University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1960 volume:
kmM.ws.LBefore sharing our college with the reader, we of the 1960 Periscope staff fell that we must first explore it ourselves and seek out the answers to this pertinent question. WHAT IS WSCEC?
Searching for this philosophical concept of self knowledge is not a new one. It is to Socrates that the phrase “know thyself1’ is attributed. Perhaps he gave a command of this nature to his young followers in the Athenian streets where he taught the answers to the same questions of a consequence to us centuries later.
Later, Diogenes said “Thales was asked what was most difficult to man; he answered: fcTo know one’s self!”
Thus although an ancient concept and one which is perhaps the most difficult to man, the importance nor gravity of self-knowledge has not waned through the centuries. It still stands as a challenge for the mind—be it young or old.In seeking out in a less intangible, abstract way for the answers to this question, we have set up three possibilities. The first of these is that Y SCEC is AN ACADEMIC ADY ENT L RE. But we felt that although the basis of an educational institution is its intellectual life, the social forces therein are of a major consequence as well. There-• f . J ‘JrfjU e, we have included the concept of our o l being SOCIAL GATHERING.
; f ' BtA lie« realizing tlia! the college would
l r v i. r ncl activity without the per-so,,,h sfudents. faculty, aod ad-
ministration we.have aisled a third i ijcept tll;.t of the iih r mI vf l IC'O fl m CI V'
TF.'R to our basic -criteria .x y . I
So follow us on our sci irch for fhr anJ-to this all important question of seff-knowf-edge. WeTI stop at points and check our progress and to perhaps joint out scenes of particular interest. Come along, the trip should he interesting . . .WILLIAM R. DAVIES
President Dorics s i) c a Is i n g at the groundbreaking ceremony of the library last fall.
President Dorics is shown here in his office ot the college.
Dedication . . .
To President Davies
President Haas summarized Davies philosophy at the memorial service with this quotation: "God. give us the fortitude to endure the things which cannot be changed, the courage to change the things which should be changed, and the wisdom to know one from the
“Greater love hath no man than this: that he lay down his life for his friends.”
W. K. Davies showed indestructible faith in his fellowman and believed in the essential dignity and integrity of all men. He applied this philosophy in management of the college by conferring with the teachers before making major decisions and hy allowing tin student body to have more power.
The late W. R. Davies will always he remembered here at WSCKC for his work in making this college a larger and better place to acquire knowledge. President Davies came to our institution when the campus consisted of two buildings. Since he took over in 1911. nine additions have been made. The faculty has expanded from six to one hundred ten: the student body from TOO to over 1600.
ly in physical strength, hut in moral as college grew under his leadership. It W. R. Davies that we respectfully13Prof. Gilbert Tanner presents a lecture in one of his advanced geography classes. This is one of the areas of study at IFSC EC where the experimentation method of study and teaching is used to bring out otherwise hidden ideas and concepts in the related areas of study.
Physical education student Dewey Carl exemplifies the active interest many of the students on our campus take in physical activity.
John Bruha is shown explaining to a fellow laboratory student his use of experimentation.We Learn . . . Through
Mari Helen Larson examines a montage made by Albert Kramer
1509John Figlmiller ami Heidi Hertzfeldt are shown in a scene from “Fin-inn's Rainbow."The "Learn By Doing” Method Is Employed Here On Campus
Bruce Wogahn is checking a picture proof sheet for the I960 Periscope.
Mr. Rogers is testing the flying ability of one of the kites which he has designed and constructed.
Ronald l.indeke is typing the script h the television program.
Karl George and Roger Jenkins have intense interest in their physics class.
Kathryn Knits helps Frier Roe ami Christina Marvelli with microscope work in biology.
Mr. Rogers is examining Mari Helen Farson s art tvork while other students look on.
Mr. Gunn is helping Ryrun Scltwart in the engineering drawing class.Mr. Tanner is showing students the equipment in the photo lab.
Professors Miss Thurston, Mr. I.ushsinger. Mr. Engel are always ready to help the chemistry students with their problems.
'T wish they would not have put a locli on this telephone booth!"
Biology students Joan Johnson. Donna Mayer, and Janet Peissig. are studying specimens under the microscope.
Sometimes delicate work is needed in the ch ern istry Iaboralary.
Two players. Alfred E. Neuman and Shirley Chovan. are shown who tire in the play. “fall Story
Dr. Lutz is lecturing to his English His- Engineering drawing is intricate work, tory students.
WSf'FC student, !Itifih Henry. shares in the observation type of music study with a fellow musician from the Fan C.laire community as they prepare for a Symphony Orchestra Concert.
Katy Fults attempts, through the observatory method of approach. to acquaint Campus School students with the various media of the biology field.
Professor Melvin Pi fig engages in a lecture for one of his philosophy classes.
Method Is Found In Most
Spanish student Shelby Dahl is shotvn using one of the weans of observatory study available in the language department—the tape recorder.
Prof. Karl Andresen of the political science department is shown pointing out through a lecture perhaps a political theory or a practical parallel to a modern situation.
25Through AbstractionMany MindsMany Skills.........................
An ediface of the nature of our college possesses over 2.000 minds, and each contains an interest and skill unique in itself. An institution of the nature to which we are enrolled has the magnanimous job then of guiding and sharing with each member of its populace so that each develops to the best of his or her ability the natural motivations they possess.
Through the three processes of learning the 1960 Periscope has dealt with, though by no means a conclusive list of processes, that of learning through experimentation, observation, and abstraction, the WSCEC student has the opportunity, if he rakes it. to fulfill his various intellectual desires to their fullest. Bur then it is his duty to pass these ideas, conclusions, and philosophies on to another. For the best mathematical observation or scientific experiment is soon lost, if it is nor transferred on. Our Blugold traditions of scholarship do guide the student in this further step as well.
Through self-knowledge then, and self-evaluation we as students do enter yearly on this challenge of learning —our Academic Adventure.
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c .wvr om. • ORC MEMBERS: Back Row-. J. Ander -Third Row H. Sfelfzner, S. Meyers, T nett, A. Birt, F. Wendt, J. Lokken. Thompson, D. Southard. H. Larson,
VICE AND CHIEF EXECUTIVES: Larry Bennett and Ted Wyman.
The 1959-60 WSCEC Student Government under I lie leadership of Ted yman and Larry Bennett fulfilled the basic purposes of die organization to a high degree. These functions are to promote all social and cultural values, to correlate and regulate activities, to make fully representative student legislation and to do all things incidental to the general welfare of the student body. Ollier cooperative groups with student government such as ORC and SO committees also carried out functions throughout the year.
34SG COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN: Standing: H. Larson, D. South ard, C. Crane, L. Bennett. Sitting: F. Wendt and K. Ander son.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT MEMBERS: Standing: L. Freid, M. Price, L. Schleusner, C. Gavin, J. Nelson, H. Herrell, D. Lee, W. Elstran, R. Fulwiler, K. Mac-kay, R. Paulson. Sitting: C. Mason, S. Olson, L. Winrich, Dean Pederson, T. Wyman, D. Southard, J. Borum.NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS: flock Row: A. Kramer, C. Crane, Mr. Earl Kjer. Front Row: P. Shaw,
S. Chovan, N. Ncidowski.
Student Drama Groups Are Active . . .
CHORAL VOICES: Back Row: S. Porker, N. Fuchs, T. Miller, S. Swanson, R. Felsh, P. Burns. Middle Row:
H. Hertzfeldt, J. Kolka, J. Jones, J. Ankermank, B. Peroshok, J. Gill, K. Olsen. Front Row: N. Clark,
P. Shaw, R. Hcslikand, S. Shovan, P. Cywinski, J. James.KAPPA DELTA PI: Back Row-. M. Stanley, J. Brick, M. Holman, C. Eke, D. Thomison. K. Steinwand, J. Duffey, L. Hoyashida, M. Anderson, Front Row: C. Rossmussen, G. Walslad, K. Fults, S. Chovan, S. Schmidt.
Education Groups Unite
Front Row-, P. Brchm, Unidentified, P. Leslie, P. West. Row Two.- J. Rippley, N. Anderson, Mr. Slock, C. Holfacker, M. Litvinoff. Row Three. J. Marvin, J. Minert, L. Klcvgoard, K. Parker, C. Avery, S. Ab-rahamson, S. Swanbeck, P. Woodford, S. Page, K. Ausman, J. Graumar, K. Romsos, M. Webster.
37WSCEC Student Publications Unite Journalism-
SPECTATOR EDITORIAL BOARD: Front Row.- Professor Lee O. Hench; Mary Fran Ganka. Editor; John Guonella, Copy Editor,- Barbara Thompson, College Editor; Maurice Wozniak, Sports Editor. Back Row: Jim Picket!, Business Manager; Bonnie Milfrcd, Copy Editor. Corrine Nelson, Make up Editor; Kathy Kidd, Copy Editor
Professor Gil Tanner. adorer the shoulder of Mut ants for the faculty section.
Ilarh Thompson and Sandy Konih dismiss put an' layout.visor of llir I960 Periscope, looks lys Intlerstm as she prepares lay-
Miss Marx Iran Canha. heat I of ilie staff for the Spectator stationI ncics mper. attempted to maintain the weekly publication date which was inan in rated hist yctir.PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Back Row-. Bill Potter, Dave Rude, Mark Hanson, Ron Felsh, Paul Grossel. Front Row-. Jerry Forseyth, Advisor Gil Tanner, John O'Brien.
I irginia Johnson. Lynn Davenport. and Marlys Anderson spent many hours checlcing over proofs to find suitable negatives for their faculty section.
Vera llasart examines a negative from one of the organizations on cam pus.Special
A dual piano recital presented by Sue J,arson and Carol Rasmussen teas one of our musical highlights.
Sophomore. Mary Lee. practices her flute daily to achieve perfection.The ('allege Symphony Orchestra and the College Choir, under the direction of Professor Caldwell Johnson, are pictured here at their fall concert.
Pictured below are llelene Johnson. Path Oherg. Robert Light foot. Jack Pingle. Donna Mayer. Ford llill. Lester Mahla. Carol Rasmussen. Pat Prueher. and Sue Larson, members of the Scherzo Club, one of the fine musical organizations on our cam pus.
'—•I IGroup Participation And Individual Practice Make Our Music Department "Tops”
43Kennedy, Armstrong They All Came
Presidential candidate John Kennedy, internationally famed radio commentator. Ir iii£ lx. Levine. as well as such famed personalities as Louie Sacluno rmstrong and the Lennon Sisters came to the W SC EC campus this year.
Massachusetts’ Senator John Kennedy spoke on icorhi affairs at an appearance on the II SC EC campus.
The Tamhuritzans played for the first convocation of the year.And Levine -To Our Campus
Through a varied slate of forum and convocation programs such as the one evidenced this ear at SCFC. both students and faculty are aide to obtain a taste of many pertinent fields. From classical music as shown by Julian Bream to modern jazz in the Louis rmstrong fashion, from world affairs taught in the Irving R. Levine manner to important events projected by Dr. Suomi, each member of the SC ICC personnel had the opportunity to learn while being entertained.
I A) 11 ip "Sachmo Armstrong is pictured here during his concert here in December.
member of the Tamburitznns entertains ’ audience with a lively solo.
This Year Saw
NBC's Moscow correspondent Irv-inU ferine, spoke at a mid-winter II SC EC Forum program, lie talked on the topic of today's Russia.
The Lennon Sisters of tele-vision fame came on the II SC EC campus and entertained a number of students before performing at the Newman Sponsors Dinner. February 22.
46The fannul Louie “Sachmo” Armstrong put on an unforgettable concert at WSC EC this year. Louie and his troupe not only played instrumental numbers, but did some sing-ing and cl owning as well.1%0 Eau Claire Speec
Shown to the left is one of the speakers who competed for after - dinner honors at the Eau Claire Speech Meet liehl in February.
Tournament managers John Figimiler. Dale Johnson, anti Jim Benson were in complete charge of the Speech Tournament in which the largest enrollment of schools in hi sit try was seen.I
H NfET ]%0
Drama Students Put In Big
Fou Clflire hosted the largest speech meet in its history this year when over 42 colleges and universities from fourteen states participated in the various events.
John Figimiller is shown talking to Tom Holler while Sam Parker looks on in one of the College Players presentations of the year.
49YOUNG OEMS: Back Row. M. Symiezek, M. Rogers, W. Potter, J. Nielsen, E. Hanson, W. Holden, J. Sperstad, D. Peterson, L. Cutsworlh, B. Cywinski, V. Russell. Front Row: G. Elliott, C. Edwards, Mr. Andresen, M. McNamara, J. Laurent.
50YGOP, Young Dcms Brought Action To Campus In 60 . . .
YGOP: Back Row: G. Palmer, C. Horn, A. Wienkauf, T. Schwantes, B. Dewey, B. Beam,
T. Bresino, B. Dickie. Front Row-. M. Anderson, H. Larson, Mr. Ellickson, D. Schwantes, D.
Mike Brennan portrayed fine student political interest and leadership by inaugurating the "Humphrey for President Club" on campus this year.
51Campus Speech Groups Prove Popular
A new addition to the IT SC EC speech depart-meat this year, the “Campus On Camera' show provided students an outlet for participation in community television activities. Above. Tom I loiter. Mary Stanley, and Tony Miller are seen looking over some promotional material for a forthcoming television presen tat ion.
Miss Grace Walsh. Director of Forensics on the II SC EC campus, is shoicn with Jim Shafer and Harry Mann of the first debate team, preparing to leave on one of their debate trips.
52MATH CLUB MEMBERS: Row One. Unidentified, G. Ebben, unidentified, R. Hinkins, L. Sfurtz, Goffer, unidentified, W. Wohlstrom, unidentified. Row Two.- A. Urness, H. Amundson, J. Niederloh, J. Popko, T. Steele, E. Kolko, unidenti-tided, unidentified, unidentified. Row Three: Unidentified, J. Mad son, R. Scheuer, G. Rugotzke, D. Smith, unidentified, T. Stelter, D. Boardmon, unidentified. Crane, G. Tourville, G. Thompson, O. Peterson.
Math-Science Clubs Promote
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY: Members.- Row One: Unidentified, unidentified, N. Glubuff, unidentified, B. Mclby. Row Two.- V. Mikulo, J. Peissig, C. Parker, Dr. Gerberich, G. Peterson. Row Three B. Meyer, D. Meyer, unidentified, unidentified, S. Vorce, M. Looby, unidentified, J. Henderson, M. Lippcrt, unidentified, unidentified, L. Burns.
54International Relations Club-SNEA
SNEA: Back Row; K. Proster, P. Ehlers, J. Ehlers, D. Olson, J. Rowe, J. Brown, C. Christionsen, C. Ecke, D. Henderson, L. Goodman, M. Holmon. Second Row: G. Wahlstrom, A. Murray, L. Osterbergh, P. Bobb, R. Petersen, Dr. Petersen. Front Row: M. Brandt, J. Duffy, C. Ffund, M. Anderson, J. Rowley.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB: Back Row. M. Anderson, P. Nelson, C. Mackay, G. Schultz, S. Steig, C. Berg. Front Row: L. Stelmack, Dr. Lutz, D. Thomison.
55PHI SIGMA EPSILON MEMBERS: Back Row- Terry Bresina, Harlyn Larson, Stan Walsh, Kittie Sfeinwand, Maurice Wozniak, John Guenella, Lynne Davenport, Virginia Johnson, Jim Pickett, and Vera Hasart. Front Row: Barbara Thompson, Bonnie Milfred, John Durand, Kathy Kidd, Mary Fran Gnaka, and Sandra Konik.
Intellectual Fellowship Is
In its second year. Coffee . . . Grounds For Discussion has proven popular on campus. Each week a current and pertinent topic, is discussal. The event is sponsored by the Pi Delta Epsilon.THE SIGMA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY is made up of English majors of at least Junior standing. Sigma Tau Delta Fraternity members shown here are: Back Row. M. Ganka, B. Milfred, S. Schmidt, J. token, J. Baskfield, E. Hendrickson, J. Rubenzer, E. Proctor, M. Stanley. Front Row: J. Guanella, B. Long, Dr. Lehman, K. Kidd, S. Chovan.
Here On Eau Claire Campus
The “Le Salon Francois" is a club which offers French studenta the opportunity of using the language in other activities fot which there isn' enough time in the classroom. Offi car: pictured here are .1 Jones, IP. Doughty K. Stein wand, and S Olson.
57Bock Row-. D. Schwontes, C. Hofvedt, J. Ferguson, F. Carson, J. Putney, R. A. Anderson, C. Wuckerpfenning, D. Damert, D. Ritter, C. Polfus, B. Smith, G. Garnett. Front Row: B. Vespermon, R. Schilling, R. C. Anderson, Dr. Armstrong, J. Laurent, G. Van Nevel, R. Void.
Big Business Is Our Business
Rota I psilon Sigma is a professional fralernity designed for students who are majoring in economics. The purpose of the organization is to assemble Econ. majors together, to create a better understanding of Economics activities on campus and to facilitate placement on graduation. This year’s membership, which numbers 22. heard speakers from local and foreign companies, corporations, and other establishments at least once a month. Advisors are: Mr. Pannier, l)r. Armstrong, and Mr. Ellickson.
58Stepping out are the 1960 Square Steppers: P. Kusmirek, B. Carroll, J. Brick, P. Brehm, B. Olson, B. Pritchard, J. Dorman, B. McDonald, D. Zutter, R. Howard.SKI CLUB: Back Row: President D. Holubetz, T. Tolin, R. Nelson, R. Howard, J. Wyatf, unidentified, R. Geerls, J. Bryg-ger, P. Groessel, C. Nyberg. Third Row• D. Harz, A. Hanson, V. Schala, J. Hyland, J. Todd, E. Sherman, B. Kolsky, M. Kueber, M. Girolamo, K. Miller, B, Le May, Advisor Ade Olson, D. Anderson. Second Row: B. Biss, B. Allen, A. Fey, Unidentified, W. Dewey, E. Tyler, W. Mouse!, D. Lovick, L. Van Dey Hey. Front Row G. Welch, S. Anderson, P. Lange, B J. Carlson, M. Peterson, K. Chapman, D. McRae, N. Bryant.
Athletic Activity Clubs Prove Popular
LETTER CLUB: Back Row: Coach B. Zorn, J. Kolka, J. Kouba, M. Wozniak, L. Gilley, G. Oestreich, B. Anderson, B. Allen, R. Mead, G. Sandstrom. Third Row: Coach J. Rice, G.Letellier, S. Bushberger, A. Turnquist, D. Carl, B. Webb, R. Loofboro, S. Lickteig, D. Koenig. Second Row: Advisor B. El-wood, J. Curella, M. Johnson, J. Wyatt, C. Neste, G. Hoffman, M. Freidman, S. Kurth. First Row.- B. White, A. Urness, R. Ga-nong, C. Nyberg, J. Bade, D. Hugdahl.
61I Ilium(ih the game usually seams to be a disorganized mass, there is some order. Dick I.oof Intro, here, tries to block an extra point attempt.
Football, say the students of the game, is a leant effort. It develops, they say. not only the muscle, but also the brain. The necessity for teamwork develops a sense of responsibility and a sense of dependence at the same time.
It develops a sense of democracy, they say. because no one man is in control of every situation. The coach, while be may receive all of the blame and none of the credit, is the bead man and must know the answer to every problem, and the quarterback—the held general— must be the master of every play. The captain must watch for bis team’s security on every questionable call by a referee. The lineman and the backfieldman both have a part to play, although each may accuse the other at times for not effecting it properly. The substitute— the indispensable man—must be fit and able to step in for the regular and to play as good a game as the starter did. I lie manager and the trainer must be present, both in mind and in body, ready to offer his immediate and capable assistance.
The fan in the stands rounds out the team, and be is indeed a part of the team. He is the moral support, the one man who can keep the squad going, whether dame fortune be smiling or frowning. And on the field the player smiles when he hears the cheers. He lias a right, for the going is tough and now the tough get going.
TeamRecord and statistics-wise. Coach Jim Rice’s Blugolds had a poor season. The season record for the gridders was two wins, five losses, one tie, while the conference mark was almost as had, 2-4-1.
Statistics, however, can tell only a part of the story. What is omitted are the reasons behind an event: why did it happen, who did it. how did it happen, where and when?
Throughout the entire 1959 season, the blue and gold were crippled with injuries to key players. Broken hones and pulled muscles stalled many prized newcomers in the opening week of practice and as the fall dragged on the situation, instead of improving, became worse. Even the co-captains, Ted Devine and Chuck Nyburg, were laid up for almost the entire season, Ted with an ankle injury, and Chuck with a hack ailment.
Two bright notes on the squad, however, were Russ Knutson, a sophomore hack just returned from a hitch in the sendee, and Bill Perkins, an end. Russ, who moved into De-vine’s winghack slot and filled it with the same capabilities that Rice had hoped Ted to do, ended the season as the team’s top ground gainer, tripping off 221 yards in 53 attempts, for an average of 4.2 yards per carry. (Dave Ruder was second in total yards gained, with 179, and Devine himself was runner-up average-wise with 4.0 yards per try.) Perkins topped all the pass receivers on the team, grabbing 39 aerials for 388 yards. (Knutson was second in this category, snaring 22 passes for 183 yards. His total yardage of 404 was also high for the team.) Bill was also the only member of the team to he named to the all-conference squad, hut the honor wasn’t new to him. as he was so named in 1958 when lie was a junior, too. “Perk” was chosen hv head coach Rice ami assistant coaches Ade Olson and Rog Hcdrington and by his teammates as the most valuable player of the season, an award which was inaugurated this year.
Also in the passing game, senior quarter-hack Dick Odegard. the most prolific passer ever to come out of Kau Claire, heaved a record 155 aerials, completing 77 of them for 872 yards. He had only nine of his missiles intercepted.
Kau Claire’s games did not lack excitement, either, as shown by a brilliant final quarter rally which nearly turned into a win at Stout, a long-awaited victor)- over Oshkosh —the first time the Titans were defeated on their home field since 1957—and a dramatic upset over River Falls.
Coach Jim Rice had no reason to worry in the Oshkosh game ns the Blit golds whipped the Titans for the first time in three years.Leadersl:
On the sidelines. a f spends his time wot about the game. Dave I had a complaint about eree. but decided tk would do no good.
Co-captains Ted Devine and Chuclc Nyburg were out of action for most of the season with injuries.
Bern id ji 6 8 0 18— 32
Eau Claire 0 0 0 12— 12
Oshkosh 0 0 0 0— 0
Eau Claire 0 0 6 2— 8
Stout 13 0 0 0— 13
Eau Claire 0 0 0 13— 13
LaCrosse 0 19 0 20— 39
Eau Claire 0 0 0 7— 7
Superior 7 0 0 0— 7
Eau Claire 0 0 0 0— 0
River Falls 0 0 0 6— 6
Eau Claire 0 0 0 9— 9
Central 0 0 7 0— 7
Eau Claire 0 6 0 0— 6
Whitewater 0 6 0 13— 19
Eau Claire 0 0 0 0— 0
TOTALS: Opponents 26 33 7 57— 123
Eau Claire 0 6 12 37— 55Is Sometimes Forgotten
Kiiu Claire's college Hlugohls. picked as underdogs in most of their games this year, were given no chance as they took on Kivcr Falls. Ml the factors were against them. The Falcons sported a heller record, it was to hr a home contest. Fan Claire was burdened with injuries, and it was the River Falls homecoming game.
The Rlugolds looked sharp for the first three quarters. They pressed their red and white opponent all the way. hut the scoreboard going into the filial frame still showed a scoreless tie.
Then the roof fell in for the him and gold. Rill IVrkiiis got off his best kirk of the afternoon a .“ 2 vard hoot and Mick l.auher pulled it in. hohhled it. and then scampered )6 yards down the sidelines for a Tl).
Slc r kurlli gave the Fan Claire team new life as he intercepted a pass in the waning minutes of the contest. Dick Odegard lofted an aerial to Bill Perkins in the end .one for the equalizer.
ith little more than a minute left. Ken Stetzer intercepted another Falcon pass at midfield. Odegard ran for 21 yards and then hurled three fruitless passes.
Don Fee. who had missed the earlier extra point attempt, stepped up for a field goal attempt. John W wilt held for the first time of his career, and Fee poised for his initial attempt.
The hall sailed end over end, the referee paused for a moment, and then threw hi- hands over hi- head. The small group of Rlugold fans went hysterical.
II hile the referee is indispensable,, he often fools lilco the n meant oil man. Inv decision of his is sure to he disputed by one of the teams. and sometimes he cannot dense anyone. In the midst of the muscular, padded players, the referee ulmost looks out of dare.
Rugged defensive piny was llie key to the Ion -scoring contest.
Don Lee Licking and John Wyatt holding — both for the first time in their careers — was the combi nation that knocked the Falcons from their perch.
This easy pass from Dick Odegard to Bill Berk ins knotted the game in the fourth period.Pulling down n rebound, junior center Len Van-Del ley runs into a little unexpected, illegal trouble.
I smooth, graceful basketball ballet is executed as junior guard Al Urncss tosses up a lay-up to the dismay of his defender.
Basketball - Aame of Speed, Stamina, Endurance
Basketball, as oilier sports, requires physical condition. but unlike some other sports, it also necessitates an unusual amount of speed and endurance. In the NX iscon-sin State College Basketball Conference, each game consists of two 20-minute cpiarters. Thus, a man must be able to run at full speed for more than a half an hour. nd besides running from one side of the court to the other, he also must be able to put up a concerted effort on defense to prevent his opponent from completing the aim that he must assume on offense.
The game may look foolish to some. All that one team must do is dribble the hall until it has a chance to throw it through the basket, and the other team must frustrate this attempt.
'Flic hall, however, bounces, and sometimes it bounces in the wrong direction. Still, the player must work until these wrong bounces are kept to a minimum. ''Practice for perfection. ’ may he his motto: "Settle for nothing less.”
Bob Blizzard, sophomore forward, looks for a lane (o the basket. Coming up arc Lon I'anDelley and AI Ur ness.Zornmen Finish
W alking a tightrope along the sidelines, freshman forward Larry Slurs breaks towards the basket.
Junior guard Jim Hade trades in his specialty—a soft jump shot from the end of the key hoi e—for this lay-up.
72Season With 12-8 Record
Hamlinc 37 34 — 71
Eau Claire 20 22 — 42
Eau Claire 28 44 — 72
Si. Mary’s 29 28 — 57
Eau Claire 46 47 93
Bethel 37 39 — 76
St- Cloud 40 55 95
Eau Claire 38 48 — 86
Eau Claire 42 33 — 75
Superior 34 34 — 68
Lincoln 37 50 — 87
Eau Claire 30 50 — 80
Milwaukee 38 43 — 81
Eau Claire 25 34 — 59
Oshkosh 52 31 — 83
Eau Claire 47 35 — 82
St. Norbert 36 46 — 82
Eau Claire 30 46 — 76
Eau Claire 40 44 _ 84
LaCros.se 33 40 — 73
Eau Claire. 46 40 — 86
M a cal ester 35 45 — 80
Eau Claire 36 42 — 78
River Falls 34 28 — 62
Eau Claire 56 34 — 90
Stout 41 38 — 79
Superior 32 44 — 76
Eau Claire 32 34 — 66
Eau Claire 41 33 — 74
St. Norbert 43 29 — 72
Platteville 43 34 — 77
Eau Claire 33 29 — 62
Eau Claire 41 47 — 88
Central 34 43 — 77
Eau Claire 43 39 — 82
LaCrosse 37 36 — 73
Eau Claire 36 41 77
River Falls 31 43 — 74
Eau Claire 31 45 — 76
Stout 28 36 — 64
73Sieve Kurlh envelops the loose basketball in the hard-foiif'ht Oshkosh contest. Hill Klisli looks on as referee Ralph l.eahy watches for misdeeds.
Underclassmen Blugolds Close
Coach Bill Zorn's basketball Blugolds finished lip the season with a 12-win, 8-loss record and a 8-1 conference mark. The year was labeled successful by some and unsuccessful by others, hut Zorn himself called the squad the best he had had in his 32 years of coaching. Still, he expressed dissatisfaction at the action of college faculty representatives which voted Oshkosh to attend the l tournament instead of Eau Claire or Plattev ilie. The three schools had tied for second place with identical records.
Freshman Larry Sturz fired in 13 field goals to gain a tie for fourth place in the all-time records. Jim Bade and Len Van-Del ley also reached fifth and sixth places in this category.
“Vandy” stuffed 11 field goals against Lincoln to reach the number nine position in the books.
Bade, who reached the fifth step for points last year, popped in 31 coups against Oshkosh to make number 10 also.
Total game points in the 93-86 loss to St. Cloud put Eau Claire in seventh place in that category.
74AI Urnrss finds a hole to drive through as Steve, Kurth and Dennis Novak move in for position.
In Second Place
A. Urncss 119 64 39 302
J. Bade 115 47 54 277
R. Blizzard 81 83 72 245
L. VanDeHey 72 59 55 203
L. Sturz 59 27 36 145
W. Klisli 30 25 27 85
A. Bruukliorst 14 17 16 45
I). Novak 14 1 4 29
B. Wynveen 9 18 5 27
B. Loewe 4 14 2 18
S. Kurth 3 12 11 18
D. Hulctt 7 1 5 15
J. Noreen 4 2 6 10
T. Barry 2 15 1 5
D. Madson 0 3 0 3
TOTALS: Eau Claire 573 383 356 1529
Opponents 579 349 410 1507
Sophomore renter Bill Klish, who tvas the sixth man on the team, goes up high to ran an easy two-pointer for the, Blugolds.OFFICERS: G. Kottke, W. Doughty, A. Stucky, B. Blong, E. Proctor.Delta Zeta Sorority
The national social sorority chapter of the Delta Zeta's provides a year long program for its members. They specialize in school service with Miss Inez Sparks as their advisor.
The Delta Zeta chapter tries to unite its members in bonds of sincere and lasting friendship. Also, the group stimulates a pursuit of knowledge and promotes the moral and social culture of its members.
This is a very active group which sponsors a Faculty Tea. Mother and Daughter Tea, the first fall dance and many other activities through the year.
Standing: D. Morimoto, A. Herrem, N. Keene, K. Shattuck, G. Peterson, M. lorson,
N. Christel, S. Chovan. Sitting: J. James, I. Von De Hey, J. Rowe, 0. James, M. Koner,
Standing. M. Olsen, J. Brown, D. Gosz, Miss Sparks, N. Nadolski, B. Blang,). lukes. Sitting: C. Mothewson, K. Berseth, G. Kottke, C. Crane, E. Proctor, W. Doughty, S. Swanson.
Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity
Known by blue jackets, the Beta Delta Chapter of tin Sigma Tau Gamma national fraternity celebrated their first anniversary on this campus last February. Under the guidance of Professors Sinionsen and Stertz, the fraternity is expanding. By the end of this year their strength will he approximately fift members.
control hoard set up this year is made up of four members and designed for guidance and hacking of the I’rat members.
Back Row: Mr. Simonson, R. Jacobson, J. Bade, T. Gerrell, D. Ponick, T. Schwantes, R. Vesperman, M. Barnes. Front Row: T. Graham, D. Paff, F. Wendt, M. Johnson, D. Johnson, J. Pingle, D. Schwantes.Back Row: P. Show, R. Fritz, J. Garnett, D. Hotchkiss, J. Nelson, D. Christianson, S. Kurth, C. Nyberg, H. Donatell, J. Schweitzer. Front Row.- K. Phillips, A. Martens, J. Forysthe, J. Hiebsch, J. Proctor, D. Turk, M. Rickey.
OFFICERS: A. Martins, Secretary,- M. Johnson, President; D. Schwantees, Vice President; Missing D. Schoepke, Treasurer.Back Row M. Rottjer, P. Schlosser, M. Sanders, M. Johnston, J. Loken, M. Hogseth, M. McNamara, W. Folgert, J. McRoberls, P. Fritsch, S. Derouin, J. Duffy. Front Row: A. Godfrey, R. Lehman, A. Murray, M. McKay, M. Baker, J. Roe, S. Duax, $. Prusf.
Formed in 1958. under the direction of Miss Shipley the Gamma Sigma Sigmas provides for fellowship and friendship among sorority members and leadership and service to the student body, faculty, and members of the community. Some of their activities have been such projects as the blood bank and driver-rider service in conjunction with the A 1 0 fraternity.
82President this year of Gamma Sigma Sigma Sorority. Mary Ellen Baker is shown talking to a sister member, Mary Johnston.
Sigma SororityBack Row: J. Stoflet, P. Harvey, W. Klish, A. Parker, D. Cahow, L. Nyre, D. Haselow. Row Three: A. Nelson, P. Kautza, G. Schultz, E. Sprague, D. Southard, J. Hanson, D. Sandford, R. Fritz, T. Lee, T. Steele, D. Sandford, T. Olson, Advisor—Mr. MacGregor. Row Two: T. Wyman, K. George, A. Turnquist, J. Nelson, B. Sowaske, J. Uecker, C. Mason, J. O'Brian, E. Sievert, D. Wendt. First Row: J. Ammcntorp, C. Selmer, R. Stoughton, J. Jones, G. Ehrmeyer, D. Carl, R. Schueler, T. Anderson.
Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity
The national fraternity of Phi Sigma Epsilon is one of the most active on campus. Un ler their advisor, Mr. (ril Tanner, the group tries to promote a closer bond among men students of higher education.
The objectives are to encourage culture, to foster school spirit ami perpetuate friendship and intimate social ties among its members.
Among the many activities which they sponsor are the Lumber Jack Jump, and the Phi Sig Valentine Dance.
New officers being sworn in by T. Wyman are from left to right: A. Turnquist, J. Uecker, G. George, T. O’Brian, and C. Mason.Back Row.- H. Sorenson, G. Bebel, J. Winn, J. Nied-erloh, M. Hammer, G. Van Novel, J. Anderson, G. Balfe, H. Amundson, C. Neste. Second Row: R. Light-fool, D. Bachler, T. Kaufman, A. Urness, R. Gunn,
L. Kittilsfad, W. Johnson, S. Lickteig, S. Meyer, W. Slipka. Front Row: Mr. Gilbertson, R. Fulwiler, A. Guife, J. Popke, J. Theissen.
OFFICERS: Secretary, J. Theissen; Vice President, J. Popke; President, A. Guite; Treasurer, R. Fulwiler.Fraternity
The Sky-line dance, a social highlight of the School year, is sponsored annually hy the active Eta Phi fraternity. This year’s theme was Skyline Beatnik.
Under the guidance of Lester Gilbertson, the fraternity promotes social activities here at college as well as fellowship among members. There are about thirty men in this group.
87Back Row: $. Schmidt, G. Hassord, D. Ramsddl, J. Fitzgerald, S. Kovcll, D. Ott,
B. Perosch, C. Rasmussen, C. Guess, J. Reese, K. Steinwand, B. Goller, M. Holman, H. Mcllquham, $. Hibbard, A. MacLaughlin, D. Kebl, K. Kappers. Row Two: M. Raczek,
C. Parker, K. Kidd, D. Emerson, Mrs. White, P. Christianson, J. Brick, C. Berg, M. Stanley. Front Row M. Erickson, Romsos, K. Ausman, S. Swanson, K. Whalen,
N. Clark.Kappa Sorority
Sigma l i Kappa. local sorority on llic WSCEC campus. was formed willi 111« following purposes in mind: to maintain high scholarship and to develop talent; to foster a friendly spirit of cooperation between the is-cousin State College and the city of Eau Claire: to encourage friendship among the girls of the W isconsin State College- Kan Claire hy inculeating high ideals and a sense of Iuty.
Sigma l i Kappa put in quite a busy school year on our campus. A successful winter formal dance was held and sponsored hy this organization, as well as several other annual events such as the party for the hundieapped children of the surrounding areas.
Many of these primary purposes set up when the club was organized seem to he able to flourish in an atmosphere such as the one provided the girls in this organization.Alpha Phi
Bock Row: J. Wendt, R. Forcier, J. Hoard, J. Mueller, K. Marden, D. Southard, L. Jackson, H. Munn, H. Herrell, B. Hassel, C. Bush, J. Kolka, T. Keith, W. Mousel. Row Two: J. Hendrickson, B. Allen, L. Schleusner, Mr. Clark, Mr. Kolka, R. Carlson, L. Thayer, R. Loofboro, J. Stoll. Front Row-. J. Wyatt, R. Brandt, V. Russell, R. Helgerson, J. Ferguson, P. Harvatine.One of the largest service groups on the Eau Claire campus, the Iplia Phi Omega Fraternity, under the advisory capacity of Mr. Kolka and Mr. Clark, put in an active year.
The purpose of the group is to “assemble men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship and to promote service to humanity.” Membership is limited to men who have had some scout training hut being a ser iee fraternity. the harriers to other groups is broken down because one can participate in tin PO program as well as that of another fraternity.Now That We Have Seen Who
The Greeks Are-
They Provide Service
92a car wash
G. Palmer. J. Dfieder loh% and K. George, members oj the. Inter-Fraternity Council. work together to co-} ordinate fraternity activity.
Sigma Pi Kappa
members. 7- Krahl
aiul P. Emerson• « -orate windows for theI coffee break is welcomed by Joe Tlteissen. Merlyn Hammer. Ken Phillips, ami Jim II emit after a joint meeting.
They Provide LeadershipTan. ami Hay Cahoitn. I hi affairs (?) at an inter-frat
Torn Graham. Hass Fritz. Dave Ponick. anil Tom Gorell look on as irlyn Mills tarns pages of a picture album.
Marilyn Larson and Dave Carlson got that heat at the Eta Phi Shy Line for Beatniks.
Characteristic of heats is A I. Cuite as he ad-vertised for the dance.Social Activity
Couples in attendance tit the Sigma Pi Kappa Winter Formal danced in a “II inter Wonderland.''The Queen, Janet Kamenoto, and her court parade during the half at the Homecoming game.
Teamwork, nationally as well as locally, uos emphasized by this beau-f ' i Wesley float."Get The Point!” - 1959 Theme
The Homecoming donee held in the College Center climaxed the weekend's activities.
Even with the loss in II SCEC's Homecoming game with If hitewater. the spirits of the fans did not dampen. An entire weekend of activities planned by the Student Government added to the week's fun and excitement.
99King of Homecoming 1959 at IF SC EC, Bill Perkins. is shown crown-ing Queen Janet Kame-rnoto at the crowning ceremonies during the dance. Looking on are Mary Lee, Harlyn Larson. and last year's queen, Jean Harvey.
‘'Get the Point!” served as an appropriate theme for this year's Homecoming ceremonies at the Eau Claire campus.
Janet Kamemoto, Japan, and Hill Perkins, Spooner, were selected in three days of voting by the entire student body to reign over the weekend of festivities.
A large number of floats were entered in the parade on Saturday afternoon through downtown Eau Claire. Prizes were awarded in three basic categories.
Climaxing the three day affair was a dance held in the new Student Center in which Janet and Bill were crowned and officially named to reign over the activities.
Queen Janet Kamemoto and King Bill Perkins who were selected to reign over the 195( Homecoming ceremonies are shown at left.Kamemoto-Perkins Reign
Merlin Hammer and fellow organization members pose on their float which bears the threat. “We'll Nail 'Em
101Ed Sievert as a gospel carrier added sparkle to the Phi Sig's II inter Carnival entry to the YGOP sponsored Slant Night.
Master of Ceremonies for Stunt Night. Jack Pinglc, is shoivn above railing out the winners of the royalty contest.
Last years II inter Carnival King and queen, Charles Hendrickson and Sis tiers up in the contest. Nancy Clark
102Queen Bill While and Doris Morimoto. eroum the 1060 king and Schara, at the festivities in the College Center. Looking on are. run-and Hollis ilerrell.
For ’60 Was Winter Carnival Theme
Back Row.- C. Henrickson, G. Rugotske, J. Mueller, A. Murray. Third Row.- B. Oberg, K. Anderson, N. Huser, M. Paulson, S. Dahl, J. Akermark, R. Felsh. Second Row.- F. Fisher, Counselor—B. Owen, B. White, L. Jevne. Front Row.- D. Borlon, R. Stromen.
This year’s L.S.A.’ers certainly put in a busy year. Besides regular meetings and social activities, the organization whose membership totals one of the largest of religious groups on campus, walked off with the Winter Carnival trophy racked up many times more points than its nearest rival. The group’s Homecoming float also won a prize in the late fall school-wide competition.
The Voice, a student publication edited by Shelby Dahl, was put out this year for student distribution and received wide reception.
The Lutheran Student Association is composed of college students who belong to the Lutheran faith.
Miss Bcrnita Owen acts as advisor to the group.
MLSA’ers Have Big Years
President If. II hile shows C. Henrickson ami R. Felsli the trophy awarded to L.S.A. for winning first place in II inter Carnival competition.
Another important part of L.S.A. is their choir made up of club members as the club annually takes concert trips. Marion Paulson is shown directing a group of students at a choir rehearsal.For "Newmaners” This Year
Newman Club members are shown at one of their regular meetings.
Father Loveoy. Father Anthony, and Father Mark are shown in conversation at a Newman Club meeting.The Lennon Sisters Sang
The publication. “NEWMAN NEWS" is a new feature of the Newman Club this year. It is designed to keep students up to date with all activities of the Newman Club.
This active organization for Catholic students has its headquarters at the Newman Center on State Street, where the Chaplain. Father Lovejoy, is available for counseling.
The Center also offers the following facilities: a growing library, counceling and study rooms, recreational and kitchen facilities, and the heart of the Center, the chapel, where Holy Mass is offered for the
The Lennon Sisters: Janet, Diane, Kathy, anti Peggy, stanti with Bishop John Treacy before their per form' ance Feb. 22.
Shown at left is the banquet scene from the Newman Club Sponsors’ Dinner, at which the Lennon Sisters appeared.
107Back Row- R. Mattson, L. Owen, unidentified, D. Brown, C. Mattson, N. Wright. Front Row: C. Eke, C. Horn, G. Herrum, P. Nelson, J. Johnson.
Inter-Varsity and Inter-Religious Council Provide Campus Spiritual Service
I.R.C. representatives shown from left to right are; R. Oberg, Dean Haas, K. Kappers, C. Eke, C. Pagel, B. Haasl, and R. Gunn.JjlsW
Back Row: G. Sprague. C. Klawilter. J. Hehli, L. Reetz, G. Miller, D. Cole, D. Walderman. Row Three.- A. Nelson, M. Ramsey, J. McCann, J. Guigg, C. Phillips, D. Wendlandt, P. Wiersig, A. Mehne, J. Boardman, Rev. Luecke. Row Two.- S. Weghorn, C. Pfund, S. Utech, C. Holman, P. Prill. Row One. K. Boardman, L. Friede, J. Gerske, J. Kopplin.
Explore Religious Life At WSCEC
OFFICERS: Rev. M. Luecke, Advisor; L. Friede, Treasurer,- C. Holmen, V ce President; S. Utech, President; J. Hehli, Secretary; J. Kopplin, Religious; G. Miller, Regional Board.
Gamma Delta is a religious organization composed of 37 members of Luth-ern faith who belong to a Missouri or Wisconsin Synod church. The purpose of the organization is to afford an opportunity to develop friendship among students of a common faith. Two meetings, one devotional and one social, are held each month. In addition to the meetings, Gamma Delta sponsors banquets, sleigh-rides, wiener roasts, and skating parties for its members. Advisors are Rev.«Martin Lueck and Mr. Rosenau.
109The United Student Fellowship is an organization of students from the I nited Church of Christ. Presbyterian, and Evangelical United Brethren Churches. A growing group, it now has a preference list of over 200 members, most of whom participate in its activities. Special recognition is due this year to its advisors. Dr. and Mrs. Stowell, who arc stepping down from their position as over-all advisors. Their fine leadership over these past eight years is considered one of the best reasons for the U.S.F.’s success. They are hoping to bring to the college next year a campus pastor to lead and counsel the members as part of the expansion program for the organization.
Bob Hale, Doug Knight, Judy Carlson and Dick Anderson look over the. shoulders of Dr. and Mrs. Sto-well.
U.S.F. . .
. A Christian Basis
Row One-. V. Lippen, P. Leslie, unidentified, unidentified, M. Hench, J. Swanson, S. Konik. Row Two: Unidentified, P. Larson, unidentified, B. Meyer, unidentified, M. Murrow, J. Carlson, E. Sherman, C. Bliss, unidentified, L. Burns, K. Kappers, A. Hansen, R. Thompson, S. Anderson, B. Saxe, K. Gorton. Row Three: Mrs. Stowell, unidentified, R. Fritz, unidentified, unidentified, B. Blakely, R. Anderson, W. Mousel, T. Shepler, D. Knight, S. Kohlhepp, A. Schneider, W. Dewey.
Dick Cmlc emphasizes a point at one of the many Fire Side Discussions.
For Student Life
Sandy Kohlepp. Karen Carton. Lyman Burns, and Prudy Larson help out after a Monday Night Dinner meeting.
The U.S.F. Homecoming Float, built under the direction of Bill Dewey by many enthusiastic U.S.F.ers.
IllWesley Fellowship Unites Methodist Students
Row Three. F. Wendt, R. Brandt, T. Steele, L. Kelton, N. Wegner, B. Nichols, B. Allen, R. Mouchy, P. Cassata. Row Two: Rev. John Kruse, S. Tubbs, J. Rand, H. Steltzner, M. Pachhurst. N. Himes, M. A. Haunschild, L. Miller, M. Haunschild, E. Burkalow, Dr. Schildt. Row One. D. Peterson, K. Gobar, M. Sandun, C. Avery, P. Woodford, J. Grauman, C. Wendt, J. Wickmon, G. Elliot, M. Brandt.
The Wesley Fellowship, as its name implies, provides companionship of a social, moral, and spiritual nature for the Methodist students of the campus. Membership if extended to those interested with no student group of their own denomination. Monthly social and recreational meetings and Sunday evening devotional meetings cover all facets of student life.
Back Row: Sharon Ellsworth, Dorothy Ramesdell, Rev. R. B. Leve, Joyce Laurent, Mary Reed. Front Row: Kathy Olsen, John Klawiter, Jerry Laurent, Bruce Wogahn, Jim Ellenson, Brynda LeMay.
Canterbury Club is a religious organization that is open to all Episcopal students who wish to join in fellowship and religious instruction with other Episcopalians.
A small group. Canterbury Club has been none the less active. Besides the regular weekly meetings that included speakers from different religious denominations and several fun nights, the club has participated in both school activities and community
Early in the year, the club took a trip to the seminary at Washoto, which is just outside Milwaukee. Then during the second semester the club visited the convent in Fond du Lac as a sequel to the first trip.
In December, the club put on its annual Christmas party at the Northern Colony, complete with Santa Claus and presents.
The group also took part in the World Student Day of Prayer, and for Homecoming were represented on the Queen’s Court by Joyce Laurent.
Officers are: Sharon Ellsworth, President: Boh Gunn, Pice-President; Dorothy Ramesdell, Secretary; Jerry Laurent. Treasurer; Mary Reed and Bruce Wogahn, Program Chairmen.WSCEC is APersonality Center
'Ladies And President-
PRESIDENT LEONARD HAAS This spring will conclude tile first year of the presidency of Leonard Haas at our college. It will have been an eventful one to he sure. Construction on a new library has been continuing through the year as well as the formulation of plans for several other additions to our college in its physical relations. But not only has progress been made in the more physical aspects of the institution. In many other phases, our college is growing and extending out to more who wish to take part in this quest for knowledge.
We of the 1960 Periscope wish the President continued progress in the guiding and sharing of his leadership toward the goals we in our college strive.
President Haas also acts as a member of the College Center Board. Members of the Board are: Carol Berg, Carolyn Neperud, Tom Turk, Chris Selmer, Dean Willis Zorn, Center Director Clayton Anderson, President Haas, Jim Kolka, Lester Gil-bertson, Jan Chumas, and Elaine Christianson. Missing is Dean Stella Pederson.Gentlemen. . The
Of WSCEC ....
The .amily of President Leonard Haas is shown above: President and Mrs. Leonard Haas and daughters, Karen and Christine.
Performing in only one of the many varied capacities as President of Wisconsin State College—Eau Claire, Leonard Haas is shown presenting a speech to a community organization.
Exemplifies Term "Service” To State College System
"One of the most influential figures in higher education in the state of Wisconsin” was the way President Haas described Mr. William D. McIntyre, president of the hoard of regents of the Wisconsin state colleges. Mr. McIntyre served his first term on the Board of Regents in 1943. In 1949 he was elected president of the Board of Regents.
In 1943. what was then called the Eau Claire Teachers College consisted of one building and a heating plant. Now, in 1960. there are nine buildings on campus. The school has changed its name to Wisconsin State College and offers both teacher education and liberal arts degrees. Improvements have also come in the curriculum. During these years, programs in kindergarten. music, business, art. and special education have been added.
As president of the Board of Regents. Mr. McIntyre has advocated a broader education, higher salaries for teachers, an adequate budget, and better relationships between the state colleges and the university, lie has also served as chairman of the Coordinating Committee on Higher Education. Currently he is one of two Wisconsin representatives on an educational television committee, the Midwest Educational Television Network.
For this service to education, the Periscope pays tribute.
4Deans . . .
eanClayton Anderson College Center Director
Wisconsin State Colleg
Delia Anderson Karl Andreson
Librarian Political Science
Frederick Armstrong Economics
Arnold Bukken Biology
Lillian Ralir Campus School
James Henning Psychology
Ruth Baker Campus School
Edward Blarkorhy History
IEau Claire Faculty
Marian Boalman Campus School
Erna Buckhols Chief Librarian
W. | Clark
If omon’$ I’hysical Education
William Cochrane History
J. O. Collins Chemistry
M. W. Collins SociologyWisconsin State College-
Patricia Cosgrove English
Edward J. Crane Robert Demharh Donald Ellickson
Mathematics Economics Economics
Chloe Elmgren Business Education
William Elwuod English
A. James Engel Chemistry
Marcus Fay Botany
John Feldhusrn Psychology
Coordinator Nursing EducationEau Claire Faculty
What would our college classrooms say if they could talk? They would probably tell some very interesting stories about the teachers who have spent so much of their time within their walls. Stories would probably be told of teachers who have been outstanding in each specific field and those who have helped to make each department what it is today.
Raymond Franke English
Robert Cibboti Political Science
Robert Cantner Music, Instrumental
Lester Gilbert n English
John Cerberieh lliology
Katherine Gill English
Wisconsin State College
Other stories would he told of teachers whose enthusiastic example had inspired students to go into studies, have helped them to become excellent teachers, or have guided them to become experts in other fields. This is just part of the job of a teacher, but part of the job that every teacher must enjoy if he is to he a successful one.
Elroy (fuller Mathematics
Grrtchen Grimm Campus School, Art
Koiirrt Gunn Engineering Drawing
Margery Gu i
Ailern Haig Campus School, lutlin
Lee Hench Journalism
Kutli llcnkins MathematicsFaculty
Iila Ilinz Ruth Hoard
Women’ Physical Education Campus School
Charles ilornhi'rk Charlotte Hubert Caldwell Johnson
Campus School, Principal Campus School, Music Coral Music
Ruth Johnson English
W illiuiu Kaldin History
Karl Kjer Speech, Dramatics
Henry Kolka Geography
Kenneth l orl» Geography
Kloyd Kruii'f ChemistryMan Lehman English
Wisconsin State College-
Howard Luis History
Richard Mc(Jr gor rhysics
Alice Mali Nurse
Eldon McMullen French, Humanities
Waller May Music, Orchestra
Marion McNamara Cam pus School
John Menard MathematicsEau Claire Faculty
Bruce Miller En nli h
John Morris Paul Nagel
English Campus School
Anna Nash Campus School
Jumrs Olson Campus School
Men’s Physical Education
Cheater Olson Campus School
Allen Page Physical ScienceWisconsin State College-
Bruce Pannier Economics, A ceoun ling
Arthur Petermui Axel Peterson
Political Science Secondary Education
Dorothy Pratt Physical Education
Men's Physical Education
I (axel Hamhartrr Cam pin School
Melvin Rigg ‘s vch olog y, Philosophy
A. N aynr Randolph Secondary Education
John Rogers ArtEau Claire Faculty
Mary Howe Element ary Ed iicat i on
I Irion Sampson English
Carl Sr hi Id I Biology
John Schneider Sociology
Josephine Schneider Librarian
Croce Shipley English
M. Janies Silnonscn Physics
Louis Slock Education
Inc Sparks PsychologyWisconsin State College
DrLoyd Stcrtx Mathematics
Emm Stowell German, Spanish
One of the most significant changes which lias occurred at the college within the last few years has been the increase in number of faculty members. Since the end of World War II the size of the faculty has more than doubled; from less than 50 in 1944 to 110 today. This growth is also evident in many other areas of the college: the student body is nearly four times as large, we now have nine buildings instead of one. and the curriculum has kept pace with this growth.
Andrew Spirgrl Kowrne Tannrr (»ill»rii Tannrr
History Campus School Geography
Jnmrs Taylor Geography
Until Tlninipooii C.umput School
iina Thurston ChemistryEau Claire Faculty
Some of the stories that the classrooms would tell might concern the work that is done by the college faculty, besides that time spent in classroom lecturing and supervising laboratory work. Many faculty members act as advisors to organizations on campus and serve as faculty representatives to administrative groups. At registration time they are expected to sign multitudes of class cards, plan class schedules, and in their spare time, serve at the tally tables. During the year their usual duties include acting as guidance directors to the freshmen, serving as counselors for the upper classmen, and helping the seniors
make decisions that will probably determine the course of their lives. Their type of work demands sincere devotion.
I.twr«nce Wohlslrom Mathematics
John Thurston Psychology
(inter Walsh Forensics
Dnnnhl Warner History
Robert L. Weeks English
David Welker Speech
Wayne Wolfert Speech
Louise Yule Library Science Alexander, John W. Eau Claire Brdfid. Soc. Sri.
Grad u ates
... A Bachelor Of Science In Education
AmlertMin, Janet K.
Anderson, Marilyn J. Dallas
Angelos, Judith Ann Clark Eau Claire K ngl ixh -SpeechOf WSCEC
Armstrong, John A.
Baker, Mary Ellen Eau Claire Inter.-Up. Elcm.
Bartley, Maryann Three Lake Primary-Art
Benson, James New Richmond Speech-llhtory-Soc.
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Berg, Dale C. Marshfield Bnlfltl. Soc. Sri.
135Berg, Marly C. Eau Claire Kdgn.-Prim.
Blordrl, Phillip S. Janesville Vhy. Sci.-Muth.
Bohh. Patricia A. Euu Claire Primary
Socrates language arts testing lesson plan visual aids project method pragmatism report cards Sanford • Binet curriculum P. T. A. Dewey secondary unit practicum teacher-pupil planning lecture originality hook parent-teacher conference elementary classroom
Boullion, JaniCft 1). Kuu Claire English
Brick, Jiiility A. Chippewa Tail
Brui man, Carry G. Mondovi Malh.-Phy. Sci.
Bninkhorst. Alan K.
11 rdf Id. Soc. Sci.
Boe c, I Ioanna I..
Brandy. Madeline I,.
Burg. Carolyn J.
136Chumas, Connie I'lau Claire
I! niff (I. Soc. Sri. Phy. Educ.
Carlson, David A. Kail Claire Phy. Sci.-Math.
Christianson, Paula Ann Kurine
Uuth. rily. Sci.
Callow, Dougla I. Clear Lake Iliolugy-Ceog.
ChilDtrom. I on Baldwin
Cliristinn.»on, Robert P. Strum
Callow, Adam C. Kau Claire Grog.
Canar, Marjorie K.
Cliovau. Shirley Helen Midp-land
Chri-trl, Allen F. Voider
Hint. Phy. Ed.-Engl.
Waterloo Ceasar Mill of Rights Solon orld N ar I Peridean ge Clnm'ltill Marie ntoinclte 1776 Renaissance Ghangis Kalin Tudor Czar Stockholm Migration Treaty of Versailles Marco Polo Persia Constantinople 1 192 Joan of Arc Tennis Court Oath Crusade TruceGrants Mar)' Constance Wood
Doucette. Eugene k.
Chi| |»-»a Kalis
II rdf Id. Soc. Sci.-Phv. Kduc.
Duoterlieck, Bert A., Jr. Kau Claire Grog.-Hist.
Devine, Theodore I . Withee
at. Eng.-Phy. h'.duc.
Rorschach Test measurement norms median Lorge-Thorndike objective profiles correlation IQ Freudian id regression clinical interests prognostic role behavior learned kinesthetic receptors trail maze timbre trial and error frequency Gestalt ego masking taxis vector
Doughty. Wanita Dawn ArkanMiw
French. I.ib. Sri.-Hist.
Dro-tcr, Kay Sprudling
Duax, Su an Jane Kau Claire Primary. Art
Kggcn, Karen Jacobson
Kl'tran. William E. Kau Claire Muth. Phy. Sci.
Forcicr, Roger Paul Kau Claire llrdfld. Soc. Sci. Phy. F.du.-Geog.
Hammer, Merlin K. ('or lira in
Hath. nhy. Sci.
Hurl. Larry J.
gravity dynamics inertia Newton F=ma velocity spectrograph dyne magnetic indue lion lens weight centripetal acceleration simple harmonic motion cell photometry Edison lumen thermogalvanometer viscosity Fahrenheit refraction Watt humidity calorie radiation
Fnrd Donovan R. Fountain City Music (Comp.) Grog.
Fritsch. I’rUrilla J. Spencer
Full , Kathryn Franco Kan Claire Primary-II ist.
Grim, Charles K.
It rdf lil. Soc. Sci.-Geog.
Il -ilrinpt n. RoRrr Allen Chippewa Fall . llrilflrl. SocSci. l’hy. Educ.
Fraii nn, Suzanne M.
W i roni;in Rapid'
Math. Grag.-Psych .- Econ.
Cohnr, Marian II.
Guile, Mhert J. Jim Fall Mulh.-Phy. Sri.
139Hrlgmon, Raymond C. Kan Claire Inter. Ip. Elem.
Hrneh, Marietta Helm Eau Claire Primary
llerum, Cory W. Eau Claire Malh.-Phy. Set.
iletrlilrr. Waller C. Cornell Math.-Phi. Sei.
Holman, Mary C. Kairrlinild Inter.-Up. Elem.
Horn, Corrine K.
Jenson. Beryl C. Kau Claire Inter.d p. Elem.
Johnson, Dale I). Eau Claire Speech
cross reference periodicals W81 classifying filing Wilson cards Dewey Decimal System Library of Congress Subject Heading author card Sears dataloguing Carnegie fiction dictionary Cutter index encyclopedia librarian Anderson Treasure Island fines thesaurus
Johnson, I lelrne M.
John-on. Janie H. Eau Claire It rtljlil. Soe. Sei.i
protoplasm amoeba cell heredilv larva zoology cvsticercus toxin mutation vestigial Rli phagocyte Linus aorta Pasteur gene plasma entozoic ecology vertebrate ova Darwin monocotyledons evolution gastrocnemius vein Mendel xylein rutin parenchyma Bio-genetic Law
King, Janet Ann Crivit
John-on, Roper I).
llrdfld. Soc. Sri. Phy. Educ.
Jordan, W illiam C. Kail Claire
Math.’Phy. Sri. Psych.
Koldhrpp, Pender Jane Kau Claire Prim ary-Psych.
Konik. Sandra Kllrn
Hist. Geoff.-Lib. Sci.
Korn, Oonald Kdward Kau Claire
Math.-Phy. Sci. Psych.
Kottke. (iuenevere J.
Kramer, Roper W. Ahhotsford
llrdfld. Soc. Sci. Phy. Edtic.
Ku.-niirek, Patricia A.
Lampinan, Garold Laurence
Lane, Kli alx tli Ann New I.i.-lmn Kdgn.-Prim.
MeFaul. Kriih Kau Claire
Music (Comp.), Grog.
MrNamara, John Joseph Superior
Spelt., I list.-Gcog.
I.ikor. I)a i l LeRov Sheldon
Inter.-Up. El cm.
I.uM-hko, Janie F. Hloonier
llrdfld. Sot. Sci., Vo. Sci.
Iiealtli stunts ami tumbling golf first aid football skiing bicep anatomy camp leadership tactics swimming officiating basketball apparatus folk dancing accident skeletal safety strategy square life saving right and left book pyramid push-ups cookery attack
MfRoherO, Jean F.ninia
Miirkay, Catherine Jean
Mrlhpihain, Helen Marie Chippewa l ulls Kdgn.-Prim.
Malila, I.oter G.
Music (Comp.), Grog.
Mathew son, Carol Ann Owen
Moves, Claudia James Chippewa Falla Inter.-Up. Elem., Psych.
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Munn, Harry E., Jr. Arlington lit .. III. Spch.. Jrlsm.-Gcog.
Merlak, LrRoy M.
Soc. Sci.. flist.-Phy. Educ.
Miller. Shirley Smith Eau Claire Primary, Phy. Ed.
Monar ki, Romain E. Chippewa Falls Chrm., M a ill.-I'hysics
Murray, Aria Jean Prairie Farm Kdgn.-Prim.
Nelson, Wayne If.
lliol.. I list.-Grog.
Ness, Patriria Goiirdoux Eau Claire
Primary. Music (Elem.)
143Congress local Democratic public diplomacy propaganda Middle Haul pressure groups Communism theory International law Rousseau part) liigs Jefferson diplomacy feudal sovereignty federal laisse faire I nited Nations elections finance municipal dictatorship Tlie Hague
NVuwr, Joan Kan Kluirc
It nil Id. Soc. Sri. I‘hy. F.duc.
Oliver, rliarlr A.
Sor. Sci. Phy. Fdttc.Spch.
Upon. Itnnnie Loll Kan Claire Primary
Ol.nn. Dorothy M.
Olton, Kii lianl I).
Wnth.divott. Phy. F.duc.
Ohon, Tliumas D. Barron
Itrdfld. Site. Sri. F.can.
Oftcrhrrs. Limit-. kutliln-n Iron MlnM Midi.
Ohrrj:. Ruth Brrnirr Birr Lake
Music (Voc.i Psych.
Ol»on, Lavrrnt Krrilrrirk Kau Chirr
Itrdfld. Soc. Sci. Phy. F.duc-Hist.
Olt. Mary B.
Soc. Sci. Hist.-Phy. F.duc.
144Paper, David Mitchell Kmii Claire Math.’Kcon.
ParklmrM. Marlene Janet Kan Claire
I'hy. Sci. Math.-I’hy. Ed lie.
Paulson, Marian A. Jurohson Hixton
Music (VocJ Hist.
Petersen, Huth A. Hirehwood
Plummer, Barbary J. Flail Claire Kdgn.-I’rim.
Potter. William H. Stanley
Itrdfld. Soc. Sci. Grog.
30 Pulitzer Prize rut line flash departmentalized editor standard type spread dummy assignment art sequence lead dead line tic-hack A.P. Hearsl bleeding cut precede Peter Zenger rim reporter glossy Chicago Sun make-up man masthead desk stone rewrite morgue filler
Kaether, Fredrir A.
Reese. Judith Ann Neillsville
Roe. Judith Miriam Kau Claire Kdgn.Vrim.
Roth, I.aMont Cornell
Math. l syth.-Econ.
145Knttjer, Margaret Ann Loyal
Music IPocJ, Ceog.
prejudice group factors working classes folkways Spencer origin rehabilitation state population distribution death rale Trotsky mores social security relations economic planes WPA corrections wages criminology labor Marxian urbanization cultural patterns
Schcndcl, I’atriria Ann Chippewa Falls Primary
Srhiicler, Ronald K. Unrn
Slrtncr, Henry J. Era Claire Math.-Phy Sci.
Smith, Larry I).
II rdf Id. Soc. Sci., Biol.
Steele, Thoma I). Greenwood Math.-Phy. Sci.
Stcinwand, Catherine. Marie
Withec French -Engl.
Stinky, Ardyce Arlene Hire Luke French-llist.
Swan, Lynn Arden Hire Lake Chcm.-Mnth.
Swanson. Simone Sandra Wi ron tn Rapid Kdgn.-Prim.
146Tanner, Richard J.
Thalnker, Kathryn Smith Chippewa Palls Music (VocJ, Hist.
Thomi on, Dennis V.
I list.-Sac. Sci. Lib. Sci.
Torrence, Kuth Rrhtn Chippewa Falls Primary
Vun Dr Hey, Vrlorrs Marie
Von linden, Agnes Krni Claire Primary
design Picasso light still life abstract exhibition The Thinker Rembrandt pastels layouts Ionic silk screen Oils Early American Michelangelo perspective Tuskiii Gothic Mona Lisa Florence water color textiles Medici peristyle iconography style etching glaze
Socrates language arts testing lesson plar visual aids project method pragmatism re port cards Sanford-Binet curriculum P.T.A Dewey secondary unit practicuin teacher pupil planning lecture conference elemen tary classroom originality hook parent teacher
WnhDtrom, Gloria Mac Iron Min., Mich.
Watson, Maureen O'Brien Kau Claire Engl. I list.-Sprli.
147... A Bachelor Of Science In Liberal Arts
Alim. Carole A. Hire Lake Sot., Psych.-Hist.
Andersen, Roger Allan Kan Claire Econ., Phy. Sci.
Anderson, Marvin Orville
Anderson, Rirliurd Kenneth Kan Claire llinl.. Malh.-Gcog.
Baker, Eugene L.
Hrdjld. Soc. Sci., Psych.
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Biiiikelinan, Vera Ann Milan
Calkins. Bruce J. Kau Claire Physics-Math.
Carson. Fred R. Chippewa Falls Econ., I’ol. Sci.-Soc.
Cut •.forth, Lowell Archie New Auhurn Malh.-Physics
Fgan, Durwood L.
Brdflti. Soc. Sci., Math.
Christeson, John Joseph Barron
Conierford. John I). Fau Claire
balance sheet Malt bus inflation law of diminishing returns Marx consumer goods ledger contracts supply and demand curve capital marginal value audit capitalism debit budget income tax finance national income socialism money gross national product dividend
Ferguson. Jan F. Chippewa Falls Econ.. Hist.-Geog.
Furrer, Brace Durand Kau Clnire
Crisp, Melvjm Leroy Fau Claire
Chcm .-Math. Physics
Dunhar, Waltrr F., Jr. Rinningham, Mich. Chcm., Math.-Physics
Gaicr, Gary B. Chippewa Falls Engl.-Soc. Sci.
149Garnett, Gerald W. Kau Claire
Cilpeuhach. Robert J.
Math., I’u. Sci.Hi (.
Greene, Richard Marshall Kau Claire Econ., Soc.-Esych.
I lugrnrs , Robert A. Otaeo
Econ., Eo. Sci.-G cog.
llatiM n. Kiigenr J. Kau Claire Econ.-Gcog., Soc.
(larval ine, Philip A. Cornell
sentence fragment Chaucer theme Odessey plot comma Shakespeare interrogative probability rhyme Mark Twain rhetoric passive Poe Divine Comedy noun onomatopoeia pluperfect Hamlet rising action The Turn of the Screw trimeter denouement iambic Maugham fine
Johnson, Roper A.
Hrtlfhl. Soc. Sci.. Hist.-Econ..
Hagen. Richard E. Rockford. III.
Hist., Gcog.-Eo. Sci.
Henderson. Gary Wayne Kau Claire Math.-Physics
Kiraly, Putriria R. Stanley
Soc. Sci.-Engl.mole enantiotropic ion hydrogen valence acid organic atom ester stoichiometric Charles catalyst colloid reduction uranium basic Hoyle neutron bromide phosphate 3-methoxv I - hydroxybenzaldehyde isotope Mendeleev ferric liquid zinc hydride xan-thoptotein gold
Klawiter, John Carl Kau Claire Math.-Phy. Sci.
Kolka, James William
Po. Sci., Chem. Econ.
Kurth, John F. Kan Claire Econ., Psych.-Hi»t.
Lee, Donald A. Kau Claire Psych.-Soc.
McCartin, Mary Fat F.au Claire Engl Soc.-Psrch.
Mandclcrt, Charles S. Chippewa Falls Brdjld. Soc. Sci., Econ.
Monarski. Robert Joseph Chippewa Falls Chem.-Math., Physics
Myrdal. Gerald R. Kau Claire Chcm., Stalh.-Physics
Odegard. Richard M. Appleton
Hist., Gcog. Phy. Ed.
Omernik. James M. Spooner
Otegard, Donald Kldon Mondovi
Paff, Damicl H. Eau Claire Math., Chcm.-Geog.
Polfus, Charles B. New Hiehmond F.con.. Pxych.-Soc.
Post I. Franeis Edward Chippewa Falla F.ngl.-llixL
Rarlhrr. Clifford M. Augusta
Smetana pianissimo G-Clef flute deminu-endo Arcangelo Corelli re Symphony No. 9 in D Minor largo tuba baritone fifths Ru-benstein intervals counterpoint keyboard Liszt variations contralto jazz harmony Bach Wood-Wind overture rhapsody baton D.C.L. signe sol
Raftatx, Edward John, Jr. Stanley
Rirkev, Marlin Dewey Eau Claire Biol., Geog.
Ritter, Riehard Allan Prairie Farm Fcon., Grog.Soc.
Ruhexor, Janice H. Chippewa Falls Engl.-Hist.
Srhlrsser, Arvilla Ann Arcadia
152Somalia. Janie- M. Eau Claire
F.con., Math.-Phy. Ed.
Southard. Donald W. Rice Lake Econ.-Psych.
Sowaskc, Ben I. Flan Claire Econ., Soc.-Po. Sci.
Tlieirl, Ceorge F., Jr. Eau Claire F.con., Soc.-Psych.
Walsdorf, John J. Stanley
Voightlauder, Clyde William Spooner
Winrirli. I.onny B. Fan Claire Mnlh.-Pliysic
W neln rpfennip. Chester W. Chippewa Falls Econ., Soc.-Gcoft.
Wyman. Ted Wallace Eau Claire Psych., Po. Sci.-Soc.
Springer, David Alexander
Wendt. Donald Joseph Eau Claire Physics-Math.
Ural diplomacy prejudice vein stoichiometric first aid Asia Persia Janvier debit clinical masthead light conic skeletal
153. . . A
Ausniun, Kathryn A. I lk Mound
Avery, Coreen Far Mack River Falls
Ecole Paris anjourd’liui fenetre DeGaulle lecon otii mo Here avec commenl-allez-vous? ires him! merci beaucoup cuisine plancher rut cinema Seine quelle trouver hihliollie-tjue Marseillaise papier Guy tie Maupassant renseignement mcdecin lete janvier toute lail
Brelini, Patricia M. Mrnomonie
Christel, Nancy Hopan Rice Lake
Grauitian. Janice A. Colby
Hofacker, Carol Ann Elmwood
Harz, Dixie L. Loretta
Litvinoff, Mike Catawba
154Minert, Janet Marie I'airciiil l
Peterson, Marlene Y. Cumberland
Nowieki. Marian Anne [Sekoosu
Kippley, Judith M. Durand
Page, Sara Jnne Colfax
Komsos, Karen Louise Bruce
Parker, Karen Eileen Siren
Spagnoletti, Donna F. Elk Mound
Swanbeek, Sonja F. Boyccvillc
Square root quadratic theorem hyperbola integrate geometry x" cubic Pythagoras iso-celes locus polynomials logarithms ellipse (a+x)n = an+nan— x + . . . +xn limit conic infinite permutations sin hyposometer axis variable acute base Cartesian mantissa tangent
Webster, Myrna Becker ilixton
155. . . A Bachelor Of Arts In Liberal Arts
design Picasso light still life abstract exhibition The Thinker Rembrandt pastels layouts Ionic silk screen oils Early American Michelangelo perspective Tuskin Gothic Mona Lisa Florence water, color textiles Medici peristyle iconography style etching glaze
(funka. Mary trailers Kau Claire
Engl.-French, ' . Sri.
Haskfirld, Gerald Patrick
I.ong. Barbara Nwrom Chi| prv«a Falls Engl., French
Meyer, Kay Kau Claire l,h sic -Math.
Paulson, Ronald James
Onto Engl., Hist.
Proctor, Kli alx-th Moon Kau Claire Engl., French
Kinichaml. Betty A.
156. . . A Bachelor Of Science In Medical Technology
Krtlman, Dorothy A. Kau Claire Biol., Chemistry
Sdicrl, Robert W.
liiol., Chi tii.
Stork, Rachel LcAnn Kau Claire liiol., Chrm.
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Belwl, C. Bjeifcr, L Brown. I). Ontaiaiwan, C,
Brdrr. V. Blaeg. B. Brimn. II Connor. V.
[irmart. I- fUoolom. A. Rnalia. J. Muruniyr . J
Bmaon. F. B1 uni ley, N. Buit. J. Deroebrf. J.
Ilnur. B. Bogomil). M. Ru4i, C. Prrcmn. S.
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Binmlry. R. CmaaU. P. Duffy. |,Ebbn. 1. Firming. D. Gault, R. Groftwttl. P. IIiihoi, M.
Ekr. C Fulfil. F. Gniryr. V. Canrik J. IUiixjk. T.
Erurrmn. D. Fonythr, C. CiUoa, L. IUik K. Ilarney, D.
Erirkme, R, Fortvrdt, J. Godfrey, A. Halt . j. Hiring., D.
EtuV.orv S. Frit . R. Gulin. B. Illimani. R. Hirprr. W.
E rf»Otl. J. Friu. R. Gorge . It Ilinu. S. IlirriuMi, J.
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Diltoiv U. Eritiwm. M. Oakas K. Granwn . B. Ilipn. D. II twj. P. ilornr. J. Jarokaon. I. Kaufman. J.
Dollnalorfrt, N. Fayrnmrtbrr. D. Caddy. K Cninlry, M. Hamm. A. Ilaufl. V. Hugfcr . E. Jotanxin. J. Kidd, P-
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Egflnlin. J. FiUtmld, j. War. K. Haa», R. Hardy. J. HemU. If. I man, F. Jnfcmoa, V. Kinnny. J.
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163It ioc, M Kinglein, R. Xonu. K. Kimiiitjl, A. ltus H. ftowow, J, Itovorult. f. Koyinli, M KufCuUir. C.
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KKKSHMKN Alili-ilingrr, H, Alirab..m n, S. Albert, P, Anded K. AmJenon. D. Anlenan. E-
Aiklamn. V. Analrfvui. W
IWIIy, K. tUrry. T. It
Brr . Mlloirew. A. Call, L. Chop . K. Conley, M. Decker. A. Duoairn. N. Kridnon. I . Flanagan. J. Fry, K. Ckerty. K.
Boyd. I . Campli ll. M. Qirritoplvr. J. Curnlla. J. Decker. D. Edward . C Erkkaoti. J. llarmapan, W. Caard, G. Gibb . J.
Rrown, I- CapcHe. I- Clari, C. Cynintki. K Decker, N, Ehimeycr. M. Erkimm. L. Fortier, M. Cibaoa, K-
Bonce. C. CatUoa. C. Clarke, J. Dainr . S. [temper. D. Ellington, J. Eitrianiji, lo-trr. J. Galvin, 11. Cirri, J.
Bu.ralow. E. Carroll. II. Clark. II. Dale. G. Dorn. T. Elluid. C. Faulk. L Foa. G Cannon, Gilley L.
II.jrmri.irr. J. Cuter, i Onwv M. Dairy. R. Drake. J. El trod. C Finn, J. Frank. J. Carton. K. Girolamo. M.
Rum, 1. Cautlelmrz. K. Coolr. F. IXirrowin. T. Drr cber, V. Engelirelwn. J. Fibber, D. Frederick. T. George, T. Clrnna, A.
ItuM-k. P. Chapman. K. Covry, R. IMt.i. M. Dro««m, I.. Enpebretaon. S. Fitcber. M. Fredrickson, L. Gerald. H. Clean, J.
Dm rod, S. diickerinp. D. Ccmrtbirn. J. Dean, G. Diinrataton. J. Erdman. D. Flak, T. Kriede, I_ Crake, J. Golden. F.Freshman Class
Miller, I. MoMtoIuimt, J. Monk C MuMaart, J. Nakanmn. II. NcW . B.
Mlevrrk. J. MoWicrc J. Moorh», K. Munemiber. S. Navanr. II. Nrlion. J.
'Inland. M. Mork. J Mujt«. H. Mylu-n. C Nmiir, W. Nel«o«. M.
Liittrrll. F, Martin. M. NkCnnly. M. Meier. S.
Lvrttun. H. MudlM. M. M Ronald. B- Mrnanl. j.
MarkW. J. j MeCra . S. MrakofW. 0.
M»i Knirkl. J. MatawA. C McHenry. 1 M 7 . IL
Ihrliim, J. MaUvmi. I.. McMahon. C. M..UW
Mm, I- Maiboo, II McMullen. J. Micro . M.
IMm, n. Mayer. H. Mdfaky, M. MilUr. C
Manuk. N. MeCa ».,. I- Mm4 K. Miller. U.
Margralf, I. MrCorHaon, J. kUna. A. Miller. K.Pakmia. T. Puller. S.
Perry. U' Prteraon. 1 . Prteraon. C. Prteraon. J. Prterwin. I-
(VBrien. T. Olrtld. J. Ol.cn. K. (Mien. N. Oboft, K. OU . J Olxran. K Owen. I-P..pe. )
Prtrt.«n, 0. IVtraiiRrlo. C. Philip , c Pul.4.-. P. Potter. T. Pratt. K-Priil. P. I'rilrliaiJ. It. Prwkop. E.
Reinrke. D. Reiner. J. Rrppe. R. Rptuil. I-Kanylaank. S. HiOuw. J.
RIrani, S. Rodenral. I). Krjittntn. J
Kwa, t Ho» . D.
R- tttrr. W. Rime. S.
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RupitAr. T. Kjao. S. Srlwt K. Srhnjedrr, I.
Shmhv. A. Shillinp. C SthrpiwuLjrh. A. -VhttHh. C SrJ.rn.dl. T. Sehanldt. I). Srhnr.der. J. Srbwark. It. Selma rtr. T.
Puiaier. R. Quirk. J. Quin. I Rad. I life. K Kadiwwiu. R. Rain. II. Rammer. M Han.1, M. Rertf. I.
Seif. S. Seno le., K Sherman. E. Shirley. C Sinraoa, R Slar. S. ■Skinoer. (I. Smith. R. A
$M». J. SAunmii. A. SaleO. I.
SoimMMt. Ik Soflte. D. Spjnbery. L Staler . C. Stamm. H. Stahf. D.
Newman, I. Newton, L Nlrnwjrr, D. Nnrren. J. Novak. I). Nllhlxrk. l».
171The 1960 Periscope Staff
liusiitrss Manager_______________________Harl 'n Ur
Photo Editor___________________________-Charles Mamlclort
Senior —-------------------------------------------------Andy Birt
Art ------------------------------------------------ Stan Walsh
I nderclass............................ Lynda Lund - Janet Unger
Faculty---------------------- Lynne Davenport - Virginia Johnson
Activities........ —._. era Hasart • Sandy Konik • Bruee W ogahn
Sports---------------------------------------------- Maurice Wozniak
Copy---------------------------- Kittie Stcinwand - Cathy MacKay
I O well Jevens
Paper Cutler._______________________________________._____Jack Garber
Advisors: Profs. Gil Tanner, John Rogers, John Morris.Student Roster and Index
Aesen, Arnold Aasen. Franklin Abbrederis, Robert Abteidinger, Robert Abramson, Gene Abrahamson Susan 37
Adams. Robert Adatman, William Ahlslrom. William Akermark. JoLouise 104. 36
Albert. Patricia Alexander, John 134
Allen, Brian 90. M2. 61
Allen, Carole 148
Alma. Brian Ambrose, Marjorie Amedeo. Douglas Ammentorp, James 84
Amundson. Harlen 86. 54
Amundson Joan Anderl, Oiane Anderl, Kenneth Andersen. Roger I4B
Anderson. Barbara 61
Anderson. Cecil Anderson, Cherie Anderson, Claire Anderson. David 61
Anderson, Donn Anderson, Eunice Anderson, Gerald Anderson. James 66
Anderson Janet E. 134. 35
Anderson, Janet M. Anderson. Joe Anderson. John Anderson. Joyce 35
Anderson, Karen 104. 35
Anderson. Marilyn 134. 37. 55. 51
Anderson. Marlys 39. 40
Anderson. Marvin 148
Anderson. Nancy 37
Anderson. Peter Anderson. Richard 110. 57. 59. 148
Anderson, Robert 57
Anderson, Roderick Anderson, Roger Anderson, Susan 60. 61, 110
Anderson. Thomas 84
Anderson. Virginia Anderson. William Andreason, Mary Angelos. Judith A. Clark 134
Anton. Gregory Appleyard, William Armstrong, Douglas Armstrong, John 135
Armstrong, Bruce Arndt. Thomas Arnhold. Edith Aslakson, Ronald Atkinson, Mark Atler, John Ausman, Kathryn 37. 88. 154
Ausman, Thomas Austinson. Marget Avery. Coreen 37, 112. 154
Ayers, Bette Babcock. Robert Bachler. Dale 86
Bade. James 72. 74. 80. 61
BaOour, John Bailey. Rex Baird. Robert Baker. Eugene 148
Baker, John Baker. Lyle Baker. Mary 83. 135, 82. 8
Bannow, Barry Barnes, Robert Barry, Thomas Bartels. Brenda Bartingale, Thomas Bartley. Maryann 135
Baskfield, Gerald 57. 156
8atte, George 86
Bauer, Daniel Bautch, Robert Bawer. Shari Beam. Rebecca 51
Bebel, Gene 86
8ecker, Bonnie Becker, Mary Becker. Virginia Beede, Roger Beilis. Neil 8enson. Edwin Benson. James 104. 135
Bennett. John Bennett. Larry 35
Bennett, Lawrence 35, 34
Berg, Carol 88. 55
Berg, Dale I3S
Berg, David Borg, Marsy C. 136
Berge. Barbara Borgdahl, Lois Berger. Margaret Bernicke, Thomas Berseth, Kaye 79
Biechles, Mike Biennan. Gerold Biermeier, Francis Biesecker, Larry 8ihun, Patricia Birt. Andrew 35. 172
Bischel. John Biss, William 61
Bjerke, Leroy Bjerke, Robert Black. Carol Blakeley. Brian NO
Blakeley, Diane Blakley. Dale Blang, Barbara 78-79
Bliss. Carole NO
Bliiiard, Robert 71
8liiek. Rene Bloedel, Phillip 136
Blomlie, Nancy Bluedorn, Ann Board. Donald 54
8oardman, Gerald 109
Boordman, Karen 109
Bobb, Patricia 136. 55
Boehm, Nancy Boehmer. Albert Boehnlng. Beatrice Boernke, Robert Boese, Deanna 136
Boese, Oonald Boettcher, Joyce Boettcher, LaVerne Boettcher. Margaret Bogumill, Michael 8o!linger, Judith Bollom, Melvin Bonesho. William Bonke. Walter Bonkrude, Bonnie Books. Carolyn Books. Joan Borchert, Muriel Borons, Arlette 8orton, David 104
Borum, JoyBeth 35
Bosh, Charles 8oullion. James 136
Bourgot, Ronald 8owlin. Damon Boyd, Eleanor Brandy. Madeline 136
Brandt, Madeline 35. 55. 117
Brandt, Royal 90. 112
Braseth. James Brehm, Patricia 37, 60. 154
Breitung. Joel Brennon. Mike SI
Bresina, Larry Bresina. Terry 35. 56. 51
Brick, Judith 136, 37. 88. 60
Brist. Judy Brodeen, Winifred Bromley. Ruby Brotman. Larry 136
Brown, David 8rown, Donald IC8
Brown. Jean 79 55
Brown. Herbert 8ruha, John 14
Brummond. Robers Brunkhorst Alan 136
8ryant, Nancy 61
Brygger. James 41
Buchberger. Lawrence 61
Buck. Bonnie Bunco, Gary Bundy. Robert Bunkelman, Vera 148
8urca Ow, Emily 112
Burg, Carolyn 136
Burmeister. John Burns. Lyman III. 54. NO
Burnt. Philip 36
Burt. Jack Busch, Patricia Busch. Patrick Bush, Charles 90
Bushendorf, Marilyn Buthendorf, Stephen Buss, Dave Buxreed. Shirley Cehoun, Raymond 94
Cahow, Adam 137
Cahow. Douglas 137, 84
Calkins. Bruce 148
Call, Loretta Campbell, Michael Canar. Marjorie 137
Capelle, Terry Carl, DuWayne 14. 41. 84
Carlson. David 96 137
Carlson, Gladys Carlson. Judy NO. 35. 61
Carlson, Marvin Carlson, Richard 90
Carter. Arlan Carroll Barbara 60
Carroll. Judith Carroll. Joanne Carson, Fred 58, 149
Carswell, Kathleen Caspersen, Juel Cassette, Philip 112
Castleberg, Karen Chapman. Karen 61
Chickering, Douglas Chillstrom. Don 137
Chopp. Calvin Chovan, Shirley 57.23 , 79. 37. 36
Christel, Allen 137
Christel, Nancy 79. 154
Christensen. Paula 68. 137
Christenson, Clyde 55
Christeson, John 149
Christianson, Don 81
Christianson, Lynn Christianson, Robert 137
Christopher, Jerome Christopherson. Denis Chumas. Connie 137
Cieslik, Richard Ciokiewicx. Larry Clark. Constance Clark. John Clark, Nancy 101. 36. 88
Clark, Rickard Clarke. Joan Cliver. Carla Clouse, Margaret Coffen, Marge Cohoon, Raymond Colburn. Norman Comerford John 149
Comers. Ronald Connor. Eugene Cook, Thomas Cormican, Ken Couey. Ralph Covey, Gleal Cowley, Merton Crane Mary 79. 15. 3 . 138
Crlip. Mel 149
Crowley James Cu boriion Kermit Correia. Frank Correia, Joseph 81
Cutiek. Richard Cutsforth. Lowell 149
Cutsforth, Lynn SO
Cywinski. Robort SO. 38
Cxerwintki. Lawrence Dahl. Dennis Dahl. Shelby 104
Oaines. Sam Dale. Gerald Daley, Robert Dallendorfer. Nancy Oamert, David SB
Dainelion, Barbara Dansinqer. Jeanette Datta, Mary Davenport, Lynne 172, 40. 58
Davis, Richard Dean, Gail OeButman, Leon Decker. Ann Decker, Dale Decker, Norris Deniger. Richard Dennis, James Derge. Joyce Derocher, Jack Oerouin, Sharon 87
Derouin, Tom Devine. Ted 85, 88. 138
Devine, Tom Dewey, William III. 81. SI. 110
Dewiti, Ramona Oickie. Barbara SI
Dickinson. Susan Dietrich, Gerald Difanis. Mary Dole. Robert 109
Donatell, Henry 81
Dorman, Jackie 80
Dorn, Terry Doucette. Eugene 138
Doughty Brendan Doughty. Wanita 78 79. 57. 137
Downs Thomas Drake, Howard Dreicher, Wayne Drew. Sandra Driscoll. Mary Jo Droel, Diane Droster. Kay 138
Droster, Lee Droster, Rodger Duai. Susan 87. 138
Duesterbeck, Bert A., Jr. 138
Outfy, Janet 37. 82. 55
Dunbar. Walter 149
Duncanson. Jerry Dunsirn, Nancy Durand, John 58
Dusso. Rayetta Eesterson. Robert Ebben. Gretchen Eberherdt. John Ecke, Virginia Edwards. Carolyn 50
Egan. Durwood 149
Eggen. Karen 138
Eggleston, Jerome Ehlers. Joyce 55
Ehlers. Patricia 55
Ehrmeyer, Gerald 84
Ehrmeyer. Margaret Eisentrout, James Ek. Patricia Eke Carol 37, 108. 55
Ellington, Jamet 113
Elliott, Gall 50. 112
Ellsworth, Sharon Ellenton, James Elmberg, Dwayne 111
Elstran, William Eiwood. Carole Elwood, John Eiwood, Raymond S2. 35. 138
Emerson. Oorthy Engelbrelton. Robe't Engebretson, Susan Engebretson, Judith 93. 88
Erdman. Dorothy Erickson. Oavid Erickson. Joanne Erickson, Leif 157
Erickson. Mary Erickson. Ronald Erickson, Stephen Etten, Leon Everson, James Falk. Lee Falkenberg. Russell Farmer, Richard Fayerweather. Duane Fechner, Kenneth Fedie, Fell 88
Felsch, Ronald 104. 105, 172, 40. 38
Ferguson, Jan 90. 58. 149
Fey. Fred 81
Figimiller, John Fimreite. Clifford Finn, Judith Fischer, Donn Fischer, Eugene Fischer, Marie Fish. Toni 48. 49, 18
Fisher. Francis 104
Fitxgorald. Jean Flanagan. James Flanagan, William Flannery. Mina Fleming, David Flint. Fred Ffury, Tom Folgert, Patrick 88
Folgert, Wanda Forcier, Mary 82
Forcier, Roger 90. 138
Forsythe, Gerald Forsythe. Paul Forster, Hubert Fottum. Peter Foster, John Fostvedt, Jerome Fowler, Tom Fo» Coralee Franey, John Frank, Joyce 172, 40, 81
Franton, Susanna Franske, Allen Fredrick, Duane Fredrickson. Bernard 79. 139
Friedman, Mike Frederick. Thomas Fredrickson, Lois Frey. Kathleen 81
Fried, Donovan 139
Frieda, Leonard Fritke, Fredrie 35. 109
Fritsch. Priscilla Fritz, Roman 82. 139
Fritz. Ross Froseth, Marian 81,95, 110.84
Fuchs. Natalie Fuke. Stanley 38
Fults, Kathryn 21,24. 37. 139
Fulwiler, Richard Furay, John 35. 88
Furrer, Bruce Fuson, Paul Gaard, Gary Gabrielsen, Carolyn Gabut, Karen Gaddy. Ben 149
Gaier, Gary 149
Ganka, Mary Fran Gannon. James 39. 38. 58. 57. 158
Ganong, Ronald 81
Garnett, Gerald 58. 150
•Garnett, James 81
Garton, Karen III
Garton, Ronald Gault. Robert no
Gavin. Charles Gay. Richard 35
Geerts. Roger Geissler. Irvin Gelvin, Bruce George, John 51
George, Karl George, William German. Noel Gerold, Paula 21.93,84
Geske. Jerome Gherty. Karen Gibbs, Joan Gibson. Kathryn Gibson. Larry Gierl, Barbara Gierl, Judith Gilbert, Barbara Gilbertson. Julius 109
Gilgenbaeh, Robert Gillet, Leonard Gillson. Pete 150
Girolamo. Maryann Glehoff, Nancy Glenna, Ardon Glodosky. Diane Glens, John 81
Glubuff. N. 54
Gobar. Kathryn 112
Gobar, Marian 139
Godfrey. Arita Goettl, Rachel Goets, Carol Goldammer, Ronald Golden, Charles Golden, Fred Golden. Patrick Goldsmith, William 82
Goller. Beverly 68
Goodman. Linda Goplin. Adeline 55
Gorell. Terry Goth. Eleanor Glodosky, Lowell Groce, Judith Grage, Dean Graham. Mary 80
Graham, Thomas Gramens, Barbara Grots, Margaret 00, 95
Grauman, Janice Graves, Maefeen Green, Linda Green, William 37. 112, 154
Greene, Richard Greene, Timothy Greub, Louis ISO
Grill, Richard 38
Grim. Charles E. Grimm, William Grip, Thomas 139
Groessel, Paul Gross, Darrell Groves, Donald Grow, Karen Grumke, Michael Grutt, Audrey 172, 40. 81
Guenella, John Guckenberg. Jamet 38. 56. 57
Gude, Richard Guenther. Richard III
Guess. Carol 88
Guite, Albert Gullard, Larry Gund, Roberta Gunderson, Joan 88, 98. 139
Gunn. Robert Gorges, Robert Goss. David 21, 111. 108. 88
Goss. Donna Gusinsk , Nancy Haas, Edward Haas, Ronald 79
Haasl, William Hable, Donald Hack. William 108Hagen, Adrian Hagen, Marian Hagen, Donald Hagen. Richard ISO
Haganass, Robert ISO
Hagew, Richard Hahn, Joan
Haines, Patrick Hale. Robert no
Holen, Barbara Hall. Karen Hall, Shirley Hammer. Merlin 101, 86. 94, 139
Ham , Sharon Henestad, Richard Hanke, John Hanson. Annette 41, no
Hankin, Irvin Hankin, Keith Hanson, Charles Hanson, Curtis Hanson. David Hanson, Eugene ISO
Hanson, Everette so
Hanson. Gary Hanson. Grace Hanson, Hjalmer Hanson. James 84
Hanson, Jerry I. Hanson, Jerry, P. Hanson, Joan Hanson, John Hanson. Mark 172.40
Hanson. Laura Hanson, Lila Hansen. Richard Hanson, Richard Hanson. Thomas Hansen, Wayne Hale, Robert Halmstad, Richard Horeey, Dennis Hardy, James Haringer, Duane Harmon, Barbara Harper, William Harrison, James Harsh. Linda Hart, Karen Hart, Larry D. Hart. Larry J. 139
Hartmann, David Hartman. Richard Harvey, Jean 100
Harvey, Paul 84
Harvatine. Philip 90. 150
Harycke, Franka Hars. Disie 41.51, 154
Hasart. Vera 172, 40. 56
Haselovr, Duane 84
Haseltine, Virgene Hassard. Glenda 88
Haunchitd, Marilyn 112
Haunchild, Mary Ann 112
Heuptman. Barbara Havenor, Penelope Hayashida, June Hayashida, Lorriane 37
Hayer, Nancy Heagley, Laurence Hearden, Larry Heasley, Frank Heath, Harlen Heath. Wayne Hebert. Sidney Heckendorl, Marine Hedicen, Robert Hedrington, Roger Allen 139
Hehll. Jan 109
Heiss, Jerome Heit, Douglas Helgerson, Duane Helgerson. Raymond 90. 140
Heilman, Judy Hench, Marietta 110, 140
Henderson, Carol Henderson, Diane 55
Henderson. Gary 150
Henderson. James 54
Hendrickson. Carol Hendrickson, Charles 101. 102.104
Hendrickson, Ellwyn 57
Hendrickson. James 90
Hendrickson, Robert Henry. Kay Henry. Hugh 74
Hensley. Connie Hessler, Art Herrelf, Hollis 101, 102, 35. 90
Herrem, Anne 79
Herrick, Lonna Herrmann, David Hertxfeldt, Heidi IB. 36
Herum. Gary 108 140
Hess, Vicki Hestekind. Renee 34
Hetchler. Walter 140
Hibbard. Sarah 88
Hibbard, Wayne Hicks. Harry Hiebsch. Gerald 61
Hill, Ford 42
Himos. Nancy 112
Hoard, Jack 90
Hobatch. Thomas Hoepner, Kenneth Hoepner, Leon Hoepner, Richard Hofacker, Janet Hofacker. Carol 37. 154
Hoff, Audrey Hoffe, David Hoffmann. Gordy 41
Hoffman, Raymond Hogseth, Mary 87
Holden. Walter 50
Holdt. Janice Holgate. Virginia Homen. Carmen 35. 109
Holter, Sandra Holman, Mary 37. 55. 88. 140
Holter. Thomas 49, 52
Holtihausen, Shirley Holubeti, Darrell 41
Horn. Corrine 108. 51, 143
Horne, Janice Hotchkiss, Daniel 81
Hotchkiss, Marvin Hotvedt. Charles 58
Howard, Dale 60
Howard. Richard 61
Howard, Roger Howe. John Hoyland, Barry Hrudka, William Hulf, Billy Hugdahl, Dean 61
Hughes. Eileen Hughes. Philip Hulett, Dan Hulett. David Humphrey, Chore Huser, Nancy 104
Hunter, Duane Hyland, Michael Hyland. Jaqueline 61
Hysen. Darleen Iman, Farhang Iman, Hooshang Indgjer, Ronald Indrebo. Rebecca Ingalls, Donald Ingvalson, Richard Ivoy, James liydorak, Donald Jackson, Ann Jackson, Helen Jackson, Lane 90
Jackson, Priscilla Jacobson. LeVonne Jacobson, Florence Jacobson. Ronald 80
Jacobus. Philip Jahnke, Nancy Jarosch, Richard James, Dolores 79
James. Judith 79, 36
Jarvar. Barbara Jaskowskl, Julia Jaswick, John Jarvis. Ray Jenkins, Roger 21
Jennings. Michael Jensen Beryl 140
Jensen. Norman Jensen. Radina Jevens, Lowell 104. 172
Jimos. George Jirschele, Tim John. Carole Johnson, Alma Johnson, Arnold Johnson. Charles Johnson, Claire Johnson, Dale 48. 94. 80. 140
Johnson. David Johnson, Emily Johnson, Heleno 42. 140
Johnson, James Johnson, Jerome Johnson, Joanne 22. 35. 108
Johnson, John Johnson, Judith 140
Johnson, June Johnson. Kay Johnson. Kenneth Johnson. Lois Johnson, Maurice 81.80
Johnson, Meriland 61
Johnson. Nancy Johnson, Richard Johnson. Robert E. Johnson. Robert O. Johnson. Roger 141. ISO
Johnson. Ronald Johnson, Thomas Johnson. Virginia 172. 40. 56
Johnson. Warren 86
Johnston, Mary 83. 82
Jones. James 36. 57. 84
Jordan William C. 141
Jorgenson, Keith Jorstad, Norma Kadinger, Donna Kaiser, Kathleen Kallenbach. Clifford Kamemoto, Janet 98. 100
Kanai, Jean Kaner, Mary 79
Kossabauim, Thomas Kappers. Kathryn 108. 88. no
Keti, Walter Kaufman. Thomas 86
Kausrud, Karen Kautza, Patrick 84
Kebl. Dorothy 88
Kebu. Dorothy Keene. Norma 79
Kees. John Keith. Esther Keith, Thornes 90
Keller. Ar.n Keller, Kenneth Keller, Roger Kelnhofcr. Richard Kelsey, Louis Kelton. Clinton Kent. Jeffrey Kesler, Carole Kickbusch, Carol Kidd. Kathryn 38. 56. 57.88
Kielty, Richard Kildehl, Ann Kieser, Dennis King, Janet Ann 141
King, Maiine Kinney, Jim King, Janet Kiraly. Patricia ISO
Kittilstad. Larry 86
Klancher, Paul Klawiter, John 113. ISO
Klawitter, Carol 109
Klemm. Donna Klevgaard, LaVonne 37
Kllih. William 75. 84Klun. Carol Knar, Richard Knight, Douqles no
Knight, James Knuth, Bernard Klimek, Margaret Klaet, Laurone Knudtson. Judith Knutson, Russell ts
Koenig. Doug 41
Kohlhepp, Penalee 141
Kohlhepp, Sandon III, 110
Kohner, Terrence Koike. Elsie 54
Kolia, James 34. 90.41, 151
Kolsky. Roberta 41
Konecny, Sandra Konlk, Sandra 172.38. 54. 110, 141
Kopplin, June 109
Korn. Donald 141
Kortbein, Judith Kosmo. James Kosnar, Allen Kostka, Robert Kottke, Guen 78. 79. 141
Koube, James 41
Kovell, Sharon 88
Koiel, Dianne Krehenbuhl, James Krall, Darwin Kramer, Albert IS. 34
Kramer, Earl Kramer. Roger 141
Krause, Jean Krause, Julie Kress. Sandra Kriewald. June Krisik, Kathryn Kron. Harold Kruckmen, Judith Kruckman, Robert Kueber, Joan Kweber. Mary 41
Kuehn, William Kunkel, Roger Kunsman, Sharon Kurts, Phyllis Kusmirek. Patricia Kurth, John ISI
Kurfh. Stephen 47. Bl. 41
Kussrow, Jeanne Kusmirek. Patricia 40. 141
LaBerge, Mary Lettooge. Keree Lader. Judith Lacis, Ruth Lampman, Alice Lampman, Garold 141
Lampman, Gaylord Lane, Beth 142
La no. Robert Lange. Patricia 41
Langteau, Bonita Loramy, Dennis Laramy, Jerry Larson, David Larson. Barry Larson. Harlyn 100. 35. 1. 172. 54. SI
Larson, Janet Larson, Jerry Larson, Kenneth Larson. Mari 15.21
Larson. Marilyn 94
Larson, Marlys Larson. Prudence in. no
Larson. Susanna 41
Lasker. Charles Latendresse, Marlys Laughlin. Ellen Laurent, Jerome 113. 57. 50. 59
Laurent. Joyce 113
Levine, David Lavin, Thomas Laycock, Joan LeDuc, Edward LeMay. Brynda 35. III. 41
Lea, Sally Lea. Shyler LeDuc, Mary Ann
Lee. Cart Lee, Donald A. 47. 49. 52, 151
Lee, Donald E. Lee, Ell Leo. LeRoy Lee, Lillian Lee. Mary 100.41
Lee. Thomas 84
Lehmann, Catherine Lehman, Roberta 82
Leland. Adela Leutha, David Lickteig, Stephen B4, 41
Lilly, Caryl Lancs, John Leslie. D. Pauline 37. no
Letallier, Gerald 41
Leuthe. Craig Lewison, Alfred Lien, Arland LIghtfoot. Robert 84. 42
Lightner, Shirley Likar, David 142
Llnna. James Limberg, Phyllis Lindeke, Ronald 19
Lindoo, Jeanne Lindsay, Karol Llppert, Mary Jo 54
Lippin, Virginia no
Litvinoff. Michael 37. 154
Lokken, Everett Loken, Janet 35. 82. 57
Loken, Steven Looby. Mary Ellen 54
Loofboro, Richard 44. 90
Loomer, Jeanne 41
Loomer, Harry Long. Barbara 57, 154
Loomis, Alice Lord, Janet Lorga, Ronald Lorens. Benedict Lorents. Richard Lorents. Robert Losby, George Loschke, James 142
Lovelien, John Lowman, Jean Loo we, Robert Lowe. Steven Lowik, Daryl 41
Luvinsky, Gary luchsinger. Robert Ludwikoski, Luanne Luebstorf, Kenneth Lukes. Joan 79. 142
Lulloff. William Lund, Donald Lund, Gerald Lund. Lynda 172
Lund. Richard Lundguist, John Luttrell, Eric Lynch, Brian Lynch, Jane Lystrup, Herbert McAnnis, James McCeghy. Larry McCann. Judith 109
McCarthy, Patricia McCartin. M. Pat 151
McCorlson. Jane McCurdy, Michael McDonald, Bruce 40
McDonald. Bruce G. McDonald, Ronald McElroy, Judy McFaul, Keith 142
McGrath, James McHenry, Linda Mcllguham, Duane Mcllquham, Helen 88. 142
Mclnnis, John Mclnnis. Rod McKay. Marilyn 82
McKeith, Delores McMahon. Colleen McMIllen, C. James
McMullen, Judith McNamara, John 142
McNamara. Mary 50.82
McNulty, Margaret McRoberts, Jean 82. 142
McTaggart, Larry McWeeny, Janice Mackey, Catherine 35. 172.142. 55
MecKnight. Judith MacLeren, John MacLaughlin, Ann 88
Macrae. Donna 41
Madson, Darryll Madsen, Larry Magadence, Larry Mohla, Lester 42. 142
Malnar, Maxine Mendopert, Charles 1. 172, 151
Mantlk, Nancy Maraiek, Stephen Marden, Keith 90
Margot, Larry Marick. Mary Lou Markot, Charles Marten. Edward Martens. Allen 81
Mertenson. Charles Martin, Mary Martineau, Larry Martinsen, Mary Ellen Marvells. Christina 21
Marvin, Judy 37
Mason. Charles K.S4
Massie. Balva Massie, Joan Mathowson, Carol 79. 143
Matousek, Charles Mattson, Charles 108
Mattson, John Mattson. Lavonne Mattson, Ramona 108
Maulwurf, Douglas Maves. Claudia 143
Mayer, Donna 22
Mayer, Donald 42
Mayer, Rudolph Mead. Roland 41
Meade, Gerry Meagher, Richard Mehls, William Mehne, Ann 109
Meier, Shirley Meinen. Vernon Meissner, Rogene Melby, Bonita 54
Menard. Jeanne Monard, John Merkel, James Merlak. LeRoy 143
Mertes. James Meuli, Judith Mewherter, Douglas Meyer, Barbara 54
Meyer. D. 54
Meyer, Ray 154
Meyer, Robert Meyer. Steve 35.84
Mickelson, Wilmer Mielke, Marilyn Mierow, Mary Mikula, Virginia 54
Milfred, Bonnie 38. 54.57
Miller, Anton 52.34
Miller, Carmen Miller, Glenn 109
Miller, Kathleen 41
Miller, Linda 112
Miller. Nancie Miller. Shirley 143
Mills, Arlyn 95
Minert, Janet 37. 155
Mittlestadt, Roger Mleciek, John Moe. Peter Mohr, Eva Moland. Mary Sue Moldenhauer, Jacqueline Moldrem, Julia Monarski, Robert 151Monarski. Romain 143
Morimoto. Doris Morris. Carl Morris, Mary Moses, Roderic 101. 102. n
Moucha, Ray 112
Mouse), William Mueller. Arthur 90. 61. no
Mueller, James Muonch. Franklyn Muldoon, Patrick Munomitsu, Sue 104, 90
Munn, Harry 52. 90, 143
Murray, Aria Murphy, Marilyn Murphy, Paul 104. 82. 55, 143
Murrow, Mary Myhers, Charisma Myhcrs, Jerome no
Myrdal. Gerald Nakamura, Helen 151
Nadolski, Nancy Namimoto, Ann Navarra. Robert Nedoba, Curtis 79. 36
Nelson, Arnold Nelson, Barbara Nelson, Carol 109,84
Nelson, Corrine Nelson, Frederick Nelson, Mary Nelson. Robert Neill, Dean Nolson. Gerald 38
Nelson, John Nelson, Margaret 81,84
Nelson. Persis 108, 55. 143
Nelson. Richard Nelson, Roger 61
Nelson. Wayne 143
Neperud, Carolyn Noporud, Robert 60
Ness. Patricia 143
Neste. Clifford Nesvacil, Deanna 86.61
Neuman. Alfred E-Noumann, Dale 23
Neuser. Joan Newman, Lois Nowman, Robert Newton. Lynn Newville, Donald 144
Nichols. Barry Nichols. Emilia Nicolai, John 112
Niederloh, James 93. 86. 54
Nielsen, Jorgen Niermeyer, David Nonun. John 50
Novak, Dennis 75
Nowicki. Marian Nuhlicek, Diane Nuhlicek. Allan Nyhus. Kjren 155
Nyberg, Charles 65. 66.81.61
Nyre, Larry 84
Oberg, Ruth 104. 108.42. 144
O'Brien, John O'Brien, Thomas 172, 40. 84
Odegard. Richard O'Donnell. Mary O'Drlseolt, Robert 67. 65. 69. 151
Oliver, Charles A Olsen. Emily O'Melia, Dennis O'Neil. Ellen O'Neill. Francis 144
O'Neil. Susan Oakland. Arrime Oberweis. Joseph Oien, George 172
Oestroieh. George Okeson. Ardell Okeson. Dagny Oliver, Dennis 61
Olsen, Kathryn 113. 36
Olsen. Mary Olsen. Nancy Otson, Beniamin 79
Olson. Bonnie 60. 144
Olson, David Olson. Dorothy 55. 144
Olson. Judith Olson. Lavarne 144
Olson, Marvin Olson. Patricia Olson. Philip Olson, Richard 144
Olson, Shirley Olson. Susan 35.57
Olson, Thomas 84. 144
Olstad, Joyce Ormerik, James 151
Osterberg. Lindas 55. 144
Osegard. Donald 152
Ray. Mary Ann Ott, Dorothy 88
Ott, Mary 144
Owen. Berneta Owen, David Owen, Dorothy Owen. Linda 108
Paape, Jacqueline Paff. Daniel 80
Page. David 145
Page, Sara 37. 155, 152
Pakosta, Tony Palmer. Glenn 93, 51
Pagel, Clare 108
Perejko, Ronald Parker, Hldrid Parker, A. 84
Parker. Carole 88. 54
Parker. David Parker, Karen 37. I5S
Parker, Samuel 49. 36
Parkhurst, Marlene 112
Parsons. Andrea Partlow, Thomas Paturson, Oscar Pafchin, Nancy Pathos. Mary Paulson, Marion 104. 145
Paulson, Ronald 35. 156
Paulson, William Pavelski, Thomas Poissig. Janet 22.54
Peloquin, Daniel Pombcr, Ronald Perkins. William 100. 67. 65. 69
Perkins. Thomas Peroshek. Becky 36.88
Perry, William Petorson, Dee Peterson. DeWayne 50, 112
Peterson. Gary 54
Peterson, James Peterson, John Peterson, Josephina Peterson. Judith Peterson, Lonnio Peterson, Marjorie Peterson. Marlene 61. 155
Peterson, Marvin Peterson. Ruth 55, 145
Peterson, Terry Peterson, Vernett Potrangelo, George Pfaffl, Thomas Phalan, John Phifer. Henry Pfieiger, Thomas Phind. Carla Philips. Celeste 109
Phillips. Keith 81.94
Phillips. Ronald Rhude, Julian Pickett, Jim 38.56
Piehl, Ray Pierson. David Pingel, Jack 101,42. 80
Pittman, Don Plata, Joyce Plummer. 8arbary 145
Plunket, Joan Polfus, Charles 57. 157
Ponick, David 95. 80
Popko. John 86. 54
Poppa. Clarence Popple. Roger Porter. Dennis Postl, Francis 152
Potter, Thomas Potter, William 40. 50. 145
Pratt. Kay Prentlow. Gwen Preston, Lynn Preston. Wayne Prico. Michael 35
Pritchard. Betty 60
Priam, Ted Prill. Patricia 109
Proctor, Eliiabeth 78. 79. 57. 156
Proctor, John 81
Prokop, Eliiabeth Prueher, Patricia 42
Prust. Sandra 82
Pugh, Jerry Puhl, Warren Pulokos, Patricia Putney, John 58
Putxier, Richard Qualheim, Wayne Quovillon, Mercedes Quigg. Janet 109
Quick, Date Quick, Janet Quitiew, Velma Raczekm, Marciann 88
Rada, Warren Radcliffe, Karen Radle, David Radisewitx Raether. Clifford 152
Reether, Fredric 145
Ragatx, Ed 152
Rahr, Patricia Ramsdell, Dorothy 113, 88
Ramsey, Mary 109
Rand, Linda Rasmus, Linda Rasmussen, Carol 37. 55, 41
Raspotnik, Marianne Rathbun, Sandra Rcdwine, Ronald Reed, Mary 113
Reese, Judy 88. 145
Reetx, Lynette 109
Reineke, Duane Reiter, Dennis Reiten, James Reiter, Keith Repeal, Judith Reppe, Ronald Rotxaek, Lawrence Rhodes, Jack Rice, Myron Rickey, Marlin 81, 152
Ringland, Betty 156
Ringhand. Sharon Rippley, Judy 37. 155
Ringlien, Robert Ritter. Richard 58. 152
Rivard. Sharon Rodencet, Donna Poe. Judith 82. 145
Roe. Peter 21
Rogers. Marvin 50
Rohrman, James Ramsot. Karen 37, 88. 155
Rone. Robert Rongstad, Arnold Roosa. Elaine Rosenthal, Allan Ross, Bert Ross, Dennis Rossow, Joan Roth, LaMont 145
Rottjer. Margaret 82. 145
Roltjer. William Rowe.Jane 79, 55
Rowe. Suzanne Rowley. Deanna 55
Roycraft, Cora Roycraft, Mary Rubunzer, Janice 57. 152Rude, David Rudo, James 0
Ruder, David 65. u
Rugotzke, Gene Rumppe, Eile Ruppall, J«.m Russell, Clare Russell, Tim 104, S4
Russell, Victor Rust, Nancy Ryan. Josoph 90. SO
Ryan, Mary Jo Ryan, Sue Rykal, Gerald Seinty, Norman Saltx. Marlene Semuelion. Don Samuelson, Jerome 60
Sanders. Mary Sendwiek. Robert 82. 112
Sandford. David 84
Sandstrom. G. Sargent, Richard 61
Saia, Barbara Schaaf, Robert Schaefer. Richard NO
Schara, Vivian Scharo, Karen 101. 102, 61
Sheel. Robert Schilling. Claude 157
Schilling, Roger Schimmer, Aloysius Schlagenhaft, Sandra Schelberger, Janet 58. 59
Schendel. Patricia Schieffer, John Schleppenaech, Arline 146
Schlatter. Arvilla 152
Schereer, Raymond 84
Schleusner, Larry 35. 90
Schlosser, Patricia Schmidt, Albert Schmidt, Charles Schmidt, Donald Schmidt, Donna 82
Schmidt, Shirley Schmidt. Thomas 37. 57. 88
Schneider, Alfred Schneider. George Schoepko, Daniel Schoepke. Kay Schomisch, John Schreiber, Janet Schroeder, Joan Schroeder. Lavonne 110
Schultz, Gary 55.84
Schultz. Virgil 59
Schuelcr, Ronald Schwab. Thomas 146
Sehwantes Richard 58. 81. 80. 51
Schwantet, Torry 80. 51
Schwark, Pryan Schwartz. Thomos A. Schwartz. Thomas L. Schwartz, William Schwellonbach. John Scritsmier, Gregory 21
Schweitzer. Jon Seem. Ervin Seif. Sandra 81
Selmer. Chris Senogles, Kay Serum, Jean 84
Shafer, James 52
Shattuck, Kathie 79
Shaw. Peter Shea, David Sheohy. Ann 36.81
Shepler Torry no
Sherman. Eleanore Shorn, James Shirley, Carol 61, no
Sievert. Edward Simons, Robert Simpson, Robert Sinotte. James Skar. Sonja Skamfor, Donald Skar, Susan 101, 84
Skeols, Charles Skinner, Claire Skoug, Clara Sletner. Henry 146
Slipka. Wayne Slock. Charles Slock. Rachel 157
Sluzewski, Joan Smimo, Alfred Smith, David 54
Smith. James Smith, Jan Smith, Larry 146
Smith, Shirley Smith, William 58
Snow, Joycemarie Snyden, James Soborowicz, Anthony Sobote, Loretta Sobyak, Lawrence Sonsalla, James 153
Sorenson. Bonnie 60
Soronson. Harold 35.86
Solborg, David Sorensen. Sidney Sortie, Dorothy Southard, Ddlc 59
Southard, Donald 35, 90. 84
Soweske, Ben 84, 153
Spagnotetti, Donna 155
Spangberg. Larry Sperstad, James 50
Sprague. D. Eugene 109. 84
Spindler, Douglas Springer, David IS3
Springer, Lois St. Louis. Donald Staborg. Gloria Stamm, Helen Stanley, Mary 52. 37. 57
Stasok. Roger 83
Stoughton, R. 84
Steele, Prod Steele, Thomas 112.54. 84
Steglich, Gary 146
Stohr, Diane Steig, Cynthia 55
Stein, Gerald Steiner, Darlene Steinmetz. Neil Steinmetz, Peter 146, 37
Steinwand. Catherine 172. 56. 57. 88
Stelmach. Leigh 55
Steltiner. Helen 35. 112
Stotler. Kenneth 67
Slovens, Darlene St eg. Cynthia Stocker, Stephen Stocks, Clarenco Stoflet, Jcrrold 84
Stoll, John 90
Stolp, James Stolp, Robert Stordahl, James Storm, Louise Stoughton. Robert Strand. Howard Stroebel, Robert Stromon, Ronald 104
Stucky, Ardyce 78. 146
Sturz. Larry 72. S4
Styczinski, David Styer, Charlotte Sundstrom, Gerald Svenson. Joan Swan, Lynne 146
Swanbeck, Son|d 37. 155
Swanson, Sharon 79, 88, 36
Swdnson, Simone 146
Swenddal, Philip Swenson, Jon 119
Symiczek. Michael 50
Tanner. Jedn Tanner. Richard 147
Taylor, Avo Thalakor, Kathryn 147
Thames, Kenneth Thayer, Larry 90
Theirl, George 153
Theissen, Joseph 86. 84
Thomison, Dennis 37. 5S. 144
Thompson. 8arbara Thompson, Charles 35. 1. 172. 38. 56
Thompson, Gary Thompson. Lila Thompson. Lorie Thompson, Margaret 54
Thompson, Richard Thompson. Sherry Timmerman. MeryLou no
Tolin. Thomas Tomasik, Bornadine Tornowike, Jeannetta Torrence. Judith 61
Torronce. Ruth Toth. Marjorio 147
Tourville. Gary 54
Tubbs. Sharon Turk, Fred 112
Turk, Richard Turk, Thomas Turner. Spencer 81
Tumquist. Arlyn Tusken. Janet Twarowtki. Pdtrieia Twcith, Curtis 61. 84
Tyler. Edwin Tyler, Thomas 61
Uecker, Joel Ulahekis. Michael Unertl. Katherine 84
Unger. Janet Upton. Jacqueline 172
Urness. Allon Urness. Sharon 71.70, 86.54,75.6!
Utech. Sandra 109
VanDcMey, Leonard 71. 70. 74
VanOeHay. Lori 79. 61. 147
VenNavol. Gary Vohri, Ronald 86. 58. 59
Vesparman, Robert Veum. Arlie 58. 59. 80
Voigtlander. Clyde 153
Void, Larry 57
Void, Ronald Voll, George 59
VonHaden. Agnes Von Schrader, Francis Von Schrader, Freeman Von Schrader. Frederick 147
Vorce, Sharon Vrana. Barbara Weak, Ronald Wagner, Leila Wahl, Karen 54
Wehlstrom, Gloria Walch, Richard Waldo, Everett Walken, Constance Wallace. William 37. 55. 54. 147
Wolsdorf, John Walsh. Jeane 153
Walsh. Stonloy Waldvogcl, Donald Walker. Jane Wall, Robert Wall. Thomas Wallace. Floyd 172.56
Wallerman. Deanna Walker, Donna Walters, Nancy Wang. Robert Wanner, Rosalie Waterhouse, Cyrilla 109
Watson, Maureen Watson, Vernon Watkins. Gerald Wevarro, William Weaver. Thomas 147
Webb. 8ert Weber, Maxine 61
Webitor, Myrna Wegan. Judith Weghorn, Don 37. 155
Weghorn. Sandra 109
Wegner. Norman 112Wcicholt, Patricia Weigand, Michjel Weiher. William Woinkauf, Allan Welti, Jerry Weill, Maria Welich, John 61
Wcltar, Gerald WendUndf. Dianna 101
Wendorf, Sandra Wendf. Carol 117
Wendt, Clair Wendt, Donald M, IS1
Wendt Franklin 3$. 117, BO
Wenot, John .14
Wensel, Sandra Waniel, Joann Warlain. Leroy Worrell, Mary Wettlen. Rita Watt. Patricia 37
Westphal, Harold Whalen. Kathleen M
White, Erma White. William 101, 102, 104. I0S
Wickham, Clayton Wichman. Judith 112
Wiertig, Patricia Wilhelm, Evelyn Williamt, Nancy Willlamt, Stephen Willkom, Lawrence Wilton. Darla Wiltoi' Frederick Winartki, Patricia Winkolhorit, Lauri Winn, Jamet B6
Winrich, Deryl Winrich, Lonny IS3
Winter. Roger Winter , Terry Wite, Judy Wittig, Gilet Woqahn, Bruce 11, 172, 113
Wold. Jamet Wold. Marvin
Woletx, John Woloti, Robert Woodford, hearl 37. 112
Woxulak. Maurice 172. 38. 56
Worby. Genevieve 61
Wriqht, Betty Wriqht, Nancy toe
Wucherpfennig. Cheiter SB. 151
Wyatt. John 67, 61.10, 61
Wyman, Ted JS. 34, 84. IS1
Wynveon, William Yelle, Irvin Zanke, Alberta Zecherle Zeroth, Jerry Ziebert.Mertin Zieqler, Paul Zier, Janit Zumbrock, Katherine Zumbrock, William Zurbuchen, Jeanne Zutter, R. Dennit 60”1960 Periscope Supplement”Miss Pederson and Miss Walsh exchanging a check during the Awards Day program
“Miss Pete" and her reason for continuing on to school— Mark Phillips. She and Mark will begin classes next fall in Madison.
Miss Pederson is shown at a college game with Mark.iss Pederson To Leave To ’Go To School
On July 1. the resignation of Miss Stella Pedersen, dean of students at WSCEC, will be effective. “Miss Pete1 is leaving the college to “go to school with Mark.” The college may he losing Miss Pete hut the field of education is not. While Mark Phillips attends special classes at the Neurological Foundation in Madison. Miss Pedersen would like to enroll in physical and speech therapy courses.
(though Miss Pete enjoys working with students at the college level, she always has had a special interest in children and the desire to help them. Often she stops to help a youngster tie his shoelaces or button his coat. Many college students will also remember Miss Pete for her ability to remember names, for her ability in recruiting help, and for her lectures in freshman forum.
After graduating from River Falls and teaching at both the elementary ami secondary levels. Miss Pedersen came to Fan Claire in 1918 as Dean of Women. In 1952 she became Director of Student Personnel Services, and in 1959. Dean of Students.
In regard to Miss Pedersen’s contribution to the college during her twelve years here. President Maas made the following statement: ’“Her record of service on this campus is outstanding. For nearly twelve years she has given unstint-ingly of time, effort, and energy to build this college. During these years, she has left an indelible impression upon the minds of students who have found help when it was needed. The recognition of dignity and worth of the individual person has been associated with all of her responsibilities. To her we owe a debt of gratitude that we cannot adequately express.”Members of the so social fraternities sororities who took ; in the second ann Greek Week on Eau Claire campus shown as they at tent the Greek Week b fjuet which finalii the week's activities,
Steie Meyer places a ceremonial torch inaugurating Greek Wevk at the entrance of the Eau Claire campus.
Characters Cut CapersVarious mam hers of I ho Music Department faculty are shown above as they presented a faculty chamber music recital at the Women's Resident Hall during the later part of May in conjunction with the Vine Arts Festival.
Student Journalists from both the Periscope and Spectator inaugurated an inter-publications ball name and picnic this year. The final score resulted in a victory for the Periscope staff winning bv nine runs.
Mr. Clayton Anderson, Director of the Student Center; Mr. Lester Gilbertson,
Faculty Representative on the College Center Board; and President Leonard Haas are shown looking at the pictures of past presidents W. R. Davies and Harvey Schofield. The color portraits were presented to the Student Center at an all school convocation this spring. Pictures of all the past presidents will be placed in the Presidents' room in the W. R. Davies Student Center.
Close to 500 awards and honors were presented to students during the final convocation of the spring semester.
Tom Graham is shown receiving a scholarship from Mr. Fred Steffen of the Eau Claire Leader and Telegram.
Miss Grace Walch is shown giving a student a speech award on Awards Day.
6Ur. Ford Wagner, guest artist from Milwaukee, was at Wisconsin State College for throe days. He teas part of the two week Fine Arts Festival sponsored by Student Government and ORC with the help of student apd faculty committees.
Blugolds Wrestle And Bring HomeTrack
"Tile |9M) track -quad -cored llir mo.I point- of any W'SCKC Irani in .12 war-." -late.I Conch Bill Znrn.
Paced by fro-li Dirk Howard anil Bill V ynvrcn. Knn Claire ihinclad- •rorrd wu-nn high- nf 31 ’ £ and IK ai ihe River Fall- .uni Slum iiircl . Tin- River Fall quadrangle inrrt included Sloul. Brili.il. River Fall and Kan Claim. The Stout triangle inatrli inrlmlril Stout. Hrlhal anil Can Claire.
In nllirr matrhr . tin lilugold- Kami four al llir I -i Cro-w triangle anil failrd In -core al llir »latr meet.
Iliiliviilu.il -ra-niial KOrili; for llir lliinrl.nl- inrliiilnl: lloviaril, 10 point- ill
llir 100 ami 220 yard da h: W'ynvren. 21 paint for llir -hoi |nil and javrlin throw: Gerry Sund-trom. oK point in iln- high jump: Rrendon Doiiglily. fa |ioinl in llir 110 du h: John Keen, a point- fur llir broad jump; anil Dun Board. I point- in llir high hurdle .
Cnarli Jim Hire lu-rhall -quad ended llir «ra»i»n in -croud plarr of llir SCC iimtlirrn divi-ion. Tlir Billfold- had a 6-8 overall rrrord and a I-1 ronfrrrnrr mark.
I’ll luvrlullrn look a four game vv inning -Irrak and a dinner for llir liilr into |dav with llir iiudrfralrd I .a Cro—c Indian-, May IK. The Kicemen proved lo he Indian fivrr : giving I .a Cro--c holli end- of llir doiihlr header 3-2, 7-2. and llir W SCC northern divi-ion crown.
Vflrr many rain railed poMponrment . llir diumond nirn opened play with Iwn non-confrrrnre lone al Steven Point 5-1 and 2-0. In oilier non-conference liilr. llir gold lo»l a pair to W inona 3-3 and 1-3. Mav 10 al Car-on Park, and won a pair from Superior Stale - fir-1 vrar Irani 8-2 and .VI. Mav I I al Superior.
In llir league opener Ean Claire iplii a double header willi Kiver Full- 9-1 and 10-1. Denny O’Mrlia lotted a three hitler for llir win. Itmi Indgjcr lout the nightcap in an error ridden 10-1 defeat.
double win oxer Stout, behind MVUlh-pavv- Imlgjrr and O'Mrlia. pal W'SCKC in title contention. Fju Claire dumped the Blurdevil- 2-0 and 7-1. May 12 at Car-on Park. Imlgjcr hurled a neat -even hit -hnl out in the opener and O’Melia -Iniek oul eleven highlighting the nightcap.
Tile gold- ended llir ea«m al Sloill with a I win hi 11 pHt. Spoil look ihe fir t game .VI. Jim Winn aloorbcd the low. Kail Claire final frame found Boh King-lien winning 3-2.
Kail Claim’ trnnii team played only three m.itrlie- ihi- year, illie Pi -rlirduling difliriillic . Coach dc 0l on -inn-glv remarked lhal oilier learn- were wared lo lake on the Blugold-.
In nialehr- plaved. the nrller lo l the ••pming mairh lo llamline 3-1. April 26 on the home eourl-. The blur and gold avenged llir opening lo— by defeating Ham-linr 1-3 ai the Piper court . May 11 in the •rj-im finale. Kail Claim -wept llir River Kail- match 6-0, May 3 al Fall .
Paring ihe ii-inii- team were unde-fraieil iiriim u Boh I-me. a tr.iu-fer from llamline. and Fre-liman Mel ll-dlom. Other letter winner included: Hay Column. Hill Kl-lrun. Ilarrv loonier and Torn l-ee.
Kan Claire’ golf learn, after winning only one match and lo-iug live during regular -ea-on play. plaerd »ccund in llir tutr college meet held al Green Like.
During the ea on. the golfer lo t lo River Fall Iwiee. lai Crm-e twice, and W inona once. They heal lleihal College of Si. Paul.
Ilrrb Brown. a Senior from Durand, coached ihe -iv man -quad. Brown look the coaching poMtHUI after regular Coach le» Cilhrrt-nn reigned lu-rau-r of a mounting work load in hi Kngli-h cla» c .
la-ller winner- of the golf learn included: llrrh Brown. Dirk llan-on. John Wvall. Dave Niemieyer. Bill Gold.milh. and Jim Gamell.
Weatherman . . . The Laurels
Many couples are enjoying themselves ns they dance to the music of the Cy Touff Quintet.
Queen Ronnie Mi If red and King Cliff Neste dance to the music of the Cy Touff Quintet.
File I960 Prom which was held in the W. R. Davies Center was well attended and enjoyed by all who danced and listened to the music of the Cy Touff Quintet. In correlation with the theme “Mood Indigo ’ were the decorations consisting of a massive tropical garden. Highlighting the evening was a jazz concert featuring the music of the Cy Touff Quintet. Another highlight of the evening was the Court of Honor which was followed by the royalty. Queen Bonnie Mi If red and King Cliff Neste.Harry Munn and Jackie I'pton enjoy refreshment. al the punch bind.
THE 1960 PROM COURT OF HONOR:
Lori Thompson, Jean Kussrow, Dorothy Emerson, Roberta Lehman, Helene Johnson, Queen Bonnie Milfred, King Cliff Neste, Jerry Stoflet, Peter Gill-son, John Nelson, Larry Schleusner and Lowell Jevens.
Several coupi to the music
The Jazz Concert featuring the members of the Cy Touff Quintet.
Queen Bonnie Milfred is presented ivith a bouquet of roses by Charles Gavin.Shown above are merely a portion of i many students, faculty. Representatives the State Board of Regents, the State Wisconsin, and the Stale Board of Pull Instruction, the presidents and farul jH'rsonnel from other colleges and unite sities, friends and guests, as they gather' to celebrate the inauguration of Preside Haas.
President Haas muses to talk with seven fellow presidents of other state collet' in Wisconsin and oilier universitie throughout the midwest just before h-takes his place in the inaugural prow si on which led its way from the SchofbU
President Leonard Haas walks at the head of the ceremonial procession in which he teas inaugurated as third president of Wisconsin Slate College at Eau Claire. The inauguration took place Wednesday afternoon. May 25, in the field house on the Eau Claire campus.This Spring Saw Our College j Take Part In The First E
Inauguration Of A President [
That Of President Leonard Haas
Our task in the future years at the college is living up to our heritage and then adding something to it, said President Leonard Haas in his inaugural address presented on the Eau Claire campus May 25. President Haas was inaugurated as the third president of WSCEC before a field house of guests from throughout the midwest. In his inaugural address President Haas accepted the position of president of the college and stressed the important role of the college and its tasks for the future. He cited goals of higher education, especially in the state college system and stated that our college at Eau Claire was fulfilling these responsibilities to a great extent.
3The 1960 graduating class at IV isconsin State College, Eau Claire, com posed of 254 seniors, took parr in the graduation ceremonies on Sunday, June 12th, at 2:30 in the field house on the Eau Claire campus.
The Wisconsin State College and Alumni Choir directed bv Mr. Caldwell Johnson sang tint inspirational selections at the graduation exercises.
Mr. I. Keith (•Irnmm. tir-l drnini-strater el tin- nitnnul ft man I ( -and Spare Administration and a tor-liter ll.S.f. Indent. "(tie the
conunmeemrnt nldr ss ■ - aJ-unting seniors.
Maureen O’Brien Watson receives her diploma anti a hearty hand shake from Mr. Wm. D. McIntyre, President of the State Board of Regents during the graduation exercises.
Discipuli Cum Laude Quod Habeo, Id Do
Three distinguished speakers presented addresses during the week of graduation activities at WSCEC. Judge Connor T. Hanson spoke on the topic. “Tomorrow Is Yours, ’ for the Baccalaureate Services presented Friday evening. June 10th. at 8:00 in the Little Theatre. Judge Hanson emphasized the important role of the 1060 graduate in the future development of our nation.
President Leonard Haas spoke before the Vlunini Banquet held tin following evening in the College Center. He told the group of their increased importance as alumni of an institution such as ours.
Mr. T. Keith Glennon spoke for the graduation L! ceremonies held Sunday afternoon. He stressed the 1 importance of education in our nuclear age and of I' the ohtainment of a hroad liberal education.
The I960 graduating class consisted of 254 stu- • dents who completed their degrees in four major areas of education as well as one group who recei ed 2 year diplomas.
Mary Hollman anti Dale Johnson compart• I ho Brewer Anards which they received at graduation. The anards are given annually to the student in both secondary and primary education U'ho have been selected as the outstanding senior in each of these categories.
The seniors upon receiving their diplomas are ready to take their position in our democratic society.
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