University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI)

 - Class of 1954

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1954 volume:

CJhe ensc ope This is the 38th annual volume qf the PERISCOPE, oflicial yearbook of Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire published in nineteen hundred and fifty-four by Floyd Amundson, editor and James Cerven. business manager. Eau Claire. Wisconsin. This the storv of Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire and of its students. It is the storv of ci decade wHen a nation finds itself one quarter of a million teachers short of the demand, and one school's effort to maintain high standards while rapidly growing to meet that demand. It is the storv of its students—how they learned. How they lived and played, hut mostly how they grew.STUDENTS ADMINISTRATION ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS CAMPUS LIFE Seniors Rural ...... Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Deans' Faculty Office Religious Greeks Clubs Music Lyceum Football Basketball Campus Life Advertising page 6 page 19 page 23 page 29 page 35 page 44 page 45 page 50 page 53 page 61 page 71 page 80 page 90 page 106 page 111 page 121 page 133 3{Respectfiilly Dedicated to Dr. John Schneider with kindest regards from the students and staff. His contributions can only be encompassed by these words of Henry Adams ----"A teacher affects eternity; he can never tell where his influence stops.” 4SENIORS FLOYD |. AMUNDSON . . . . Eau Claire. Wis. Editor Periscope. Adv. Mgr. Spectator. Ski Club ANNA MAE ANDERSON .... Osseo. Wis. Treasurer LSA. Pres. Primary Club. Sigma Gamma Zeta. Choir. FTA. Radio Workshop. Campus Players. Phi Theta Theta CHARLES R. ANDERSON .... Phillips W«. Vice-Pres. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Ski Club. Chairman FTA. Track. Ski Club. Mountaineers ORRIS E BARTHOLOMEW_______Superior. Wis. Audio Visual Aids Ass't. Spectator. Periscope CURT O. BARTZ .... Chippewa Falls. Wis. JACKIE SCOTT__________Eau Claire. Wis. FAY BOMAN .... Chippewa Falls. Wis. ARDYS CARDARELLA .... NellUville. Wis.MARGUAR1TE A. CONNELL______Chippewa Fall . Wis. Sigma Pt Kappa. Newman Club. Bowling. Junior Prom Committee. RUSSELL E. CRANDELL . . . . Eau Claire. Wli. EDWARD CRANE_______Chippewa Fall . Wl . NANCY CRISSINGER .... Chippewa FaUs. Wl . EUNICE DALE .... Monomonio. Wi Soc. Primary Club. President FTA. Troas. Senior Class. Choir. Canterbury Club. Homecoming Court. FRANK H. DAVENPORT .... Bay City. Mich. Alpha Phi Omega. I. R. C. VIVIAN DEHNKE .... Augusta. Wi . Treasurer FTA. LSA. PATRICIA J. DIXON .... Barron. Wis.ELIZABETH DONALDSON______Ecu Clair.. Wu. Newman Club. MARILYN A. DONNELLY_______Eau Claire. WU. Roger Williams Club. Primary Club. DAVIS A. DONNELLY_______Eau Claire. WU. Pres. Roger Williams Club, Poriscope. Photography, Philosophy Club. CLARENCE FALSTAD ... Eau Claire. WU. Vice-Pres. Fraternity PSE. Homocominq Chairman. French Club. IRC. Canterbury Club. Letter Club. Golf. Photo. Ski Club. ROBERT FARBER .... Eau Claire. WU. ALLAN E. FRIEDERICH--------Chippewa FalU. WU. Pres. Alpha Phi Omega. Historian. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Choir. Ski Club. FT A. DON GALUSKA .... Arcadia. WU. 8 DOLORES E. GE1ER .... Ladysmith. WU. Sigma Gamma Zeta Chairman. Newman Club. Primary Club. FTA.JOHN W. GESKE . . . . Eau Claire. Wis. NANCY GILLETT .... Ackley. Iowa Primary Club. Periscope. FT A. Bowling. Wesley Foundation. PATRICIA GRADY .... Mondovi. Wis. IRENE A. GREEN .... Eau Claire. Wis. Cor. Sec. Sigma Pi Kappa. Choir. FTA., Pep Club. T MARY REIMAN .... Chippewa Falls. Wis. LARRY HATHAWAY-------Loretta. Wis. Treas. APO. FTA. Ski Club. Photography Club. KENNETH E. HEACOX .... Ellsworth. Wis. JOHN HEARDON .... Eau Claire. Wis.JEAN M. HENN1NGSEN .... Sparta. Wis. FT A. Sac LSA. WILLIAM HENTZ .... Downing. Wis WILLIAM J. HILL .... Buffalo. Now York JEAN HOARD . . . Moainee. Wis. MARIAN HOUN .... Fond Du Lac. Wta. Primary CJub, Sec. Advisory Board. Business Mgr., Periscope. Co-Editor Periscope. Newman Club. Photography Club. FTA. Spectator. Pep Club, Homecoming Comm.. Prom. Comm. Young Republicans. ROBERT C. HOWARD___________New Richmond. Wis. Preo. V. Pros. Troas. Alpha Phi Ornoga. V. Proa. Senior Class, Pros. Band. Choir. Eta Phi. Ski Club, Congo Club. College Quartette. CHARMAINE JENKS________Mostnee. Wis. WRA President. Newman Club. Ski Club. Jr. Class Sec. Student Gov't.. Periacopo. Square Steppers. Kappa Doha Pi. Sigma Pi Kappa. ARLENE RUDD JOHNSON .... Menomonie. Wis. Primary Club Vlco-Pres. Ski Club, FTA. LSA. 10If r, r HUCH L. JORDAN .... Holbrook. Arixona FTA. Phi Sigma Epsilon. IRC. LLOYD H. JOYAL .... Bloomer. Win. Vlce-Pres. FTA. Cor. Sec. APO. Band. RUTH JUNEAU______Chippewa Fall . Wis. JOHN L. KEARNEY_____Eau Claire. Wis. Co-Senior Editor Periscope. Newman Club. COLLEEN KELLY .... Chicago. Illinois Sec. Photo Club. Sec. Young Republicans. Primary Club. Periscope, Congo Club. FTA. Sigma Gamma Zola. WRA. PAUL KELLOG____________Eau Claire. Wis. DONNA TRANMEL .... Eau Clairo. Wis. CLAYTON KLANDERMAN____Eau Claire. Wu.RICHARD KLIMEK .... Independence. WU. JERRY KUEHN___________Eon Claire. WU. Choir ALLAN L. LARSON .... Chetok. WU. Treas. Kappa Delia Pi. Recording Sec. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Newman Club. IRC.. Spectator, Periscope. Young Democrats. JEANNE LEAVESSEUR .... Chippewa. Falls, WU. Sigma Pi Kappa. Kappa Delta Pi MARTHA ANN LEE___Blair. WU. JACKLYN LEKVIN .... Ecu Clalro. WU. FT A Press Club. ARZELEE SCHADNEY .... Menomonie. WU. RUBY A. MCEATHRON .... Holcombe. WU Sec. Treas. Epsilon Zeta. Senior Class Sec.. Jr. Editor PerUcope. FT A. Intervarsity. Wesley Fellowship, Ski Club, Kappa Delta Pi. WRA. 12[ EILEEN MARINELL! . . Rico Lake Wis. JEAN MARTIN .... Chippewa Fall . WU. Sigma Pi Kappa. Newman Club. Junior Prom. Comm Bowling. r I BEULAH MATSON .... Alma Center. Win. Freshman Sec.. Soph. Treas., Junior Vice-Pres.. Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. FRANK B. MOORE .... Black River Falls. Win. IRC., Wesley Foundation. FT A. Young Republicans. CHERYL MAY .... Chetek. WU. Sec. Treas. Pres. Newman Club., FTA Corresponding Sec. CAROL NELSON . Collax. WU. LILLIAN NAKAMURA__Maui. Hawaii LARRY OLSON .... Independence. WU. Treas. LSA., Band. Choir. APO. Photo Club. IRC.DUANE A OLSON .... Bloomer. Wis. Radio Club. Photo Club. Eta Phi. Kappa Dolta Pi. LOIS K OLSON . . . . Eau Claire. Wls. ANN E. ORTON ... Monroe. Win. Sec Treas. Choir. Sec. FTA. Sec. State FTA. Primary Club, Choir, Conga Club. CAROLINE PADRUTT_______Chippewa Fall . Wl». Kappa Dolta Pt. Sigma Pi Kappa. Newman Club. College Choir Cheerleader, Variety Show. Homecoming Court. M.E.M.C. PAUAZ PAPATHANANIOU .... Korol. Greece JAMES E. PAUL .... Chippewa Falh. WU. Vico-Pres. Alpha Phi Omega. Troas- Newman Club. Choir, IRC. Varioty Club. Prom Ticket Comm. JOY PERKINS ... Markesan. Wis. W.R.A College Players National Collegiate Players. Pi Kappa Delta. 14 DALE PETERSON . Eau Claire. Wio.DON R PETERSON .... Stanley. Wii. Newman Club. Square Steppers. Tonnis. Riding IRC. Choir. Ski Club. DEAN E PILGRIM .... Ladysmith. Wis. Stato Treax.. FTA. IRC. Young Democrats. MAURINE D. PHILLIPS .... Now York. N. Y. FTA. WRA. Primary Club. Congo Club. Ski Club JOHN A. POWERS_________Faribault. Minn. Kappa Delta Pi. LYNN L. PRITCHARD .... Bloomer. Wis. Band. Choir. Eta Phi. ANNE QUELLA . . . . Eau Claire. Wis. Spectator. Choir. Congo Club, Primary Club. FTA. VITO RACANELU .... New York City. N. Y. APO Special Comm.. Newman Club. FTA. Student Gov't., Spectator. Periscopo. ROBERT E. RASK .... Eau Claire. Wis.BEVERLY RAPAAL . ... Eau Clair®, Wis. WRA. Ski Club. LSA. Prom Queon. FT A. Spectator. PAT F. ROACH . . . . Eau Clair©. Wis. Pros. Ski Club. Pros. Soph Class. V. Pres. Junior Class. Newman Club. IRC. Studont Gov't. MARION N. RUTH .... Eau Clairo. Wis. Photography Club. Ski Club. Co-Senior Editor Poriscopc. JOYCE J. SCHAUF .... Rock Falls. Wis. ARLYNE SCHUNSOG .... Granton. Wis. Sigma Gamma Zeta. Gamma Delta. ELLA F. SCHULTZ .... Menomonle. Wis. VERNON C. Schultz .... Menomonie. Wis. MARGUERITE H SHOEMAKER .... Eau Clairo. Wis. Treas. Sigma Pi Kappa. FTA. Pep Club. 16RICHARD L. SMITH . . . . Eau Clair . Wis. Pros. Senior Class. Treas. Eta Phi. Student Court. Tennis. Student Gov't., Basketball. IRC. WILLARD L. SMITH .... Elmwood. Wis. NANCY SPRINGER .... Rico Lako, Wis. Band. Choir. Orchestra. Congo Club. Scherzo Club. Sigma Gamma Zola. I.V.C.F. Bowling. JEANNE STETZER .... Eau Claire. Wis. Kappa Doha Phi. Sigma Phi. Choorloador, W.R.A. LOWELL D. STOESZ .... Minneapolis. Minn. MARILYN STUBBE .... Augusta. Wis. Sec. Kappa Delta Pi. LSA. Spectator. Poriscopo, FT A. JOAN TANK .... Janesville. Wis. W.R.A. Sec. Pres. Ski Club Trea . W.R.A. Sigma Pi Kappa. F.T.A.. L.S.A. Prom. Comm., Homocoming Comm. CATHERINE TANNER .... Eau Claire. Wis.LORRAINE A. TEUBERT .... Janesvillo. Wu. Troas. Ski Club. W.R.A.. F.T.A.. L.S.A. JEANELLEN THOMAS . . . . Eau Claire. WU. Periscope. PATRICIA A. TIMM . . . . Dk Mound. WU. Choir, Band. NORBERT I. TLACHAC . . .' . Chippewa Falls. WU. Debate. Student Gov't. Newman Club. Pi Kappa Delta. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Spectator. Radio Club. I.R.C.. Kappa Delta Pi. CHARLOTTE VOID .... Ossoo. WU. I.R.C. Sec.. FT A. LSA. Primary Club. Sigma Gamma Zeta, Ski Club. JUNIOR G. WELTZIN .... Cadott. WU. RICHARD A. WHALEN .... Duluth. Minn Jr Class Pres. Pres. Pi Kappa Delta. Newman Club. Student Gov't., Eta Phi. Spectator. I.R.C.. Homecoming Comm. WILLIS L ZORN JR...........Eau Claire. WU. Football Mgr.. Letter Club. Canterbury Club. 18RURAL GRADUATES ALLEN. DORIS. Cadolt. Epsilon Zeta — Soc-Ttoas.. Newman Club. BACON. MARILYN Adams, Congo Club. Epsilon Zeta. LINSE. CAROL. Mondovi. Epsilon Zeta. Ski Club. Choorloadmg. BENSON. MARGARET. MRS.. Fairchild. Inter-Vaisiiy.BISKEY. JANICE. Elk Mound. Slqma Comma Zeta. I. 2.. L.S.A. 1. 2.. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2.. Variety Show. 1. Choir. I. 2. Band. 1. 2. Primary Club. 1. 2. BLAKELEY. BEVERLY. Eau Claire. Choir. 1. 2.. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. BROEREN. THEODORA. Stanley. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. Sigma Gamma Zeta. 1. 2. BUCHHOLZ. ORLA. Gilmanton. Gamma Delta.1. 2. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. CARLSON. ARLENE. Abbotsford. Congo Club, 1. 2. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. DIAMOND. DORENE. Cornell. Band. 1. 2. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. HAAS, CHARLOTTE. Eau Claire. Epsilon Zola 1. 2. Gamma Doha. 1. 2. 20 HEARDEN. SALLY ANN. Eau Claire. Newman Club. 1. 2. Rural Club. 1. 2. W.A.A., 1. 2.INDREBO. ROSEMARY. Strum. L.S.A.. 1. 2 F.p stloti Zeta, i. 2. LARSON. ESTHER. Cadolt Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. Ex Comm. 2. Ski Club, 1 MANLEY. RUTH. Eau Claire. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. Vice president. 2. Comma Della. 1. 2. MARTINSON. IUNE Holcombe. Epsilon Zeta. I. 2. MASON. BETTY. Greenwood. Epsilon Zelta. 1. 2. Band. 2. McILQUHAM. MARY ANN. Chippewa Falls. Phi Siqma Gamma. 1, 2. ! MITCHELL. NANCY. Cadott. W.R.A.. 1. 2. Rural Lite. 1. 2. OLSON, ELAINE. Bloomer. Band. 1. 2. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. LS.A.. 1. 2. PETERSON. BELVA Melrose. Epsilon Zeta. 1, 2. Reporter. 1. L.S.A., 1, 2. RANK. WANDA. Chippewa Fails. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. Pres.. 2. Inter varsity. SCHAUF. JOYCE. Rock Falls, Newman Club. I. 2. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. SEMINGTON, LOIS. Chippewa Falls. Sigma Gamma Zelta. 1. 2. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. Inter-varsity., 1. 2. SEVERSON. JOANN. Hixton. Choir. 1. 2, L. S. A.. 1. 2. Pres.. 2. Epsilon Zeta 1, 2. Primary Club. 1. 2. STREM1KIS. VIRGINIA. Tioga. Band. 1. 2. L.S.A.. 1. 2. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. Spectator Stall 1, 2. Choir, 1. 2. WRIGHT. MEREDITH. Ecu Claire. I.R.C.. 1. 2, Inter varsity. 1. 2. Roger Williams Club. I. 2. Epsilon Zeta. 1. 2. 22ANDERSON. ALICE ANDERSON. MARGARET AUMANN. EUGENE BAKER. JEAN BENNETT. VERNON BLANCHARD. PAUL BLOOM BARBARA EOEHN. KENNETH BOMBERG. MARY ANN BORCEN. KATHALEEN BOSON. JERRY BRICE. DOROTHY BRIDGES. EUGENE BRUNN. PHYLLIS CALKINS. EDA CLAY. GORDON COTTON. GENEVA COUBAL. DIANE DoMARS. ARTHUR ERICKSON. WILLIAM FALSTAD SALLY HUFTEL STANLEY FUNK BRUCE GOETZ. FLORENCE 24CROBEN. EDMUND CROSETH. DALE GUSTAFSON. DOROTHY HAAS. BARBARA HANSON. LOREE HAUGEN. RICHARD HEARDEN. SALLY HEGNA. RICHARD HELIXON. PATRICK HENDERSON. DONNA HOYT. BARBARA JANKE. ROBERT JOHNSON. DAVID JOHNSON. MARY JOHNSON. ROBERT JONES. NELLIE KINNEAR. ROBERT KUEHL. JoANNE LARSON. HERMAN LEE. HOWARD LORD VIRCIL LURNDAHL. DONALD LURNDAHL LOIS McDERMID. ROBERT LMILLER. JOAN MORLEY. DALE MORRELL. LOIS NAKAMURA LILLIAN NELSON. HESTER NELSON. UROY OLSON. ROCER OTTUM LaVONNE PAPKE. ARLENE PETERSON HELEN QUELLA JEANNE REITEN. JOAN RIEMAN. MARY ROBERTS ELAINE ROE. JANET ROHRSCHEIB. KATHRYN SAND, FRANCIS SAVERY. JAMES SCHADNEY. ARZELEE SCHESVOLD. JOSEPH SCHMIDT. MAHLON SCHWEINLF.R. WILLIAM SERLEY. LUCILLE SEVERSON. JUANITASORENSON. RUTH STENSBERG. HARVEY TANZ. JANET TENNESON. MARTHA TRANMEL. DONNA j VAN DYKE. TfRREL V1ER8ICHER. ROLAND WADLEIGH. VIRGIL WALKER. MARY LOU WIGGINTON. BARBARA WIKAN. BETTE WOLSKE. EUGENE YEAGER. ORVAL ZAISER, KATHRYN ZIMMERMAN. RALPH FALCH. DAVID I 1 I 27M AGNEW. NANCY ALBRECHT. GEORGE ALMQU1ST. FRANK AMUNDSON. MARLYS ANDERSON. CLIFFORD ANDREWS. STEPHEN ATOIGUE. TERESUA BACON. MARILYN BACLEY. GEORGE BAKKE. GEORGE BANYAL LOUIS BARNEY. PATRICK BECKER. CAROL BEHRENTS. PHYLLIS BENSON. MARGARET BERGH. BARBARA BIBELHAUSEN. P. BILDERBACK. DAVID BIRKEMEIER, ELAINE BISKEY. JANICE BLAKELEY. BEVERLY BOOKS. ERVIN BOYLON. JULIA BROEREN. THE1DORA BUCHBERGER. LAWRENCE BUCHHOLZ. ORLA CALKINS. MARY JANE CARNEY. DON CARLSON. ARLENE CARSON. BARBARA CASE. PATRICK CESAFSKY. JOHN CHAMBERLAIN. EVELYN CHAPMAN. GARY CHISHOLM. THOMAS CLANTON. EDWARD CLAVETTE. DICK COTE. JEAN-CRANE. BARBARA CRYE. WILMA DACHEL. DON DAHLGREN. JOHN DAVEY. SALLY ANN DAVIS. MILES DEUTSCHER. JOHN DIAMOND. FLORENCE DOMER. LaVON ELLIOTT. PATRICIA ENGEBRETSON, BARBARA ERICKSON. ARLEN FAHLGREN. FLOYD FEHR. WAYNE FINK. ED FISHER. DONALD FORNELL DENNIS FRANEY. JAMES FROGNER. DAVID GANNON. GEORGE GEERTS. CLARE GIFFORD. SHIRLEY GILES. HOMER GOETHEL. WALTER GORSENGER. EVERETT GRADY. AMY GRAVES. NILA HAAS. CHARLOTTE HALL DOROTHY HANSON. ROGER HAUG. RICHARD HEDBLOM. PATRICIAHELGERSON. RAYMOND HELGERSON. DOUG HIRSCH. NANCY HOEFT. MARLENE HOLM. MARY HONIUS. KEN HORNE. EINAR HOWARD. DANIEL 1NDREBO, ROSEMARY JACOBSON. GERALD JACOBSON. HILMA JENSEN. GLORIA JENSEN. LAUREL JOHNSON. DcLORIS JOHNSON. DENNIS JOHNSON. GREGORY JOHNSON. PRESCOTT JENE. JOANNE KASSERA. WAYNE KELLEY. JERRY KELLY. THOMAS KNIGHT. ROGER KOTHOLOW. Robort KRAUSE. BERNARD KROLL. CLEO KRUGER. ALLEN KYES. ELIZABETH LAMONT. ROBERT LARSON. DONALD LARSON. ESTHER LAUBY. VIRJEAN LEARY. JAMES LINDSAY. JOYCE LONG. THOMAS 32 LOOMER. MARYLOWER. BEVERLY LUKAS. WALLACE LYSTRUP. ELIZABETH McGinnis, jack MAENNER. MAECELLA MAITLAND. JOE MANLEY. RUTH MARTIN, RONALD MARTINSON. JUNE MIKESELL. JANICE MILLARD. ROBERT MILLER. DONA MILLER. JANICE MONSEN. ALICE MOREHOUSE. MAX NATZKE. DARRELL NELSON. RITH NESS. MARGARET NIX. MARY ELLEN OLDROYD. RICHARD OS NESS. WAYNE OSTWALD. PAUL OTTMAN. LEO PAYNE. PATRICIA PETERSON. ALICE PETERSON. DONALD PILTZ. ANNE PRATT. WARREN QUEVILLON, YVONNE RINDAL. ROALD RINGHAND. ALICE ROACH. WILLIAM RODMAN. KIRK ROGSTAD. JOHN SCHUTLZ. BETTYSCHWARTZ. BILL SEIPEL. RICHARD SHEFFER. RODNEY SKELBRED. JOHN SMILEY. RICHARD SMITH. GERALD SMITH. LORRAINE SNEEN. RICHARD SOUTHARD. ROBERT SOUTHARD. JAMES SPOERRI. BRYCE STROMEN. RONALD STUDEBAKER. ROSE STUMPF. DON TARBOX. RICHARD TAYLOR. DUANE THAYER. LARRY THOMPSON. NANCY THOMPSON. PHILIP VOLL. JAMES WAGNILD. IVA WERGEDAL. NANCY WERNER, ANNE WILCENSKI. GENEVIEVE WILCOX. GLENDON WITT. JEAN WITTE. ROBERT WOLD. RONALD WOJTALEWICZ. EDWARD MIEROW. NANCY 34 CAIRNS. GAIL OLSON. MARILYNAbrahamson. Bernard Alexander. John Allbaugh. Faith Allman. Lorna Amdahl. Gerald Anderson. Carol Andrews. lane Anger, Carol Annis. George Aumann. Glenn Babbitt. Ronald Babcock. Robert Bailey. Robert Baird. Ferry Banyai. Suzanne Bark. Paul Bareness, Richard Barstad. Cory no Bartlett. Mary Jo Beck. Suzanne Behnkc. William Benedict. Donald Bennett. Patricia Berg. David Bergh. Barbara Bischel. Kirby Bjerke. John Blagor. lames Blaha. lack Blakeley. Ronald Blumhardt. Kathryn Boloy. Richard Bollinger. lames Boortz. Karon Borovay. Anne Boyea. Colleen Bragg. Margaret Brandt. Carletta Bryce, Carolyn Bundgaard. Victor Caucutt, Larry Chenier, Joan Christianson. Charles Christianson. Ellis Christeson, John Close. John Colby, Joan Comers. Ronald1 Culver Homor Curnow, John Dahlman, H. Davenport. Bussell Davison. Arlte Dawse. Dolores Doetz, Robert Depta. Andy Dickman. Donald Doegc, Marcelme Donahue. Kevan Dowden. Harrell Dulfy. Kathleen Durand. Donna Edelman. Shirley Edlund. Raymond Eide, Beverly Elbert. Cleopatra Ellingson. Carol Ann Ellingson. Joan Ellingson. Norman Eiwood. Raymond Englobretson. Ronald Erdman. Rachel Falch. Don Faldet. Milan Falkenberg. Douglas Fonske. Henry Finses. Carolyn Fitch. Darrell Frederickson. John Frederick. Duane Friele. Barbara Frink. William Froseth. LaVerne Gallagher. Helen Ganong. Joanne Carton. Patricia Garton. Ronald Gasparac. Anne Garska. Mary Jo Gampeler. Rose Gobar. Roberta Goetz. Gerald Gorell. Wayne Courdoux. Joan Gray. Marion Greiner. JamesGrinsel. Chorion® Hagon. Joanne Hahn. Ervin Halce. Fred Haloy. Harley Halverson. Shirley Hamilton. Arthur Hard!. John Hattory. Leona Haug. Barbara Hawks, Doree Hawloy. Marlene Hazolton. Richard Hedler, Joan Heoroy. Patricia Holfner. Barbara Hogna. Harry Henning. Ray Hestekin. Lawrence Hill. Marion Hoard. Joan Hoogland. Dorothy Holchkis®. LaVerne House. Roger Howard. Sally Hungor. Jack Hyllengren. Marlene Ivey. Charles Jacobs. Wallace Jacobson. Bernice Jacobson. John Jahnke. Merlin Jahr, Arlyn Jake!. Thomas Johnson, Joan Johnson. Kenneth Johnson, Roger Johnson. Shirloy Joiner, Dixie Kahabka, Clarence Kaphingst. Joyce Kaulonberg. Marcia Kcmna. Karen Kern, Barbara Kile. Kenneth King. Patricia Kirkman. Denis Kittel. HerbertKJobs. Monis Knickerbocker, Carol Knopp . Jacob Knudson. Clarence Knudson. Gerald Knudtson. David Knudtson. George Kolve, Lois Kouba, James Kraemer, George Kragnoss. Janet Kratovil. Jean Krause, Lawrence Krepsky. Dariyn Kreut. Dolores Kroll. Louis Kroll. William Kronberg, Mona Kruschko. Lyle Kuns. Diane Lahn. Wanda Larson. Brian Larson. Stanley Lo Barron. Graham Lee. Carl Lee. Nancy Lee. Shirloy Liehe. Nancy Lindnor. John Llnse, LaVem Lindgren. Jeromo Lindrud, John Lorens. Karl Love. John Lowe, Barbara Lukowics, Phillip McCluskey. Nancy Mai. Alvin Maloney. Billie Markham. James Marshall, Allred Marx, Audrey Matse, Agnes Mau. Owen Meisner. Rose McCabe. Mary Ellen Mokhn. Phillip Mergen. KayMayer, William Michna. Carolyn Murphy. Helen Myhers, Jerome Naughlin. Thomas Nauman. Richard Nayberl. Jim Nelson. Bernard Nelson. Carole Nolson, Gary Nelson. Joyce Ness. Audrey Neuenloldl. Dorothy Neys, Elma Oehlor. Belly Olson, Penne Olson. Phyllis O’Reilly, Dennis Otto. Carol Ostrom, Sandra Owen. Gary Paape. James Palmer. Glenn Parkhurst. Sheri Pathos. Mary Payne. Sharon Pocha. Annabello Peterson. Edith Peterson. Franklin Peterson. Richard Petorson, William Pilieger. Thomas Plomon. Patrick Polenz, Leonard Pribil. Rose Probst. Duano Pscheidt. Patricia Qualle. Tom Radtko. June Raether. Clilloxd Rein. Henry Ristau. Katherine Roach. Arthur Royan. Beryl Rusic. Donnielle Rye. Carole Saltness. Richard Sandler. Alva Salhor. Raymond Schlegel. Alton Schneider, Mary Jo Schoenberg, Kenneth Schrlver. James Schumachor, James Schwantes. Richard Scott, Nancy Scott. Sally Seegor, Vernon Shepler, Roger Sherman. Barbara Shong. Joanne Sieger, Susan Siler, Richard Smith. Darleen Smith. Shirley Solberg, Joanine Stearns. Donna Steinilce. William Stevens. Beverly Stensen, Jano St. Ixjuis. Kenneth Stokes, Phillip Stromon, Sherman Sweoney, Wilbur Syth, Ronald Taylor. David Thiele, LuEllen Thompson. Charles Thompson. Dorothea Thorscn, Arthur Thur. Loor.ard Tomlinson. Donald Tomlinson, Frank Toy. Nancy VandeBerg, Evelyn VanValkonburg. John Vasey. Alta Vosporman. Margaret Walker. Edwin Wangen, Yvonne Warden. Dion Warden. Guy Warner. James Watson, Gerald Watson. James Weber. GeorgonoWeber. Marvin Wolnkauf. Alice Welch. Earl Welker. Sandra Wendl. Edward Whipple. Iva Whitlark. Marianne Wahlbier. Carl Woleiz. Judith Woodbury. Janet Woodlord. Opal Yeadon. Antionette Zahn. Edward Zamzow. Dale Ziegler. Judith Kuenz. Norbert 42ADMINISTRATION PRESIDENT WILLIAM ROBERT DAVIES: B.A., Ripon College: M.A.. University of Wisconsin; Columbia University; University of Chicago; University of Minnesota. LEONARD C. HAAS STELLA PEDERSEN WILLIS L. ZORN Dean of Instruction Dean of Women. Director Dean of Men B.E.. WSCEC; Ph.M.. U. of Wis.; Student Personnel Services Basketball Columbia; U. of Southern Calif.; B.E., WSC River Falls; M.A., U. of WSC Stevens Point; Ph.B., U. of Ph.D., U. of Minn. Minn.; additional work at U. of Chicago; M.A., U. of Minn.; U. of Minn. Colo. ANDERSON, DELIA, Assistant Librarian; WS-CEC; B.S., U. of Wis; U. of Denver . . . BAHR, LILLIAN. Room Supervisor Grade 5; B.S.. 111. State Normal U.; M.A., U. of Minn____BAKER, FRANCES, Elementary Education and Supervision; B.S., M.A., Columbia U. . . BAKKEN. ARNOLD. Biology; B.A., Mont. State U.; M.S., Ph.D., U. of Wis.; U. of Oslo, Norway. BARSNESS. JOANNA, Assistant Librarian; B.A., Macalester; B.S. in Lib. Sci.. U. of Minn. . . BUCH-HOLZ. ERNA. Head Librarian; WSCEC; B.A.. Ripon; B.S. in Lib. Sci., Denver U. . . CLARK. W. PARKER. Physics; Ph.B.. U. of Wis.; M.A. U. of Minn. COCHRANE, WILLIAM. History; B.E., St. Cloud S.T.C.; M.A.. U. of N. Dak.; Cand. for Ph.D., U. of Minn. . . DAHL. JULIA, Room Supervisor Grade 2; WSCEC; Ph.B., U. of Wis., M.A.. U. of la. . . FAY. MARCUS. Biology; B.A.. M.S., Ph.D., U. of la. FOSTER, RUTH. Art; B.S., Maryville S.T.C.; M.A.. Columbia . . . GANTNER. ROBERT, Instrumental Music; B.S.M., Oberlin Conservatory; M.S., Fort Hays State; U. of Idaho; U. of Wis. . . GILBERTSON. LESTER. English; B.S., WSCEC; Ph. M.. U. of Wis.; U. of Minn. 45GRIMM. GRETCHEN. Art Supervisor: WSC River Falls; B.S.. M. Ed.. U. of Minn. . . GULLASON. THO-AS. English; B.A.. Suffolk U.; Ph.D.. U. of Wis. . . GUNN. ROBERT. Engineering Drawing. Manual Arts; B.S.. Stout; M.A.. U. of Minn.; Iowa State. . . HENCH. LEE. Publications. Publicity; A.B., Upper Iowa U.; M.A., N.Y.U. HINZ. IDA, Physical Education; B.S., I1L State Normal; A.M.. Colo. State... HORNBACK. CHARLES. Director Rural Education; U. of Chicago; B.E., 111. State Normal U.; M.A.. U. of 111. . . HUBERT. CHARLOTTE, Music Education; B. Sch.M., Oberlin; M.S., Pottsdam. JOHNSON. CALDWELL, Vocal Music; B.A., U. of la.; M.A.. Columbia; U. of Ohio; Northwestern. . . JOHNSON. RUTH, English; B.S.. A.B., Know; M.A.. U. of 111.; U. of Calif.; Columbia; U. of Minn.; U. of Ariz.. . JONES. WILLIAM. English; A.B.. M.A.. U. of Ala.; Ph.D.. Northwestern. KJER, EARL, Dramatics, Speech; B.E., WSC Stevens Point; M.A., Northwestern; U. of Minn. . . KOELSCHE, CHARLES. Science; Pacific Union; A.B., M.S.. U. of S. Calif.; Ed.D.. Indiana U. . . KOLKA. HENRY. Geography; B.E., WSC Stevens Point; Ph.M., U. of Wis. 46KRAUSE, FLOYD. Chemistry; B.S.. WSC River Falls; M.S., U. of la.; U. of Minn. . . LEE, ROLAND, English; A.B., Baldwin-Wallace; M.A., Ph. D., Ohio State U. . . McMULLEN. ELDON. French; B.A.. U. of Fla.; M.A., Cand. Ph.D., Columbia; France . . . McNAMARA. MARION, Room Supervisor Kindergarten; Miss Woods Training School; B.S., WSCEC. MATZ. ALICE, College Nurse; R. N.. Luther Hospital; U. of Minn. . . MENARD. JOHN. Mathematics; B.S.. WSCEC; Ph. M.. U. of Wis. . . MILLER. VINE, History; B.A.. Ripon; M.A., Columbia. NAGLE, JOYCE, Room Supervisor Grade 6; Auckland T.C., New Zealand .. . NASH, ANNA. Room Supervisor Grade 4; B.E.. DeKalb S.T.C.; M.A., U. of la. . . NICOL. JASON, Room Supervisor Grade 7; WSC La Crosse; B.S., M.S., U. of Wis.; Cand. Ph.D.. U. of Ore. OLSON. ADOLPH, Physical Education; B. Ed.. WSCEC; Ph.M.. U. of Wis. . . OVANIN, NIKOLA. Advanced Theory of Music. Composition; B.M., Cleveland Ins. of Music; B.S.. Western Reserve U.; B.A.. M.A.. Hamline; Cand. for Ph.D.. Eastman Sch. of Music . . . PANNIER. BRUCE. Economics; B.S.. M.B.A., Northwestern. 47PERSON, GERALD. Health and Physical Education; B.A., Augsburg; M. Ed., U. ol Minn.; Cand. Ph.D.. U. of Minn. . . PETERSON, AXEL. Education; B.A M.A., U. of S. Dak.; Ph.D., U. of Wis... RAMHARTER, HAZEL, Supervisor. Jr. H. S. Mathematics; B.S., WS-CEC; M.A., U. of Minn.; U. of Calif... RIGG, MELVIN, Psychology. Philosophy; A.B.. Baker U.; Ph.D., U. of Pa.; Ph.D., Ohio State U. ROWE, MARY. Room Supervisor Grade 1; BE., WSC La Crosse; M.A., Northwestern; U. of Colo. . . SCHNEIDER. JOHN Sociology. History; B.A.. M.A., U. of S. C.; Ph.D., U. of Wis. . . SCHNEIDER. JOSEPHINE M.. Assistant Librarian; B.A.. Wmthrop; M.A.. U. of S. C.; Chicago U.; U. of Wis. Lib. Sch. SLOCK. LOUIS. Acting Director of Placement; B.S., WSC Stevens Point; M.A., U. of Minn. . . SPARKS. INEZ. Psychology. Education; WSC Stevens Point; B.S., M.A., U. of Minn.; Columbia . . . STOWELL, ERNEST. Modern Languages; B.A., M.A., U. of Wash.; Ph.D., Mexico City College; U. of Calif.; U. of Mexico. SUTHERLAND, LAURA. History; B.A.. M.A.. U. of Wis.; TANNER. GILBERT. Physiography. Photography; B.S., WSCEC; M.S.. U. of Wis. . . TANNER. ROWENE. Campus School Home Economics; B.S.. Stout. 48THOMAS. BERNICE. Dormitory Matron; Stout... THOMPSON. RUTH, Room Supervisor Grade 3; B.S.. WSC La Crosse; M.S.. U. of Wis. . . THURSTON. ANNA, Chemistry; A.B., U. of Omaha; M.A., Columbia; U. of Neb... WAHLSTROM, LAWRENCE. Mathematics; B.A., Lawrence; M.A., Ph.D., U. of Wis. WALLIN. IAMES, Economics; WSC PlatteviUe; LL.B., B.E., U. of Wash.; Ph.M.. Ph.D.. U. of Wis. . . WALSH. GRACE, Speech. Forensics; B.E.. WSC Superior; Ph.M., U. of Wis.; Northwestern . . . WALTER. E. VICTOR. Political Science; B.A.. U. of Miami; M.A.. Duke U.; Ph.D.; U. of Minn. WEEKS. ROBERT, English; A.B.. M.A.. West Virginia U.; Cand. for Ph.D., Indiana U... YUHAS. T. FRANK. Principal of Campus School; B.S., WSC Superior; M. Ed.. Ed.D.. UCLA . . . BORN. WILLIS. Dean of Men. Basketball; WSC Stevens Point; Ph.B.. U. ol Chicago; M.A., U. of Minn.; U. of Colo. On leave of Absence. EMANS. LESTER. Director of Teacher Education and Placement; B.A., Lawrence; M.A.. Ph.D., U. of Wis... HIBBARD. RICHARD. Political Science; B.Ed.. WS-CEC; M.A., Ph.D., Northwestern; M.A., Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy. . . HOARD. RUTH, Junior High School Supervisor; B.E.; WSC Superior; M.A.. Colo. State. 49Clerical Staff The success and smooth running of a college depends to a large extent nn the members of the clerical staff and the work that they perform. CHIPMAN. MABEL W., Auditor . . . CRAEMER. ANNA MARIE. Secretary. Ad-minstration Office ... HALDEMAN. OPAL. Secretary. Campus School. JOHNSON. JOAN. Secretary. Personnel Office . . . KESSLER. IVA. Secretary. Teacher Education and Placement Ol'ice ... PENN, DOROTHY. Student Admissions Examiner. WENBERG. EILEEN. Secretary to the Dean of Instruction . . . WING, GERALDINE. Secretary to the President . . . ZIEHME. LAWRENCE. Account Clerk. Ad-minstration Office. 50ORGANIZATIONSSTUDENT GOVERNMENT Officers: Ralph Zimmermann Norbert Tlachac Florence Goetz Virgil Wadleigh Charmaine Jenks Richard Whalen Bstudentgn Student Government functions as a basis for all other student organizations and activities on campus. As coordinator between the administration and the students, Student Government suggests allocations of the student activity fee, which finances convocations, the College Handbook and Directory, health services, athletics, recreation, forensics and dramatics, instrumental and vocal music, and college publications. Many all-school social events are financed bv this organization. The legislature meets each week to carry on its business of helping needy organizations, and improving the many facilities and functions for which it is responsible. This year all of the furniture in the lounges has been paid for, in addition to a TV set for the enjoyment of the student body. A kitchen is being furnished for the use of the various organizations at their meetings. Student Government has financed many worthwhile trips to conventions for various organizations, and this year is working toward better feeling between schools by sponsoring interschool dances and meetings that have been very successful.INTER VARSITY Officers President ...... Homer Giles Vice-President Allan Jacobson Secretary ........................ Janice Owen Treasurer Loree Hanson The purpose of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is to promote Christian fellowship between inter-denominational students on campus. This is accomplished through Bible studies and sermons by local pastors. Off-campus fellowship is promoted through joint meetings with the Stout Christian Fellowship Group from Menominie. The group holds weekly meetings. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship prepared a special activity for the year which was the Spring Alumni Banquet. Advisor ................ Lawrence ZiehmeCANTERBURY CLUB President Janice Miller Secretary-Treasurer Bob Southard Faculty Advisor Mr. Zorn Clerical Advisor Dean Brant Christ Church Cathedral The Canterbury Club is an organization for the Episcopal students on the campus. Meetings are held on alternate Tuesday evenings over a supper in the cafeteria dining room. Its purpose is to promote fellowship among its members by practicing their faith together. Programs and topics of discussion have included, informal discussion with Dean Brandt, and a meeting with the Reverend Roger Blanchard, chairman of the National College Work in the Episcopal Church. Other highlights of the year have been a Corporate Communion at Thanksgiving. Christmas, and throughout the Lenten Season, and a fall picnic.GAMMA DELTA Gamma Delta is the International Association of Lutheran College and University Students. It is sponsored by the Student Service Commission of the Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod) and is governed by Lutheran students of the Synodical Conference. The objectives of Gamma Delta are to foster thorough study of the Bible, to disseminate the scriptural philosophy of life, to train Lutheran students for Christian service in the church and in the world, and to encourage and maintain Luthern fellowship, consciousness, and fraternal relations with Lutheran students of other colleges and universities. Meetings are held bi-weekly, one meeting being devoted to topic discussion and the other to social activities. Topics such as "Doctrinal Differences of Lutheran Churches," "You and Your Date.” and "Why Take God To College With You," were discussed. Social meetings included activities such as folk-dancing, Christmas caroling, skating, and group attendance for the Concordia College Choir Concert. Faculty Advisor ................ Ida Hinz President ........................ Bob Lamont Vice-President .............. Jim Schumacher Secretary ....................... Rose Meisner Treasurer......................... Marion Hill Christian Growth Chairman .... itachel Erdman Program Chairman Bill BehnkePresident.......... ..........Jo Ann Severson Vice-President ........ Allan Jacobson Secretary Amy Grady Mission Secretary ................. Pat Grady Treasurer................ Anna Mae Anderson Advisors .................. Miss Thompson Mr. Tanner The L.S.A., Lutheran Students Association is organized to give all Lutheran students the opportunity to cultivate friendships among students of their own faith. It also promotes the understanding oPthe church in the world today. Membership in this organization is open to any Lutheran student on campus. Two meetings are held each month; they are part devotional and part social meetings. One Eau Claire pastor serves with faculty members as advisors. The L.S.A. takes part in many local activities and is also affiliated with groups on other campuses in the L.S.A. Inter-collegiate conferences are held each year. For the past years Eau Claire has been sending delegates to the Ashram, an inter-collegiate conference for all Lutheran students of various colleges. It promotes religious and social relationships among students. This year Eau Claire has been asked to be host for the Ashram.ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB President..............................Carolyn Bryce Vice-President ................ Janice Owen Secretary..................... Joanne Ganong Treasurer........................... Ken Kile Faculty Advisor..................... Dr. Jones The Roger Williams Club is an active Christian organization on campus, composed of Baptist students, of which there are about 15. The organization meets the first Monday of every month. Various programs are planned which may include a discussion group, special speakers, or some social event. Refreshments are served at every meeting for the enjoyment of the participants. The activities during the year include a candy sale held at the college and a honorary banquet held at one of the local Baptist Churches. The organization got its name from Roger Williams, who founded the first Baptist Church in America, at Providence, Rhode Island, in 1631.WESLEY FELLOWSHIP President.............Fred Lcrmpson (1st sem.) Jane Andrews (2nd sem.) Secretary .................... Joyce Lindsay Treasurer ....................Ruby McEathron Chairman of Recreation and Lunch. Nellie Jones Wesley Fellowship is composed of college students who are affiliated with the Methodist Church. Meetings are held each week on Monday night, usually at the Lake Street Methodist Church. The meetings consist of a business meeting, worship service, lunch, and recreation. Occasionally, special programs are included in the meetings. Activities of the group this year included visits to the Wright cottage at Elk Lake; a talent show; wiener roasts; sleigh rides; caroling at Christmas time; and a trip to Whispering Pines Youth Camp near Waupaca, Wisconsin. Wesley was also host to students from all over this state at a Methodist Youth Conference held April 2. 3. and 4. » Mrs. Archie Henry of Eau Claire, wife of the District Superintendent of the Methodist Church, acts as advisor to Wesley. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Wright are the counselors for the group. Several parties were held this year in the home of Mrs. Henry, as well as those at the Wright cottage. Wesley had about 15 regular members this year, but parties and special events raised the enrollment to about 30 students.NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is a religious organization composed of Catholic students at Wisconsin State College. The purpose of Newman Club is two-fold: to promote the Catholic faith and to promote friendship among members. The highlights of the year are the annual fall banquet, Christmas Pcrty. Day of Recollection and a Spring Picnic. Meetings are held twice a month. Newman Club also sponsors a Catholic Information Class for persons interested. Communion-Breakfast has proved to be a popular method of getting acquainted with the Newman Club members. President ................ Gene Aumann Vice-President Mary Ann Wheatman Secretary................. Florence Goetz Treasurer............ .... James Paul Spiritual Advisor ... Father John Rossiter Faculty Advisor Mrs. Marion McNamaraCONGO CLUB The organization functions under the guidance of a committee of three which is frequently changed. Committee members during the year have included Barbara Carson. Brian Larson. Andy Depta. Janet Roe. Tom Pierce, and Mary Jo Schneider. The Congo Club is the campus organization of students of Congregational preference or interest, although guests often join in the lively discussions at the bi-weekly Monday supper meetings. These meetings are held at the homes of members, friends, or the faculty advisors, Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Stowell. The two local Congregational churches jointly sponsor the group and their ministers often attend. Mrs. W. R. Davies, former advisor, maintains an active interest. Nancy Springer represented the group at the state Ecumenical meeting. Since Evangelical and Reformed and Congregational students have united nationally, students of the former preference are also included in Congo Club.KAPPA DELTA P ’Elected as oVhcets lot SS1-tA weie'. Piesidenl.... ‘HoibeiVlYacdac Vice-Piesidenl.... YeauWootd Secretary .................. VLaiYVjtv Stotahft Treasurer .... M1ct Larson Historian Reporter ..............huh'j NicLatbrc Epsilon Omiaon Chapter oi Kappa Delta Pi seeks to encourage high prolessional, intellectual and personal standards among students preparing tor teaching. At present there are 26 active student members, 12 iacutty members, and nearly 200 alumni members. Two initiations are held during the school year and an Honors Tea ior those on the Dean's Honor Roll is held in March. Marilyn Stubbe and loan E. Millet attended the National Convocation at Purdue University in Match. At the regular monthly meetings, various laculty members and outside speakers discussed subjects ot special interest to the group.SIGMA PI KAPPA President................... Florence Goetz Vice-President ............... Charmaine Jenks Recording Secretary .............. Ruth Juneau Corresponding Secretary..... Diane Coubal Treasurer................ Mary Ann Wheatman Librarian...................... Jo Anne Kuehl Sigma Pi Kappa, as the only social sorority on campus, has as its major purpose the promotion of true friendship among all the women students of WSCEC, to further the betterment of this college, and to assist through social and service activities the ultimate aims of higher education. The membership is limited to thirty, all of whom must have sophomore standing and a 1.5 grade point average. Activities this year included two rushing teas in early autumn under the direction of Carol Padrutt, Rushing Chairman; a White Rose Formal Banquet held for the pledges and actives; initiation ceremonies both in school and down town; and formal installation of all pledges which was held in December. Sigma Pi pledges, in the usual tradition constructed a float which won second prize in the annual Homecoming Parade and paid homage to Virgil Wadleigh, this year's "Sweetheart of Sigma Pi." An all school dance, the "Global Gallop" which featured a floor show was held in early December. In the same month the sorority sponsored an all school Christmas formal, the "Yuletide Yump." A Winter Queen. Florence Goetz, and a Winter King, Francis Sand, were chosen to reign over the festivities. All couples were allowed to vote.Sigma Pi Kappa In January Sigma Pi conducted the March of Dimes Drive on Campus. Other events of the year included, a Dinner Dance held in March, an all school Easter style show, and a banquet at which all graduating members were feted. fnETA PHI President ... ..... Francis Sand Vice-President Virgil Wadleigh Corresponding Secretary Ralph Zimmermann Secretary Richard Hegna Treasurer Richard Smith Advisors • Robert Gunn Lester Gilbertson The purposes of Eta Phi Fraternity are to foster the development of fellowship, and to better equip the men of the organization to participate and function as socially accepted members of a community. February 16, 1954. marked the fifth anniversary of the founding of the organization. The men of Eta Phi annually sponsor the first allcollege dance of the year, the Kick-Off-Hop; the Halloween "Batskeller" for fraternity men and their ladies; the Skyline Dance, which this year had for its theme "The Skyline Pow-Wow." and the annual formal Dinner Dance at the Log Cabin. Other activities include the spring golf tournament. picnics, and dinners as a part of pledge activities, and services to the college by way of help during College visitations and Homecoming activities.Eta Phi i i Men of Eta Phi as they entertained at the annual Sky-Line dance. This year an Indian theme was featured and was called the Sky-Line Pow-Wow. As usual there was a floor show and refreshments. 65 Phi Sigma President................. Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Editor................. John Rogstad Jerry Smith Allan Larson Allan Friederich Charles Anderson James Leary Norbert Tlachac Phi Beta Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon is the youngest fraternity on campus, being chartered April 19, 1952. Despite the youth of this organization, its activities are many and varied. Two pledge periods are held, one in the fall and one at the beginning of the second semester. There are also two school dances sponsored by the Phi Sigs that create interest in the student body. In the fall the "Lumber Jack Jump" - the only outdoor dance during the year • is held. At the beginning of the second semester, the "Phi Sigma Crawl" becomes the top social attraction. Many other activities, strictly for frat members, are engaged in during the year. Phi Sigma Epsilon is the only national fraternity on campus. Its members must have a 1.5 grade point to be eligible to join and must maintain a 1.0 to remain active. The purpose of Phi Sigma Epsilon is to create a better understanding and closer relationship among its members through social activities and to assist the school in any way possible. Advisers to Phi Beta Chapter are Dr. Jones. Dr. Koelsche, and Mr. Tanner.PHI SIGMA The picture above is from the Phi Sig tea. Below are shown some of the members in their paper drive and a little of the entertainment at the "Crawl." 67SIGMA GAMMA ZETA President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Textbook Library Chairman Advisor Patricia Grady Ella Schultz Mary Wheatman Lois Lurndahl Elaine Roberts Mrs. Iva Kessler Sigma Gamma Zeta. a service and social sorority, organized primarily for students transferring lrom various colleges and universities, as well as delayed educationalists. enjoyed many stimulating meetings during the year. The group consists of 33 members. Service and social functions of the organization include assisting student registration, sponsoring the "Get acquainted tea" in the fall and selling mums at Homecoming. The main project of the organization, however, is the management of the textbook library under the direction of Miss Bucholz. Program highlights of the organization this year included meetings in the homes of Mrs. Haas. Miss Sutherland, Mis. Kessler and speeches by Lillian Nakamura. Miss Nagle and Miss Bahr.Sigma Gamma Zeta The purposes of the organization are to promote fellowship and professional interest among the members. Each year Sigma Gamma Zeta awards a scholarship to a deserving member of Sophomore-Junior standing who possesses qualities of good scholarship, and leadership. and shows promise of becoming an exceptional candidate for the teaching profession. 69ALPHA PHI OMEGA President A1 Friederick Treasurer Vito Racanelli Secretary Louis Banyai Sgt. at Arms Jim Paul Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity of college men who are or have been associated with the Boy Scouts of America. The basic principle of service is extended to include service to the school, community, nation and to members of the fraternity. Some of our service projects of the past include the fireplace on south campus, picnic tables. Christmas candle sales from which the money went to underprivileged families, ugly man contest from which the money went to polio, cancer or some other organization, and the erection of signs directing people to the campus. Service is not the only aspect of the fraternity. The Collegiate Hop in the fall and the Ugly Man Dance is,the spring social highlight for both fraternity and school. Other social parties are given for members throughout the year.The Future Teachers of America is a junior organization of the National Education Association. Professional workers from the teaching field have been engaged to speak at the regular monthly meetings. There have also been very interesting panel groups and discussions about such mutual problems as professional ethics and situations confronting beginning teachers. F.T.A. has performed a number of service activities this year. Its members helped serve at a tea for the in-service conference and took charge of registering the inservice teachers of last years' graduates. The organization has also undertaken the responsibility of keeping the the placement map in the main corridor up to date. The chapter sponsored a delegation to the State F.T.A. meeting held during the State Teachers Convention at Milwaukee. Delegates were also sent to Oshkosh for the annual spring election of state officers. With payments of a year's membership fees the members receive a monthly copy of two professional magazines: the W.E.A. Journal and the N.E.A. Journal. The local group, the C. J. Brewer Chapter, is open to all prospective teachers enrolled at Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire. President......................... Eunice Dale Vice-President.................... Lloyd Joyal Secretary ................ Jean Henningson Treasurer....................... Vivian Dehnke Delegate at large .............. Vito Racenelli Advisors Dr. Yuhas Dr. PetersonPRIMARY CLUB President..............Anna Mae Anderson Vice-President... Ruth Juneau Secretary-Treasurer........ Phyllis Brunn Faculty Advisor...................... Miss Baker The Primary Club is an organization for aiding primary students in becoming better teachers. Its purpose is to promote a close social and professional relationship between the primary students and the faculty. It is open to all students enrolled in primary education. The Primary Club meets once a month during the school year with about forty students in attendance. Annual events of the club include a Christmas party, a chow mein supper, and a spring banquet.President ........... Vice-President............ Secretary-Treasurer....... Executive Committee....... .... Wanda Rank Barbara Lowe .... Doris Allen Mary Jo Garsca. Orla Buckholz Epsilon Zeta is an organization on campus to which all students enrolled in the college two year education program belong. Its aim is to loster friendship among its members and to help its members with problems that may confront the rural teacher. Epsilon Zeta held a Christmas party at which the members exchanged gifts and a valentine party during the school year. Epsilon Zeta has been active in school activities as well as social gatherings for its own members. It sponsored a float in the homecoming parade which won first prize. SQUARE STEPPERS Something new has been added in the form of "singing calls" with members of the group doing the singing. These square dances have proved favorites with the audiences. Square-Steppers is an organization of college students selected for their dancing ability, and will to follow direc tions. It was created for the purpose of promoting square and round dancing in the school and community. For the last five years try-outs have been held for persons wishing to join the organization. Ten couples are chosen on their ability to square dance, waltz, and two-step. The year has been a busy one for Square-Steppers. The group has entertained at these area schools—Sam Davey P.T.A. carnival and at the Randall School Fun Fest. They have participated in open square dances at Minneapolis and St. Paul. In addition to three convocations given especially for the college students, the public, and the Campus School. Square-Steppers have appeared at the local television station W.E.A.U. for an evening performance. During the year Square-Steppers sponsored a Square Dance Jamboree and invited Dr. Ralph Piper of the University of Minnesota to take charge of the program.Square Steppers The Square-Steppers are the featured entertainers at many of the recruiting programs put on by the college at some of the high schools in the area. 75President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ... Charles Anderson Ed Groben Jo Tank Larry Teubert Skiing has proved to be one of the most active coeducational sports in the college. The club annually takes week-end trips to Colfax, Pinehurst. and several trips to Telemark, at Cable, Wisconsin, one of the best ski areas in the vicinity. Membership is determined bv interest and free instructions are given by the Ski Club members. Enthusiasm for this wonderful sport has increased through the years, and has even entered into the realm of the faculty.Ski Club Schussboomers Coach Ade Olson shows Ski Club membeib the importance of tight heel bindings in slalom skiing.LE SALON FRANCAIS President ............. Mary lane Calkins Vice-President .......... Jerry Boson Secretary ..... ......... Janice Miller Treasurer Betty Schultz Advisor......... ........ Mr. McMullen ”1 Salon Francois” is an organization which offers French students an opportunity to become better acquainted with the French language bv using it in games, songs. play3, and other activities for which there is too little time in the classroom. Meetings are held once a month and are conducted in French. At one of the livelier meetings of the year. French folk dancing was organized and led by Pat Case with all present participating. The members of the intermediate French class presented a play. "When the Cat's Away, the Mice will Play.” at one of the meetings.SPANISH CLUB President.... Vice-President Treasurer.... Secretary ... Reporter .... Advisor...... ..... Betty Schultz Allan Jacobson . ... Nancy Liehe ... Wanda Lahn Alice Peterson ....Dr. Stowell Newly organized this year, "Los Reflejos Espanoles" held their meetings the second Wednesday of every month. To acquaint the students with various Spanish customs the programs were patterned after Christmas Pinata parties, pre-Lenten Mardi-Gras. rumba and samba dancing and typical Spanish suppers, complete with tortillas. The increasing importance of Spanish in American schools is largely due to the nearness of Mexico and the fact that more people in the United States travel there than in any other foreign country.BAND President Richard Hazelton Vice-President Jean Cote Secretary-Treasurer Nellie Jones Student Directors Lynn Pritchard Dale Klinzing Director Robert Ganter WSCEC'S 58 piece band has taken various tours and trips in the 1953-54 year. Among its activities have been the annual two picnics and mixers held in September and May. The first trip was taken to a football game at Stevens Point in which the entire band took part. The second Saturday in December the band played the contest music for high schools in this area at its annual clinic. On the concert tour this year. April 22 and 23, the band gave one concert at Baldwin and two at Minneapolis. They topped off the trip by attending the Ice Follies in Minneapolis. The convocation for college students was held May 17.Band The Pep Band, under the student direction of Richard Hazelton, is composed of voluntary members of the band. Its presence adds color and enthusiasm to home basketball games.CHOIR The choir officers this school year were; President .......................... Bob Howard Vice-President .................. Bob McDermid Secretary-Treasurer ............... Arlene Papke Director ..................... Caldwell Johnson The 1953-54 WSCEC choir numbered about 80 members. Membership is by try-out; a student need not be a music major or minor to join the choir. Activities and appearances of the choir included: A Thanksgiving convocation; a full Christmas concert for the Christmas convocation; an appearance that same day before the Campus School students; an oratorio; a choir trip; and a spring concert. "The Creation." an oratorio by Haydn, presented March 21, with the choir, orchestra, and three professional soloists, in the new gymnasium, drew an audience of about 1500. The tuxedos and gowns worn by the choir members are rented from the music department and are worn at all formal performances. In order not to detract from the music being presented, choir members wear no jewelry of any kind, unless it is a ring that is not too conspicuous. Throughout the year, soloists and small groups from the choir sing at various places and occasions in the community. when a call for talent comes.The choir met this yeor in Barracks b They hope that by next year they will be instated in the new music building to be erected. Since the practice room is also a classroom, chairs had to be reorganized. Mr. Johnson put the ireshman boys in charge of this operation. while the freshman girls took care of the music books.ORCHESTRA The history of the Wisconsin State College Symphony Orchestra is rather short. The group was organized by Robert Gantner several years ago as the Chippewa Valley Symphony Orchestra. The basic equipment was furnished by the college. The personnel or the orchestra was. however, open to townspeople as well as college students. About two years ago. it was decided that the future development of the group would be aided if its members became affiliated with the musicians' union, thus improving the quality of the players and encouraging a more professional attitude. However, the orchestra became smaller and did not improve. The name was changed to "Eau Claire Symphonette." 0 Nikola L. Ovanin became director of the orchestra at the beginning of the second semester of this year. The first project undertaken was the orchestral portion of Haydn's "Creation”, an oratorio presented jointly with the college choir. Membership was again opened to all worthwhile players. At the time of the Christmas program the orchestra numbered 22. By March it contained nearly 50 members. College students who are members of the group known as "The Wisconsin State College Symphony Orchestra" include Richard Hegna, Dale Klinzing. Gorden Heckel. Nancy Springer, Richard Hazelton, David Bilder-back, Lynn Pritchard. Merlin Jahnke, and Judith Peterson. David Bilderback is the librarian. The remainder of the orchestra is made up of "townspeople whose occupations range from high school students to medical doctor. All. however, are music lovers.PHOTO CLUB t President....... Bob Bailey Vice-President Gordon Gerland Secretary..................... Colleen Kelly Advisor ........................... Mr. Tanner The Photography Club is an organization to promote, a greater interest in photography. The only requirement for membership is a desire to advance photographically. Meetings are the second Monday at 4:00 and the fourth Monday at 7:00. The 7:00 meeting is a print competition where members may submit four prints for exibition. They have added equipment to the darkroom and studio and hope to continue this project.SPECTATOR Editor-in-chief .................Hester Nelson Make-up Editor Nancy Charlson College Editor ..............Rose Studebaker News Editor Barbara Engebretson Society Editor ................ Nancy Mierow Sports Editor ............ Ronald Blakeley The publication of campus and student body news lies with the Spectator. It is published bi-weekly and is distributed to the student body and other schools. The paper is printed by the Eau Claire Book and Stationery Company. The present staff of the Spectator consists of the following members: James Cerven, Mahlon Schmidt. Bill Schweinler, Francis Sand. Frank Peterson, Judie Woletz, Ralph Zimmerman. Dick Whalen, Norbert Tlachac, Barbara Carson. Janice Miller. Anne Quella. Tony Welch. Floyd Amundson. Pete Bibelhausen, Iva Whipple. Joan Johnson. Alice Peterson, Faith Allbough, and Lois Morrell. Mr. Lee O. Hench is the adviser. The staff is organized in the fall and continues to function throughout the school year. Meetings of the complete staff are held every other week to give out assignments and settle business matters.Spectator Staff members are shown working at the various duties necessary to the successful production and distribution of a college newspaper. Nine hundred papers are printed and distributed by-weekly to students, other colleges, high schools and individuals.PERISCOPE Editoi-ln-Chiul Assistant Editor Senior Editors Junior Editor Rural Editor Sophomore Editor Freshman Editor Faculty Editor Organisations Sports Editors Campus LUc Copyreading Advertising Advisor Floyd Amundson P. R. Bibelhausen John Kearney. Marion Ruth Jean Ellen Thomas John Rogstad Terry Atoique Iva Whipple Hosier Nelson Frank Davenport. Orris Bartholomew Dan Howard. Ken Anderson Joy Perkins. Clayton klonderman Marilyn Stubbe P. R. Bibelhausen. James Cerven Mr. Lee O. Hench As the 1954 PERISCOPE goes to bed. we of the staff can only shake our heads collectively and utter grunt-like sounds to the effect that now that the book is finally completed we don't understand how we possibly did it. As is true of most genius and creative artists we found that only under terrific pressure did we create and meet deadlines. In short if the PERISCOPE had a guiding spirit it must be called PRESSURE. At the start of the year it looked like we had a germ of an idea of how to best show the students of Wisconsin State at work and play . . . but as that germ was brow beaten and overworked it died. As the months passed presure again stimulated activity. New faces began to appear at staff meetings . . . photographs mysteriously appeared . . . organizations began answering their mail .. . in short we began to roll. Ideas were put on paper and the PERISCOPE was born. Now that we are finishing up with caption writing and "i" dotting, we'd like to take this opportunity to thank the staffers who stuck it out . . . withotut whose hard work this book would not have been possible.Periscope Staffers on the 1954 PERISCOPE fell into two classes . . . those who chased and those who were chased. Pictured on these pages are some of the people who fall into the first class. Below we see the Periscope workroom on a typically busy day during the rush to meet the deadline. Many thanks to the photography staff . . . Dick Beckman. Frank Peterson. Bill Schweinler, I Bernie Nelsen, Frank Thomlinson, Larry Hatha- way. Gordy Gerland, Martin Piehl and their advisor. Mr. Gil Tanner. 89COLLEGE THEATRE Permanent staff Earl S. Kjer . Ace Erickson Jeanne Quella Joy Perkins Jean Hoard Mary Lou Walker Don Larson ..... .............. Director Stage Manager Costume Chairman ...Business Office President of College Players Radio Chairman Property Chairman The College Theatre is organized to provide opportunities for all students to work and receive training in the field of dramatics. In the course of a yeaT more than a hundred students participate in the various activities. Four major productions are on the regular schedule for the year. These are produced four and five times. During the year. 1953-1954. our bill included: "Ring Round the Moon,” Anouilh; Pygmalion.” Shaw; "The Three Sisters.” Chekhov; "The Happy Time." Taylor. Another production is the all student, written, produced and directed Variety Show. This year Jeanne Quella and Mary Lou Walker were co-directors and authors. Choreography was by Jean Proctor, with Eileen Marinelli and Ace Erickson in charge of costumes and scenery respectively. All of these activities are carried out in one of the most up-to-date little theatre to be found anywhere. Every facility for production work is included. An ample stage 30' by 60' is supplemented by a workroom, 25' by 60'. Below these are dressing rooms, costume shop, and make-up rooms. Also available is a complete workshop with power tools. -An outstanding feature of the year is the annual trip taken by the College Players. This year the group took an eight day trip to New York City, where they saw seven shows including "Picnic”, ''Solid Gold Cadillac”, "Sabrina Fair", "The King and I”. "Dial M for Murder", "End as a Man", and "Fifth Season". An interesting feature was a personal visit with Josephine Hull and Maurice Evans. Sightseeing trips, and shopping expeditions completed the schedule. On the return trip a full day was spent in Washington. D.C. seeing the sights of our capital city. Only upper classmen are eligible for this trip and they must earn the right to go by active participation in all of the activities of the group. Other activities of the theatre department include production of one act plays, presentation of programs for various clubs and civic groups and an annual trip to Minneapolis to see a professional show. College Theatre The group is affiliated with the National Collegiate Players, a national honorary fraternity. Membership is limited to Juniors and Seniors. Present membership includes: Jean Hoard, Eileen Marinelli, Joy Perkins, David Falch, Mary Lou Walker, Jeanne Quella, Lester Gilbertson, and Earl S. Kjer.Moggie trios to break anothor needle! ! Dee Johnson trying to get through during a rush. STAGECRAFT Nancy is going to make sure that the costume will lit. Kay pauses for relaxationCOLLEGE THEATRE THE THE SET THREE THE SCENE SISTERS 93 THE CHARACTERS He soya. "Money isn't everything, daughter." A conglomeration ol characters Irom "Bing Around the Moon''. Hugo, one ol the twins passively listens. Liza talks (?) about the weather. Scene Irom "Pygmalion". COLLEGE THEATRE Two more scenes from "Pygmalion". written, by G. B. Shaw, produced by the College Players. All aboard lor the eastern trip. “Liza" listens lor a moment at least.FORENSICS The schodule ol cvonU (or intercollegiate Havel included: Bradley University Tournament Peoria. Illinois Iowa Sluto Teacher Speech Conlerence Cedar Falls. Iowa St. Olal Colleqn Women's Debate Tournamont Northiield. Minnesota River Falls B Tournament Wisconsin State. River Falls The Red River Valley Tournamont Moorhead. Minnesota The Northwest Dobato Tournament St. Paul. Minnesota Tho Doha Stgma Rho Tournament University ol Wisconsin The National Invitational Notre Dame Tournament South Bend. Indiana The Upper Midwest Freshman Tournament The University ol Minnesota The forensic season of 1953-54 started out with a large squad which included only four veteran debaters. The Interstate Oratorical Championship, the second national championship in group discussion, the outstanding debater award at West Point, and other similar honors were among the honors on the 1953 season which the beginners looked on with awe. Sponsorship of three big campus speech affairs were among the annual achievements. They were the Seventh Annual Discussion Clinic for high schools and the Tenth Annual Speech Meet attended by 84 teams from 26 colleges in seven states. The debate record of the season of all the teams shows that the squad has participated in exactly 100 intercollegiate debates until March 1. There were 63 debates won by Eau Claire and 37 losses. A spectacular number of awards were won in a wide variety of other events including the outstanding after dinner speech at Bradley, first and second in after dinner at River Falls, and the first place at the Eau Claire speech meet. Superiors in extemporaneous speaking, oratory, and discussion have also been added to the awards this year.Forensics On March, 23 the third annual International debate was held at the College. Representing India were Rameschchandra P. Sirkar and Mrigendar K. Chaturvedi. The College was represented by Ralph Zimmerman and Norbert Tlachac.PI KAPPA DELTA Officers elected for the 1953-1954 season were: President .............. Richard Whalen Vice-President.............. Ralph Zimmermann Secretary......................Mary Ellen Jenks Treasurer .................... Norbert Tlachac Historian....................... Florence Goetz Faculty Sponsor...........................Grace Walsh Wisconsin Zeta Chapter 216 ol Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary speech fraternity, has had a most active year of service and participation in speech projects. At the national convention at Kalamazoo College last April, the Eau Claire delegation came home with five gold medals for superiors in five of the six events and accumulated the highest number of sweepstakes points of any chapter attending. In May of 1953, the formal installation service and dinner was held at the White House Inn. Louis Berg, W. R. Davis. Leonard Haas. Robert Mills. Rod McPhee, Barry Robinson and Robert Skouge were the honorary members attending along with the regular members. Service functions of the fraternity include sponsorship of the International Debate with Cambridge University, usher service for the Chippewa Valley Forum, and a speaker’s bureau which has provided free programs for 50 civic, social and religious organizations. The following students have earned points through their speech work which will make them eligible for membership this year: Joan Hoard, Bernard Nelson. Jerry Kelly, Margaret Vesperman, Janet Peterson, Rose Pribil, Delores Dawse, Barbara Carson. Richard Siler, Ryan McPhee and Paul Bark.INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Relations Club seeks to further understanding among its members of foreign ways and international problems by discussions and films at biweekly meetings. As a special project the I.R.C. conducted a drive for World University Service. To promote the drive, Bhaskara Rau, an Indian student working for his Ph.D. at the University of Iowa, spoke to several social science classes about poor educational conditions in foreign countries. The I.R.C. sent three representatives to the Area International Relations Conference at De Pauw University. A twelve-member delegation attended the Eighth Annual Student UN Conference at the University of Wisconsin. President Vice-President Skip Lord Secretaries Treasurer Mary Ellen Mcllquham Junior Advisor Gene AumannLETTER CLUB President.................... Don Galuska Vice-President...............LeRoy Nelson Secretary-Treasurer.............. Ed Fink Advisors ..........................Floyd Krause Ade Olson W. L. Zorn The Letter Club is an organization of students who have received the official major or minor athletic award as active participants in college athletics at Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire. Major and minor letters are awarded to participating members of the football, basketball, baseball, track, tennis, and golf squads. Every student at Wisconsin State College who wins the major or minor letter E award and is a student in good standing at the end of the semester in which he wins the award is a member of the Letter Club. The primary function of the Letter Club is to foster the ideals of athletics and to help the athletes of the College become better citizens of the school and the community.Letter Club » The efforts of the Letter Club during the school year 1953 54 have been directed toward establishing closer connections between the lettermen of the past twenty five years and the present time. The lettermen of the College at the present time are very proud to associate themselves with the groups of previous letter winners, which now total over five hundred. Among the activities of the Letter Club are the running of the concessions at the football games and basketball games and sponsoring a school dance during the year. The annual steak frv is held in May at the Rod and Gun Club Park.W. R. A. The women’s recreation association provides an op-ortunity for recreation to college girls of all classes and scholastic accomplishments as well as fostering sportsmanship, cooperation, and leadership. The individual, dual, and team sports in which mem bers can participate include archery, tennis, shuffleboard badminton, soccer, basketball, and soft ball. These activi ties afford individuals as well as teams to prove their skill In addition to sports activities, the club is also respon sible for several important social events as the Coppei Carnival, the Football banquet, the WRA banquet durinc homecoming, a Christmas party for underprivileged children and the annual Spring banquet held in may. 102 Jo Tank Vice-President Secretary Janet Roe Treasurer Phyllis Brunn Social Chairman Charmaine JenksW. R. A. Members in action at some of the sports played during the year. Tournaments were held in both individual and team sports during their seasons.More action shots of some of the varied sports that the 'weaker sex' engage in. This organization is sometimes referred to by the more humorous philosophers on campus as the 'Womens Wrestling Association'.I V ATHLETICSBACK ROW. LtoH. Dean Zorn. Ami. J. Poisons. J. Stanley. J. Amdahl. J. Johnson. C. Little. J. Kouba. D. Tomlinson. D. Marsolek. N. Kuensi. H. Rom, S. Stromen. Coach Ado Olson. MIDDLE ROW. L. to R. Kroll. L-: Gannon. G.; Johnson. K.; Bischel. K.; Reinke. J.: Stump!. D.; Lins . V.; Taylor. D.; Mai. C.: Bollinger. J.: Spmdlor. M.; Zorn. W. FRONT ROW. L. to R. Osncs . VA; Gorsegner. E.; Wall. J.; Clay. G.; De Mars. A.. Gnhisko D.; Snell. D.. Vlerbicher. R.; Fink. E.: Helixon. P.; Clanton. E. Final Conference Standings THE RECORD W L Eau Claire 13 Winona 0 LaCrosse 5 0 Eau Claire 34 Oshkosh 6 Platteville 4 0 Eau Claire 12 Superior 0 River Falls 3 1 River Falls 14 Eau Claire 0 Stevens Point 4 2 LaCrosse 21 Eau Claire 0 Eau Claire 4 3 Eau Claire 19 Stout 13 Milwaukee 2 3 Eau Claire 39 Whitewater 13 Whitewater 2 3 Stevens Point 14 Eau Claire 13 Superior 1 3 Oshkosh 0 5 Stout 0 5 Most Valuable Player Coach Ade Olson Danel Snell Captain Don GaluskaEAU CLAIRE 34 — OSHKOSH 6 The Blugolds completely outclassed the Oshkosh Titans for their second win of the season, 34-6. Right Halfback Don Galuska tallied twice in the opening period with sparkling runs of 27 and 19 yards and added one of two conversion attempts. Jim Bollinger fired a 28-yard aerial to end Wayne Osness in the end zone and John Jacobson and Kirby Bischel scored on short plunges to give the Blugolds a 34-0 lead before the Titans counted on an intercepted pass. Galuska converted two and Danell Snell added another to the last threo touchdowns. Eau Claire, behind a hard charging line, outrushed the Oshkosh eleven 206 yards to 86. collecting 13 first downs to the Titan's eight. Galuska personally outgained Oshkosh on the ground, rolling up a 90-yard total. EAU CLAIRE 12 — SUPERIOR 0 With Don Galuska and Darrell Snell supplying the running punch and such frosh standouts as Jim Johnson, Jim Stanley, and Dave Taylor doing a fine job on the line, the Blugolds score their first win over Superior in thirteen years, 12-0. After a deadlocked first half, quarterback Ed Clanton fired a 70 yard pass straight up the middle into the open arms of Galuska for the first touchdown. Only four minutes later the Blugolds started another scoring march after a Yellowjacket attempt for a first down was thrown back by the hard charging Eau Claire line. Snell capped the drive with an end sweep that covered four yards. With Jim Stanley and Wayne Osness leading the line. Superior's only two threatening drives were stopped short of pay dirt. EAU CLAIRE 13 WlftONA 0 "We were well pleased with the freshman boys remarked Coach Ade Olson when reviewing the 13-0 victory over Winona State's Warriors in the season's opener at Caron Park. Switching from the conventional single-wing that Blugold fans have watched for a couple of decades, the Eau Claire squad relied on the straight and split-T with Ed Clanton and Jim Bollinger handling the key spot. It took only ten pla s after kickoff for the first Eau Claire counter with Darrell Snell skiting the left end to score. Snell fired a wobbly fourth down pass in third quarter that frosh Jim Johnson snared and raced for the second touchdown. The play covered 24 yards. Brilliant defensive play by the Blugold line checked two Winona marches in the first half and halted the Warriors on the one-yard stripe in the final 20 seconds of play.EAU CLAIRE 0 — RIVER FALLS 14 EAU CLAIRE 0 — LA CROSSE 21 Displaying the finest defense of the season, the Blugolds held a highly regarded La Crosse eleven to its lowest point total in conference play but fell before the powerful attack. 21-0. Will Berzinski, all-conference fullback, provided all the punch needed for the loop champions victory as his explosive off-tackle slants sparked 43 and 52-yard touchdown marches. The Indians scored only four minutes after the opening kickoff but the Blugolds, led by Jim Stanley, Dave Taylor and John Wall battled on even terms with La crosse for the next two periods. La Crosse snowed under a Blugold gamble for a first down near mid-field and scored early in the fourth frame. The final touchdown came after a fumble deep in Eau Claire territory. John Jacobson sparked the only Blugold drive of the day but the attack faltered on the La Crosse 35 yard striDe. Battled to a first half stalemate. River Falls State wore down Eau Claire's defenses in the last two periods behind the fine play of quarterback Joe Burgoyne and full back Claire Murphy at Carson park to win 14-0. The setback snapped a three-game win streak for the Blugolds and knocked them out of the conference leadership. Although displaying fine offensive power in the first quarter, the Blugolds were stopped twice on touchdown drives as the alert defense picked off Galuska and Snell tosses. Piledriving Murphy counted for both Falcon scores to cap long marches engineered by Burgoyne. EAU CLAIRE 19 — STOUT 13 Late in the final quarter Quarterback Jim Bollinger tossed nine yards to Danrell Snell who zigzagged his way on a dazzling run to pay dirt to give the Blugolds a thrilling 19-13 victory over an inspired Stout eleven. It was the fourth win of the year for Coach Ade Olson's gridders, the third in conference play. Stout tallied first on a pass from Harry Sauer to Skip Wick but Ev Gorsegner sprinted 20 yards to finish off a 59 yard march to leave the Blugolds on the short end of a 7-6 score. Gorsegner tallied again midway in the third period and this time the conversion was good by Galuska. Wick personally sparked a drive for the Blue Devils that knotted the score at 13-all to sot the stage for Bollinger’s game winning toss.r EAU CLAIRE 39 — WHITEWATER 13 With 95 and 80-yard kick returns numbered among six touchdowns, the Blugolds pleased a homecoming crowd with a 39-13 rout of Whitewater for their fifth win of the season. Whitewater, its ground attack hampered by the loss of three regular backs, relied almost completely on an aerial offense but flopped, completing only 13 out of a record 41 tosses. Darrell Snell topped the Eau Claire scoring with two touchdowns, one a 95-yard punt return. Ev Gorsegner took a Whitewater kickoff on his own 20 and raced up the sidelines behind crisp blocking for a fourth quarter tally for the day's next longest jaunt. Don Galuska and Pat Helixon hit the end zone on short plunges and Jim Johnson completed the scoring with a 30-yard runback of an intercepted Whitewater toss. Galuska. Jim Bollinger, and Joe Mueller kicked the points after touchdown. EAU CLAIRE 13 — STEVENS POINT 14 An extra point that missed by inches was all that was needed to drop Eau Claire out of fourth place in conference standings as the Blugolds wound up their season with a 14-13 loss to Stevens Point, in an evenly contested clash. Point capitalized on an Eau Claire fumble on the 28-yard stripe, scoring in the first six minutes. The Blugolds came right back with an 81-yard drive sparked by Kirby Bischel who took just two plays to move the pigskin from his own 35 to the Pointers 19. He capped the march with a 6-yard touchdown smash. After the Pointers succeeded on a 65-yardpass play to pay dirt. Don Galuska answered with a brilliant 78-yard kick return but failed to convert to leave the Blugolds with a disheartening one point setback. ROUND-UP OF THE 1953 SEASON Coach Ade Olson's Blugolds, not expected to be in the Wisconsin State College conference race at all. surprised many observers when they stayed in the battle through most of the season. With as many as eight freshmen in the starting lineup the Blugolds chalked up a five-win, three-loss record. La Crosse, conference champion, had its toughest game of the year with the Blugolds, and with a few breaks, the final score might have been in Eau Claire's favor. Two costly fumbles resulted in Indiana touchdowns and only a gamble late in the game gave La Crosse its third score. Senior Don Galuska. captain-elect, was the high scorer for the year with 43 points and was a fine offensive back while Darrell Snell voted the team's most valuable, was a hard driving runner and an excellent linebacker. The year marked the return of the one platoon system and it is evident by the record that the Blugolds didn't suffer from the change.L to R: Coach Bill Zorn. V. Bundgaard. D. Fitch. G. Bokke. J. Leary. B. Abrahamson. W. GonelL M. Faldet. B. NoUon. J. Baird. Aut. Coach Jerry Person. Kneeling: Mgr. J. Markham. R. Hanson. S. Lord. J. Johnson. B. Loronl . J. Bollinger. L Nelson. Mgr. J. Cervin. Record Duluth 83 Eau Claire 73 Winona State 68 Eau Claire 64 Bemidji 63 Eau Claire 58 Eau Claire 88 LaCrosse 74 Winona State 76 Eau Claire 63 Eau Claire 94 River Falls 68 St. Cloud 70 Eau Claire 67 Eau Claire 76 Stout 57 Eau Claire 75 Whitewater 66 Eau Claire 75 Stevens Point 63 Eau Claire 91 Upper Iowa U. 72 Michigan Tech 63 Eau Claire 60 Eau Claire 95 Northern Teachers 83 Eau Claire 74 Superior 64 Eau Claire 86 LaCrosse 64 River Falls 93 Eau Claire 80 Oshkosh 93 Eau Claire 89 Eau Claire 86 Milwaukee 78 Eau Claire 92 Northland College 81 Eau Claire 97 Stout 70 Superior 83 Eau Claire 71 Conference Standings W L Platteville 11 1 Eau Claire 9 3 Milwaukee 9 3 River Falls 6 6 Oshkosh 5 7 LaCrosse 5 7 Stevens Point 5 7 Superior 5 7 Whitewater 3 9 Stout 2 10 110IllDULUTH 83 — EAU CLAIRE 73 After battling Duluth on even terms until the last four minutes of play, the Blugolds faded before a final spurt by the Bulldogs to lose their first game of the season. 83-73. With three freshmen in the starting line-up. Eau Claire produced two spirited rallies that wiped out Duluth margins and knotted the score at 70 all before the Duluth hot streak. Rog Hanson. 6-foot-9 Blugold soph, topped the Eau Claire scoring with 19 points wh’le three frosh, Jet Johnson. Bob Lor-entz and Jim Bollinger, contributed 15. 11, 11, respectively. WINONA STATE 68 — EAU CLAIRE 64 In a loosely played ball game, the Blugolds faltered in the last four minutes to lose a 68-64 decision to Winona State College for their second setback of the season. Eau Claire took an early lead but fell behind 33-26 at halftime. Paced by Jet Johnson and Rog Hanson, the Blugolds fought back to a 45-39 lead midway in the third quarter but the lead fizzled and the game see sawed back and forth until Winona iced the game on free throws in the last minute. Johnson hit 20 points and Hanson 24 but they didn't get enough help from their mates in the scoring department. BEMIDJI 63 — EAU CLAIRE 58 Bemidji handed the Blugolds their third straight loss of the season 63-58. staving off two last quarter Eau Claire rallies that brought the Zornmen within two points of victory. After trailing 30-24 at halftime, the Blugolds forged ahead 34-31 with a 10 spurt but then lost the lead and could never overcome the steady Beaver attack. Rog Hanson netted 22 points in the loss but no other Blugold could collect more than 9 markers. 112EAU CLAIRE 88 — La CROSSE 74 Lanky Rog Hanson turned in the best scoring performance of his cage career as he burned the nets for 39 points to pace the Blu-golds to a 88-74 victory over LaCrosse in their conference opener. The towering center netted 15 field goals and added 9 gifters in the first Eau Claire win of the season in four starts. Trailing 37-33 at halftime, the Blugolds. sparked by the outstanding play of frosh Dick Morgan, staged a second half drive that totalled 55 points to win the game going away. Morgan contributed 10 points in the last two periods plus doing a good job of rebounding and Jet Johnson hit for 17 points. WINONA STATE 76 — EAU CLAIRE 63 Despite a 25-point effort by Rog Hanson, Winona State thumped the Blugolds for the second time th's season. 76-63. Coach Bill Zorn's charges, in a reversal of form from their drubbing of LaCrosse. did little right as Winona pulled away in the second half after the Blugolds gained a 33-32 edge at halftime. Four Winonans scored in double figures while Hanson's chief support came from Dick Morgan who tallied 14. i EAU CLAIRE 94 — RIVER FALLS 68 The up and down Blugolds. beaten four times in non-conference games, jumped into the loop with a 2-0 record lead by walloping the River Falls Falcons 94-68. Frosh Dick Morgan, a hard driving forward, blasted through 24 points and Rog Hanson chipped in with 18 to give Eau Claire an early lead which it held all the way. Leroy Nelson. Jim Bollinger and Bob Lorentz provided plenty of punch from the back court as they hit for 15. 12 and 10 points respectively. Darrell Fitch, burly replacement for Hanson, turned in a fine performance in the pivot spot to keep the blistering attack rolling when Hanson was benched with four fouls.ST. CLOUD 70 — EAU CLAIRE 67 The Blugolds kept their record of nonconference defeats intact by bowing 70-67 to St. Cloud Teachers after vainly trying to overcome the handicap of the Huskies early lead. Although big Rog Hanson notched 29 points and had good support from his mates, the Huskies used a fast break attack effectively and pushed out in front whenever a Blugold spurt threatened the advantage. With 26 seconds of the tilt left. Hanson dropped in a free throw to narrow the gap to two points but on an intentionally missed gifter, the Huskies raced down the floor for a bucket and added a free throw. Hanson netted a goal with seconds to go to end the scoring. EAU CLAIRE 76 — STOUT 57 The Blugolds clung to the top spot in the league by downing their age-old rivals, the Stout Bluedevils, 76-57, for their third straight conference win. Eau Claire jumped to a 24-15 first quarter lead but saw it narrowed in a second frame slump to a 32-26 halftime score. In the second half, the Zommen began snipping with deadly accuracy to outscore Stout by good margins for the easy win. Skyscraper Rog Hanson began looming as a threat to all conference records as he dumped in 30 points to run his three game league total to 89 points. let Johnson and Bob Lorentz kept the attack balanced by netting 10 and 11 points respectively. EAU CLAIRE 76 - WHITEWATER 66 Pouring in free throws at a record pace. Coach Bill Zorn's team stayed a step ahead of Platteville and Milwaukee in the conference race by posting a 75-66 win over an aggressive Whitewater quint for their fourth straight league win. Although outscored from the field, the Blugolds capitalized on the frequent fouling of the Quakers attempting to stop high scoring Rog Hanson to chalk up 33 from the charity line for the eventual winning margin. Hanson still topped the scoring with 25 points while Jet Johnson added 19. 114EAU CLAIRE 95 - NORTHERN TEACHERS 83 The Blugolds finished their invasion of northern Michigan was a 95-83 win over Northern Teachers of Marquette for their second win over a non-loop opponent. Skip Lord, sophomore forward, displayed uncanny accuracy from the corners as he hit for 27 points to top the Eau Claire scoring. Rog Hanson, spending almost half the game on the bench with four fouls did an outstanding job while playing, notching 26 markers. Jet Johnson and Jim Bollinger contributed good work on the backboards plus a fine feeding game. Jet added 13 points to the winning effort. EAU CLAIRE 74 — SUPERIOR 64 Returning to conference play. Eau Claire tightened its grip on first place with a 74-64 victory over Superior's Yellowjackets. While the Blugolds picked up their sixth straight conference win. Platteville stayed in close pursuit of the top spot with a 5-1 record in the league. Sparked by a 28 point scoring burst by Rog Hanson, the Blugolds grabbed a 24-14 first period lead and then battled evenly with the Yellowjackets for the rest of the game. Jet Johnson contributed 19 points for the winners and Leroy Nelson added 12. Dick Morgan grabbed many crucial rebounds while doing a good job of feeding the top scorers. EAU CLAIRE 86 LA CROSSE 64 Skip Lord broke loose for 27 points to pace the Zornmen to an 86-64 repeat win over the LaCrosse Indians for win number seven over conference opponents without a setback. Bothered at the start by unorthodox strategy of the Indian club, the Blugolds took the lead by the end of the first quarter and kept the margin gradually mounting until they held a 58-44 spread at the end of the third frame before coasting out for the win. Following Lord in the scoring department were Hanson with 24 markers and Johnson with 14. The win was overshadowed by the loss of sparkplug Dick Morgan who accepted a baseball contract and didn't enter school the second semester. 116EAU CLAIRE 75 — STEVENS POINT 63 Taking a 21-10 first quarter lead. Eau Claire State extended the spread throughout the next two stanzas for an easy 75-63 over Stevens Point for its fifth conference win. Rog Hanson hit for 19 and guard Bob Lorentz for 14 while the rest of the points were well spread among seven other Blugolds. Just as in the Whitewater game, the Eau Claire quint was outscored from the field but not from the gift stripe as they dropped in the identical number of free throws, 33, and ended with the same total, 75. EAU CLAIRE 91 — UPPER IOWA U. 12 Breaking their jinx of non-conference defeats, the Blugolds overwhelmed the Upper Iowa University Peacocks 91-72 for their first win over a non-loop opponent in six starts. Eau Claire fired a record breaking 104 shots at the basket and made 33 of them while tossing in 25 free throws for the romp over the visitors. The Blugolds hit 10 for the first 21 attempts to jump to a 24-10 lead and were never threatened after that as they ran the margin to 48-26 at halftime and 68-42 by the end of the third quarter. Three forwards. Jet Johnson. Dick Morgan and Skip Lord, rifled in 13, 12, and 11 points respectively but Rog Hanson again took honors with 23. MICHIGAN TECH 63 — EAU CLAIRE 60 After racing to a 16-0 margin, an off-form Eau Claire State quint watched their lead gradually erased until a fourth quarter surge by Michigan Tech put them behind for a 63-60 setback. Big Rog Hanson, hampered by a sagging defense, didn't come through with his usual high total and his running mates couldn't provide enough punch to stave off the Tech rally. The Blugolds could have copped the game on free throws but they made the poorest percentage of the season hitting only 12 of 28 attempts. It was the sixth loss in seven non-conference games. Hanson scored 14 points even though slowed by the tough Tech defense and fouling out early in the fourth period. Jet Johnson chalked up 15 for honors.RIVER FALLS 93 — EAU CLAIRE 80 With towering Roger Hanson cooling the bench, the Blugolds lost an early lead and were never able to get back into the game as they fell before the hot-shooting Falcons of River Fails, 93-80, for their first loop setback in eight games. Hanson, the conference scoring leader, picked up three fouls in the first six minutes of play and spent the rest of the half on the sidelines. The Zornmen fought back to within four points of the Falcons shortly after the second half started with Leroy Nelson and Hanson leading the way but big Rog drew his fourth foul and the attack faded. Playing less than half the game. Hanson still managed a 21 point output to tie Nelson for honors. OSHKOSH 93 — EAU CLAIRE 89 Oshkosh dealt Eau Claire's Blugold's title hopes a shattering blow with a 93-89 setback to drop them into second place with a 7-2 record. The Titans staged a brilliant rally in the last quarter that wiped out an Eau Claire lead with a 32 point deluge. Again Hanson spent a good share of the game on the bench with three and four fouls but still came through with 28 points to top all scorers. Skip Lord followed with 19. Jet Johnson with 16 and Jim Bollinger with 14 but four Titans also chalked up double figures in the scoring column. Platteville moved into first place with an 8-win 1-loss count. EAU CLAIRE 86 — MILWAUKEE 78 Still in the running for the conference title, the Blugolds, lead by a 32-point effort by center Hanson, ripped through the Green Gulls of Milwaukee to take an undisputed hold on second place with an 86-78 win. After a slow start, the Zornmen burned the nets for 27 points in the final frame to erase a Milwaukee lead for their eighth win in ten conference games. When the Blugolds took the lead in the last period, the Gulls levelled a tight press but Jim Bollinger demonstrated superb ball handling and dribbling and netted 8 gifters to keep Eau Claire out in front. 117EAU CLAIRE 92 — NORTHLAND COLLEGE 81 Eau Claire took a breather from its tough conference slate to play Northland College of Ashland and came out on top side by a 92-81 score. It was the third Blugold victory over a non-league team. Five Blugolds hit the double column in scoring, lead by Hanson's 23 markers. Johnson and Lord tallied 19 each while Lorentz and Bollinger added 11 and 10 respectively. Top scorer of the night, however, was Olson of Ashland with 27 points. SUPERIOR 83 — EAU CLAIRE 71 Superior racked up 17 points in an overtime to hand the Blugolds their third loss in conference play and dropped them back to a second place tie with Milwaukee. The Blugolds, trailing most of the way. battled back to a 66-66 deadlock on a rebound shot by Rog Hanson but all hopes of an undisputed grip on the runner-up spot in the loop faded under a deluge of Yellow jacket points in the extra period. Hanson increased his yearly record by 19 points to lead the Blugolds followed by Jet Johnson with 15 markers. EAU CLAIRE 97 — STOUT 70 The Blugolds ran up their highest total of the season as they belted hapless Stout 97-70 for the second win over the Bluedevils and their ninth win in the league. The Eau Claire quint remained in second place, however, as the Platteville Pioneers were bowjing over all opponents to cling to first place with 10-1 record. Hanson dumped in 30 points to shatter the individual scoring record for the school with his 500 point total for the season and still one game left to play. Five other Blugolds had the rest of the points soread eauallv between them 118119120122Campus Politicians Young Republicans These are some of the politicians at the college, some of them serious and some a bunch of campus jokers. But from the sound of the heated arguments heard from time to time in the halls, most of them are firmly sold on their particular party. Young Democrats Pearl Div©ra DORM DOIN'S Th©r© once was a sailor 'And then tho Big Bad Wolf grabbed little Rod Riding Hood126Bdomecoming Queen and 'Tlttendants CAROLINE PADRUTT DOROTHY GUSTAFSON MARY ANN BOMBERG LILLIAN NAKAMURA QUEEN JO TANK128......... ..kl.MMMNORTHERN STATES POWER COMPANY 134HUEBSCH LAUNDRY CO. Established 1891 Launderers Dry Cleaners N. Dewey St. D'TOGGERY, INC. The Friendly Men’s Store 202 S. Barstow St. McGRATH BUICK, INC. 4 CORNER DRUGS, INC. 309 Jones St. Eau Claire 219 S. Barstow St. Authorized Buick Sales Service Pharmacy Specialists Guaranteed Used Cars — Newest, Most Modern Body Repair APOTHECARY SHOP and PaintShop 515 S. Barstow St. CROSSROADS CAFE LASKER JEWELERS Good Food Is Our Business A Gift From Laskers Means More Jet. Hwys. 53. 12, 93 Eau Claire Hotel Eau Claire Bldg. BLUE STAR GAS APPLIANCE CO. CHEF'S SUPPLY CO. Washington Heights 409 Galloway Eau Claire, WisconsinHOREL-GEORGE CO. 1202 Hastings Way Eau Claire, Wisconsin WOOD MOTOR CO. 505 S. Dewey St. URHEIM PHARMACY The Pharmacy of Professional Service Free Delivery Dial 8811 or 2-2024 314 E. Grand Ave. Best Wishes for Your Success H. B. DORA HOOD The College Cafeteria and The Blue-Gold Room Tuxedo Rental HANSEN CLOTHING CO. INDEPENDENT CLEANERS 402 Bellinger 206 S. Barstow St. “Your City Bus Lines” MINTO GREENHOUSE 3416 Minto St. Soecialists tfs«mc£$) Urban Durban 1} In . . . Transit Phone 3416 EAU CLAIRE TRANSPORTATION CO. Kortier Motors L. G. Arnold, nc. Cadillac - Pontiac General Contractors Sales Service • Eau Claire, Wisconsin B. A. Kortier Phone 2-5420 Eau Claire Smart A Career yyJ 7 Women Select Their Wardrobes Eau Claire Plant From Home of the World’s Most Samuelson's Modern Tire Plant Northwest Wisconsin’s United States Rubber Co. Great Store Since 1893 Eau Claire. Wisconsin tipAANES STUDIO HANSEN FURNITURE CO. Quality Photographers 409-411 S. Barstow St. 708 S. Farwell St. Eau Claire, Wisconsin EAU CLAIRE LEADER LENMARK SONS DAILY TELEGRAM Established 1884 BimdBox C. A. Chn»ten»en Pacemakers In Indies Ready to Wear Eau Claire’s Complete Music Store AV CM SraP Mutte S’Vf (T7 S Brilm Si 1 l W Ui' ChfcMk Featuring Leading Names In Music QUALITY RUG CO. and Studio of Interior Decoration 507 S. Barstow St. Phone 2-3845 COM'S [0-DP E'N — Of EAU CLAIRE — Shopping Center — U. S. Highway 53 Service Station—501 Wisconsin St "Owned and controlled by those we serve " 138JOHNSON HULEATT Clothiers 416 Water St. 501 Bellinger St. COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. of Eau Claire, Inc. Heating - Air Conditioning Cooling - Plumbing Oil Burners Water Heaters Bartingale Co. HOTEL EAU CLAIRE and MOTEL EAU CLAIRE Under the Management of L. W. Reynolds a showing of Fashion Firsts the year ’round The Fashion StoreJENSEN DRUG STORES 422 Bellinger St. 119 W. Grand Ave. FEHR CONCRETE PRODUCTS, INC. 1103 Menomonie St. Eau Claire CHARLSON MANUFACTURING CO. 97 W. Madison St. Eau Claire, Wis. 140AUTOGRAPHS 142

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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