Homecoming queen—pay off $50 to each player From sale of S50 worth of books—collect S10 Caught in registration line—lose turn. Pay $500 to doctor for getting you out of draft Receive $40 pay as Record store has sale—pay part-time narc $15 Type thesis—receive S20 Rushed for time—pay $10 to have paper typed Granted fellowship—receive $500 Roseliep and Froelich lose election—all players receive $50 Contribute to bail fund—$25 Summer job—earn $250 Income tax refund—collect $30 Buy termpaper—pay $10 Letter from home contains money—receive $20 Assigned to Elm Drive—pay S25 bus faresBring your car to school—pay $40 parking Riot damage to your property—pay $40 repairs for each house or cash register, SI 50 for each high rise or branch GET OUT OF JAIL FREE Vacation coming—pay $5 for a haircut Receive another parking ticket—pay $20 Weekly snack bill-pay $10 Disrupt classes—go directly to jail WSA pays your bail—get out of jail free Cannabis in your backyard matures—collect S50 Seen at demonstration—go Caught in union without fee directly to jail card—go directly to jail Your landlord returns your security deposit—receive S50 You get your phone bill—pay $25 Your father is an in-state Republican leader—Get out Deal a kilo—make $200 of jail free Talk back to meter maid—go directly to jail Win draft lottery—lose your turn, but receive $75 tuition refund Pledge a greek house—pay $100 dues Jaywalking ticket—pay S5 Sell records to get home—make $30 Evening at the Pub—pay $10 Make $25 at union craft sale Caught for Red Gym arson—go directly to jail You’ve been drafted—sell out to other players to get Canadian grub stakeMIFFLIN STREET RENT S50 With 1 House S200 With 2 Houses 600 With 3 Houses 1400 With 4 Houses 1700 With HIGHRISE $2000 Mortgage Value $30 Houses Cost each $50 Highrises $50 plus 4 houses HENRY STREET RENT $26 With 1 Houso $130 With 2 Houses 390 With 3 Houses 900 With 4 Houses 1.100 With HIGHRISE $1,275 Mortgage Value $60 Houses Cost oach $50 Highrises $50 plus 4 houses DAYTON STREET RENT $22 With 1 House $110 With 2 Houses 330 With 3 Houses 800 With 4 Houses 975 With HIGHRISE $1,150 Mortgage Value $70 Houses Cost each $100 Highrises $100 plus 4 houses HENRY GILMAN RENT $18 With 1 Room S90 With 2 Rooms 250 With 3 Rooms 700 With 4 Rooms 875 With BATH $1050 Mortgage Value $90 Rooms Cost each $100 Baths $100 plus 4 rooms BASSETT STREET RENT $35 With 1 House $175 With 2 Houses 500 With 3 Houses 1100 With 4 Houses 1300 With HIGHRISE $1500 Mortgage Value $30 Houses Cost each $50 Highrises S50 plus 4 houses LANGDON STREET PLEDGE DUES $26 With 1 Fraternity $130 With 2 Fraternities 390 With 3 Fraternities 900 With 4 Fraternities 1.100 With Sorority $1,275 Mortgage Value $50 Frat Houses Cost each $50 Sororities $50 plus 4 frats BROOM STREET RENT $22 With 1 House $110 With 2 Houses 330 With 3 Houses 800 With 4 Houses 975 With HIGHRISE $1,150 Mortgage Value $80 Houses Cost each $100 Highrises $100 plus 4 houses LOWELL HALL RENT $18 With 1 Room $90 With 2 Rooms 250 With 3 Rooms 700 With 4 Rooms 875 With BATH $1050 Mortgage Value $100 Rooms Cost each $100 Baths $100 plus 4 rooms NORTHWEST ORIENT AIRLINES FARE S25 If 2 lines owned 50 If 3 lines owned 100 If 4 lines owned 200 Mortgage Value $100 JOHNSON STREET RENT $24 With 1 House $120 With 2 Houses 360 With 3 Houses 850 With 4 Houses 1.025 With HIGHRISE $1,200 Mortgage Value $70 Houses Cost each $100 Highrises S100 plus 4 houses NORTH CENTRAL AIRLINES FARE $25 If 2 lines are owned 50 If 3 lines are owned 100 If 4 lines are owned 200 Mortgage Value $100 BELT LINE RENT $16 With 1 House $80 With 2 Houses 220 With 3 Houses 600 With 4 Houses 800 With HIGHRISE $1,000 Mortgage Value $i 10 Houses Cost each $150 Highrises $150 plus 4 houses UNIVERSITY AVENUE RENT $26 With 1 House $130 With 2 Houses 390 With 3 Houses 900 With 4 Houses 1.100 With HIGHRISE 1.275 Mortgage Value $150 Houses Cost each $200 Highrises $200 plus 4 houses MADISON GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY II one "Utility is ownod rent is 4 times amount shown on dice. If both "Utilities" are owned rent is 10 times amount shown on dice. Mortgage Value $75 EAGLE HEIGHTS RENT $20 With 1 Room $100 With 2 Rooms 300 With 3 Rooms 750 With 4 Rooms 925 With BATH $1100 Mortgage Value $90 Rooms Cost each $100 Baths $100 plus 4 rooms PARK STREET RENT $14 With 1 House $70 With 2 Houses 200 With 3 Houses 550 With 4 Houses 750 With HIGHRISE $950 Mortgage Value $110 Houses Cost each $150 Highrises $150 plus 4 housesFEIOLER LANE RENT $14 With 1 House $70 With 2 Houses 200 With 3 Houses 550 With 4 Houses 750 With HIGHRISE $950 Mortgage Value $120 Houses Cost oach Si 50 Highrises $150 plus 4 houses RENNEBOHM'S It one "Utility" is owned rent is 4 times amount shown on dice. It both "Utilities" are owned rent is 10 times amount shown on dice. Mortgage Value $75 OZARK AIRLINES FARE $25 It 2 lines are owned $50 It 3 lines are owned $100 It 4 lines are owned $200 Mortgage Value $100 MCDONALD'S RENT $26 With 1 Cash Register $30 With 2 Cash Registers 90 With 3 Cash Registers 270 With 4 Cash Registers 400 With BRANCH $550 Mortgage Value $150 Cash Registers cost each $200 Branches $200 plus 4 cash registers STOP AND STEAL RENT $12 With 1 Cash Register $60 With 2 Cash Registers 180 With 3 Cash Registers 500 With 4 Cash Registers 700 With BRANCH S9O0 Mortgage Value $130 Cash Registers cost each $150 Branches $150 plus 4 cash registers LORENZOS RENT $8 With 1 Cash Register $40 With 2 Cash Registers Si 00 With 3 Cash Registers 300 With 4 Cash Registers 450 With BRANCH $600 Mortgage Value $150 Cash Registers Cost each $200 Branches $200 plus 4 cash registers UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE RENT $10 With 1 Cash Register S50 With 2 Cash Registers 150 With 3 Cash Registers 450 With 4 Cash Registers 625 With BRANCH $750 Mortgage Value $130 Cash Registers Cost each $150 Branches $150 plus 4 cash registers PUB RENT $10 With 1 Cash Register $50 With 2 Cash Registers 150 With 3 Cash Registers 450 With 4 Cash Registers 625 With BRANCH $750 Mortgage Valuo Si 40 Cash Registers Cost each $150 Branches $150 plus 4 cash registers CHOCOLATE HOUSE RENT $6 With 1 Cash Register $30 With 2 Cash Registers 90 With 3 Cash Registers 270 With 4 Cash Registers 400 With BRANCH $550 Mortgage Value $150 Cash Registers Cost each $200 Branches $200 plus 4 cash registers BADGER BUS LINES FARE $25 If 2 lines are owned 50 If 3 lines are owned 100 If 4 lines are owned 200 Mortgage Value $100 STATE STREET RENT $14 With 1 Store S20 With 2 Stores 60 With 3 Stores 180 With 4 Stores 320 With ENTIRE BLOCK $450 Mortgage value $175 Stores Cost each S200 Blocks $200 plus 4 stores STATE CAPITOL BRIBE $2 With 1 Legislator $10 With 2 Legislators 30 With 3 Legislators 90 With 4 Legislators 160 With ENTIRE COMMITTEE S250 Mortgage Value $200 Legislators Cost each $200 Committees $200 plus 4 legislatorsm VJ J m m m r m m m m m Wi n mI Ir THE WISCONSIN ART PORTFOLIO -- GO Q_ I— ) O c cn q_ aaaava nisnodsim ozei amABTAEZ GREEKS H0IKAM NSOIIPSCome: Lord Jesus, Be Our Guest, Let This Lunch To Us Be Blest. And If We Die Before We Sleep, At Least We’ll Have Some Grub To Eat. Amen. ACACIA In Front of Tablo: B. Blandino. M. McLain. H. Irwin. Row 2: M. G. Mamula. D. Rahn. K. Leeds. V. McIntosh. D. Strand. Row 4: MenJingor. M. Coughlin, T. Clementi, R. Crystal. P. Moertl. J. C. Van Abel. J. Porter, Mr. G.. L. Quinn. Manauer. K. VanDyke. S. Greeter. Row 3: S. Friend. D. Bruder, 3ALPHA CHI RHO Row 1: R. Wickhem. M. Roos. J. Bolingbroke. E. Murphy. J. Stenskio. R. Kleinschmidt. J. Grant. D. Mailing. Row 2: A. Novy. G. Deverse. G. Thielemann. D. Campbell. H. J. Janis. R. Reichert. R. Otjen. D. Pritzkow. D. Sielatf. M. Spielman. S. Eid. 4« . in friendship, all thoughts, all desires, all expectations are bom and shared ” ALPHA 6V™ GAMMA DELTA Along the way this year the Alpha Gams have seen many little times become big times through spirit and determination. Alpha Gamma Delta co-sponsored the annual charity benefit, "Campus Carnival" in addition to claiming an overall second place in the event. Also, as other altruistic projects, our house gave a Christmas party for handicapped children at Mendota and provided housing for Indian children. Hard work and initiative claimed Homecoming with Sigma Phi Epsilon a success with a first place victory in Yell Like Hell and a 3rd overall. The Alpha Gams participated, too. in Sigma Chi Derby Day and Sigma Phi Epsilon's Winter Carnival. Big times were shared by individual members as well. Miss Betsy Bennett was crowned Miss Madison, and our Spring Barn Party and Winter Formal at the Chalet on the Lake were enjoyed by all. For Alpha Gamma Delta. Row 1: E. Durnford. M. Weber. P. Trimborgor. A. Wilson. B. Schwermann. K. Harju. M. Wagner. K. Clutter. K. Pfiffner. A. Rodriquez. C. Stanton. K. Scbarlao. L. Vacha. B. Jones. N. Goeser. Row 2: K. Mooij. N. Schmoll. D. Ebert. M. Hunt. K. Schloemer. K. Winn. P. Blum. T. Wolvorton. G. Emerson. J. Christoph. S. Michaels. M. Sabourin. On Stairs: D. Henning. L. Adams. J. Nolting. S. Boettcher.ALPHA EPSILON PHI These are the girls who light the fire of AEPhi. Their sparks are composed of Martin Luther King Scholarship Fund. Humorology Chairmen, WSA Committees, a very successful philanthropy auction, 3rd place in Homecoming and Humorology with Beta Theta Pi. The Phi’s even have a finalist in the Little Miss International Queen contest. Their claim to ‘‘flame’’ is top sorority grades on campus. AEPhi’s are active, enthusiastic, creative, spirited, and lots of fun. They are the girls who glow on campus. Row 1: R. Kamhi. S. B. Mandel. Row 2: I. Rothschild. D. Sher, J. Blatter. S. Schaengold. J. Kaplan, L. Andelman, M. Reisen, R. Miller. Row 3: S. Silver. L. Small. R. Ingber. D. Weiss. M. Rufl. S. Richman. J. Miringoff, R. Burstem. Row 4: E. Slaiman. M. Kent. L. Aland. L. Solin. B. Singor. G. Penn. B. Cooper. B. Baraban. S. Fox. M. Bolotin. J. Rosenthal. A. Herman. Row 5: F. Colton. V. Owens. S. Levy. A. Zimmerman. E. Eisenberg, M. Freedman. S. Bairn. S. Cole. S. Fishbein. -ALPHA PHI alpha phi is usually alive and human people who speak and walk and take baths regularly and wear lipstick and clothes and pluck their eyebrows and eat. trophies are inanimate objects with no blood or faculties or dandruff or elbows or diseases or inferiority complexes or feet or nostrils. those of us with nostrils maintain our individuality by breathing at different speeds. trophies only shine, sparkle and sometimes glow like lightning, stars, and shiny metal objects and flash bulbs and wet pavement and sequined dresses and fireflies. this is the only things that alpha phi has in common with them. the end. Row 1: B. Bautz, D. Dunn. J. Willed. B. Pool. C. Haglund. P. Pickard. C. Morgan. Row 2: K. Bremer. B. Vanderloost, A. Smith. M. Muente. B. Huf-schmidt. S. Anslow. L. VanVleet. J. Thuesen. J. Hawk. J. Mastin. J. Wall. Row 3: N. Nolan. C. Francis. S. Hill. G. Alberts. N. Kraus. D. Catlin. J. Larson. V. Tarnish, L. Kinbaum. S. Boltz. K. Nixon. K. Torgerson. B. Muske. K. Riesberg, P. Worner. K. Skelton. J. Jeffery. W. Kexel.ALPHA XI DELTA The Alpha Xi's take time out to watch their officers hard at work—playing bridge—before they go back to their varied activities. Actives and pledges alike serve their community with projects for both the elderly and the young. There are Menasa and the Big Sister Program for individuals as well as housewide projects at the side Children's Home and a Madison Convalescent home. Time is found for fun. too. Taking a place on the mid-winter ball court and then steering a pig at "Little I" the week after that all fit into the Alpha Xi schedule. Homecoming with Kappa Sigs, Humorology with the Evans Scholars and Campus Carnival planned with Kappa Eta Kappa, added up to a busy year for Alpha Xi’s—and then there was school... Row 1: P. Greene. K. Anderson. C. Janicek. 8. Budlong. L. Larkin. J. Ledin. A. Nunemaker. B. Collins. K. Davoy. Row 2: B. Paulus. B. Webster, j. Stilwell, L. Patton. P. Nigbor. J. Markotic. B. Stoll. S. Gallagher. J. Schmidt. P. Hammel. D. Deibel. S. Stiles. J. Zandi. S. Bennott. Row 3: L. Garvey. M. Munger. L. Meisenheimer. J. Stoltz. C. Hoiser. E. Esch. E. Tarrant. 0. Stannard. B. Whitford. N. Roll. C. Novotny. A. Ripple. N. Kraska. J. Storer. 10CHI OMEGA Bottom Row: C. Serwer. A. Waddell. F. Haen. N. Nielsen. B. Williams. S. Buchholtz. B. Gonzalez. S. Kerrigan. J. LaOouceur. B. Garnett. C. Graft. Row 2: J. Barkley. J. Foskett. L. Schiess. L. Curtis. S. Sachs. M. Deibel, C. Schmidler, 0. Roberts. C. Auxier. N. Lidicker. B. Taylor. J. Birkhauser, A. Baker. Row 3: J. Lindsey. M. Kennedy. C. Waud. B. Dewel, A. Guis, K. Botsch. S. Dolahydo. B. Lonnborg. J. Stubbo. P Rooney. S. Skagon. P. Lindeke. C. Schmidt. B. Barqger. D. Lowell. P. Mansfield. M. Working. 11BETA THETA PI Since 1873 the men of Alpha Pi chapter of Beta Theta Pi have been combining scholarship, athletic ability, and leadership within their membership. Whether competing for the Badger Bowl, participating in Homecoming and Humorology, giving a Christmas Concert at the Commodore or throwing a party, the Beta's put the same enthusiasm forth. The oldest fraternity at Wisconsin, the Beta's are proud of their long tradition of success and look forward to the future with optimism.Bottom Row: R. Schmidt. J. Thompson. A. Kaniss. C. Mourn. G. McCartan. S. Condon. C. Vaughn. K. Augustine. D. McLauch-len. Row 2: E. Albright. T. Sanders. A. Kansis. S. Hilmer, S. Nettum. B. Waddell. S. Lord. W. Perrigo. J. Kelly. D. Christianson. j. Aulos. C. Barney. Q. Williams. Row 3: K. Heinz. K. Quinlan. B. Yanakos. P. Stone. R. Speaker. D. Eggelhoff. S. Dyer. P. Hinderraker. Mom Hines, D. Stahl. R. Taylor. J. Buchanan. Row 4: J. Rogers. A. Brown, G. Scott. R. Renne-bohm, G. Markos. J. Dushek. M. Sorenson. R. DoBrain. T. Jones. B. Snyder. G. Nash. J. Giesser. B. Feind. G. Mueller. S. Goettal.CHI PHI Row 1: K. Gahouzzi. H. Katrichis. B. Evans. 0. Michelson. M. Brewer. L. Gone. 0. Burke. Row 2: K. Aldridge. G. Bartholomew. C. Wright. R. Uihlein, H. Kippers. G. Schuenko. D. Yarger. P. Zoller. P. Uihlein. M. Jastzrembowski, B. Welsh. By Fireplace: B. Traboutsi. T. Tarazi. M. Caruso. E. Wuonncnbcrg.DELTA ZETA Row 1: M. Cobb. T. Tonkin. M. Paynter. S. Behrens. J. Roth. Row 2: L. Gilbert. C. Knutson. K. Riley. K. Sprague. J. Kenyon. M. Becker. S. loake. B. Kuczmarski. M. Pauly. W. Spafford. D. Zinda. C. Huettner. Simonson. K. Madigan, V. Szatalowitz. J. Edlowitz. H. Weisfiedl. N. Mrs. Gunnison. S. Thorson, M. Gower. Row 3: M. Kowerski, J. Nauertz. The DZ's have been living the year with Drive and Zest. Homecoming with Alpha Gamma Rho and Campus Carnival with Delta Theta Sigma added highlights to their many exciting activities. The pledges making hand puppets for the children's hospital and the chapter selling Halloween candy for the Wisconsin Kidney Foundation helped to show the community that the Greek system really is beneficial. To the surprise of the Chapter. Mrs. Betty Agler, the National President, graced them with her appearance on Founder's Day. Along with all of this, individuals participating in activities such as Angel Flight. Crucibles. ADT honorary Med-Tech Sorority. Pershing Rifles. University Symphonic Band and the Concert Choir, have proved this year to be happy and productive for Delta Zeta.DELTA DELTA DELTA With the theme of ' All Together Now", the Tri Delts began the year with their second consecutive Homecoming victory, this year with the Evans Scholars. They discovered that Delta Dads Swing when they were hostesses for their fathers on a football weekend. Tri Delta campus activities range from the pompom squad to the Panhel Executive Board, a Theta Chi-Tri Delt philanthropy project, and hosting controversial guest speakers. As thoughts turn to spring. Deltas look forward to their annual Slave Day, Campus Carnival with the DU’s, and defending their Sigma Chi Derby Day championship.Row 1: N. Einnigan. C. Brown. J. Torkelson. P. Frei-singor. P. Mooro. C. Bauman. C. Satory. B. Blanoy. J. Harris. J. Downey. J. Hardiman. Row 2: L. Petzold. S. Kranick. M. Goodsell. C. Russell. C. Lake. A. Steinmelz. D. Morgan. A. Murray. M. Duecker. B. Bradley. J. Roddick. R. Burling. S. Schiller. B. Barlow, P. Allen. D. Landman. C. Broslrum, N. Astrologes. L. Mockrud. S. Schneider. Row 3: P. Vogt. L. Arpe. H. Huber. J. Jucds, F. Guelzow. J. Bambery. J. Weidenfellen. L. Thomas. P. Taylor. K. Bogart. J. Schmidt. E. Gates. J. Kleinhans. N. Czinsky. N. Latton. C. Evans. J. Blaney, L. Uthmeier. L. Scott. J. Bell. DELTA GAMMA Row 1: B. Keskey, N. Santolle. L. Matschulat. S. Spurgen, L. Anderson. M. Hocking. D. Dix. N. Hagan. P. Wolf. S. Keskey. Row 2: D. Rohrbach. S. Wilson. S. Woodford. S. Wells. A. Norris. K. Skovgaard. M. Nathan. E. Fisher. P. Newhausor. A. Hawkins. S. Gruel. K. Kittle. Row 3: S. Lobeck. L. Getz. P. Rosenburg. J. Abbott. L. Meschter, L. Stockfloth. A. Poser. F. Kohl. C. Kloss. T. Cahalon. S. Weiss. Row 4: B. Forrcr. B. Blackburn. C. Finn. 0. Carone. M. Arvold. A. Kimberly. S. Wilke, L. Wilson. M. Moudry, J. Delzer. P. Mayland, E. Bittner. Row 5: L. Bell. C. Bishop. A. Gordon.DELTA UPSILON Bottom Row: R. James. B. Hartley. B. Faulks. 0. Seifert. S. Warren. J. Voss. G. Ncilson. Row 2: C. Chabalowski. 0. Heileman. S. Miller. D. Johnson, G. Crow. Row 3: J. Sippl. M. McGrew. D. Voit. L. Seno. A. Whitmoro. J. Harris. D. Kremmel. T. Tieffanthaler. D. DcIBalso. T. Kruba, S. Holtan. Row 4: D. Marciniak. J. Holland. T. Mahoney. J. Blickonsdorfer. J. Schloemer. G. Weber. D. Day. T. Blau. Row 5: T. Easton. N. Dennis. T. Jones. R. Zarling. K. Paape. 20KAPPA DELTA Row 1: N. Chapman. K. Godfrey. L. Barker. S. Krebloin. K. Hammer. L. Schifflin. R. Urbanowicz. Row 2: D. Shouldice. L. Baraga. M. St. Cyr. C. Wcberg. T. Croy. D. Liebner. V. Klindt. L. Cady. H. Janis. H. Jackobs. Row 3: M. Redcker. A. Milne. L. Gobis, R. Flegel. K. Gaiko. P. Donahue. K. Chack. A. Machos. M. Muehleiscn. M. Sprechman. J. Kruegor. Homecoming with the Psi U’s kicked off the year's activities for the Kappa Delta's—and things just kept going after that. Christmas caroling at the Children's Hospital with the Alpha Delt's and a party with the children at Central Colony kept KD’s busy during the winter, while spring brought plans for Campus Carnival booths with the Theta Tau’s and a KD Dad’s Day. Topping off the year's activities was a celebration commemorating the KD's 50th year at UW. 21EVANS SCHOLARSRow 1: R. Mullorp, P. Caldarelli. J. Kregel. K. Gahan. R. Walters, G. Lillge, Pledge Class President, S. Rostermundt, D. Vogel. Row 2: A. Brignonne. President. D. Dicchow, L. Valint, T. Fraund. W. Kregel. Vice-President. J. Matthews. T. Osman. 0. Schad. D. Neuman. J. Knuteson, D. DeKarsko. S. Goldberg. 0. Koepke. D. Walters. R. Rickman, J. Anderson. Row 3: M. Philippi. R. Masini. J. Jakubowski. D. Karnsosky. W. Boyden. G. Spaenl. D. Schneider. T. Robinson. T. Farrell. Row 4: R. Marcks. R. Perry. G. Szymczak. B. Bien. T. Scheor. J. Oszewski. J. Rompclla, Treasurer.GAMMA PHI BETA Bottom Row: C. Stevens, C. Wheeler. S. Watkins. L. Daggett. M. White. J. Gisenburg. J. Steggert, M. Chapman. M. Finley. J. Scheets. J. Theurer. J. Snell. Row 2: S. Nortman. L. Chesnick. J. Buchanan. K. Togstad. J. Mad-nuson. G. Hubred. T. Stipich, K. Groib. L. Baker. M. Galaska. C. Dannenfelser. L. van-Brunt. Row 3: T. Bush. B. Peterson. V. Petzko. J. Schaaf, W. McCormick. J. Wollen, C. Helz. B. Collopy. A. Thacher, L. Haimen. K. Saba, N. Seidel. T. Thornton. M. Gerler. H. Cooper. Row 4: Mrs. Lasher. Mrs. Spohn. P. Fitzgerald. T. Lanigan. A. Levine. A. Becker. T. Tormey. K. Legrand. Row 5: B. Lange. A. Hutchinson. M. Thimmesch. B. Moran. S. Cotsirilos. P. Ryan. W. Fenzel. K. Schlimgen, L. Mannegold.KAPPA ALPHA THETA Seated: G. Kelsey. C. Grantz. E. Pederson. P. Fant. K. MacDonald. B. Collins. E. Korst. H. Brinen. Standing: S. Porter, D. Markham. K. Armstrong. A. Milloy. M. J. Sherlin. S. Sharpe. M. Hastings. S. Yahnke. M. Kocpke. M. Mansheim. S. Winslow. P. Otis. L. Rocming. A. Trumpf. A. Brinen.Row 1: S. Browne. P. Knain. S. Kagon. T. Feher. Row 2: R. Wright. D. Taubert. J. Seville. S. Heuer. B. Wilson. G. Books. K. Nelson. J. Manthei. K. Read. Standing: K. Kaufman. P. Phipps. P. Wadzinski. M. Kademian. A. Turley, K. Fowler. P. Schmidt. B. Swartzbaugh. T. Larson. K. Johnson. B. J. Hengleman, L. Johnson. K. Graber, B. West. B. Wentz. B. Greonspoon. S. Smith. H. Reep. S. Hamilton. What could be more appropriate than a "family portrait” to mark Theta's centennial year? With a hundred years and nearly a hundred chapters all over the country. Theta sets out to begin another century even better than the first. There have been many high points of this year—service projects with the Sigma Chi’s and other Thetas. Homecoming with the Betas, and our Centennial Project. Perhaps the biggest involvement was Humorology, a joint effort with ZBT, just a stone’s throw away.KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Bottom Row: B. McEwan, K. Lunney. A. Meissner, L. DeAngolis. C. Larson. Row 2: C. Bjork. M. Gillospie, L. Lawrence. M. Vernon. Row 3: K. Williams. L. Markham. D. Fosdick, J. Altemeier, C. Radford. A. Savage. C. Meiklejohn. N. Schmidt. J. Norris. Row 4: C. Bonady. J. Alexander. Row 5: J. Leedom. M. Ahern. P. Granger. L. Jeffries. M. Leifcrt, V. Vollrath. P. Pukkila. Row 6: C. Brenzel. L. Schmidt. C. Starich, C. Ceilings. S. Hamann. P. Dorse. 28Bottom Row: K. Oberly, J. Runff. S. Radick. C. Picone. C. Fulwood. Row 2: M. Grossman. M. Cloutier. P. Manzer. D. Smith. Row 3: C. Enerson. S. Barker. Row 4: L. Haukom. Row 5: M. Swanson. Row 6: B. Mueller. Row 7: L. Giordono. L. Staffacher. B. Ranslow. A. Wachman. E. Hortle. M. Spraker. Row 8: J. Kuinport. D. Rothberg. Row 9: A. Hienze. Kappa Kappa Gamma is a house known for scholarship, service to the community, and fun. (Notice all the books, services and dates in this picture.) This year's activities included homecoming with Alpha Delta Phi, humorology with Chi Psi, and a Christmas party for underprivileged children. The schedule also included a Parent’s Weekend, a spring and winter formal, as well as projects concerning the Martin Luther King Scholarship Fund. 29KAPPA SIGMA Row 1: J. Lee. T. Rammer. S. Wrolstad. D. Oswald. P. Saxe. B. Arndt. Row 2: S. Kolkhorst, D. Youso. T. Shepard. S. Schwenn. J. Anderson. C. Whitaker. R. Rouschlein. P. Primoau. Row 3: B. Hedstrom. J. Muenchow. L. Bcrgdoll. C. Deckor. M. Broihahn. D. Paul. 0. Skubal. D. Haseloy. M. Grigitis. P. Stenklyft, T. Carr. D. Possin.Kappa Sigma is a comfortable mixture of fraternal relations, community awareness, and week-end parties. Athletic superiority is no unknown visitor to the Beta Epsilon Chapter either, as strong showings have been displayed in almost every sport. Our famous Hawaiian Party in May annually crowns one of the better social schedules on campus. Formals, pier parties, and impromptu bashes never leave a dull moment. One of the largest pledge classes on campus guarantees that our future will be as bright as our past. Row 1: T. Baade. R. Krueger. E. Walters. J. Leitner. M. Koshak. T. Grasse. Row 2: E. Hansen. W. Nowton. G. Drako. G. Schroedcr. B. Hayward. J. McMahon. S. Braden. K. Boxrud. Row 3: D. Vollrath, R. Huebner, N. Oidier. D. Stoil, S. Schultz. D. Schoonenberg. R. Selvagg. J. Runtas. R. Friedrich. S. Roof.PHI GAMMA DELTA Not for college days alone. Bottom Row: James Stuart Hake. Frederick Cook Newport. Richard Sierzant. William Michael Lehman. Bruce Milroy Johnson. Thomas Dean Finnigan. Peter Bazan Llewellyn. Row 2: Timothy Joel McGrath. Richard Allen Holten. Thomas Cecil Thompson. Fred Emmett Six. William Groube Lovshin. Richard Andrew Kilinski. George Willard Goodman. Row 3: Noil Floyd Guttormsen. Gary L. Hannah. Thomas Anthony Engles Jr.. Scott Raymond Brumbly, Dennis Dean Skogen, James Mark Nania. Todd Robert McGrath. Robert Charles Brannan, William York Schirmacher. Reed Errol Hall. Unable to make sitting: Theodore Joseph Moreau. Roy Marshall Christianson. George William Cokins. Daniel Robert Drake. Gary Edward Meloy. Fernan Gonzato Montero. Thomas Arthur Stichman. Richard Neil Bauch. Chris Michael Bauer. Stephen Douglas Harms. Charles Lewis Haworth. Richard Moreau Jr.. Robert Gamma Stephens. Bruce Coleman Davidson. Thomas Galoway Godfrey. Robert Charles Hill Jr.. Michael Frederick Becker. William Curtis Byram. Steve Wayne Fisher. Hans Anders Johnson. Joseph Damon Johnson Jr.. James Michael Kassner. Daniel James Minanan, David Joseph Reichart. Thomas Mars Schmidtknecht. James Allen Schneider. Brian James Shuter. William Robert Cape. Chris Edward Gutschen-ritter. Roger Edward Huizenga. Edward James Weiss, Frank Joseph Licary. Gregory James Krogstad. Terence Craig Langetieg, Michael Robert Lewis. Thomas Dcllwyn Stevens. Brian Richard Nelson. Theodore Edwin Rathert. John Collins Zimedars Jr.. John David Conter, Keith R. Clotfeller. Thomas Allen Schultz. James Cary Turner. Robort Peter Loepfe. Thomas James Whiting. William Allen Thur-wachtcr. Michael James Mclnnis. William Tensfeldt. fcjPI BETA PHI These are the girls of the Wisconsin Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi. Who they are is readily apparent. What kind of people they are remains to be determined by those with whom they come into contact. The guys of Delta Upsilon will long remember the Homecoming display the Pi Phi’s helped them erect, "Flying the United Way". Then there was the winter formal at Dellview and working on Humorology with the Alpha Delts. But the Pi Phis have another side. They may be tutors for Madison high school students, volunteers who work with the retarded, campus leaders and Big Sisters. They held a Halloween party for the children at Neighborhood House. This and more was Pi Beta Phi in 1970. 34 — Row 1: M. Robbins. B. Latzko. W. Howie. M. McOuiston. L. Bochert. W. Alexander. S. Shackelford. L. Radloff. Row 2: A. Behnke. 8. Stoner. 0. Neas. R. Petratter, S. Liebesch. S. Johnson. M. Westing. S. Boeher. L. Latzko. L. Loughlin. V. Kade. C. Hoag. Row 3: Mrs. Lockie. G. Sticka. K. Kelley. M. Mancheski. J. Marfield. W. Williams. V. Valley. 35 B. Winn. D. Seitz. K. Heise. E. Burns. B. Birk, P. Kohl. M. Marx. L. Shimon. L. Stalle. B. Brown. Not Pictured: A. Alexander. N. Bauch. N. Belvedere. J. Best. S. Best. S. Boysen. H. Broderick. B. Burns. N. Buening. M. Ettinger. G. Faber. L. Hagshand. K. Hill. J. Hourtl. K. Koch, J. Longacher, P. Meyer. A. Snyder. B. Widden. S. Zarnik.PSI UPSILON Alive and well at 222 Lakelawn Place. 36 Seated: M. Harris. B. Bouda. R. LaFrance. R. Schummann. P. Hauver. G. Hoppe. Second Row: D. Robinson. 0. Warner. T. Joern. R. Halo. J. Meser. 0. Good. A. Muetterties. Third Row: J. Neitupski. G. Ostermick. G. Anderson. M. Baxter.SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON In eager anticipation of their annual Old Folks Christmas Party, the SAE's gathered to plan their Yuletide strategy. While sifting and winnowing, the SAE's also found time to entertain the mentally retarded children of Madison with the SDT sorority, honor the memory of their dead brother Paddy Murphy, and entertain Dane County's senior citizens with the help of the SAE Little Sisters. Soated on Floor: B. Kemphert. D. Long. S. Smoth, C. Roimer. J. Etter. R. Carter. T. Harder, J. Loftin. T. Hanck. Seated: R. Brown. J. Asher. 0. Zutz, J. Fedemia. R. Haagenson. B. Remley. D. Remley. J. Likon. R. Rix. B. Buckley. R. Hanson. Standing: D. Painter. D. Moershel. 0. Gorrell. S. Litscher. T. Frisch. B. Thacker. S. Ehle. J. Rauh. T. Wyss. J. Hebei. S. Sayles. L. Klein. D. Frazer. B. Hendricks. W. Shilling. B. Homke. K. Anderson. 0. Fox. K. Conway. T. Arndt. M. Sprenger. B. Foster.SIGMA CHIBottom Row: J. Halverson. J. Wimbo. Row 2: C. Plummer. J. Blackstone. B. Schuh. B. Freedmanstein. R. Hart. J. McCarten. Row 3: P. Cuisiner. J. Rotl. P. Bale. D. Ductsch. S. Halverson. B. Bryson, F. Hogan. B. Anderson. S. Watson. J. Thorne. B. Southworth, B. Newland. C. Palmer. Row 4: K. Wostphal. P. Connely, G. Prochel. C. Keene. G. Kieckefer. P. Soldatos. B. Stoffer. B. Spanagol. J. Schaller, T. McCullough. R. Kizewski. G. Phillips. N. Johnson. B. Joern, J. Marth. J. Greenfield. D. Hoff.SIGMA DELTA TAU Row 1: R. Hoffman. F. Fireman. L. Mack. M. Hemschoff, D. Savransky. F. Fishbein. Row 2: J. Pomerantz, O. Krug. J. Kittay. S. Baum. M. Hogan. J. Pluss. N. Blech. M. Greenberg. Row 3: P. Gordon. J. Calmenson. L. Berg. J. Gcllman. C. Randy. M. Felix. J. Deutch. P. Radenacher, J. Cohn. M. Krayton. Row 4: B. Jacobs. M. Davis. S. Arbetman. R. Sokol. M. Kornfeld. M. Berwitt. R. Olin. F. Bix. 40THETA DELTA CHI Row 1: C. Glueck, T. Cobra holding Goliath. Row 2: C. Vollrath. R. Quisling. T. Elf, J. Cochran, J. Eversfield. R. Witt Enwyler. B. Campbell. Row 3: M. Brown. T. Beast. W. J. Koopsell, R. Larson. T. F. Jules. K. Cochran. C. Lindo. F. Langcois. Standing: R. Herb. In Back: J. Schott. T. Meyer. T. Miller.i nt L A CHI Another year of diversified pursuits for the Theta Chi’s. Headed by their second annual Ski for Cancer, where $1200 was earned for the American Cancer Society and a great party for all participants, spread out their men in all activities. Wild times like the Safari Party and the Lord of the Flies Feast added extra excitement, while more quiet times were spent while studying with dates. The sporting life was highlighted by trophies in basketball. tennis, and volleyball while as usual, plenty of chelobies were always to be found in the grasping hands of all members. w 1: M. Sheets. U. Beaver. L. Murphy. R. Rich. T. Mund. Row 2: K. Carlson. Arntz. J. Malecki. D. Ballweg. D. Punko. J. Kultgen. T. Dalebroux. R. hnson. E. Simon. Row 3: M. Marcucci. L. Holden. J. Flood. A. Allon. B. Kubly. Uomafkav. 42Row 1: S. Kirschner. B. Gibbs. R. Flood. L. Walters. Row 2: J. Guenther. M. Goldstein. M. Lehner. R. Sheppard. J. Morsch. P. Mockus. D. Pick. B. Zahn, S. Lesgold. S. Hansen. L. Wenger. G. Klinksiek. T. Small. Row 3: 0. Smith. P. Beach. J.V.D.. N. Wirtz, M. Norton. 43 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Row 1: G. Isaacson. N. Giericke. I. Krake. D. Murphy. J. Manning. I. Montero. Row 2: B. Westfall. M. Bower, L. Lund. K. Heasley. 0. Emmerich. M. Terwilliger. P. Randolph. K. Remitz. Row 3: K. Kailing, S. Strickler. C. Herbert. S. Speltzer. S. Coltman. K. Fisher. Row 4: A. Wilcox. K. Casler. C. Baker. J. Grodbout. M. Glise. K. Ohst. P. Konopka. P. lutzow. Mrs. Smith. C. Hacker, j. Foggy. C. Maxwell. D. Rusher. V. Parsons. H. Braeger. L. Rosenberg. J. Christenson. K. Swanson. E. Skarston. S. Brausen. L. Lewis. After returning sunburned from the September ritual, the Alpha Chi's were ready to get cooking on their activities for the year. To a spice of lively dads on Father's Day was added the flavor of the Christmas formal and carolling with the Beta's at the Lake Shore Manor. Hamming it up, Humo with the Sigma Chi’s was great. If everything boils out all right, the Alpha Chi’s will be ending the year with a flaming finale at Gilligan's Island.ZETA BETA TAU Front Row: B. Ginsberg, E. Atshuler. J. Gershow, H. Fishbein. E. Grossman. G. Lies. A. Pachtman, R. Goldstein. B. Loeb. L. Siegel. H. Simon. S. Safer. F. Hess. Back Row: B. Millman. B. Carpenter. S. Barkan. J. Cohen. B. Natonson. B. Isaacs. B. Steinman, J. Shapiro. H. Serwor. R. Cohen. B. Edison. L. Gilbert. J. Feinblatt. J. Jubelirer, K. Henry. K. Garrod. J. Ernstoff. B. Feldman. C. Gelman.ALPHA PHI OMEGA KAPPA ETA KAPPA Bottom Row: J. Holt. M. Lindtof. Y. Thies. J. Luehrsen. Row 2: R. Meier. J. Christonsen. C. Schwartz. E. Bruns. M. Ludwig. G. Wepner. T. Irwin. Row 3: C. Curran. J. Ramaker. B. Patterson. 0. Diebel. 0. Brown. S. Coule. D. Robbins. D. Mitchell. R. Strauss. Row 4: W. Dumke. D. Gustafson.SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Row 1: B. Weiner. A. Baker. B. McGinnis. B. Lautz. Row 2: E. Thompson. M. McDermott. C. Anderson, S. Haug. P. Diers. L. Kurth. C. Lathrop. J. Wilson. L. Eustice. Row 3: E. Dunne. E. Grimstad. M. Steinhauer. L. St. Pierre. P. Carroll. J. Storer. SIGMA PHI M. Dalmat. R. Oeflein. S. Call. M. Tomczak. M. Gibson. L. Kedzior. T. Peterson. D. Goodman. R. Knox. J. Kunz. G. Gtall. K. Stark. P. Olson. T. Lyttle. D. Frazer. G- Callow. J. Haberstroh. R. Alexander. In Back: J. Marsh. M. Rahn.THETA TAU Bottom Row: E. Severson. R. Schoen. D. Jahnko. S. VanVleet, M. McCombie. J. Meidl. J. Witt. L. Schultz. Row 2: R. Jenks. C. Franz. J. Jacques. F. Powers. J. Shirriff, L. Heffernon. R. Wollner. K. Thiele. S. Sauer. N. Eriksson. W. Panzer. TRIANGLE J. Zier. 0. Wagner. L. Schrieder. J. Jacobsen. E. Flock. T. Disch. D. Soderborg. J. Poehling. G. Hallman. D. Furlano. B. Rowan. G. Mann. 52SOUTHEAST STUDENT ORGANIZATION SELLERY CALLAHAN Row 1: Girl. W. Ronk. W. Renk. W. Ronk. Girl. W. Renk. W. Renk. W. Renk. W. Renk. Row 2: W. Renk. W. Renk. W. Renk. W. Renk. W. Renk. W. Renk. W. Renk. Row 3: W. Ronk. W. Renk. W. Renk. W. Renk. Infiltrator. W. Ronk. W. Renk. W. Renk.SELLERY GILLIN Bottom Row: D. Dohmen. J. Koshakow. P. Primeau. S. Agnew. S. Greenwald. R. Nixon. J. Stetfeit. Row 2: N. Siegel. L. Feiss. M. Warhus. G. Magyera. P. Took, S. Zerbinski. J. Stange. Row 3: R. Estrada. R. Smith. C. Chow. D. Prescott. 0. Gerner. P. Worge. J. Hausler. SELLERY JACKSON Row 1: D. Kozak, C. Krasno, J. Schleife. S. Novey. R. Jaffe. 0. Pren-sky, I. Satinover, D. Schultz. J. Marth. Row 2: S. Stuebbe. D. Prom. T. 8al-tuch. D. Ewald, T. Waitrovich, R. Wilson. w. Wioso. P. Cannon. G. Kliototh. R. Dean. Row 3: W. Biel. D. Yuen. G. Bernik. J. Samsal. J. Jungenberg. B. Long. T. Templin, S. Feldman. G. Kopstein. D. Sattler. D. Last. P. Stol-berg. P. Runholm. Row 4: R. Page. J. Kalionbach. B. Lang. B. Marcus. S. Glander. R. Aronson. S. Weiner. D. Hulse. J. Vosmek, B. Ziesmer. B. Weisse. T. Fredman.WITTE JUAIRE Bottom Row: D. Hoehn. S. Theisen, K. Marlett, M. Oelmann, K. Lamm, B. Craft. Row 2: M. Hamilton. A. Gizante. S. Lane. J. Zank. P. Strauss. D. Doe-nick. B. Parsons. K. Weltler. V. Millis. C. Iverson. Row 3: M. Chapman. M. Phillips. L. Mueller. B. Borchardt. A. Meiling, B. Pendergast. R. Barrett. P. Stys. Row 4: A. Sandreman. C. Tuttle. N. Powell. D. Healy. R. Schuotto. S. DeLeers. J. Breitenbach. M. Blue-stone. M. Schwier. W. Wilcox. S. Don-ahoe. B. Reilly. P. Poplawski. WITTE MACH- LACHLAN Bottom Row: C. Gister, M. Olson. M. Haber. L. Scheinfold. J. Graves. K. Reitman. B. Stoehr. J. VandenHeuvel. C. Beckitt. Row 2: L. Levin. E. Weill. R. Low. S. Stein. K. Maney. R. Lan-duren. S. Menning. 0. Michel. Row 3: R. Goldstein. M. Luhn. G. Lepold. C. Dwyer. G. Darlington. G. Watson. M. Genno. L. Schumacher, L. Golden. J. Tillman. V. Granacki. L. Smits.OGG PAGE Bottom Row: J. Schreiber, B. Sobor-off. P. DeMark. M. Stites. 0. Ulmen, W. Stroess, K. Mackey. V. King. Row 2: G. Anderson. J. Peabody, K. Bouchol. D. Borowski. B. Dufek. T. Coughlin. S. Brandt. D. Johnson. T. Schraedor. S. Knorr. Row 3: S. Knodle. D. Schuler. P. Hanaway. M. Heger. G. Roman. K. lonergan, N. Godfried. B. Boardman. J. Riesen. SELLERY PAXON Bottom Row: D. Olson. J. C. Killy. F. Bemyman. Row 2: G. Crandall. J. Bo-bula. M. Schaff. S. Mahan, L. Lunda, J. Ryan. W. Ellman, J. Torgeism. Row 3: B. Hambrecht. M. Wright. E. Las-kowski. M. Akkerman. P. Roettinger. P. Schnake. A. Janisewski. J. Adler. A. Fischman, P. Bernander. D. Chewn-ing. Row 4: M. Mandle. G. Crale. D. Kaiser. I. Weiner. G. Rooney. M. Mesi-row. D. Schoraga. J. Kretsch. K. Lie-sener. B. Rasmussen.WITTE MANNING Bottom Row: K. Krauss. 0. Rankin, K. Fellabaum, K. Krauss. Row 2: J. Blumberg. M. Panzer. B. Arnold. S. Haggard. B. Koerpel. M. A. Glise. Row 3: M. Beauparlant. K. Boauparlant. A. Grimm. J. Tangye. M. Bourguignon, C. Lathrop. D. Carone. M. Huang. C. Reinke. C. Phillips. J. Schroder. Row 4: S. Eriksson. S. Grindle. K. Davies. B. Brockway. K. Noel. M. Reed, C. Power, S. Holl, H. Rubin. N. Schmoekel. C. Cartier. WITTE MARTIN Bottom Row: L. Pomasl, "P-W", B. Allen. Row 2: S. Siggens. L. Werner. B. Bentz. C. Swod. K. Teske. C. Govalt. K. Ferris. Row 3: S. Van Groll. M. Maki. M. Epstein. J. Waller. P. Clements. M. Hatched.SELLERY PERKINS Bottom Row: B. Blainey. M. Reisen. Row 2: J. Harris. S. Grippontrod. B. Sazama. Fred. M. Seidl. S. Knox. Phil. J. Hermann. Row 3: H. I. Holman. M. Moran, K. Keller. M. Thedinga. S. Dolney. J. Gilbert. M. Mason. S. Schutta. Row 4: M. Reynolds. C. Morgan. P. Staalson. S. Frost. B. Gordor. K. Johnson. P. Foster. SELLERY PERLMAN Bottom Row: J. Reybrock, R. Henner, J. Jacobson. T. Swanson. D. Allan. G. Brooks. R. Wotherboe. R. Gleason. W. Renk. Row 2: J. Nohl. L. Lawden. D. Motte. D. Otto. C. Zein. D. Bagenhegen. M. Warn. L. Johnson. Row 3: T. Brush. P. West. T. Kaun. 0. Tilly. B. Miller. H. Freedman, J. Loppnow. K. Nierhd. D. Wiser. G. Gilden. J. Treptow. A. Saul. T. Williams. Row 4: F. Hess. S. Kneubuehl. S. Specht. M. Burda. S. Sloan, D. Cook, E. Horzog. B. Komlo. K. Nimmer. K. Ostrand. H. Potior. B. Rabbit. M. Penkwitz. St. Peter. M. Levinson. M. Beilis. 58WITTE PITMAN Bottom Row: I. Panagopoulos. M. Quiery. E. Van Zevenber-gon. Row 2: M. Van deKamp, P. Sullivan, P. Schrage, K. Frederick. B. Vleth, C. Schmieder. K. Kunkol, K. Burkett. J. Asti. Row 3: M. Swartz, J. Greenberg, M. Ochs. M. Anderson. M. McGinnis, J. Hoffman. 0. Rubin. J. Hiekenen. Row 4: S. Foster. D. Schlar. N. Entwhistle. K. Zweifol, S. Arne-son, a. Dawson. WITTE RAWLINGS Row 1: K. Kilsdonk. L. Morrison, M. Van Roy. A. Eng-strom, L. Eisenberg. Row 2: R. Riehle. N. A. Fallon. C. Wiegand. C. Kovar, M. Wamser. K. Donner. W. Held. J. DiFrancesca. N. Neiland. J. Van Handle. Row 3: 8. Chien. 59 K. Gouze. L. Eyes. P. Thome. G. Bandow. L. Johanning, J. Tracy. V. Murray. J. Heimann. Row 4: M. Bambery. K. Thorson. Wilber. M. Golinki. K. Phelps.LEITH SIXTH Bottom Row: R. Spalonka. D. Rottier, D. Shapiro. M. Stewart. K. Rosner. M. Collins. J. Lendved, J. Byrd. Row 2: C. Grove. R. Schultz. D. Dittmar, B. Wierschem. B. Rhinerson. M. Woicek, P. Whiteland. B. Joern. Row 3: M. Vunes. L. Rubin. J. Malecki. A. Willett. T. Curtis. G. Formella. J. Harkins. P. Hoidelberger. L. Schuldor. LEITH SEVENTH Row 1: T. Riesing, T. Wolf. J. Poppo. T. Olson. K. DeDecker. J. Huebscher, T. Riesing. Row 2: R. Leonetti. G. Helser. E. Zingler. R. Ikon. J. Hahn. R. Gilbert. M. Kamarck. R. Andoregg. S. J. Gilheany. Row 3: T. Constant. K. Peterson, T. Russell, D. Buehl, S. Garvey. R. Binkley. R. Heuser.ROE HOUSE Bottom Row: G. Wegner. D. Shein-berg, D. Chaplin. A. Triboline. J. Hammerly, S. Koche. T. Connolly. Row 2: S. Johnson. 0. Pelikan. B. Bland. N. Wong. R. Kanilz. J. McNett. J. Schraeder. G. Rovig. G. Janscha. A. Norton. J. Hasheck. Row 3: J. Schwartzburg, S. Knothe. 8. Lange. C. Tiedemann. T. Guequierre. D. White. J. Lanuti. D. Kao. A. Parrish. E. Brown. WKTBECK HOUSE Bottom Row: 0. Nelson. R. Nordstrom. R. Pottibone. R. Frankel. J. Sandy. C. Boebel. Row 2: F. Beranek. L. Herro. E. Nielsen. R. Pondell, R. Wolman, R. Vick. A. Kuritzky. S. Berger. B. Steiner. Row 3: B. Tanke. S. Stolpor. R. Steil. T. Lonnborg. D. Baumgarten. 0. Tolbert. J. Ward. R. Everson. J. Culbertson. 0. Giften, 8. Momm, J. Ehnke. B. Toburen. Row 4: L. Strauss. U. Peterson. M. Kelly. D. Fuhrmann. G. Markman. R. Creedy. J. Marx. B. Kastrul. H. Kahn. R. Shaevel. C. Blair. B. Johnson. L. Wall.SUSAN HOUSE DAVIS Bottom Row: L. Burkhardl. M. Dallmann, B. Beilke. N. Hiebing, J. Cromor. V. Hunner. K. Olive. Row 2: M. Lynch. M. Margis. M. Koough. E. Frier. S. Perkins. L. Schink. A. Haas. S. Slonikor. G. Reinge. S. Berry. K. Sazama. B. Noyes. D. Wickland. N. Kisselburg. P. Krings. Row 3: N. Johnson. K. Guelzow. T. Lewandowske. M. Zas. S. Davis. B. Lea. S. Hollenbrand. C. Petrusha. K. Capollo. 20E BAYLISS HOUSE Row 1: M. Thoma. T. Buckloy. P. Berg. L. Olson. S. Grigg. D. Anderson. S. Leaf. Row 2: C. Bates. B. Knigge. B. Ward. S. Miller. Laddie, D. Ehrenberg. T. Brody. K. Nikolai. K. Lucas. K. Beilke. Row 3: M. Bummer. B. Kretzmann. K. Kvalheim. M. Frier, Z. Massie. J. Ohnlay. D. Dean. S. Graf. A. Goodfriend. L. Moe. D. Voskull, S. Grant. M. Wodonburg.BABCOCK HOUSE Bottom Row: M. Carey. S. Carlson. A. Tralmor. D. Kendall. R. Nusbaum. M. Miller. P. Conlon, T. Furhman, D. Kuhaupt. Row 2: G. Griebenow. J. Sutheimer. G. Miller. M. Richter. J. Wilson. Linda. P. O’Leary. A. Rohn. G. Brooke. Se Sy. R. Williams. T. Heinze. P. Bonder. D. Palzkill, B. Thompson. Row 3: D. Peterson. J. Getka. S. Merry. G. Schmidt. K. Marohl, K. Doltz, M. Flickinger. D. Kron, M. Sherry. J. Simon. S. Stark. J. Springer. G. Onan, J. Schmook. R. Eldorbrook. Row 4: T. Johnson, R. Pofahl. J. Vandorploog. G. Travis. D. Wise. R. Schomborg. M. Grundahl, D. Thomas. M. Solverson. A persistant problem for Wisconsin students is to salvage identity and individuality from the thousands on campus. One choice he has is where he lives, and this can often be a strong factor in the growth of an individual. The men of Babcock have chosen an unconventional place to live. Their activities include campus organization, intramurals, public service and consistantly high scholastic average. GILMAN HOUSE L. Maldanado. D. Todman, D. Russel, D. Feldman, L. Johnson. B. Heil. K. Ender, M. Judds. G. Uema. P. Get-schcll. J. Volz. G. Highland. L. Jansky. D. Loabs. B. Rieckmann (pres.). J. Curler. S. Watrous. A. Hauser. K. Schmidt. H. Nakano. M. Lacy, R. Yeager. L. Eschenbach. D. Wurch. D. Cusimano. D. Soderberg. K. Tesch, K. Dernovsek. J. Gardner. M. Luebkc. R. Horstems. J. Pordian. P. Harrison. R. Gunning. D. Demaster. D. Drapes. H. Leventhal. B. Hong.LEUDKE—GAVIN HOUSES Row 1: S. Dopp. C. Townsend. M. Muenkei. Row 2: M. Lauermann. S. Goldschmidt. L. Terlecko. S. Eichman. M. Rednour. M. Mclntee. S. Memani, J. OePree. Row 3: J. Ryerson. J. Marquardt. J. Paulson. C. Puhl. S. Carbine. S. Graobnor. K. Boyle. S. Glad. J. Babisch. j. Linder. M. Kinney. L. Salo. C. Castal. Row 4: V. Stanelle. N. Weis. G. Wenzel. B. Mutchler. KRON- SHAGE Bottom Row: J. Martin. R. Eigen. J. Petzold. A. Gyarmaty. J. Briloy. J. Bast. H. Caufield. S. Johnson. Row 2: C. Chow. J. Lee. M. Schmitz. K. Shah. K. Cheng, G. Rogers. J. Harrison. R. Alieva. S. Bruns. S. Yarish, D. Ouffelt. Row 3: W. Stott. R. Kent. M. Amy. T. Monk. D. Brescoll, K. Gog-gans. M. Yack. G. Buher. P. Bergurn. Row 4: M. Burke. C. Loft, P. Partington. M. Wenze. T. Kolody. D. Polzin. B. Zimmor. R. Becker. B. Fehrmann. D. Tang. W. Roaf. 00 , BLEYER HOUSE Row 1: S. Johnson, L. Coombs, J. Bast. J. Briley. A. Gyarmaty. j. Pet-zold. R. Eigen, J. Martin. Row 2: D. Duffeck. S. Bruns. R. Alieva. J. Harrison. G. Rogers. K. Cheng. K. Shah. M. Schmitz. J. Lee. C. Chow. Row 3: S. Yarish. R. Bergum, G. Becker, R. Becher, W. Fehrmann, D. Lun, D. Goggans. M. Yack. W. Raap. D. Brescoll, R. Zimmer. D. Polzin, T. Kolody. T. Monk M. Wenzel. P. Partington. M. Arny. C. Loft. R. Kent. M. Burke. B. Stott. WITHEY HOUSE Bottom Row: J. Schmid. R. Sorknoss. D. Doneen. T. Bowar. B. Mills. J. Kunz. Row 2: S. Riederer. R. Croce. N. Russo. K. Luebke. S. Issod. P. Caviale. T. Paradise. C. Dike, R. Munio. Harry Lyons. Row 3: T. Krekel, T. Nondahl. W. Mills. M. Pan-kratz. J. Bablor. B. Giese, B. Knoll. J. Forton. S. Loppnow. M. Adsit. T. Tysver. L. Lane. D. Klrklng. P. Wank. Row 4: J. Hohol. R. Hayer. R. Kenyon. T. Huebnor. B. Scharnke. L. Meissner. L. Whiting. R. Rasmussen. G. Olson. R. Johnson. K. Bieck, D. Albrecht. J. Stamper.KRONSHAGE SHOWERMAN Bottom Row: S. Stevens. M. Lawlor. C. Goodman. M. Meur. P. Dietz. V. Schmidt, C. Hamilton. S. Berman. S. Fuller, C. Laycock. Row 2: L. Kemmett. P. Tausher, M. Stucki. C. Berger. L. Probst. D. Schwartz. Row 3: F. Kaplan. G. Ypsy. M. Drusl. S. Cauffman. B. Lodde. D. Niemann, S. Seater. T. Quakenbush. P. Corn, M. E. Crawford, K. Ransom. P. Evers. Row 1: P. Jacoby. J. Vareka. J. Cuff. B. Brandt. J. Foth. Row 2: S. McCarthy. J. Kuehl. B. Mueller. B. Markworth, J. Chidsey. T. Condek, H. Kaulfuss. T. Chemp. J. Hortet. Row 3: D. Mills. D. Chan. T. Schneider. N. Tompkins, J. Williams. A. Downes. D. Hoppe. L. Jacoby. D. VorVolde. Row 4: D. Gillis. D. Hafeman. D. Blumke. R. Gru-sznski. S. Pederson. J. Friske. R. Johnson. J. Ipsen. J. Badtke. J. Larrieu. KRONSHAGE TURNERBARNARD Bottom Row: M. Wick, E. Schneider. A. Gel-fand, G. Novonstorn. S. Griffiths. J. Teruggi. Row 2: J. Hamamura. B. Mecha. J. Kurth. S. Cook. J. Hintz. B. Luebke. L. Garrison. A. Parker. L. Jorgenson. Row 3: L. Hotson, M. Chan. C. Kot. C. Cogger. P. Anderson. R. Larson. Row 4: S. Pascal. A. Azora. N. Anderson. Bottom Row: J. Slabis. S. Persha. S. Pascal. A. Azora. C. Derezinski, J. Owens. R. Cary. L. Phillips. L. Washburn. Row 2: P. Epp. M. Drechsel. P. Bean. S. Gallos. A. McCormick. C. Tyson. C. Matson, J. Fleet. T. Mangurian. R. Burnett. Row 3: M. Chin. S. Norcross. M. Knutson. H. Kuckkan. S. Schlise. F. Horwitz.ANN EMORY HALL Bottom Row: R. Row, Hans Full, J. Eshilson. P. Jalfcrics. J. Amundson, M. Jonk, S. Keskey. Second Row: E. Fisher. P. Wolf. E. Boten, J. Carpenter, B. Braasch, J. Byrns. K. Kuss. M. Schuetz. Bottom Row: B. Kuck. A. Rowe. J. Rohloff. K. Nelson, L. Smith. M. Mologne, C. Johnson, T. Foher. B. Keskey. Second Row: J. Becker, M. MacLaren. D. Kec. D. Rombear, M. C. Davies. J. Noback. J. Buchanan, S. Tollaksen. S. Hummel. L. Smith, C. Larson. Third Row: C. Schmidler, M. Meier, P. Malone. B. Hufschmidt. J. Lovett. L. Johnson. M. Clark. N. O’Neill. C. Binn. K. Brodio. S. Radick. S. Norton. S. Wilmoth.LOWELL HALL 69BREESE HOUSE Bottom Row: P. Rucinskl. A. Idzikow-ski. C. Dana. B. Froschl. K. Hoots. C. Oliver. N. Black. Row 2: N. Wallace. M. Swan. J. McQuade. M. Kirk. M. Grant. D. Kehrberg, S. Arneson. Row 3: S. Dahlquist. S. Behrens. D. Condon. P. Schwistor. C. Schoblaski. C. Sokolik. P. Premo. C. Braun. N. Cross. N. Myhr. J. Albee. Row 4: P. Zierke. F. MacLeod. N. Godfrey. B. Coen. S. Becker. P. Giguere. L. Schwingle. T. Schmook. P. Bates. S. Border. CAMPBELL HOUSE Bottom Row: E. Threinen. S. Barasko. S. Riba, S. Braun. C. Jones. J. Poskie. M. Roth. Row 2: W. Backes. M. Mode. J. Gibbons. N. Netzlow. C. Haertlein. N. Gertson. M. Strachota. Row 3: L. Hawkins. J. Olson. W. Wolske, D. Wondling. J. Anderson. N. Copper. C. Hanson. J. Shaw. S. Shaw. L. Tuttle. J. Coomer. Row 4: J. Tarman. M. Doucette. P. Alfonsi, C. Nelson. J. Konkel, C. Teschner. W. Streiff. C. Coghlan. R. Disch.HARLATT HOUSE Bottom Row: J. Murphy. M. From-stein. C. Duo. G. Gibbons. K. Snively. Row 2: S. Besserdich. D. Macallister. C. Panagis. R. Schuchman. R. Glazer. P. Griffiths. M. Levis. M. Michels. Row 3: L. Lick. M. Kuczer. B. Udell. D. Noske. L. Jabbusch. J. Klein. N. Haden. D. Holt. C. Quackonbush. S. Brennan. Row 4: J. Dindorf. L. Smith. M. Barbeau. R. Schultz. A. Hess. M. Steele. L. Valkenaer, J. Jaglowski. L. Gourlie. R. Meade. MURRAY HOUSE Bottom Row: K. Kinney. P. Bruka. A. Langlois. M. Klake. C. Hyland. D. Dwancyzk. Row 2: M. Goeble. M. Sen-felds. S. Hudkins. G. Hirn. S. Wester. D. Voeltz. J. Dalvit. J. Schader. Row 3: D. Holifield. C. Mondragon. K. Wana-sek. L. Knutson. M. Nelson. B. Par-dowsky. A. Eaton. M. Wolf. M. Fox. Row 4: B. Berry. D. Holtz. B. Volke. D. Lunde. J. Huber. P. Stasinoperilos. D. Keys. S. Legois. S. Reinders. M. Mork. S. Polzin, L. Marion.WILKINSON HOUSE Bottom Row: J. Baclawski. C. Branch, D. Porter. L. Thom. B. Bodin. R. Shields. S. Sprecher. Row 2: C. Liot-ort. K. Nielson, M. Lendved. B. List. J. Heim. C. Francke. C. Johnson. Katie Binsfeld. P. Lindl. Row 3: J. Baskin. A. Karolik. W. Arndt. S. Ustruck. C. Swanson. B. Berg. C. Teuton, J. Hogoboom. J. Pamporin. M. Kollath. Row 4: M. Matusinec. J. Smerda. M. Maitland. C. Starich. M. Blaskey. S. Condon, K. Schams. K. Bolton. V. Laatsch. G. Bane. WOOD HOUSE Bottom Row: J. Fischer, H. Holler. S. Thompson. R. Cooper. Row 2: J. Kat-zel. L. Barlock. T. Henning. M. Gandt. D. Crowe. C. Brown. Row 3: J. Bartle, S. Shibata. D. Zabei. S. Machkovech. R. Pardee. E. Feldman. D. Dralle. J. Munz. Row 4: M. Clark. V. Harrison. K. Hilbert. M. Lene, J. Robson. W. Kailer. L. Fosbender.THE TOWERSLANGDON HALL Top Row: J. Struhar, K. Kier. L. Sen-erson. M. Stoddard. J. Savin. Middle Row: A. Harnor. S. Bernhardt. L. Simon. P. Grinde. C. Chronka. P. Perlman. Bottom Row: D. Joslin. P. Grove. J. Middle. G. Luchini. 76O DC o Z - N I-O ZWTHE BADGER THE WISCONSIN ART PORTFOLIOCynthia Stewart Editor-in-Chief Candace McDermott Assistant EditorDavid Guggenheim Design and Photography Editor Nancy Schultz Associate EditorRick Stiphout Business Manager above Joe Buchanan Assistant Business Manager Mark Kaufman l 7 Public Relations ManagerPeter Hitch Sales Manager Ellen Hendricks Secretarynear right Charlene Harris Black Poetry middle right Myron Heilbrunn Politics far right Ellen Holdstein Dorms Patricia Knain GreeksPHOTOGRAPHERS Art Luebkebelow left Tom Mclnvaille below right Richard Budowle right J. Keith Reynolds1970 WISCONSIN ART PORTFOLIO STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Mary Behling Jackie Boyer Deborah Ehrenberg Charlene Harris Myron Heilbrunn Ellen Holdstein Patricia Knain Candace McDermott Pat Roberts Karen Saba Nancy Schultz Rich Schultz Dave Spatola C. J. Stewart Cindy Taubort Joan Torke Tom Woll BUSINESS STAFF Joseph Buchanan Ellen Hendricks Peter Hitch Marc Kaufman Pat Lampe Rick Stiphout PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Jody Audek Monte Bernstein Richard Budowle Jack Carlile Roz Chait Marc Cherkausky Alan Chute Jerry Cousins Frank Gloss Richard Greenberg Tom Groenfeldt R. Grossman David Guggenheim Bob Holzen David Kalson F. W. Karnauskas Louis Katz Don Kostcrman Bob Krull Art Luebke Charles McEnlry Tom Mclnvaille Geoff Manasse Bob Mask Richard Mazzarisi Donald Moses R. Munn Thom Murphy James Nielsen Rick Page David Perlmuttor William Pfefferkorn Mickey Pfleger J. Keith Reynolds Janis Rothbard Sara Sharpe Dave Spatola Petor Sterne Alan Swerdlowe Doug Vogel Jeff YablonSPECIAL THANKS TO: Bob Foss—U. W. News Service Craig LaRonge—Ecology materials Frank Iwen—Permission to photograph a badger Peter Greenberg—Editorial consultant G. A. Phillips—Mondo Bizarro BADGER BOARD OF CONTROL Seated: Bev Leonard. Doug Wertheimer. C. J. Stewart. Standing: Ray Stange-land. Nancy Nielsen. Prof. Hawkes, Mr. Churchill. Rick Stiphout. Not shown: Prof. Fosdick. Prof. Strang. 91INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL In an age where the rhetoric so frequently espouses the need—indeed the necessity—for love between men and stresses the importance of living together in harmony. and fraternities of the University of Wisconsin are making it a reality. To praise the intangibles that men deem important is very fashionable; to practice them is to serve as an example for the idealized future. We of the Wisconsin Inter-Fraternity Council are striving to maintain these ideals; to create valuable learning experiences within our realm and to promote their continuance in later life. Seated: R. Taylor. G. McCartan. Standing: C. Olson, D. Schroeder. G. Drake. J. Marsch. j. Kunz.L. Curtis. S. Bucholtz. C. Pfiffner. V. Klindt. M. Skagen. L. Scott. A. Murray. Today, the emphasis of the college student is on maintaining independence and individuality in a massive bureauocratic society, creating a secure environment in an unstable age, and sustaining a feeling of oneness while accepting freedom for each part of the whole. Today, the purpose of the Greek organization on the Wisconsin campus is to provide a secure, communal living experience amid a massive concrete cell community. —to allow each individual to express himself through the artistic, literary, oratorical, philosophical and social activities of the system. —to create a feeling of a large group having separate and individual parts, while maintaining a feeling of wholeness: a feeling of being a Greek. —to support by means of large group mobilization such programs as well benefit the organization, the campus, and the community. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL We of the Panhellenic council, along with the members of the Interfraternity Council, urge you to see the system "like it is”. We strive to be a constant moratorium on stereotyping and the suppression of the individual. Reach out and touch the heart of your neighbor Communication is the first step in understandingDavid Zucker This year’s senior class government showed how important it was to the effective functioning of the Senior Class by its members’ desire to serve their fellow seniors and their committment to their purpose. The class council, composed of seniors desperately needing activities to list on their records, was able to meet with all present on only one occasion—a free dinner at the advisor’s home. Meanwhile, the officers, in between applying for various jobs and graduate schools, immersed themselves in their various duties, such as planning the Senior Prom, the Senior Scavenger Hunt, the Senior "Freak-Out” etc. To raise money, the class council sold drugs at the graduation reception. Special thanks to Maury Trevillo, LiloTriki, Campo Lampino, and of course to our friends the Five Flying Amdini's.SOCCER CLUB Row 1: 0. Bansback. S. Craw, A. Richter. T. LaVoen. B. Showers. E. Calva. R. Marcks Row 2: W. Reddan. Coach; N. Brouwer. D. Henderson. M. Woicek, G. Snyders. S. Nwosu. B. Goare. V. Alavian. F. Gohl. D. Frazer. HOMECOMING COMMITTEE M. Greenberg. J. Evans. B. Waddell. J. Steggert, L. Floyd. M. Folix. Not Pictured: D. Phillips. D. Metz. B. Brady. K. Zuelke. C. Whitfield. J. Boettcher. J. Slater.INSTITUTE OF ELECTRIC AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Bottom Row: A. Libal. R. Dicke. B. Huggins. J. Socora. D. Pfefferkorn. R. Strauss. B. Peshak. D. Propp. R. Marleau. Row 2: C. Thomas. G. Barber. J. Lund. D. Haas. T. Vander-pool. R. Henderson. F. Muer-mann. P. Getchell. L. Hudziak. Ro' : 3: D. Robinson. G. Melton. D. Moen. L. Stuckman. R. Rit-ger. D. Lenz. K. Michler. SAE LITTLE SISTERS Seated: B. Peterson. L. Myerhoffer, L. Letscher. C. Spreuger. F. Midtie-stead. W. Fenzel. Row 2: H. Lowe. G. Pratt. N. Bauch. T. Lanigan. B. Blaney. M. Jenk. N. Rix.BADGER SKYDIVERS Jim Schmitt poses for Jack Severson at 5000 feet over Madison. Bugs Eaton pilots his Para-Commander canopy into the target. Photo by Tom Vance. The Badger Skydivers, a campus organization for nearly 12 years, has seen a tremendous growth in interest and activity. During the last few years the club has trained some 40 first jump students annually, while retaining a core of 10 to 15 active jumpers. The club's drop zone is located at Richland County Airport, at Sexton-ville, a 50 mile drive west of Madison. Parachuting activities can be observed nearly any weekend. Members agree, freefall parachuting and the inevitable post jump socializing make skydiving the exciting and satisfying sport it is. Bottom Row: J. Turnquist, C. Turnquist. C. Smith, J. Schmitt. M. langenfeld. Row 2: D. Blake. S. Krugel. K. Clark. D. Patterson. J. Severson, J. Schraeder.WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION Seated: T. McFaul. B. Blaser. K. Tritschler. J. Heimann. Standing: K. Weiss. El Mayer. J. Zirbel. L. Fosbender.AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Row 1: R. Hyslop. C. O'Malley. D. Schmidt. J. Schellpfeffer, W. Baudain. A. Voss. Row 2: M. Witt. T. Johnson. K. Ligman. C. Klounker. T. Keating. G. Cottingham. Row 3: R. M. Fritz, P. Nehm. J. Wurtz, J. Cook. T. Kaeser. R. Voss. Row 4: F. Sieker. B. Corey. B. Sopkowitz. B. Luzon, J. Sevick. W. Babcock. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Bottom Row: K. Blaedel. Prof. Beachley. J. Holman. G. Brady. L. Teunissen. S. Gould. Row 2: S. VanVleet, H. Baldwin. R. Pourian. D. Hanser. R. Klitz. T. Dobbs. Row 3: R. Jonks, J. Tempke. A. Greidanus. D. Colliton. E. Weber, G. Miller. K. Saeger.POULTRY CLUB Bottom Row: A. Dhillon. G. Paton. L. Pennington. J. Toubl, R. Haller, L. Arrington, P. Miller. Row 2: K. Chow. J. Wien-oke. 8. Pradhan. S. Stillmak. W. Meyer. K. Maruyama. T. Shen, K. Bhargava, M. Sunde. G. Meyer. N. Goher. POLYGON ENGINEERING COUNCIL With delegate representatives from each of the student chapters of the engineering professional societies, Polygon Engineering Council comprises a central body whose objective is to promote the interests of engineering students and to serve as a liaison to the engineering faculty and administration and to the university community. Row 1: J. Skerven. L. Stopaniuk. D. Hagen. Row 2: J. Lemke. J. Meidl. A. Vlasak. J. Secora, D. Mitchell. K. Blaedel. Row 3: R. Schmidt. F. Powers. T. VanAkkeren, D. Pfefferkorn. T. Kaeser, 0. Colliton. D. Moen, S. VanVIcot.PISTOL TEAM Bottom Row: B. Moses. K. Roberts. S. Kloster-man. R. Bouma. Row 2: S. Courtney. J. Massey. O. Wineguard. G. Lee. G. Vechinski. L. Christensen. Not Shown: 0. Strayer. R. Kautz. T. Bronson. RIFLE TEAM Row 1: J. Meilahn. S. Vowinkel. M. Krembs. R. Donkel. Msg. L. Stifter. Row 2: J. Parch, K. Kent. D. Brooks. S. Jones. G. Habermann, 0. Kelly. M. Lentz. D. Capicik.PERSHING RIFLES Row 1: Major Eoglund. W. Maddox. J. Roth. B Kuhn. 0. Schroedor. J. Marsh. Sgm. Schultz. Row 2: D. Nelson, K. Vankleeck. A. Lazarevich. K. Vancleeck. D. Thamos. D. Thorp. Row 3: D. Stahl. S. Stewart. K. Boltz. S. Kuhn. D. Johnson, L. Rouse. Row 4: D. McGonegal. R. Terry. C. Chapman. R. Price. F. Genter. Row 5: J. Ricks. R. Harris. R. Oberlin. T. Wolff. J. Meilahn. Row 6: 0. Plzak. 103Notes on the American Death M; sfxK-tion of Ml shows that there hJ coming from the co£ BHHk % he was, .and that y ' close range whil' '-'%j P tion. As with the raid by Los headquarters ' front to trap and rhv g that instance the policevtv_ - 'jj erehurling home made nJs £ to here was no evidence Reports of murder and death fill the news columns and the airwaves with a frequency so great that such events are beginning to be taken for granted. Indeed with the phenomenon of 6 PM full color body counts .death has become a statistical commodity ■Mikethe liter or the bushel to measure g ator. h» a nr Jiil lr fcn Those who talk about the repu na,, "terronsm” in Madison don't know wh, terrorism is. Only the victims of terroris can know that. But the shock of a type w r. even be it only sabotage of proper coming right to the doorstep of what -®'Ways thought of as safe territory ij bewildering and frightening that it take predominance over daily manif uons of brutal societal terrorism. " not seen anything near clearly drawn « :hr existing rule There are som«B' movement who of renewing and - V change Several they are. were respo ings of the Red Gyrtl the State Selective Stl ‘ rlavs. Thu .hlktrm of violence. .uch a part of Amen-.-ning cartoon program -e streets of Chicago. And t that violence that sur-i ignored or sanctioned as protect the greatness of on. Thus, thoie who have ie makers • - i a crushed. _ sis?CRUCIBLE M. Brody. B. Owen. K. Lunney. M. Torwilliger. J. Barkley. J. Jeffery. C. Buck. J. Mann. PHI KAPPA pm HONOR SOCIETY 1970 STUDENT Phi Kappa Phi is unique among campus honor societies since it elects its members from all colleges and schools in the University and stresses both scholastic achievement and active contributions to the campus and civic community. The local chapter annually gives the B. H. Hibbard Award of $500 to one of its student members for summer research or travel not generally a part of a formal curriculum. The national Phi Kappa Phi organization grants seventeen $3,000 fellowships for first-year graduate work. INITIATES GRADUATE STUDENTS MICHAEL LAWRENCE AGIN DONALD R. ATKINSON PETER ROANE BECKMAN JERRY LLOYD DAVIS HERMAN JOSEPH DERBORT CAROL LOU EROS JOHN F. EROS HOLLAND COLE FORD THOMAS STANLEY FRENTZ MARTIN LYN GOSMAN THOMAS HENRY HOOVER LAWRENCE WALDO HUNTER FREDERICK R. JACOBS KATHLEEN MARY JAMIESON DAVID ANDREW JEPSEN CHARLES LAWRENCE LITTERST DAVID DOLLISON MARSH ROBERT HARKER METCALF JAMES FREDERICK MILLER LYLE DEVON MILLER WILLARD AUSTIN MURRAY DAVID REA MUSSER PAUL NEWBOLD JAMES E. PATTON RODOLFO E. QUIROS-GUARDIA CLYDE STEVENSON ROWLEY. JR. JOHN JOSEPH SCHRECK WALTER ALVIN SCOTT NICHOLAS HANS STENECK HOWARD LEE STONE FREDERICK CHARLES THOMAS MARGARET CHRISTINE WOODS 106SENIORS MICHAEL PHILIP ANDERSON SUSAN RAE ANDERSON CHARLOTTE ALICE AUXIER JAMES CARL BARTEL SHEILA SUE BENDER WERNER H. BERGMAN RENEE SHARON BINDER CHESTER BISCARDI JOHN MICHAEL BJELAJAC ROBERT F. BLACK CEIB PHILLIPS BLACKBURN JANE ELLEN BLOOM JOSEPH D. BOLTON LYNN BORGATTA GERALDINE BOTWINICK TONY R. BREITCHAFT QUENTIN ROBERT BROWN. II SUSAN KATHLEEN BRUCKMAN SUZANNE BRYANT FREDERICK HOWARD BUTTEL RONNIE GALE CAPLANE JANET M. CARLSON KRISTEN ELENA CARPENTER ELIZABETH RANDOLPH CARY CHENG CHUNG-LIANG CHRISTOPHER LEE CODY BRUCE HARVEY COHEN ELLIOT JAY COHEN ROSALYN ANN COHEN LYNN PATRICIA COPONY KATHLEEN ELIZABETH CORBIN LESLIE EVELYN DANZIG MARGARET ROSE DRAEGER BONNIE BLAKE DRUCKER DANA LYNN DUNCAN CHARLES WILLIAM EATON MARK BINDER EDELSTEIN THOMAS DAVID EISELE SANDRA RAE ENGLANDER MARK EVERS RALPH EDWARD FARRELL ESTHER LEE FELDMAN EDWARD LAWRENCE FLOCK ERIC BRUCE FONSTAD JANE L. FOSKETT DEBORAH IRENE FRANK JANE B. FRIEOMAN MARIE A. FRIER KATHLEEN M. FULLMER JANICE RUTH GAUGER JEFFREY BRIAN GAYNES 107 CATHERINE ANN GEHRKE ALBERT JOSEPH GEDICKS. JR. DAVID CHARLES GOOD GARY DAVID GOODMAN SUSAN TERRY GREENBLATT DALE CALVIN HAGEN JAMES WILLIAM HALLE BARBARA JO HAMMEN DIANE LYNN HARMELINK CHRISTINE ANN HEISER MARTIN DAVID HELFAND JOHN PETER HERMANN JAY LESLIE HIMES MICHAEL HIRSCHBERG LUCERNE A. HOOTKIN H. MARSHALL HOWE. Ill BARBARA JEANNE JOHNSON JEANINE ALMA KATZEL MARILYN JEANNE KAYON JUANITA MARGARET KIELLEY LAUREL LEE KING JUDITH RACHEL KISSEL LINDA CATHY KLEIN KAY H. KLIPSTINE FRANK A. KNOBLOCH LINDA LOUISE KNUTSON NORMAN HAI-MING KOO DOUGLAS C. KRAFT CHRISTOPHER LYON KROGH ORAH KRUG LESLIE JEAN KURTH LINDA L. KUSTKA CELIA KAY LARSON MORDECAI KAMESAR LEE STEVEN ALAN LEVINE ANDREW LEVISON BARBARA ANN LEVY MARC ALAN LIBERMAN WESLEY ALLEN LIGHT RICHARD JOSHUA LIPSON ROBERT JAMES LOWE BARBARA BEE LUEBKE JAMES CARL MACK RICHARD ALAN MARKES GLORIA ANN MARQUARDT PAMELA ANN MASSEL MICHAEL J. MASSEY MAUREEN ANN MC CARTEN EDWARD WAYNE MERRY MARGARET L. MILLEN PHOEBE AMELIA MILLER JOHN HENRY MOSER RUTH EVA MULLEN WENDY ADAMS NIEM SARA ANN NORTH CAROLE ANN PARSONS JILL KIRSTEN PEDERSON EDWARD GENE PESKIN WENDY BOOKEN PESKIN LAWRENCE VICTOR PIERI JANE ELLEN POSS PATRICIA ANN PREMO PETER EUGENE PRIEPKE JANE QUADRACCI JOHN HOWARD RAMER GENEVIEVE RUTH RESCH STEVEN R. RICKETTS STANLEY EDWARD RITTERBUSCH NANCY L. ROSENBLOOM MARY ELLEN ROWNTREE MICHAEL JON RYAN ROBERTA FAYE SATURN DAVID R. SCHAEFER JAMES ALLEN SCHNEIDER PAULA JEAN SCHUETTE JEANIE CAROLE SCHUMAKER ROBERT JOHN SCHUSTER EUGENE KENNETH SEVERSON KAREN M. SHEA THOMAS JOHN SHEWCZYK FREDERICK A. SIEKER CAROLINE LOUISE SIMMONS G. BRIAN SMITH JOHN GOODWIN SMITHYMAN DAVID GEORGE SPOERKE. JR. MARY KATHERINE SPRAKER RAY GREGORY STANGELAND JONATHAN CARROLL STAPLETON MICHAEL A. STEINMANN RICHARD MICHAEL STIPHOUT BARBARA ANN STOLHAND DAVID HAROLD STORM ROBERT HOWARD SWEDLOW GEORGE ARTHUR SYLVESTER OCTAVIO TEJEDA-GOMEZ SUSAN EMILY VOSS BARBARA ANN WARD AMY CATHERINE WATSON JAN RICHARD WEBER VERN WILLIAM WEEKS PETER MICHAEL WEIL LOIS M. WEIS CAROLE E. WENER DONALD ROY WERNLY CYNTHIA ANNE WILLIAMS BARBARA JANE WINN HOLLY ANN WOLCOTT BRYAN DOUGLAS WOODS JEFFERY LEE YABLON MARY BETH ZAHN SUZANNE L. ZAJACKOWSKI LINDA ELIZABETH ZINTHEFER JUNIORS BETH ANN BAKER JULIE ANN BARKLEY DONALD JAMES BARRY SUSAN FLORENCE BEHRENS MICHAEL J. BINGHAM KATHLEEN ANN BREHM BARBARA ANN BROWN JOHN THOMAS BRUER CONSTANCE S. BUCK JAMES ROBERT CHAMBERLAIN ANDREA LOUISE DICKS JOYCE ELIZABETH EDER JEROLD A. GILBERT EARL WILLIAM GODFREY VICKI LOUISE HAGEN DOUGLAS FRANCIS HAGER GEORGE WAYNE HALLDIN SARAH JEAN HAMILTON WILLIAM DEAN HASSE BARBARA ANNE HINDIN BRIAN DONALD HUGGINS JAMES CLIFFORD HUHTA LOUIE IORIO WILLIAM EARL KASDORF EARLENE E. KOEHLER JEFFREY R. M. KUNZ JOHN EDWARD LAABS CHARLES RICHARD LEADHOLM JAMES NORMAN MEIDL STEVEN LEIGH MERRY GORDON K. MILLER GARY W. ONAN JAMES HAROLD ORF DAPHNE MARIA PANAGIS ANDREW TOM PAPAGEORGE GAIL HILL PREUNINGER ROBERT LEE SCHOEN ELIZABETH VIRGINIA SECORA WILLIAM L. SIPPEL DIANA JEAN SPERLE MARILYN JEAN STEWART JOHN B. STUTT RICHARD NEAL SWEET ELIZABETH LOUISE TAYLOR WILLIAM ALLEN THURWACHTER CURTIS VICTOR TRINKO HAROLD WASHINGTON WILKIE. JR. JENNIFER MARY WALL JAMES RAYMOND WINKELMAN JOHN WILLIAM WITT KAREN ELIZABETH ZIEGEI 'lalfice Smell 108I I 4 TO

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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