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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 184

 

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1961 volume:

Art Director and Photo Editor .... JOAN PLUNKETT THE 1961 Periscope VOLUME 45 — PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF WISCONSIN STATU COLLEGE EAU CLAIRE — WISCONSIN Editors LYNDA LUND JAN UNGER Business Manager and Photo Editor .... MARK HANSONTable of Contents Introduction .............. 1-11 Library Dedication........ 12-15 Personalities............. 16-71 Academics ............... 72-133 Activities ...............134-169 Campus Housing...........170-173 Special Events........... 174-179A Carefully Executed Registration Eliminates Errors in Programming REGISTRATION President Davies addresses the croud at Erna Buckboltz, head librarian, spades the ground-breaking ceremonies. first shovel-fuls of dirt. Denver Roseneau, engineer; Houard Padley, construction superintendent; Orville Madsen, contractor; Wade Boushea, and John Harrington, architects. William McIntyre, president of the Board of Regents speaks to the bystanders. Contractor Madsen looks over library plans at the ground breaking ceremony.The Library: Center of Learning Reading -Study-Research LIBRARY A college library, as a building, is devoted, not only to books, but to learning as well. It is a well known fact that if unread, libraries are of no value. Still more important, a college library must provide an indispensable place for study on a college campus, a place where the student may find the books he needs, may read them in a quiet and pleasant atmosphere and may supplement his class work with reference. Howard Padley surveys the library site. IA college library may make a student's work extremely valuable, or, if inadequate, almost worthless. A library must make accessible a great number of facilities in order to make work worthwhile.The new Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire Library which was dedicated this year has a reference room where over 2750 resource works are available for student use; the reserve reading room; rooms for private study; a general reading room in a well ventilated area; and a recreational room where students may relax with books. An audio-visual center is another feature of the new library where the student may supplement his study with modern aids to education. All of these facilities in completely new surroundings have helped to foster the desire for learning among the students at WSCEC. College Students took visitors on guided tours at Often House. The goals accomplished ... The experience gained... Advice given ... Advice taken ... Knowledge ... Wisdom ... Forgetting some ... Remembering more... The Individual 17JAMES DEAN. Registration LESTER EMANS, Dean of Administration WILLIS ZORN. Dean of Men jg MARGARET NOLTE, Dean of Women i The Secret of Education Lies In Respecting the Student. - Emerson ADMINISTRATION RICHARD HIBBARD, Dean of Instruction JAMES BENNING, Director of Counseling • P if tPresident LEONARD HAASGovernment of State Colleges BOARD OF REGENTS BARNEY B. BARSTOW....................... Superior WILLIAM BUNDY...........................Menomonie MRS. FERDINAND HINRICHS.................Milwoukee william mcintyre. john k. kyie.................................Motion P,etiden, MRS. GORDON MclNTYRE...................Appleton MILTON MEHLHOUSE .......................Loncoster EUGENE W. MURPHY......................lo Cro«e FOSTER B. PORTER......................Bloomington DAVID RODLI ............................. Baldwin JOHN C. THOMSON.....................Stevens Point MRS. MARY M. WAITER.......................De Pere GEORGE E. WATSON..........................Madison WILLIAM D. MclNTYRE...................Eau Claire DAVID RODLI, Vice President The Board of Regents is the government of the state colleges. Composed of one exofficio regent • the state superintendent - and 12 persons appointed by the governor, its membership totals 13. The board members, one of which must be a woman, serve rotating terms, each culminating after 5 years. Meetings arc held on the different state college campuses and once a year the policy makers gather in the State Capital Building at Madison. The public is made welcome at all board sessions. EUGENE McPHEE, Director • SecretorySounding Board AREA COMMITTEE President Davies instituted, in 1946, the first area advisory committee. This committee of 30 men and women from the surrounding cities seeks to further higher education in the area and to interest high caliber students in the teacher training program at WSCEC. The group also serves as a sounding board for the college and community as it discusses pros and cons of college affairs in general. Term Expiring July I. 1961 MR. ROBERT V. ANTENNE ........Rice loh MR. RAUl BJERKE...............Eou Cloire OR. (EON ENGIISM.................Arcodio MRS. JOHN FRAMPTON........Chippewa Fall Term Expiring July 1, 1962 MR. WIltlAM COX.......................Onco MRS. BIRGER GABRIEISON..........Eou Clair OR. W. E. GIADITSCH .............Bloomer MRS. AUGUST KUMEK.............Independence MR. WAITER RUNG.................. Toylor MR. WIltlAM C. IOVER...............Mondovi MR. WIlllAM PRENTICE.............Cornell MRS. WIlllAM SCHMIDTKE . . . . Granton MR. SIGURD SORENSON.............. Wilhee MR. MARSHEll WHEY...........Chippewa Foil. MRS. KENNETH MANZ __________ ..............Vice-Choirmon MR. EINER IUN0............... Menomoni MR. RAIPH PETERSON ............ Ridgelond MRS. AllEN PHIlllPS ........... Gilmanion MR. ELIS SANFORD..................Sheldon MRS. CHESTER SEIF.................Auguilo MR. WAYNE WEISENBERG............ Slonley Term Expiring July 1, 1963 MR. CLIFFORD EUIOTT...............Eou Cloire MR. NORMAN FRISKE..................Whitehall MRS. GIBSON GIIE....................MerriUon MR. WAITER N. GIlllS..................Durand MRS. ARTHUR IAABS.....................Curtin MR. GIEN PETERSON..................lodytmith MR. E. H. STERN...................... Borron MR. DON UBBEIOHDE ....................Colfax MRS. H. A. WHITE..................Eau Claire MR. FRED WINRICH .................Eau Cloire MRS. BIRGER GABRIEISON ... ....... . . Secretory-Treoiurer IFACULTY . . RUTH FOSTER An GRETCHEN GRIMM Art SIGNE ORTIZ Art JOHN ROGERS Art HAUKUR BODVARSON English KATHARINE Gilt English BARBARA LONG ELDON McMUllEN EMILY STOWELl ERNEST STOWEll French French Spanish Spanish, German IPATRICIA COSGROVE English RUTH JOHNSON English WILLIAM ELWOOD English ALAN LEHMAN English RAYMOND FRANKE English BRUCE MILLER English LESTER GILBERTSON English JOHN MORRIS English E ARTS 23 HELEN SAMPSON English GRACE SHIPLEY English ROBERT L. WEEKS English+v JAMES BONN LEO CHRISTY FACULTY . . . Music Music DELIA ANDERSON Librarian CARMEN KNEER Library ERNA BUSHHOLZ Chief librarian JOSEPHINE SCHNEIDER Librarian HOWARD L. DUNLAP Librarian LOUISE YULE Library ScienceROBERT GANTNER CHARLOTTE HUBERT CALDWELL JOHNSON WALTER MAY Music Music Vocal Music Music PAULA KADANEC Speech DAVID WELKER Radio TV EARL KJER Dramatics WAYNE WOLFERT Speech LEE O. HENCH Journalism GRACE WALSH SpeechLILLIAN BAHR Grade 5 RUTH BAKER Grade 1 MARIAN BOATMAN Grade 2 RUTH HOARD Social Studies ANNA NASH Grade 4 CHESTER OLSON Science JAMES OLSON English HAZEL RAHMARTER Mathematics FACULTY . . . CHARLES HORNBACK Education 26CAMPUS SCHOOL marion McNamara Kindergarten PAUL NAGEl Grade 6 ROWENE TANNER Home Economics RUTH THOMPSON Grade 3 EDUCATION AXEl PETERSON Education ELMER RIECK Education MARY ROWE Education LOUIS SLOCK Audio VisualPHYSICAL EDUCATION CLAYTON ANDERSON ALICE CLAWSON IDA HINZ Center Director Physical Education Physical Education DOROTHY PRATT JEAN PROCTOR JAMES RICE Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education FACULTY . . . EDWARD BLACKORBY WM. COCHRANE WM. KALDIS History History HistoryADOLPH OLSON Physical Education i HENRY KOLKA GILBERT TANNER Geography Geography JAMES TAYLOR Geography GEORGE VUIClCt Geography SOCIAL SCIENCE HOWARD LUTZ HAROLD SCHOFIELD History History DONALD WARNER History HARRY BANGSBERG History FREDERICK ARMSTRONG DONALD EUICKSON Economics Economics CHLOE ElMGREN Economics HARRY M. HUTCHINSON Economics KARL ANDRESEN Politico I Science PAUL CARISTEN Political Science I FACULTY . . . JOHN FELDHUSEN MELVIN RIGG Psychology Psychology INEZ SPARKS JOHN THURSTON Psychology Psychology ROBERT GIBBON Political ScienceCARL SCHILDT Biology CORNELIUS WEBER Biology BRUCE PANNIER Economics ALBERT BLUMENTHAL Sociology MARION R. EARNEST Sociology MARCUS FAY Botany ARNOLD BAKKEN Zoology SCIENCE IRMA BUTNER Sociology JOHN SCHNEIDER Sociology JOHN GERBERICH BacteriologyW. P. CLARK RICHARD L. McGREGOR ALLEN PAGE M. JAMES SIMONSEN Physics Physics Physical Science Physics HARLAN BERG Chemistry FLOYD KRAUSE Chemistry J. O. COLLINS Chemistry PERRY LUCHSINGER Chemistry A. JAMES ENGEL Chemistry ANNA THURSTON Chemistry ROBERT GUNN Drawing I PATRICIA FINN NursingFACULTY ELROY GOTTER Mathematics MARGERY GUST Mathematics WILBUR HOPPE Mathematics JOHN MENARD Mathematics ELLI OTTESON Mathematics DeLOYD STERTZ Mathematics LAWRENCE WAHLSTROM Mathematics MARSHALL WICK MathematicsBette J. Ayers Chippewo Polls B S. Primory Do I H. Bochler Menomonie Mothemotics Barbara I. Berge Pigeon Falls B.S Elementary Andrew Birt Manitoba, Canada B.S. liberol Arti Mothemotics. Psychology Mwriel Olson Boichen Joan I. Book Eau Claire B.A. liberal Arts History. Geography B.S Primary Roberta J. Actor fou Cloire B.A. Secondary Psychology Brian C. Alme Mondovi B.S. Secondary Mathematics, Physical Science Susan A. Abrohamson Foirchild Two Veor Elementory David W. Anderson Eau Cloire B.S. Secondary Chemistry. Mothemolics Janet M. Anderson Eau Claire B.S. Primory Jomes C Ammentorp Withee B.A. liberal Arts Economics Roderick D. Andersen Eou Claire B.A. liberol Arts Sociology Roger C. Anderson New Richmond B.S. liberol Arts Economics Instruction ends in the schoolroom, hut education ends only with life." F. W. Robertson 36SENIORS lyl D. Baker Eau Clair B.S. Secondary Physical Science Moihematics Robert I. Barnet Eau CloSre B.S. Secondary Broadfield Social Science Salli L Bouer Eou Claire B.S. liberol Arts History Lawrence I. Bennett Eau Claire B.S. Junior High languoge Arts, Social Studies David G. Berg Eau Clair B.S. Secondory Mathematics, Phyilcol Science William S. Bin Cornell B.S. liberol Arts Economici E. leRoy Bjerke Gilman B.S. liberal Artt Chemistry Barbara A. Blong Eou Claire B.S. Kindergorten Anno M. Bluedorn Eou Claire 8.A. Secondary English Michael T. Bogumill Thorp B.S. Secondory Chemistry Ronald t. Bouigel Cadott B.S. Secondory Broadfield Social Science Joel f. Breitvng Pepin B.S. liberal Arts Sociology Winifred Brodeen Eou Clair B.S. Primary Herbert t. Brown Durand B.S. Elementary Jeon A. Brown Menomonie B.S. Primary 37SENIORS John J. Brwho fou Cloiro B.S. Secondory Hitlory, Phyticol Science Stephen Bvthendorf Elk Mound B.S. Modicol Technology Biology Morilyn BwthendorP fou Cloiro B.S. Primory David B. Butt MoriMield B.S. Secondory Sociol Science Richord I. Carlson fou Cloiro B.S. liberal Arlt Economic! Don O. Chrislionton fou Cloiro B.S. flomonlory Ronold J. Comtii Poll Crook B.S. Secondary Moihemollcj Oennii II. Oohl fow Cloiro B.S. liberal Arli Social Science Joonnotto M. Donringor Mondovi B.S. Primory Sharon A. Dorouin fou Cloiro B.S. Primory Jonoi T. Dulfy fou Cloiro B.S. Primory Patricio J. fhlert Chippewa Falls B.S. flomonlory Carol S. Eke Bruce B.S. Primory Raymond H. Elwood fou Cloiro B.S. Secondary Mathematict Dorolhey A. Emerson Chippewa Folli Secondory B.S. Sponith 38John C Flglmiller Ecu Clair B.S. Secondary Speech Ouane H. Fredrick Mondovi 8.5. Secondary Hitfory Chari D. Gavin Eau Claire 6.A. liberal Art Englith Jerome A. Fotlvedl Chelek B.S. liberal Arl Economic . Speech Garold A. Forsyth Eleva B.S. liberal Art Economic Richard D. Fulwller Marshfield B.S. Secondory Chemistry Jam E. Gornelt Eau Cloire B.S. Medical Technology Biology Roger C. Geertt Eau Clair B.S. liberal Art Economic William R. Georg Mondovi B.S. Secondory Malhemailct. Physical Science Do not aik if a man has been through college: ask if a cot lent- has been through him.'' E. H. Chapin 39James T. Guckenberg Codon B.S. Elementary Thomas J. Hanson Eau Claire B.S. Secondary Mathematics Dennis W. Hauer Neilltville B.S. Secondary History Ellwyn I. Hendrickson Menomonie B.S. Secondary History. English Douglas P. Heil Arkansos B.S. Socondory Molhemailcs. Physical Science lorry G. Gibson Pork Falls B.S. liberol Arts Broadfield Social Science Borbaro J. Gierl Abbotsford B.S. Secondary Speech Lowell F. Glodosky Chippewa Falls B.S. Secondary Broodfield Social Science Arila J. Godfrey Hartland B.S. Elementary Special Education Rochet J. Goettl Bloomer B.S. Primory Robert C. Gorget Bloomer B.S. Socondory Chemistry Donna J. Goti Appleton B.S. Socondory Mathematics Paul T. Groessel Port Washington S.A. liberal Arts Sociology John I. Guonello Rhinelander B.S. Secondary English If ever am a ember, it nil be to learn more than to teach." Mad. Dcluzv 40SENIORS Peril C. Hobeck Pork Fall B.S. Primary Sharon R. Hams Eou Clair B.S. liberal Arts Chemistry, Mothemotits Wayne It. Hansen Rice lake B.S. Secondary Chemistry Hjalmcr Hanson Rice loke B.S. Secondary Physical Science James C. Henson Eau Claire B.S. liberal Arts Economics William E. Harper Osseo B.A liberal Arts Politico! Science Prank A. Harycki Eau Claire B.S. Secondary History James M. Harrison Eau Cloir B.S. Elementary Lorraine S. Hayoshida Hawaii B.A. Secondary Spanish Harley D. Heoth Strum B.S. liberal Art. Chemistry Gerald J. Hiebsch Eau Cloire B.S. liberal Arts Sociology Ford 0. Hill Barron B.A. liberal Arts French. Music Waller H. Holden Eou Claire B.A. liberol Arts History Charles N. Hotvedl Eou Cloire B.S. liberol Arts Economics Dean D. Hugdohl Eau Claire B.S. Secondary Biology 41SENIORS Ronald W. Indgjer Richard E. Ingvolson Raymond B. Jarvis lowed F. Jevens Ceorge I. Jimos Ecu Claire Chippewa Palls Rio Mtnomonic B.S. Secondary B.S. Secondary B.S. liberol Arts B.S. Juntor High Molhemotict, Economics History Biology logwange Arts, Sociol Studies Arnold 1. Johnson Kenneth M. Johnson lois H. Johnson Morion C. Johnson Mory B. Johnston Ecu Clairo Eou Cloire Chippewa Foils Fort Atkmson B.S. Secondary B.S. Secondary B.S. Secondary B.A. Secondary Mathematics. Chemistry Social Science English Speech Wall r C. Koli Mory c. Koner Thomas E. Keith Kenneth H. Keller Lolah A. Kosnor Chippewa fall Elmwood Eou Cloire Neillsville Eou Claire B.S. liberal Arts B.A. liberal Arts B.S. Secondary B.S. liberol Arts B.S. Secondary Molhemolici. Physics Psychology, Sociology Social Science Physics Social Science 42Carol John Schofield B.S. Sccondory History Sobol O. Johnson Onto B.S. Secondary Mlilory Sharon M. Kovell Eau Claire B.S. Secondary Broadfield Soeiol Science Adeen C. Johnson Sand Creek B.S. Primary John H. Joswick Eou Claire B.S. liberal Arts Sociology Albert J. Kramer De Pere B.A.. liberol Arts Art, Speech Stephen J. Kurth Eou Claire B.A. Secondary Social Science Marilyn S. lorton Eau Cloire B.A. liberol Arts Sociology Jerome K. laurenl Stanley B.A. liberol Arts Economics Jeanne «. Kussrow Downing B.S. liberal Arts Social Science, Psychology Horlyn G. larson Strum B.S. liberol Arts Politico! Science Marlys I. Larson Chetek B.S. liberol Arts Psychology Carl J. lee Eou Cloire B.S. liberal Arts Physics, Mathematics Suionne F. lorson Colfoi B.A. Secondary Thomas A. lee Chippewa Foils B.S. liberol Arts Mathematics ”Seeing much, suffering much, and studying much are the three pillars of learning." Disraeli 43Roderick R. Mdnrti. Eou Clair B.S. liberal Art» Mathematic., Phy.icol Science Nanci C. Miller lady.mith B.A. liberol Art. Sociology Gerald W. Nel.on Eou Clair B.S. liberol Art. Mathematic.. Economic. Mory K. McNamara Rice lake B.S. Secondary Broodlield Social Science Peter W. Moe Block River Poll. B.S. Secondary Social Science John C. Ne.te Eou Cloire B.S. Secondary Speech Roberta J. lehmon Chippewa Poll. B.S. Elementary Oora Paulin le.lie Sheldon Two Yeor Elementary Bryndo C. l Moy Chippewo Pall. B.S. Primory Robert J. lightfoot Pairchild B.S. Secondary John lenci lublin B.S. liberal Art. Geography Janet E. loken Eou Claire 8.A. Secondary Engli.h Georg H. lo.by Eou Cloire B.S. liberol Art. Phy.ical Science Gerald I. lurtd Eou Claire B.S. liberol Art. Mathemotici, Phy.ic. Brion E. lynch loCrot.e B.S. liberol Art. Economic., Hi.lory "Learning by study must be won: ’twos ne'er entailed from sire to son." Gay 44SENIORS Margaret M. McNulty Black River Foil Two Year Elementary Maxine M. Malnor Greenwood 8,S. Secondary Englith Alan R. Marten lodytmith B.S. liberol Art Mathematic . Phy»ic» lorry D. Morineou Chippewa Fall 8.S. liberal Art Mothemotic . Phytic Glody A, Meier Ogemo B.S. Primary Arthur A. Mueller Chippewa Fall 6.S. Secondary Sociol Science Cheritma 1. Myher Strum Two Year Elementory Nancy M. Nadoliki Eou Cloire B.S. Secondary Speech Curti E. Nedoba Bloomer B.S. liberal Art Sociology, Piychology Carol A. Nelton Eou Cloire B.S. Secondory Social Science David L Nordlund Eau Claire B.S. liberal Art Mothemotic . Phytical Science Motion A. Nowicke Nekoota B.S. Primary Allan I. Nuhllcek Morshlield B.S. Elementory Chari D. Nyberg Siren B.S. Medical Technology Biology Mory J. O'Donnell Chippowo Fall B.A. liberal Art Art 45SENIORS Geoige O. Oien Eou Clair t.S. liberal Art Economics Ard ll M. Oketon Eou Cloir I.A. liberal Arlt History Rulh K. Ok.molo Howaii B.S. Elemenlory Philip J. Oltan Eau Cloir B.S. liberal Am Phytiet, Molhemolict Ellen A. O'Neil Chippewa foil 6.S. Primory Aldrid I. Parke Mondovi 8.S. Secondary Social Science David I. Parker William D. Perkint Carla M. Pfvnd Bonnie M. PickeH Eou Clair Spooner Mondovi Coxenovio B.S. Secondary B.S. Secondary B.S. Primary B.A. liberol Arlt Broadfield Social Science Mvtic. Biology Englith Wayne I. Pretlon Eau Clair B.S. Jr. High language Arlt. Sociol Studies Sandra C. Prvtl Horlland B.S. liberal Am Sociology Warren H. Pwhl Colfo B.S. Secondary Chemistry Velma C. Owitiow Horlland B.S.’ Medical Technology Biology Warren J. Rada Chippewa Follt B.S. liberol Arlt Sociol Science 46Bclvo P. Osego'd Eow Cloire B.S. Primory J«on I. Plunked Chippewa Foils B.A. liberol Arts Speech, Art Marlon I. Rademoker Gilman B.S. Elementory OI«n A. Palmer ladytmilh B.S. Secondary Mothemotics, Physicol Science Gwen J. Prenilow Cornell B.A. liberal Arts Sociology Dorothy lu Romsdell Spooner B.S. Primary Carol J. Rossmussen Chippewo Falls B.S. Secondary Music Morvin L Rogers New Richmond B.S. liberal Arts Political Science. History Ceroid B. Rykal Boyd B.S. Secondary History, English Dennis F. Reither Altoono B.S. liberal Arts Geogrophy Barbara A. Rogowski Rice loke B.S. Elementary Donald E. St. Louis Cou Claire B.S. Elementary Keith M. Reiter Eau Cloire B.S. liberal Arts Moth. Physical Science Arnold $. Rongstead Osseo B.S. Secondary Biology Don E. Samuelson Eau Cloire B.S. liberol Arts Economics. Sociology '’Hitman wisdom is the aggregate of all human experience, constantly accumulating, selecting, and reorganizing its own material." Story 47Terry D. Schwontes NeUItville B.S. liberal Art Mothemotics William 0. Schworti Durand B.S. liberol Arts Economic Jomci A. Smith Chippewa Falli B.S. liberal Art! Economic! Helen R. Stamm Almo Center Two Yeor Eelementory David A. Solberg Elk Mound B.S. liberol Aril Psychology Rosemary I. Stomm Mondovi B.S. Elementary Mary K. Saunders Wausau B.A. Jr. High School longuoge Arts Social Studies lorry W. Schleutner Eau Claire B.S. liberol Arts Economics Cary I. Schulti Mondovi B.S. Secondary History. Physical Science John N. Schieffer Eau Claire B.S. Secondary History Patricia A. Schlosser Arkantaw B.A. liberal Arts Art, Mathematics Virgil I. Schulti Eau Claire B.S. liberal Arts Economics Roger R. Schilling Poll Creek B.S. liberal Arts Economics, Physical Science Shirley J. Schmidt Strafford B.A. Secondary English Richard C. Schwanles NeUItville B.S. liberal Arts Economics "He is u-ife who knows the sources of knowledge, who knows who hat written and where it is to be found." A. A. Hodge 48SENIORS V. Kathleen Shottuck Arnery t.S. liberal Aril Psychology, Sociology Catherine I. Southord MlROMOIli 8 S. Sttondory Mathematics, niyikol Science Mory L Slonley Eou Cloire l.A. Secondary English J. Peter Shaw Pork Folll 8.S. Secondary Speech Dole A. Southard Ike lake 8 S liberal Arti (canoetk Fred W. Steele Chippewa Folli 8.S. Secondary Physkal Science, Moth Charles I. Sleek Eou Claire 8.S. Elementary tuby A. Spangberg Strata 8.S. Elementory Neil i. Sleinmeli Eou Cleire 8.S. liberal Aril Geography Jean Slviewtk! Owen 8.S. Secondary Speech James 8. Spentad Menomonie 8.S. liberol Aril Politkol Science. Hiilory leigh S. Slelmach Mondovi 8.S. liberol Aril Economics Ian M. Smith Eou Cloire 8.S. Elementory leii I. Springer Eou Claire 8.A. liberol Arts Musk Corel P. Steflel ov Cloire g.$. Medical Technology Biology 49SENIORS Jerold M. Stoflet Eou Claire 8.S. Secondary Biology Jamei I. Slolp Eau Clair B.S. liberal Arli Economic Nino J. Stoner Eou Clair B.S. Elementary Robert F. Stroebel MilwouKe B.A. liberal Arlt Speech Ronald H. Stromen New Richmond B.S. liberal Art Psychology lilo A. Thompton Eau Cloire B.S. Primary Arlyn H. Turnquitl Eau Claire B.S. Secondary Mothemolics Edwin C. Tyler Cornell B.S. Secondary Mothemolics, Economic! Allen E. Urnen Mondovi B.S. Secondary Physical Science leonord E. VonOeHey Eou Claire B.S. Secondary HistoryLorry J. Thoyer Alnto Center B.S. liberal Arts Sociol Science, Biology Olgo J. Thomley OlltO B.S. Primary Gary F. Van Nevel New Richmond B.S. liberol Aril Economic Robert W. Vetp Rice lake B.S. Secondary Economic iveretl E. Wolde Elevo B.S. Secondary Englith Stanley E. Wolth Irma B.S. Secondary Art Sandra M. Weghorn Eau Claire B.S. Primary - I William R. White Viroqua B.A. liberal Art History James E. Winn Witcontin Dell B.S. Secondary Mothemotict, P»y»icol Science Nancy Jo Wright Eov Claire B.A. Secondory Mv»ic Mildred W. Zank Chippewa Fall B.S. Elementary Jani P. Zier Dorchester B.S. ElementarySue Olson and Rick Carlson listen to President Bill White. "S. G.," or Student Government is the heart of the common meeting ground of all the classes any college. This organization of students be and faculty. We at W.S.C.E.C. can proudly boast comes the sounding board for all projects, and that our "S.G.” is one of the best in the state. ”The Best Government is that which teaches us to govern ourselvesGoethe Membert of Student Government! Front low; 1. Friede. S. Ol.on, «. Corlton. W. White. W. Wyn.een. S. Mibbord. Dean Nolte. Bod o-, J. Nelion. C. Gorin j W.oit A. Sthimmer, t. ScHleutner. t. Fulwiler. C. $ hwll . B. Allen. W. Chri»tolfer»on. C. Corlton. J Bade, and H. Hedicon. 52Member) of O.R.C. V. Ruttell, W. Folqerl. K. Boordmon. J. lowrenl. A. Schimmer. M. Koncr. $. Prof, S. Torgenon, and A. McLaughlin, O.R.C. Vie Russell addresses the noon luncheon of I he O.R.C. Conference. COLLEGE CENTER BOARD 53 Member) of College Center Board. Bock Row: C. Note, R. Aslokson, D. Go i. Deon Nolle, C. Anderson. I Gilbertson. Front Rowt 6. Pickett. L. Bennett. President Hoot, and E. Chritlionton.fir-: iijJi ! r s I i Si ! o «' III W . ' • » 2 iJi f i; u u u a . « o ,• “ - • V ‘ I s I I I ssiisAn in! ere sled bystander watches as WS.C.E.C. students usher in homecoming activities with a snake dance down Barstow Street. flvfV. J. Folgan, W M. Iitidmoa. M Wli, t. fvgino. C Gobv.. K. Ogiitl•». I. Garbar. R. GiU» a. P Goal!. C Ga»aM. T Giokoet, t G Oll. M Gwaalbar. 0 Guati. C G» d. R Gw««. R Gutimbi. N Moga». 0 Holmilod, . Monte . A Home . R Momon. C. Momon, 0. Hoaioa. I. I. Momon. I. Homo . I. Ha'dr. ). Hoilmon, S Monolin . I Monoid. G. Molllaboit, t Mo»g . G Mai bail, S Main. J Mcadanon. 0. Hendrlcbto . C Mend'Utioa. C Hendritkio . I Halgaiien, D Manall. M Harr a . A Mibboid. 5JUNIORS00«.Ov DOWN ROW !i Aoian. f„ Ableld.nger, R., A»dm« , G.. Andarton. M.. Andarton. N ROW 2, Andarton. Andarton, W.. Atmtlreng. 8., Arndt. T., Aml . I. ROW 3- Albert. t., Appla-yoid. W . Bonyol, M.. Bony. T.. Bowo. 0.. 8ovar. J.. Hootch. R,. Hacker. Baada. R.. Bennett. I. ROW S, Bar . M.. Bergdohl. 1.. Bandy. D.. Blechler. M.. Bargar. M ROW A, Bierke, R Btokalay, 0., Blitt, C-. Blvme. O.. 8oordtnon, K. ROW 7i Bottom. M., Bonkrvde, B.. Brown, 0., Brudot. C.. Bonce. O. ROW 8' Bwrmeltter. Boini, I.. Carlton, G.. Coiroll. t, Cotpeuon. ). ROW 9, Cottleberg. K-. Chlckering. D.. Chriitie. W.. Oirittopher. }., Clorke. ROW 10i Clivgr. C.. Clouta. M.. Colburn. N.. Couay. R.. Cook. T. ROW 11 Coulombe. J, Curron, W.. Currelo. C.. Cv-iatki. R.. Odla. G. SOPHOMORES. . . Dotto. «. Daon. G Decker, A. Dackai, 0 Dackar, N. DaBwiaon, I. Deroela, T. Dannii, I. Doughty, B. Oouritla, D. Dvniirn, N Oickinion. S. Dietrich, C. Dole. R. DtobOAl, R. Draw. S. Ouboli, I. Ehrmeief, M. Englebretton. Illlett. G El-ood. C. Er Rina. I. flint, f. fitch or. D. ftonogon, J. This Blu-Goid scene finds Delta Zeta and Phi Sig pledges seeking actives’ sig■DOWN ROW 1i r„d.i, N.. Fowl '. !., frodriikioo, I.. I.iodo. I., filikt, f. ROW 2 GobOalion. C.. Caddy. I., Gannon. J., Goy. R , Galvin. R. ROW 3: G«o ga. I., Gormann, N.. Gaiko. f.. Ghfily. K.. G.bbi, J ROW 4, Gibton. K„ G.lb.n, 6 , Gilbortion, J.. Gitolomo. M.. Gladoiky. D. ROW i, Gloni, J.. Goldornma . R.. Gotdon. C.. G oga. 0., Grokm. M ROW 6. Guano. W.. Gro». It.. Cfomko. M . GmiN. A . Gvndofton. I ROW 7, Ho k. W., Ho|», C.. Monion. G.. Havana . R.. Hall. It. ROW Si Moll. S.. Homan. J.. Home . N.. Mo . K„ Hartmann, 6. ROW d; Hayothido. J.. Hayai, N., Hoailay, F., Kondo»«on. I Handrickioo, R. ROW 10i HodUan, R.. Mohli, J., Hailmon, R.. Haiimonn, 0., Mania . A ROW 11s Holland. J.. Hedgont, J.. Hofotkar. J.. Holmon, C.. Moluhoirion. S natures during the opening days of "help" week. Kollonbocfc, C. Koppvi, f Koui'vd. K. Kolia . A. Kon . J. Ho« o d, 0. Howord, 0. Hoylond, B. Moll. R Hololt, 0. Hyion, 0. Indrobo. R. Jo'vor, B. ionion. R. Ionian. B. Johmoo. I. Johmoo, J. John ion. J. Jorilod, N. Jo kion. A. ioikion. I, Joiebut. f. Jaronk. R. Kodlnglr. D. Koitor, K.DOWN ROW 1, Klonchot. f., Knigbl, I., Klimoc. M.. KnodHon. Knulton. R., KoMropp. S IOW 7. Koppl.n, Koiol, D.. Kioll. 0.. Kiiiik, K., Kiuekmoa, J., KooOoi. I. IOW J tangled. 8.. lotion. 0.. tovghlln. £.. lotion, f.. loeronl. J . 1. Out. £. ROW 4, lindoo. J.. lOOw«, tokkon. I., looby. M.. teomoi. J., lotd, I. IOW J, low . S.. lowmoo. t.. IwlloO, W,, iubimky. G.. Iwdwikeiki, I.. lund. I. IOW 6i I nod. lundqviil, i. lilMfoM. £. MoeKn.gM. W. Mac Koar, M.. Maiden, K. ROW 7. Moigrol, Martin. M.. Morli'n, T„ Moion, S-, Morvin. J., Moitio, J. ROW Si Mention, Moyoc. R.. Me Cooky. I.. Me Curdy. M., Me Oonold. R.. Me Motion, C. ROW « Moloviok. C.. Mobil W . Meliete. C.. Monoid. J.. Mowhotlof. 0.. Moyot. B ROW 10. Mlckolion. W.. Mloeiek. )„ Mieto-. M.. Mlllot. X.. Millo . R.. Molond. M ROW 11 Motdonhoue , J.. Moldtem. I.. Moveho. R . Moy. R., Mtinamitiii, S , Nokomuto, M. DOWN ROW 1. Notion. B.. Notion. Notion. I. ROW 7. Notion. R.. NIcKalt. £.. No.ok, 0. ROW 3 O'Brian. K., Oliooe, 0.. Olion. £. ROW 4, Otion. K.. Otion. N.. Olion. B. ROW 3. Olion, )., O-on, I., forojko. R. ROW 6. fotkoe. S.. follow. R„ fotoqu. 0. ROW 7. fony, 8.. relation, G.. folorton. 0 ROW 8 fiouon, 0 . floli, J.. foltoi. t. ROW f»oll. K., frokop, £.. fulokai. f. ROW 10. Nuloi. R . Ou-ek. 0 , Outgo. ). ROW 11. Rodiiowilt, R,. Rond. I., Rod-.no. R. -b o £ |'li 2||-| 3 5- “I X1 m il Iqu £ iV . -,' 1 b -® •11 : “jo ; v-Ki |lw|: S £o o |»|2 iM-i : .ri S5 fJ “£ •' . OWE?® % li Jo l o'® on : Jbl?° JS« 1 £ S' -S-i -° : it p Sj 2 s i »» . • 2-1 -|i £ -_-i Ilf $ )•-o s . “i- |« 3 £ j r i::j ; ■: 8J| :il P- • ll- P!Abbott. B. Ackeret. P Adlor. J. Atllig, I. Ahn« OA. J. Alborg, B. Albert. J. Allen, J. Ander ton, B. A rider ion. C. Anderton, 0. A rider ion. K. Andenon. J. Annear, j. A ngvik, P. Aih-orlti. I. Atklnion. M Aviten. M. Avgvtllne, J. Bodger, 0. Bodtintki, I. Bohlke. 8. Boker, 8. Baker, J. Balke. M Boll. 0. Banik. C. Barber, P. Borrow i, D Bonley. J, Borton. J. Bower, 0. Beotty, M Berne'er. M. Berk, A. Bella. B. B. Beknek. B Behnke. 0. Bella, C. Berker. C. I. Belkknopp. M. Benedict. (. Benton, 0. Bonn, N. Berg. H. Berger. T. W Berg. M. Bemord. R Bernicke, I. Beneth. S. Bethel. C. Bieiterveld, C. Bignell. P. Bingham, K. Btaiel. R. FRESHMEN . . . - Q. Freshman (lass officers, Mary McCarthy, treasurer; Myrle Noll, secretary; Bill Christopher sou, delegate-at-large: and 7 om Sei- Blick. N. Block. A. Blooet, J. Bobb. C. Boehm. G. Boekholl. M Boetcher. J. Bogitad. I. Boock. 0. Boomtmo, J. Bo lee. R Botacki. B Barn. j. Boutin. R Bone. J. Bretnohan, $. Brettingen, 5. B'ion. R. Britt. N. Brookt. B. Brookthow. S. Brotiman, R. Brown. 0. Brown, P.pet, sergeant-at-arms. Not pictured are Keith Marquand, president; and Craig Carlson, Vice President. Bruckner, t. B'vckikow, C C. Brwnilod. $. CkfiilopbuiM, W. Chriilonion, I. Clock, K. Clork, M, Clark, M. B. Cockorom. I, Colby. R. Colo. J. Coleman, C. Coolly. C. Col I lion. V. Compton, M Cook. J. Cropter. J Craxno. Olpo. M Cronkhito. M. Cfuger, C. Cony. M. Cuitii, S. Ctohor, T. Ciokolikl, J. Oohl, V. Dolnei, S. Dollmonn, I. Ootiordini, J. Do ichor, I. OovU, I. Do»li, Debvimon. R Bvlgrin, I. Bvrmoitor, I, Born . B Bwit. 8. Bolhendorf. I. Bwiioll. J. Coll. t. Co-pboll. M Oohnho. C Domioiky, J. OonoU. P. Deuel. j. Dovino. 0 Oov.no, P. Dimock, 0. Olrki. 1. Doorring, H. Donoldion. P. Cordinol, R, Corlion, C. Corlion, R. Cormony, 5. Ooney. 0. Dourillo. C. Dowd. G. OowM, S. Drohmol, K. Cottonoch, R. Chifrior. T. Ce;otli, R. Child!, I. OuCeile. J. Dironkol, R Dvndoi. J. D«n«, T. Duxnwm, E Chrlilonion. J. Chtiili onion. 1. Christie. I. Chrlilophorion, A. Dvibury, S. Cbbon, 0. Edo. S. Chlori, I. E do. $DOWN row I, H K. E.. Elder, R.. Ellington. I.. Elliott, J HOW }. Elliot. T.. Emortoo, D.. Enoelke. 0.. Erdmon. 0. low 3i Erlckton. J.. Em ROW 4. Ewing, S J. Fogorloed. R.. Fehr. 0. £.. Fenney. K ROW 5 Pe.enmoiot. S.. Foy. P . Fi, hor. A.. Fitigerold. i. ROW 6. Fitipofrlck, t E. ROW 7: Florence, 8.. Foley, J.. For.ter, D.. Fortney. C ROW 8 Focter. S-. Plonk. ).. Frederick. T.. Fred ickton, M ROW 9 Frondel. J.. ROW 10: Gobvi. I . Cogin. W . Goier. M.. Gonko. I ROW Hi Oenwll, R. Gorton. G.. Gorton. K.. Gobi '. C. Ericton, J., Erlckton. R., Erick,on. R. M. Flonogon, W.. Flonnorn. M., Fleldier Frlnok. I.. Flllpo, Sboron. Gabriel. G. DOWN ROW li Georg . B., GerlocK. I.. Gelcln. R., Geroua, M.. G ,,n r. A ROW 2 Goit«I..R.. Gib,on, I.. Gilbertten. J. M.. Glo t r, N.. Gloitol, I. ROW 3. Glenno, A., Glowockl, C., Goldberg, N., Gonillke, 8 . Goodell, $ ROW 4: Go,,. 0. H,. Grondinjoe. P.. Grohm, Grom, F,, Gr e. J. ROW J. Crendiintki, T., Gilbert, B., Grimm. R.. Grintel, J., Grip. W. M. ROW 6| G'onberg, I., Guckenberger. 0.. Gunning, M., Getbrie. 0.. Hoog, J. ROW 7 Hoag, R . HobigKont. J.. Modi. C.. Mog n. C.. Mog n. S. ROW 8 Moight, 0.. Holey, P„ Holmilodt, I., Halverion, 8., Mono,tod, R. C. ROW 9: Hangortner, M , Homen, M , Hanion. 0.. Honton, G , Man,on. S A ROW 10 Motelow, C-. Kotnitcb. {., Horpt, G., Horpt, G., Haugen, C. Hougon. J ROW 11 Mowkt. J.. Heagl . I., Moll. C . Meldt. A.. Hollar, A.DOWN ROW 1 Melvrlg. K., Henderson, t , Hendrick . !., Hendrick . M. I. ROW 2. Hendrickio , M,. Hendrickton. T.. He-,.. B . HivK«ilx (. 0 ROW J, Hevder. I . Hilfiker. R . HUlJ. J.. H. Menton, K ROW 4: Hill. C.. Ho h«. R. Holer. J., Hol»on, G. ROW 5- Holnten. $.. Honodel. S., Hoover. 0 , Horan, 0. ROW 6, Ko'fel. C . Howl , N.. Mo»l. I., Hwgdohl. 0, ROW 7; Hwnler, t., Hwwi, f., Jocobton, I., Joke. J ROW 8. Jonkoiki. D., Jorvor, Joi, f., lenten, J. ROW 9 lenten, f., Jenin, R,, Juichele. T , Joiionien, R ROW 10' John . R , Johnion, C-. Jokniae, D.. Jaheion. D ROW lit Johnion. 0., Jehttion, I . Johnton, M I., Jcknton, R. . . . FRESHMEN OOWN ROW 1 Johnton. T,, John.lon, Jordan. A., Jorgenson. t.. Jor.lod, J. A. ROW 2. Jotilek. V„ Jwne. N,. Ko.ier, l„ Kolo«. ».. Koiporec. R ROW J, Koile. A . Kortek, Keck. K.. Keith. £.. Kendall. K. ROW 4: Kiefer. K.. Kildohl. 8.. Kllongo. J.. Kloet. S.. Kle .i9. K ROW S, Klwnd, t.. K»eer. 0 . Kneer. T . Kiti.hka. I. Koehler. G ROW «. Kondrotwk. J., Koppl.n R Kopplin, i-, C. Korb. t. ROW 7, Kovoc . T.. Ko.alctyk, £ . Kowoltki. D.. Kreilin,. K„ KrogHad. J.. ROW B: Kronl.nd. K.. Kr»«ot. J.. Krwger. R . Krwlu, D.. Kuckgck. 0. ROW 9i Kuhl, f., Kwkuika, M J., Kutmlrek, H., tobudd. I., loBwde. C ROW 10' lofontoine, J. lomberl, J. lontn. J,. longer, M,, langko . A. ROW II. lotion J larion. R . lattek, G.. Ion. I.. lo»in, T. X yj(it failvM: 2f i • vi n w m ft ttww.l u?fl. i mis il oii a ni ♦H Ullli 55sfH » 9 |I|I!l f s 2;s ? Imii w tn«» sf III!!! 2 s: »r li.tH!sills i-t s-py zzzooo00WN tow 1, Sellio 6 S.h.i., c . Sch.it,. Wo. t 0 . IOW Sowdw.an. K. IOW 7 Sandloct. t.. Son»o«d. t tow J, School. G.. Scho .., J. »OW 4, SchilliM. C. Schl.toc. €. »OW J Schmidt. I S h».,d . l inw W 7 Sch.o.tf. I.. S rit.mi«. G IOW I Soo.,11. f.. Sodlocok. T IOW 9 Soto.tt.om. ■ . Soidlitt. ■ IOW 10 Sol '. I . Shol«. 0 «OwTTshoi,,. o Occupants of Katherine Thomas Hall, Barbara Norrisb, Pal Wood, Maxine Lecoma, Nancy Glazier, Kathy Hintzman, and Darlene Livermore. help themselves to a delightful snack at the conclusion of their Christmas party. 68DOWN row I, Thoc oo. Thun . D, SOW 2 rial . Tomror. ), ROW 3; Toppar. 8.. To-eeioo, S. ROW 4, Tropp. S . l»o-b»ido«. 6- ROW J Tu-nev Urn«u, J., Volorl, J ROW 7r Volley. N, Vo-.hp. » ROW 8: Vick. I.. Vocset, 0. tOW 9 WoM, £.. Woll. N ROW 10; Wolfar, I . Wollac, t ROW 11 K . Uleiich. J ROW 6 Wolfeu. I . Walla-t. R • DOWN row 1; Word , J., Woleiwon, A., Webb. M.. Webei, I. ROW 2. Weber. J.. Wed«lch. D.. Wellond. E.. Weinei. C ROW J Weirich, t., Weia. R . Welch. T , Wait. R. ROW 4: WnlKbt'O, M . We.lem. A.. Welch, T,t Whalen, C. ROW 3; Whelihon, J., Whit . C . While.ide. M . W.enl . C. ROW 4 Wiochert. A.. W.lhimon. t , Willi . I.. Wllllo . T. row 7. Wil.on, J.. WII ion, J.. Wil.on, J.. Wil.on, M.. Winch. A. ROW 8 Wi lolo. C-. W.lihoO. J.. Wlnwcith. 8 . Witiig. V ROW 9 We ohn. N.. Woll, N„ Wood. P.. Woodbeck. I ROW 10, WriMl «-«"h. G.. Weight. 0.. Wwelhriih. I., Weuow. C. ROW II Vo.l. f . Zol». D,. Zeck, 0„ Zeicheef. D.. Ziel.e. f., ZIHoo. D.. Zenennec, J.. Zubol, W. Bent nibs of both genders enjoy themselves at the "stringing” party sponsored by the freshman class. 69The potential of 2,000 students... The selection of courses ... Studying ... Cramming ... The problems solved ... The solutions involved ... Successes... Failures... Diligent Study 73I. . a deft touch . . . creative imagination Art Club this year has inaugurated an artistic coffee grounds for discussion. Members discuss aesthetic questions about artists, movements, art in general, and specific art forms in an effort to gain an intelligent, comprehensive knowledge of art. Discussions were open to any and all interested. Putting into practice artistic theories in a new medium this year students worked with sand casting. Shallow and deep casts produced art forms with a third dimension, modulating light and space. This was one more sign of our rapidly expanding art department. 75Members meet at the home of Miss Foster, advisor.Members fit initiation banquet King’s English SIGMA TAU DELTA David Olsen leads a discussion at one of the monthly meetings, held at Dr. Morris'Members of the German Club, Front Row: D. Haight, H. Berg, B. loBerge, V. tind, M longer. Bock Row: J. Putney, R, Anderson, J. Berger, R. Britton. Members of Pi Della Phi French Honor Society: Bock Row: Eldon McMullen, Jonel loken, Barboro long, Ford Hill, Front Row: Dorothy Emenon, Josephine Schneider, lois Springer, ond Jonel Tusken. Communication with Others . . . LANGUAGES 78 Members of Spanish Club gather informally for conversation with their advisor, Dr. Stowell.French Chib numbers enjoy refreshments after one of their regular monthly meetings 79 A feu" French Club members.The new library on our campus is the training area for many future librarians. Here the students learn the many facets of systematic "bookkeeping," eventually to become the caretakers of many thousands of volumes. LIBRARY SCIENCET. Welch, F. Flinf, G. Colliton, K. Kausrud, J. Hehli, W. Christofferson, M. Werrcll, G. Boehm, and G. Currela. The World's Greatest College Newspaper The Spectator Writing, typing, cutting, pasting, proof-reading, and leg work are only a few of the many duties of the busy Spectator staff. The Spectator office is the hub of all newspaper activity. College editors, Jan Hehli and Bill Christofferson, organize the many news leads and assign them to the reporters. Their job is to collect information, and to develop and present it in an interesting and appropriate style. The position of newspaper editor is one of constant activity and responsibility, as former editor Bonnie Milfred Pickett and present editor-in-chief Fred Flint well know. The job includes getting news leads, helping with make-up, writing stories and editorials, proof-reading and answering correspondence. Being a member of the Spectator staff demands hard work and often long hours, but the opportunities of meeting people, gaining new friendships, and of being a part of an organized and active college group are the rewards of being a Spectator. JOHN OBRIEN Staff PhotographerPat Weichelt, Joan Plunkett, Lynda Lund and Jan Unger plan this year's PERISCOPE while on the train going to the yearbook conference in Chicago. Working on the new Photo lutb. advisor Gil Tanner and Bruce Bahlke ignore the helping hand of Pete Anderson. Inspecting the Imperial Suite of the Hilton Hotel in Chicago are members of the Spectator and Periscope staffs.They said it couldn’t he done THE PERISCOPE Wilson Hicks, director of Student Publications at the University of Miami, lectures at the Chicago convention. Lynda Lund and Pete Anderson work on the class section of "the book." 83Arnold Marvclli Paul Groessel 84 Bruce Bablke Gary Gabriel Sue O’Neill Mark Hanson Pete Anderson Joan PlunkettROW 1: Moldenhouer, J., Swenson, Ryon S., Johnson, M., Rasmussen, C., Putzier, R. ROW 2: Mayer, D., Berger, M., Christianson, J., Ide, S., Jake, J., Schlusser, D.( Wood, P., Bryon, R., Kappus, F., Morvelli, A., Vish, J., unidentified. ROW 3: Larson, S., Fuchs, N., Elliot, J., Lamb. J., Barrows, D., McCaghy, I., Opus, J., Lassik, G., Weber, F., Zerroner, J., Emerson, D., McCurdy, M., Hoh. L., Hagen, S.. unidentified. ROW 4: Christy, L., Rudd, D., Baker, J., Nelson, B., lee, I., Olson, M., Johnson, J., White, C., Wcdwick, D., Schneider, G., Augustine, J., Burns, B., Retzak, L., Zutter, D., Reineke, L., Ern, Ross, D.. lev-ermore, D., unidentified. Music Maestro . . . THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT "The Music goes round and round . . This popular lyric was followed literally by our music department this year as the band and choir took their annual concert tour through four states. The states visited were Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, and Missouri. Both organiaztions received glowing congratulations from the schools visited and from all reports a good time was had by the musicians. Campus activities were highlighted by two freshman forum concerts, the young people's concert, and the contemporary Music Festival. The orches- tra had its usual full season. Especially memorable was the Christmas concert, Beethoven's Mass in C. The Contemporary Music Festival was divided into four parts, with the orchestra, band, chorus, and Chamber group each taking part. There were several recitals given, among them were four senior recitals given by Sue Larsen, Nancy Wright, Carol Rasmussen, and Ford Hill. With a full season of concerts and other musical events, it can be truthfully said that there was more than enough music to go "round.” 86The orchestra, directed by Walter May, during concert recital. 87Dick Putzier, Nancy IV'right, Bonnie Bonkrmic and Karen llall after one of the student recitals. l.cRoy Lee, Jackie Moldenbanr. Carol Rasmussen, Natalie Fuchs, Unidentified and Joanne Rossow are some more talent■ ed students. Practice, Recital and Tour THE LIFE OF A MUSICIAN 88 The Men's Glee Club serenade the students in the Blugold Room.ROW 1; Hogen, S., Kruger, C., Wood. P., Lind, V., Heller, A., Elwood, C„ Rossow, J., Jenson, R., Rasmussen, C., Baroy, D., Peterson, K., Fuchs, N., Zank, A., Monoghan, P., Molderhauer, J., Christianson, J. McCoghy, I., Livermore, D. ROW 2: Downs, S., Albert, B., Kildahl, Y., Lamb, J., Hall, K., Baker, J., Kappus, F., Anderson, M., Ek, K., Prueher, P., unidentified. Wendorf, L., Johnson, K., Sponholtz, C., Weghorn, S., Berger, M. ROW 3: lightfoot, R., Gilbertson. J., Barrows, D.. Adler, J., Stowell, C., White, C., Shaeffer, D., Labud, R., Johnson, J., Zillman, R., Nelson, R., Ducetfe, J., Hanson, J., Hunter; L. ROW 4: Scritsmier, G., Olson, M., Weber, F., Fedie, F., Hanson, R., Moy, R., McCaghy, I., Hill. F., Winters, T., Nelson, R., Miller, G., Augustine, J., Polden, G., Retzak, L., Halubetz, D., unidentified, unidentified. Air. Bond and Air. May discuss the neat her? 894V' Organized chaos is seen each Wednesday afternoon as students make final preparations for "Campus on Camera," the weekly fifteen minute telecast over WEAL1 TV Channel 13. For two years WSCEC students have taken complete charge of the local station. A nervous student director sits in the control room with his critical eye glued on the monitors. He gives strange technical orders to two, new camera men — makes final arrangements with a sound man now doing his fifth show — writes in new angles for the opening shot. In the studio, the student producer makes a last minute check of the set — checks corrections in the script with the floorman — and holds the hand of a worried performer. All is ready. Someone yells "Quiet in the studio" . . . "Your College. At work, at play, at study ...” Campus . . . ICameramen Tom Tyler and Ron Lindeke focus Professional adiice from their cameras and dolly in for a close up. j)r Welker . . . on CameraAlmost ready to go. Speech students John Pbalen, Joan Shueu'ski, and Judic James put finishing touches on tournament preparations.Members of the Eau Claire Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta gear the year’s activities to the promotion and encouragement of public speaking, forenscis, and debate. Each year Pi Kap sponsors three debate tournaments on campus. A discussion tourney in October gives high school studnts a chance to discuss the important facts of the year’s debate question. In addition to the rounds of discussion, students have a chance to hear and question important public figures who have direct, professional interest in the debate question. Pi Kappa Delta plays host to debaters from Wisconsin and surrounding states in the second tournament. This Inter-State meet gives over 400 high school students an opportunity to sec our campus. The most ambitious project for members of Pi Kap is the annual Eau Claire Sweepstakes held in February Debaters -f time keeper + judge = speech meet each year. The three day event boasted a registration of students from over thirty colleges and universities in the United States. Debate, Oratory, Extemporaneous Speaking, Intrepretive Heading, Public Address, and After Dinner speakers used every space on campus. A banquet and snow storm topped off this year's tournament. Miss Grace Walsh at Speech Banquet. luirry Hea le strikes a happy chord at annual Sweepstakes Meet banquet.Knife I broiling scene provided excitement for audience and cast during the PAJAMA GAME. Pajama Game . . . STUDENT MUSICAL Jack Pingle lifts his baton, lights dim, and the Overture begins. This is one of the most thrilling moments in theatre and for members of the cast, crew, and orchestra of Pajama Game it was especially exciting. For the third consecutive year audiences watched a hit Broadway musical produced on campus — by students. Students involved came from all departments in school, all working frantically to memorize line, construct sets, find costumes and props, set lights, rehearse music, and all the myriad tasks necessary before the conductor's baton can fall. "Now lake one giant step forward,” instructs student director. Joan Plunkett."To stand as a college unit ... for the betterment and welfare of drama and theatre in the United States; to raise the standards of college and university theatres ..." So reads the preamble to the National Collegiate Players’ constitution. Activities for the W.S.C.E.C. chapter of N.C.P. include promotion of plays on campus, keeping files on present and past productions, and an annual theatre trip. This year’s excursion to New York provided students with the opportunity of observing theatre history in the making. Front Row: J. Figmiller, A. Godfrey, M. Molnor, A. Kramer. Back Row: A. Miller, T. Holter, Mr. Kjer, J. Pingle. "The Play's the thing.'’ N.C. P. Selecting display photographs, reading scripts — only a few of N.C.P. activities. L. to R.: Tony Miller, Air. Pari Kjer. Tom Holler, John Piglmiller.I-firry 11 eagle and liili I.nl!off bat e tu o scenes and three chapters to go before final curtain. Two Minutes to Curtain . . . COLLEGE PLAYERS Twas the night before opening, as Mr. Kjer gate final notes to the cast. Becky Perosbek, wardrobe mistress, . . . one green tie, six white shirts, and . . . 96 Ufe can be beautiful backstage! Witness the happy smiles of Mr. Wayne Wolfert, technical director, LaVann 11 oh, and Daryl Wed wick.Disguised as an old beggar woman, Falstaff, alias Kay Crenna. re• reived bis just due before a delighted cast in The Merry Wives of Windsor. The curtain is about to go up as the lights dim and the director’s job is almost over. Many weeks of careful rehearsal have encouraged actors and crews to approach the performance in an efficient manner. The stage manager is ready to signal for the play to begin. He has checked the readiness of props, costumes, lights and other equipment with crew heads. Now he must call the actors to their positions. The prompter’s book is open, ready to prevent the possibility of the play coming to a grinding halt. Beside the prompter, checking costumsc as actors go on stage is the wardrobe mistress. She and her crew have carefully organized everything worn in the show. Downstairs the make-up crew is Gary Kieneke upsets "social ec uality" as The Admirable Crichton in llarrie’s fanciful comedy. cleaning up after deftly applying make-up, false hair, wigs, and putty as needed. Props have been selected to fit the action and time of the play and crews wait to set the stage with everything from teaspoons to scenery between scenes. Scenery is complete and appears real yet fits exacting stage requirements. In charge of all these backsctagc activities is the technical director, who helps the director produce the world revealed beyond the footlights as the curtain goes up. The poignant drama of The Diary of Anne Frank opened the season for the College Players.Theory in Practice . . . STUDENT TEACHERS Each semester sees a new set of nervous, well groomed students, carefully clutching lesson plans as they prepare to do battle with "the younger generation." For eight to ten weeks, with the cooperation of their supervising teachers in area schools, practice teachers put in use the theories they have learned in class. . . . and instructing — sin-dent-bee ome-teacher Jim Harrison. . . . observing — in campus school.Front Row: H. Wenzel, N. Dallendorfer, B. Buck, N. Walter!, J. Rowe, S. Dahl, S. Rothbun. Second Row: B. Gilbert, unidentified: J. Ncitc, M. Coffen, unidentified, D. Stehr, A. Hansen, P. Stolp, R. Wanner, S. Ufech, J. McWeeny. Third Row; Miss Rowe, J. Todd, D. Ott, J. Olson, unidentified, C. Hendrickson, J. Fitzgerald, unidentified, unidentified, K. Carlswell. Primary Club is a social organization on our campus designed to promote the social and professional growth of future elementary school teachers. Membership is open to students enrolled in the elementary field. This year's activities included slides shown by Mr. Nagel on the school camping program, along with a talk by Mrs. Kadanac in speech problems. She used a tape recorder to supplement her topic, thus giving the group a clear idea of the difficulties encountered in dealing with speech defects. Social activities of the club were an informal Christmas party and a Silver Tea. This year’s officers are Nancy Walters, President; Jane Rowe, Vice President; Karen Boardman, Secret a ry-Treas-urer; and Ellen O'Neil, Social Chairman. Miss Mary Rowe is the faculty advisor to the group.Officers of SNEA this year: SNEA: The Student National Education Association, originally the Future Teachers Association of America, was renamed in 1958. Providing members with opportunities for developing personal growth and professional competence, for gaining an understanding of the history, ethics, and program of the teaching profession, for participation in cooperative work on the problems of the profession and the community, for giving active professional membership on the local, state and national level, the SNEA has real purpose and value to the students on campus. SNEA has sponsored various teas and several lectures on different areas of the professional education field, including a slide lecture on Greece by Dr. Kaldis. The State Convention of the NSEA was held at Eau Claire on April 2! and 22. Members of the SNEA during a regular meeting Some Day They’ll Ask The Question 100 S. N.E.A.r Sherry Thompson and Wally, her child study. R a aired of all education students, it protides an opportunity for the future teacher to analyze and study a child in his particular age level. Testing isn't as easy as it looks for either Tele Gillson or Mar) Helen lutrson. New this year on campus, the Psychology Club was organized to provide a medium of extracurriculum enlightment in the field of psychology. A highlight of the year's program was Dr. Frank Auld of Wayne State University. 101"Are you with Us?” THE CHEERLEADERS Cheerleaders for 1960-1961 Brian George, Marge Ehrymer, Diane Ryan, Bonnie Parker, Mary Jo Ryan, Sue Anderson ond Julie Gabus.Back Row: J. Dorman, C. Stowed, Miss Hinz, D. McCloud, S. Peterson Front: S. Korns, t. Ryder, B. Carrol, P. Stroot, M. Beckoff, S. Wendoff, D. Matz Swing Your Partner THE SQUARE STEPPERS Square Steppers was organized in the fall of 1949 and has now completed its 11th year of activity. It started originally in square and round dancing, hut with the advent of more square dancing clubs in the city, this group was asked to exhibit more folk dances. Consequently, folk dancing was the main activity of the organization during the 1960-61 season ■■ although they did some square dancing upon request of the students and for special programs. Organized to provide enjoyment for students who love to dance and to instill in them a further desire to know more about the folk dances and customs of our own country and of foreign countries, the group enjoyed the invigorating folk dances which have come from the various countries, particularly from Europe and Mexico. The programs of the group this year included: basketball game half-time entertainment, Eau Claire Home for the Aged, Mt. Washington Tuberculosis Sanitorium. and various television programs. 103From Row: D. Novok, S. Kurth. J. Wyatt, S. lickteig, D. Koenig, R. Knutson, R. loofboro, R. Blizzard, R. loewe. J. Bade, D. Hugdahl, G. Hoffman. Second Row: Mr. Elwood, P. Sanford, R. Howard, R. Ganka, D. LaViolette, M. Freidman, M. Johnson, R. Gclein, J. Badour, R. Bautch, D. Sanford, J. Stofflet, R. Abiidinger. Third Row: R. Ganong, J. Borst, W. Klish, J. Kuba, B. Allen, R. Anderson, R. Mead, T. Barry, R. Ringlien, A. Urncss. Wearers of the "E” LETTER CLUB Alley-Oop . . . GYMNASTS The Gymnastists' Club was organized last semester to promote interest in gymnastics. The club is open to anyone interested in developing his gymnastic ability capable of maintaining a grade point of 2.0. Larry Void headed the group this year as he called practices and scheduled competition.Sports and Skirts w. R. A. Copper Carnival fun. The Women's Recreation Association is open to all college women who wish to participate in sports and recreational activities. This year W.R.A. sponsored Copper Carnival and several co-cd recreation nights. In addition there was a high school playday held in which area high schools were invited to participate. The sportsters also took part in three camping trips. Other events included a Christmas party, bowling, winter sports, badminton, tennis, archery, and softball. Judy Kruckman. as president, took her women to other colleges in the state to take part in playdays and sports days.BLUGOLD RECORD Blugolds..... 6 Blugolds..... 0 Blugolds..... 6 Blugolds.....20 Blugolds ... 7 Blugolds.....27 Blugolds.... 13 Blugolds ... 19 Blugolds.....20 Eau Claire 118 central ...o 14 Milwaukee ... 7 River Falls ... 7 Platteville ... 7 Superior 25 26 Stout 13 ... 7 Opp. 119 Total: Won 4, Lost 4, Tied 1 Row 3: Coach Jim Rice, D. Sanford, D. Hugdahl, C. Golden, J. Berseth, D. Hagen, J. Wyatt, D. Guckenberger, J. Christopher, R. Ganong, J. Kouba, J. George, J. Deminsky. Row 2: K. Howard, J. Borst, B. Allen, D. Herman, K. Gorton, B. Gelien, J. Sieve KinthBLUGOLDS STATISTICS Foley, S. Lickteig, R. Loofboro, D. Ruder, A. Olson, Row 1: D. Ebben, P. Sanford, D LaVioleMe, M. Friedman, S. Kurth, D. Shea, R. Ganka, D. lee, S. Palro, M. Johnson First Downs E.C. by rushing 83 by passing — 23 by penalty 6 Totals 112 Yards Gained E.C. by rushing 1669 by passing . ... 486 Totals 2155 Passing E.C. attempted 105 completed 37 had interc. 2 OPP. 38 30 4 117 OPP. 1687 812 2499 OPP. 143 60 12 , , . Antics l 960Eau Claire State finished the current grid season with a flourish as the Blugolds dumped Oshkosh 20-7. They moved into the WSCC fourth position with a 4-3-1 conference record, E.C.’s best effort under Coach Jim Rice. Rice’s charges opened the schedule slow, but seemed to pick up momentum with each succeeding contest. Eau Claire lost their first three games mainly through team "greenness.” Stevens Point toppled WSC-EC 13-6; Eau Claire was inside the Point 20 yard line four times but couldn’t score. Central set up the winning TD; recovering a third period E.C. fumble on the latter’s 22 line marker. Winona edged Eau Claire 14-0 on a long run and a fumble recovery on the Blu-I gold's 39. An Eau Claire fumble on their 13 yard line set up the winning TD, as UW-M nipped the 'golds 7-6. A stout defense enabled the Ricemen to blast River Falls 20-7 and tic Plat-teville 7-7. The defensive squad recovered four Falcon fumbles and intercepted five passes. In the homecoming tilt, Platteville’s belly attack was halted by Eau Claire’s solid front wall. Potent offensive machinery aided the blue and gold over Superior 27-25. The loss of five defensive specialists hampered the blu-men in the La Crosse contest. The Indians won 26-13, on only 37 rushing plays to Eau Claire's 66. Rock'em, sock'em football pushed Eau Claire up the WSCC ladder, with victories over Stout, 19-13, and Oshkosh, ending the I960 grid schedule. ------ Jim Picket SCORES La Crosse 28 ....... E. C. 6 Superior 33 ........ E. C. 5 Scout 33 .—....... E. C. 5 Stout 29 .....-......E. C 6 St. Thomas 21 .—....—E. C. 18 UWM 23 ............ E. C. 15 Superior 26 ......... E. C 6 River Falls 31 .....-E. C. 3 j-j . Coach El wood at ease. Body Benders . . , WRESTLERS Wrestling made its debut at E. C. this year by Back row: R. Mead, R. Burmeister, D. Loofborro, M. Friedman, D. Purcell. Front row: D. Elder, R. Grimm, B. Perry, B. Mooney, R. Garnett, Coach Elwood, D. Doughty. posting an 0 8 record. Bill Elwood, W.S.C.E.C English teacher and topnotch wrestler at Northwestern University and for the Navy, was head coach. Perry and Loofboro finished second and third respectfully in the state meet held at River Falls. The team finished last in the state meet and in the state conference league. The young team, for which twenty-one men tried out, met stiff competition in each match but almost pulled out two non-conference matches during the season. Trail Blazers . . . VAN KLARR COLLEGE SKI CLUB This year marked the tenth anniversary of the Ski Club on the W.S.C.E.C. campus. A varied and busy season was enjoyed by the 100 members of the Vann Klarr Club. The unit was accepted as a member of the Central U.S. Ski Association, the only collegiate organization in Wisconsin to belong. Highlighting the season was the mid-semester jaunt to Porcupine Mountains in upper Michigan. In November the Club held its ski style show—ten members modeled the latest in ski fashions. The unit also viewed many excellent ski movies during the season. Their Carnival sculpture, Charlie Brown, won second place while the skiers bowed 7-5 to Stout in a "Baseball game on skiis" minus the skiis in 40 degree weather. The Club chorus copped third place in the Songfest. The Ski Club is an entirely recreational organization, its primary objective being the promotion of skiing for students and faculty members, helping them to learn and improve ski techniques. Van Klarr Car nival Cappers.Sieve Kurtb Jim Blade Al Unless Hoops . . . BASKETBALL BLUEGOLD RECORD E. C. 68 ........ St. Norbert 62 Phillips 66ers 107 E. C. 49 E. C 59............River Falls 58 E. C. 109....................Stout 84 E. C. 90 ................. Oshkosh 78 E. C. 61 ................. Carroll 58 Lincoln 87 E C. 71 E. C. 75 ................. Hamlinc 64 Whitewater 81 ............. E. C. 70 Milwaukee 80........... .. E. C. 78 Superior 69 ... .......... E. C. 53 LaCrosse 87 ............... E. C. 79 E. C. 75 .......... ... River Falls 64 St. Cloud 73 E. C. 71 E. C. 94 -.............Stout 75 Augsburg 90 ...............E. C. 85 E. C. 77 ............. Plattevillc 71 Stevens Point 78........... E C. 76 LaCrosse 71............... E. C. 58 E. C. 88..................Superior 80 Total: won 10, lost 10 Back: R. Carlson. T. Barry, R. Blizzard, I. Ludholz, B. Klish, J. Haag, D. Novak, J. Boomsma, B. Wynveen, T. Hendricks, I. Me Farland, B. Zorn.Dean Zorn addresses the audience at the athletic baui nct. . . . sters 1960-1961 Row 1: Martin, B.; Larson, B.; Kurth, S.; Bade, J.; Urness, A.; loewe, B.; Randall, W.; Berger, T. BLUGOLD STATISTICS Player G FG FT TP Blizzard 20 119 83 321 Bade 20 117 43 277 Klish 16 104 34 242 Urness 20 66 40 172 Wynveen 19 39 44 122 Kurth 19 29 36 94 Putney 13 38 16 92 Loewe 19 34 12 80 Novak 19 23 13 59 Lodholz 5 4 3 11 Boomsma 10 2 4 8 Totals 20 579 328 1486114 A final game upset victory kept Coach Bill Zorn and his Eau Claire State Blugolds at the .500 mark with a 10-10 slate in an up-and-down 1960-61 basketball season. The Blugolds, plagued with injuries during the second half of the season, ended WSCC play with a 6-6 record. The win in the final game of the season against second place Superior kept Zorn’s winning percentage above .500. The veteran mentor, finishing his 33rd year at the helm of the Blugolds, is rated among the nation’s winningest college coaches. The Blugolds won their opener against St. Norbert then lost to powerful Phillips 66 of the Industrial semi-pro league. The Zorn-men then shot through with four straight victories including the holiday tourny championship in Oshkosh during Christmas vacation. Zorn’s cagers then started on their downhill path for the remainder of the season. They lost to Lincoln, but managed to outlast Ham- iline in cheir next outing. Whitewater, UWM, Superior and LaCrosse then took the measure of the Eau Claire State cagers in conference competition. Two Blugold cagers were cited for individual honors at the end of the season. Bob Blizzard, the team’s leading scorer, was named to the second all-state college team and Jim Bade was given honorable mention honors. The team was picked by the state college sports writers in the 19 Wisconsin Schools. Blizzard was also honored by his teammates when he was elected most valuable player in the first annual voting. Bade was given double laurels by being named to the allconference team in the WSCC. Anxiety is the word, however, as Zorn looks ahead to next season with his eye on the WSCC title. Back again next season are Blizzard, Klish, Putney and Wynveen, four players who started games at one time or another this season. ------Jim Pickett 115Carol Kit bn examines a test sample hiring the firs stage of analysis. John Peterson checks precipitation as one of the steps in bacteria determination. DELLS POND RECLAMATION . . . Phil Martinson, City-County Heolth Dept., lloyd Owens, Assistant Director Public Utilities, Mr. Gibbon, President, E.C. Rod ond Gun Club. James Wheaton. District Conservation Warden and Jerry Hanson, Biology Major, toko water samples for testing. 116Theoretical Biology l in ns into Practical Community Project A beginning seep toward redaimation of the condemned Dells Pond as a recreational area was begun in the spring of 1961 by the Eau Claire Rod and Gun Club, in cooperation with the biology department of the college, the City-County Health Department and the State Conservation Department. The demand for more water recreation facilities in Eau Claire such as swimming beaches, water ski areas and better fishing spots had stimulated public interest to discover and correct the sources of contamination. Samples were to be collected around the Dells Pond by the members of the Rod and Gun Club under the direction of the State Conservation and City-County Health Departments while bacteriological determinations were to be made in the Biology laboratories of WSCEC during the summer of 1961. Oxygen contents of the samples were to be determined at the City Public Works laboratories and more than 400 samples were to be tested in the lab under Dr. Gerberich's direction. After the points of greatest infection were located, steps to correct the problem were planned, pending public approval.Robert Lane, a biology major, has as one of his duties the care and maintenance of the J. N. Clark Museum, one of the finest collections of the Chippewa Valley birds in the United States. Although many of Mr. Clark's records were received along with the collection, there is still much indenti-fying and labelling of the birds to be done before the collection can be properly displayed. Bob became a student assistant in the Biology Department the same year the collection came and has been working on it since then. He is developing a method whereby any layman can identify the various birds without previous background. Biology Student Prepares CLARK COLLECTIONBotany Terry She pier cares for plants being grown in the green bouse. Added two years ago, the biologists have a building in u'bicb samples and animals may be raised in a controlled atmosphere. I ,The chemistry department, ever expanding with a new laboratory on the first floor, offers students the opportunity to earn a strong major in that field. Seen on this page are typical-scenes in the life of a freshman chemist: listening to a lecture, performing an experiment, and the final write up.Preparing the engineers of tomorrow, engineering drawing presents the basic fundamentals of space symmetry and industrial drawing technique. Drawing problems often take mnib patience and thought. Practical Application of Plain Geometry . . . ENGINEERING DRAWING Tools of the trade 121Dr. Charles Curtis, professor at the University of Wisconsin. delivering one of the three lectures he gave while on campus. Students majoring in mathematics or in any of the sciences have found the math department more than satisfactory at WSCEC Frequent math club meetings with lectures on fields not usually discussed in the class room work broaden the student and make him more aware of newer mathematical concepts. Nothing holds one’s attention better than a math lecture! Theorems and Hard Study MATHEMATICS 122 i A few of the math dub members at a regular meeting.John Clem and Dare Wulelt get a "large charge” out of their experiment in electricity. Imivs Explained PHYSICS Terry Schuantes. working on advance light apparatus. Writing up their physics experiments are Dick Howard, unidentified, Jim Dennis and Dare Chickering. 123 ■Aled Techs . . MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS1 SOCIETY: March, 1957, marked the formation of the Med Tech Society at Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire with an initial organization of eighteen members. Advisors to the group were, and still are. Dr. Robert Fink, pathologist at Sacred Heart Hospital, Eau Claire, and Dr. John B. Gerberich, professor of biology here at the college. The organization has continuously grown, and presently the membership is upwards of ninety students. The Society was formed to promote interest and educational benefits to all students interested in the field of medical technology. Special emphasis is placed on the degree program whereby three years and one summer session are spent on campus; the fourth year consists of internship at one of the three accredited hospitals: Swedish Hospital, Minneapolis, Sacred Heart Hospital, Eau Claire, and St. Joseph s Hospital, Marshfield. Completion of the degree program gives the student a B.S. degree from the college and upon passing the National Registry Examination entitles the medical technologists to practice in 49 of 50 states (California requires special examinations) and to write the initials B.S., M.T., A.S.C.P. (Bachelor of Science in Med Tech approved by American Society of Clinical Pathologists) after his name. Projects this year have included: a movie on tissue preparations; a slide-talk on cytology by Dr. Fink; a lecture on blood diseases by Dr. Frank Glassy, pathologist at St. Joseph's; a talk on biochemistry by Robert Peterson, medical technologist at Swedish; and student reports on bacterial counts in cottage cheese, milk, and water pollution in Dells Pond. Projects yet to be undertaken include co-hosting of the State Convention of the Wisconsin Association of Medical Technolo-giests (April 15-16) headed by Robert Gault, medical technologist at Sacred Heart. Also, a picnic has been planned by the newly elected officers. Front Row: B. Melby, S. Smith, J. Peissig, D. Okeson, L. Burns Second Row: M. E. Losby, B. Meyer, S. Vorce, K. Hart, C. Klun, K. Nyhus Third Row: V. Mikula, D. Kodinger, N. Dunsirn, J. Zurbucken, M. J. Lippert, Dr. Gerberich Back Row: A. Hoff, F. Steenson, C. Skinner, K. Keck, M. Raspotnik, D. Zais 124. . Sigma Gamma Zeta Sigma Gamma Zeta members entertain at their annual Silver Tea. Sigma Gamma Zeta is a women's social organization whose membership is made up of students who have transferred to Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire from other schools, those who have come from foreign countries, and former Eau Claire Students who have returned to the campus to continue their education. The first faculty advisors were Mrs. Lyla Flagler, Mrs. Elizabeth Ayer, and Miss Laura Sutherland. For the past several years Mrs. Iva Kessler has advised the group and was succeeded this year by Miss Delia An- derson. Among Sigma Gamma's Zeta’s annual activities are a Christmas party, a Valentine tea, to which all students and faculty are invited, a spring dinner party, and a breakfast, at which time graduating members are given special recognition. An active alumnae association under the guidance of Mrs. Kessler holds bi-annual meetings one during the Northwestern Wisconsin Education Convention and one during the summer session. 125Beta Upsilon Sigma, organized in 1956, is a professional fraternity open to all men who are majoring in economics. The purpose of the organization is to assemble economics majors together to create better understanding of economics activities on campus, to encourage its members to go to graduate school, and to facilitate placement upon graduation. This year’s membership of 44 heard speakers from local businesses, domestic and foreign corporations, and labor unions at its meeting every two weeks. The fraternity along with the placement office co-sponsored the second annual Business-Industry Conference to acquaint business and industry with WSCEC liberal art majors. In addition the fraternity’s College Scholarship Investment Corpora- L, Big business is I be topic of discussion at this meeting of Beta Upsilon Sigma. tion has been buying securities to set up a scholarship fund for economic majors. Beta Upsilon Sigma also incorporated several social events into its schedule including its annual spring steak fry at Lake Wissota. Advisors to the group are Dr. Armstrong, Mr. Ellickson, Mr. Hutchinson, and Mr. Pannier. Big Business is Our Purpose BETA UPSILON SIGMA 126 Row Is J. Derocher, J. Tostvedt, R. Moses, L. Christianson, D. Hansen, B. Green, F. Friske. Row 2: Mr. Pannier, Mr. Ellickson, D. Schwantes, H. Sorenson, V. Schultz, B. Abledinger, D. Howard, N. Coleman, Dr. Armstrong, Mr. Hutchinson. Row 3: W. Biss, R. Anderson, J. Laurent, R. Schilling, J. Putney, T. Tyler, D. Amedo, J. Porgenson, G. Van Nevel.Students pass by on their way to history classes as this student studies the past in a history seminar. The history department at WSCEC now situated in the new library has added a new member, Dr. Harold Schofield a specialist in European history, to its staff this year. The major undertaking of the department this year has been the planning of the summer institute for high school teachers. The theme of the institute will be the historical backgrounds of the Western Hemisphere and Latin America. In addition to the members of the Eau Claire State History Department, six visiting lecturers will participate in the institute. Al Shimmer and Vic Russel practice the power of concentration. From the Past to Present HISTORY Individual study, and group discussion contribute to a broader understanding of the subject. ISonja Star cycling in Denmark. Joan Gardipee and Paul Groetscl make tike tourists beside lutke Genf in Switzerland. Europe . . . I960 Gil Tanner waits f°r the changing of the guard outside Buckingham Palace. Forty four students and teachers from Eau Claire State tourned 14 countries of Northwest Europe for two months last summer. Tour participants could elect six credits in Geography, History or Germanic Culture. One of the features of the trip was a ten day extension when students could return to a favorite place, visit relatives, or see the rest of Europe on their own. An instruction post at the Rotterdam Ploriade.2S5 -5. fn SHCU Wl tsimsstffnunrrwstiS ► | f lORIADf ICRAWT H.V V KimiriT rang M BINNlKIli Front Row: Dr. Schneider, M. Koner, M. Larson, Dr. Butner. Second Row.- G. Prenzlow, S. Curtis, K. ShaMuck, J. Plofz. Third Row: D. Knight, G. Hiebsch, Dr. Blumenthal. The Gillin Sociology Club is a group of sociology majors and other interested students, formed in 1959 to interest students and encourage the pursuit of careers in social work and sociology. In their first year, eight seniors were directed and found assistance through contacts made with outside sources. The group had a kick-off picnic at the Rod and Gun picnic grounds and heard lectures from several professors of other universities in surrounding states. 129ON THE ROAD go If'SCEC democrats as they emit as the local area in a house to house "'vote Kennedy drive.” We Backed Jack . . . YOUNG DEMS 130 Young Dem membori - Bock Row: J, Noiljon. I. MocForlond. B. Cynwinvki, W Holden, Prosidentj C. Fortney, R. Britlon. Middle Row: S. Cuitii, F. Yo»t. A. Winch, J tourenl. Firil Row: M. W«i . K. Grow, B. Miller, ond I. lund. Queen Lynda Lund u on the royal honors at the Young Deni state Convention. She was crowned "Miss Wisconsin Young Dem”. This year found the Young Democrats under President Walter Holden and Advisor Dr. Karl Anderson more than double last year's membership. They brought to our campus Governor Gaylord Nelson, Attorney General John Reynolds and Stuart Symington, Jr., plus civic and political figures of the area. The unit sponsored panel discussions on the cold war and the future of higher education. In March 12 delegates were sent to the state Young Democrats convention in Madison. Their candidate Lynda Lund was chosen Miss Wisconsin Young Democrat. ■We Backed Dick . . Y.G.O. P. A standing oration is given to Phillip Kuehn as he talks to the local chapter of YGOP. The YGOP brings young people into the Republican party and provides an opportunity for them to find political expression and recognition. Busy is the word which best describes this year for Young Republicans. From September to November all worked hard to aid the campaign of various local, state and national candidates. In February Stunt Night was again sponsored by YGOP. Successful social events were also enjoyed by the members. Delegations were sent both to the State Convention in Waukesha and the National Convention in Minneapolis, Minn. Gathered around Phil Kuehn after his speech are YGOP members. YGOP President Dick Schu antes (in dark suit facing Kuehn) officially greeted the governor aspirant.DR. SCHNEIDER . . . Because he served us, we salute him. There if but one virtue - - - the eternal sacrifice of self. —George Sand Dr. John S. Schneider has been a familiar figure on this campus for thirty-one years. His unlimited and tireless devotion to duty, his keen interest in people, his strong desire to improve the world of which we are a part, his sense of justice and fairness to all — these have been characteristics that have given him special place in the hearts and minds of his colleagues and his students. Perhaps there is no member of the faculty who is as well known by so many former students as is the retiring Head of our Sociology Department. When the college was smaller in the 1930's, there was scarcely a student on this campus who did not know Dr. Schneider personally. Much of his pleasure in recent years must have come from the visits of former students who have showed their admiration and friendship by seeking him out above all others. Any student who has ever been in any of his classes has learned the meaning of humility, of dignity of the individual and of respect for others. The values that are taught by precept and by example through the influence of this great teacher are ingredients that make a good college. The interesting and fascinating story of the development of man, both before and after recorded history, has come alive to almost 10,000 students who have been members of his classes. Your Wisconsin State College has been his vehicle to transmit understanding and tolerance through class discussion, reading, reports, athletics—any activity where students gather. This is the profile of a teacher. —Leonard Haas t 133The friendship formed... The memories horn ... The Jam Sessions ... The Bin gold ... Dorm life ... Games... Phone calls ... Dates ... 135 Social NeedsBock Row. R. Schilling. J. MuolUr. K. Potonon. C. Gu »», unldtnlifUd, N, Woll. S. Hommi, ). Olton. C. Motouiek, L Honjon, C. Forlnoy, G. Andenon. R. Mead. H. Ooerring. Second Row: S. Tocgenon. A. Hoff. N. Huier. S. Hogen. J. OUtod. E. Ounnvm, J. Chri»l n»on, un-identified, t. lind. B. Moylond. t. Jevem. W. Andercon, Bernie Owen. Third Row. 0. Solberg. t. Coll. R. Slomm, J. Johnion, S. lee. J. Andcnon, K. Andenon, 0. Stehr, A. Teoley, C. Henrickion, J. Simon, Ruth Thompton. Second from front. S. Dohl. f. Steen.on, K. Holl, B. 8erge, unidentified. P. Olton. S. Eidc. 8. 8onkrude, I. iocobton, J. Hougen, M. Stoi. Front Row. G. Elliott. N. Jorttad. G. Simenton. G. Rugotzke, E. 8rudo , S. Ewingt. D. Mortinton, P. Anderton. To Deepen and Express Our Christian Faith L.S. A. The Lutheran Student Association is one of some 400 groups across the country which seek to provide opportunities for spiritual growth, stewardship and fellowship for National Lutheran Council students and others interested. Weekly meetings were held, the year’s theme being:: "The Mission of the Church in the Academic Community". Programs consisted of faculty speakers, local pastors, student panel discussions, and a number of out-of-town speakers The Center is in its fourth year of operation, and is open for student use daily fc study, socializing, meetings and study groups. A stereo set was installed this year and had plenty of use during social events which were held when there was no campus event. Special awards during the year included winning the traveling trophy for Winter Carnival and first place in the Songfest. L.S.A. cooperated in several courses in religion that were taught throughout the year, under the sponsorship of the Protestant groups. Other study included seminar groups held following the speakers on Mondays. 136Officers ond Advisors: J. Mueller, Bernir Owen (Counselor), C. Henrickson. Ruth Thompson, K. Anderson, C. Guest. Chuck Heudricksou leads a worship service at LS.A. House. 137Front Row: N. Woqohn, N. Gloejer, K. Bcrteth, I. LeMoy, K. Olltn, 0. Haight. Back Rowi J. Laurent, B. Wogahn, J. Jonlod, 6. George, P. Ziehli, J. Ellenton. The organization for Episcopalian students on campus is the Canterbury Club, under the advisorship of Dean Zorn, Dr. Sampson, and Rev. Leve. A small group, Canterbury Club has been none the less active. Besides regular weekly meetings that included speakers from other religious denominations, the club held several fun nights and participated in both school activities and community services. Officers for this year were: Bruce Wogahn, President; Jerry Laurent, V.P.; Sharon Ellsworth, Secretary; James Ellenson, Treasurer; Kathy Olsen, Program Chm. and Joyce Laurent, Publicity Chm. EAU CLAIRE STUDENT CHRISTIAN FEDERATION As administrative secretary of the Student Nonviolent Co-ordinating Committee, Edward B. King Jr. came to our campus during Brotherhood Week to speak of the negro situation in the southern states, hoping to have us become more aware of the struggle many of our college contempories are fighting just to gain basic right which was supposed to be guaranteed by the Constitution. King so represented the spirit of youth, wanting to bring together diverse peoples in different situations, that the Eau Claire Student Christian Federation paid his expenses during his stay in Eau Claire. A newly formed group, the Eau Claire Federation is affiliated with the Nation and World Student Christian Federations, two organizations which exist to bring about greater cooperation between protestant college students throughout the world. Member groups of the federation send two representatives to the monthly meetings, usually the President and I.R.C. representative. 138Together to share faith and fellowship CANTERBURY CLUB AND I.V.C. From low, G. Carlton. E. livingtlon, I. Gloitcl. R Motion. Second lo»i R. Jonten, P. O'Neill. P. Pulokot, C Kruger, P. Eke. Third Rowi G. Sprogue. K. Toylor. unidentified, C. Motion, J. Kotango. The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an organization for students of any denomination. Having its origin in Cambridge England, it now has groups in over 500 universities and colleges in the United States and in many foreign countries. This year, missionary speakers, group Bible studies and socials, joint meetings with Stout and area week-end conferences made the year outstanding. I.V.C. also sponsored the Christmas Seal Drive on Campus. Officers: Carol Eke, President; Chuck Mattson, Vice President; Nancy Wright, Secretary and Linda Owen, Treasurer. Advisor: Mr. Nagel.The Newman Club is an organization which is held together by good fellowship and three common goals: the promotion of religious, educational, and social activities on campus. In two and a half years the enrollment of the Newman Club had increased by almost 200. This fall there were about 500 members. The Newman center offered a complete program to the students. On the spiritual side, there was an opportunity to attend mass daily as well on Sundays and holydays of obligation. The students participated in broadcasting the Rosary every evening from the Center. Intellectually, there were classes offered on Philosophy, Apologetics, Theology, Church History, Marriage and Family. There was also a well stocked library with many good hooks available to the students. Socially, the Newman program encouraged Catholic students to meet and socialize with others of their own faith. The Ncwmanites can look back over the year with many fond memories of fun and entertainment. Promoter, Educators, Socialites NEWMAN CLUB Front Row: P. Tworowski, unidentified, R. Boutin, M. Nowicki, unidentified, J. Duel, M. Mortin, M. Larson, J. Preston. Second Row: H. Gaier, M. Toth, L. Sabota, J. Bartley, M. Ehrymeyer, B. Vramo, B. Lobudd, H. Sorenson, T. Bresina, R. Gan-ko, L. McFarland, L. Wilkom. . Third Row: J. Harpt, S. lickteig, unidentified, I. Badzinski, unidentified, J. Anneor, unidentified, B. Becker, A Sheehy, N. I Gunzinski, unidentified, D. Evan, R. Porejko, J. Theisen. ' Fourth Row: T. Ausman, B. Meyer, S. Kloes, N. Germann, J. Moldenhauer, P. Thompson, unidentified, M. Graham, M. lip- f pert, J. Whalen, R. Hilficker, R. Nelson, T. Piercy, unidentified. Back Row: T. Graham, P. Strost, J. Kopplin, J. Gilbertson, unidentified, unidentified, W. Christofferson, G. Boehm, unidentified, unidentified, M. Longer, B. Forestes, J. Karanduask, D. Jonkoski, F. Feddie, B. Parnel. t i_________ 141Front Row: M. Smith, D. Wendlemt, S. Utech, S. Wendorf, C. Wiersig, I, Schultz, D. Mate, R. Picl, C. Holmen. Second Row: V. Nutlleman, Mrs. luecke, C. Pfund, C. Banik, A. Mehne, P. Wiersig, C. labude, J. Kropser, B. Pabst, G. Meier, K. Boordman. Third Row: J. Kopplin, E. Rusch, C. Becker, J. Ouigg, J. Messcrschmidl, J. Paulson, S. Soley, D. Erdman, M. Becherer, Jan Hehli, N. Fuchs. Back Row: Rev. luecke, D. Grange, D. Zickert, I. Varsek, D. Splatt, G. Strec-lich, G. Koehler, D. Heusterberg, J. Schauer, G. Miller, T. Seipel. GAMMA DELTA Ganima Delta is the international association of luthcran students with active membership open to all college students of the Missouri, Wisconsin, Norweign and Slovak Lutheran Synods. Associate membership carrying all the privileges of membership, except the right to hold office, is open to any interested student. Gamma Delta’s program is centered on Christian fellowship through religious and social meetings. Some of the topics covered were "Basic Religions of the World", "Church Symbolism and Liturgy", and "The Book of Revelations”. Among the social highlights were winter fun with Menomonice’s chapter, a spaghetti supper. Fun Nite, and the hayride. Many Gamma Deltans also attended various conventions at Madison, Winona and Stevens Point. Officers this year were: June Kopplin, President; Karen Boardman. Vice President; Marie Becherer, Secretary; Jim Schauer, Treasurer; Edith Rush, Christian Growth Chairman. Advisor: Dr. Benning, and Rev. Luecke. 142 Seen at the annual Niagra Wennie Roast arc J. Putney, Mrs. Davies, O. Peterson, S. Kohlhepp, E. Tyler, S. Konik, E. Sherman, unidentified, unidentified, K. Gar-ton, unidentified and C. Gorielson.A common G°al o.c.cf- Now United Campus Christian Fellowship, the former United Student Fellowship is now officially affiliated with U.C.C.F. groups on the state and national level. Students from the United Church of Christ, Presbyterian and Evangelical United Brethren Churches with Mrs. W. R. Davies as advisor have united to share faith and fellowship every other Monday night, with monthly Sunday night fire side discussions, the annual Halloween Dance, Rev. Santella’s January spaghetti dinner and the spring state conference this year at Appleton, as special activities for the year. Seeking to bring about greater cooperation between religious organizations, the Wesley Fellowship has held several meetings with the U.C.C.F. this year and under the excellent leadership of the Reverend John Kruse, Methodist students have shared many stimulating evenings in their new home. i 143Honorary homecoming game Captain Dean Hugdahl addresses the pep session. Dean was one of four graduating football seniors. At the left - Coach Jim Rice stirs the pep assembly with his special homecoming speech. Coach fim Rice receives a standing oration from the gridders in the front row and students attending the ) ep rally. "This is the peppiest rally I have ever seen", remarked Rice. "Go boys Go", yells a WSCEC male frosb in a group humor skit. The group enacted cheers with a modern beatnik tinge. "Pulverize Platteville” "Enthusiasm unlimited'' is registered by Athletic Director Bill Zorn in his pep session speech. The object draping Zorn s hairline is his college football helmet. i 144 HOMECOMING 1960''Enthusiasm” "Pulverize Platteville” themed the I960 WSCEC homecoming festivities held Octo-ber 6 and 7. From Bill Zorn’s roaring of "enthusiasm” at the opening pep session to the dimming strains of the last dance ending the homecoming festivities, throngs of Blugoldcrs registered school spirit at the activity packed week-end. Wearing a mid-twenties football helmet and, sporting a big grin. Athletic Director Bill Zorn opened the homecoming festivities with a rousing speech at the Friday noon pep assembly. The pep session included - An uproarious skit by WSCEC co-eds, a player introduction and speech by Football Coach Jim Rice, and a group of spirited cheers by the Blugold pep leaders. Activity carried into Friday night with a blazing bonfire, and tug-O-war between the frosh and the sophomores. The war ended in a draw. The bonfire, set off by the frosh with attempted help from the sophomores, burned bright with freshmen beanies. A sock hop was held in the college center after the bonfire. I A mile long parade featuring floats from WSCEC organizations, and the Durand and Eau Claire drum and bugle corps, opened the Saturday morning activities. Phi Sigma Epsilon and LSA, with floats developed around the homecoming theme, copped the first prize award in the float division. Memorial Hall captured the decorating award. Coach Rice’s gridders could hardly pulverize Platteville, they tied the Pioneers 7-7 Saturday afternoon. The tjueen candidates were introduced at half-time. Dancing to the soft music of Tony Lavelle, crowning king and queen Don Lee and Rosie Wanner, and quiet chatting sessions at the punch stand set the mood for the evening "Deep Purple" dance ending the '60 homc- | coming festivities. i ; i7 mum HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES: Activities galore sparked the 1960 homecoming festivities. The top row of pictures depicts the more beautiful part of the festivities. From left - Riding in the parade are homecoming princesses Lynda Lund (1), sponsored by APO and Bonnie Buck (r) sponsored by LSA. Walking across the gridiron during halftime of the homecoming game is Sigma Tau Gamma representative Phyllis Limberg escorted by husband Jim Stolp. Looking serenely is Sue Skar, Phi Sigma Epsilon candidate for homecoming queen. Leading the WSCEC marching band is majorette Thamer Schulz. The band led the mile long parade down Eau Claire’s main street. In the middle row (L) King Don Lee and Queen Rosie Wanner pose prior to opening homecoming festivities. (R) WSCEC freshmen prepare for the Friday evening bonfire. The bottom row (L) sports the annual snake dance held in downtown Eau Claire. (R) United Students Fellowship members are shown manipulating their giant pulverizer on the homecoming float.HOMECOMING "Go, Go, Go, Blugolds” 148 149When Christmas rolls around Sigma Pi Kappa Sorority takes the cue and prepares for the annual Winter Formal. This year the girls brought Holiday Cheer in an "Old Fashioned" way. Lorrie Sebum per and Kathi Kap-pers trim the tree. "Let’s Have An Old-Fashioned Dance” WINTER FORMALQueen Nancy Blick and King Bob Blizzard Let It Snow WINTER CARNIVAL February winds blow three of the most fun-filled days of the year to W.S.C.E.C. With or without the snowy atmosphere the annual Winter Carnival brightens the often bleak Wisconsin weather (and grind of home work). February 9, 10, 11 found students busy attending the "Club 6" Stunt Night, a Blugold-PIattville basketball game and all-college mixer, a Stevens Point-Blugold game and The Snow Ball. These fast-moving events featured cash prizes and prizes for the organization capturing the most points in Carnival competition. What better way to spend a dreary winter weekend? L.S.A.'s Charlie Hendrickson accepts the winning trophy from M.C. jack Pingle.Delta Zeta - 1st place stunt night Sigma Tau Gamma Neu man Club Ski Club '"'Wn — this la Winter? First place in Hair styling Neuman ClubBaseball on skis. Eta Phi No snow . . . No skis! Eirst place in beard-growing L.S.A. psituiavm. CHRP Sc Sign a Pi Kappa Della Zt’la—1st place in snow sculpture154 155What is a Sorority? What is a fraternity? What is a sorority? Fellowship, service, unity, dignity? It is to each what he or she gives to it. Each individual in every sorority or fraternity might phrase a different answer but all agree it is the sharing of ideas, laughter, hard work, and the innate, indescribable satisfaction of companionship that form the heart of the Greeks on campus. 156 | cWhat is a Fraternity? 157Row 4 s J. Mueller, J. Putney, S. Porker, L Jockton, I. S Hleumer, H. Doering, K. Morden, C. Kelfon, J. Hendrickson, J. Clienson. Row 3i B. Allen, C. Stocks, C. Gavin. B. Green. R. Moses, C. Hogen, B. Anderson, H. Merrell, R. Corlson. Row 2: C. Slock, V. Watson, J. Wyatt, T. Shepler, 1. Springer, D. Ouinlin, D. Guenther, 0. Johnson, Mr. Clork. Row I: R. Moucho, J. Hordy. I. Thayer, D. Boese, J. Kees, I. Cvtsforth, V. Russel, J. Glenz. Eta Lambda Chapter of Alpha Omega received its charter on the Eau Claire campus in the spring of 1949. One if the largest service groups on campus, A.P.O. has been continuously recognized for its services to the communty. This year its members worked tirelessly to secure donors for the bloodmobile. Advised by Mr. Clark and Mr. Kolka, members of Alpha Phi Omega have seen an active year in other areas. The major event was the annual dinner dance held at the Hotel Eau Claire. The boys also offered their services in a car wash. Membership in the fraternity is restricted to men who have had scout training. Former scouts of all ranks ar eligible for membership. Members of other fraternities and campus organizations are also welcome to become active in this fraternity. 158 We want blood . . ALPHA PHI OMEGARow 3: N. Olicn, 0. So'lie, K. Shottvck, f. Todd J. Kruckmon, C. Hendrickton, M. lotion, K Bertofh. M. Olten, J. Rowe. Row 2: Mrs. Foy C. Cobrielion. J. Jomet, K. Cortwell, 0. Gou C. Goet , J. Unger, G. Sloberg, J. brown, J lourent. Row Is N, Dollendorler, N. Hoyet, £ Wilhelm, S. Anderton, M. Koner, D. Morimolo I. lend, S. Roihbun, M. Ryan, N. Keene. B la Serge. Disease (D.Z.'s) on Campus DELTA ZETA Delta Zeta, national social sorority, ushered in the school year in the traditional fashion with rushing teas, followed by pledging. As part of their training, the pledges sponsored a fund drive for the McDonough School for the handicapped. Assisted by Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity, this service activity proved to be one of Delta Zcta's most successful. The Homecoming alumni tea provided an opportunity for the new pledges to get acquainted with members who have since graduated from college. Other major social events of the year were the Christmas party, the valentine party, and the Province Convention, at which Epsilon Omega Chapter played host to the other five D.Z. chapters in Wisconsin. Delta Zen’s participation in all-school functions included a can-can skit in stunt night, hair styling, and snow sculpturing, activities associated with the Winter Carnival. The sorority also succeeded in placing their candidate on the winter carnival queen’s court. Future activities, service and social, scheduled for the remainder of the year are a car wash, a style show at Northern colony, a dinner dance, a faculty tea, and Mother-Daughter tea. The Delta Zeta’s and their new advisor Mrs. Fay have had a year well-spent in combined social and service activities. Miss Perman announces Kathleen Shattuck as recipient of the outstanding girl auard at the province convention. 159Red-hot dancing displayed at the Castro themed Eta Phi Skyline dance. "It's all mine", says guard Jim Van Gordon as he leads the Phi Sigs to another intramural basketball victory. "Sing boys sing" belt out APO in the first annual song jest."Wouf , cried bystanders as Sig Tan members carried their throne-float depicting the tfueen of Sheba in the homecoming parade. Satnnal Parker gives blood in the annual APO sponsored blood drive. Gathered around the registration table are prospective pledges of Sigma Tan Gamma.The Bucket Brigade ETA PHI Eta Phi is a local social fraternity on the Eau Claire campus under the direction of Mr. Gilbertson. The chief purposes of the group are to promote social activities at the College and foster fellowship among its members. Each year the fraternity sponsors a Sky-line dance. The theme of this year’s dance was Skyline Cuba. The annual spring dinner dance is the major social event of the school year. The fraternity also participated in the organizational intramural basketball tournament, winning four straight games to take the championship. Eta Phi won over Phi Sigma Epsilon in the final game. 162Fuzzer entertains at Skyline Cuba. Front: 0. Ebben, S. lickteig. 0. Elder, G. Hoogen, M Biechlcr. T. Grenxinski, J. Rodcliffe. Second: t. lee, B Fouler. M. Friedmon, G. Sleglich, J. Pickett. M. Bogomil J. Heist, E. Novok, R. Sonlorl. Third: P. OI»en, B. Ringlond R. Folwiler, T. Devine, T. Biesino, A. Wolcrmon, B. Moc Donold, J. lourenl. Fourth: F. Fodie, D. Horon, J. Theiten J. Wynn, B. Borns, I. Retrok, K. Culbertson, J. Johnson G. Miller.Delta Zetas make favors for the Province Convention at tbeir Valentine Party. These girls appear interested in what "Alice has to say".We Sang The Best SIGMA PI KAPPA Sigma Pi Kappa is a local social sorority. The purposes of the organization are to maintain a high scholarship, develop talent and foster a spirit of cooperation between the college and the city of Eau Claire. Each year Sigma Pi sponsors a Hallowe’en party for the kiddies of McDonough School and also the Winter Formal which this year had an old fashioned theme. Now that spring is in the air, time and effort is being spent planning for the Mother and Daughter Banquet, the Dinner Dance and the Senior Cottage Party. Sigma Pi girls decorate for the Winter Formal. SIGMA TAU GAMMA Bow 4: K. to , N. Jutar, 6. Pero hek, G. Ecke. J. Fitxgerold, ). W i»». C. Stollal, K. Koppert. Bow 3: C. Gwe , D. Kell. D. Static, K. Hart, S. Koval, A. Mcloughlin, K. Schor . B. Goller, M. Berger. Bow 2i 5. Hibbard, C. Elwood, G. Ho »ord, N. Andcrion, M. Racxck, J. Bond, N. Clark. Row 11 I. Tichumper, K. Cbritlanton, M Erickton, M. Stanley, C. Bli» . J. McWeeny, Mr . White, adviior, S. Holler, K. Bom to . Since its formation two years ago, the Beta Delta chapter of the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity has become very active on campus. The early part of each semester is devoted to rush, during which time second semester freshmen or anyone with a grade point no lower than 2.1 is accepted for membership. The fraternity holds two dinner dances each year, the first just before Christmas and the second in late spring. Mrs. Daniel Shoepke, representing the Eau Claire Sig Taus in the National White Rose Contest, was runner up to the National Queen. Participation in all-school functions constitutes a major portion of the fraternity’s activities. The Sig Taus have to their credit, a trophy for having the loudest cheering section at a football game. 166We Cheered The Loudest SIGMA TAU GAMMA Jack (of nil trades) Pingel directs his Sig Tan brothers to second place honors in the Creek Division of the Student Government Songfest. Row 4i T. Berry, T. Hendrick , J. George, B. Wynveen, A. Schimor, R. Anderson, B. Godwell, R. Mclnnis, T. Schwontcs. D. O' Melio, J. Boomima, D. Novak. Row 3i T. Gorrcll, J. Nelson, A, Wcinkauf, J. Zcrrcnner, J. Pingct, T. Grohm, R. Jocobson, G. Curello, T. Priem, 0. Chickering, S. Kurth, J. Berselh. J. Jorgenson, J. Hubesch. Row ?i 0. Christenson, A. Mills, M. Symiczek, A. Mortins, D. Wedwick, J. Oerocher, J. Forseilh, W. Rondl. H. Wendlonl, C. Scheels, i. Bade. V. Schultz. Row 11 J. Duboise. B. Bundy, D. Schoepke, R. Fritz. D. Howard, ). Honson, D. Schwontes, D. Poff. J. Figlmiller, F. Steele. 167State Champs . . . PHI SIGS Phi Sigma Fpsilon, National Social Fraternity, began the year's activity in the traditional way, with smokers pledging, and aiding the Delta Zcta Sorority with a fund raising drive for McDonough School for the handicapped. The many hours of work for the next big event. Homecoming, paid off as the fraternity won first place in the float contest. The Phi Sigs’ queen candidate w’on a place on the Homecoming Court. Other social events, were the Christmas party, pledge scavenger hunt. King Swat Day, and the Regional Conclave at LaCrosse. At the Conclave, Phi Beta Chapter won first place in the basketball tournament. Other service projects included making feather Christmas trees and selling them for the Shelter for the Handicapped and working on the Family Service Tag Day. Row 3: J. Nelson, J. Stoflet, V. Kopocz, G. Rienke, R. Fritz, B. Nelson, J. Harrison, D. Sanford, G. Peterson, J. Flury. Row 2: J. O'Brian, G. Shulty, G. Hanson, D. Lavine, T. Grip, W. Bergstrom, T. Anderson, R. Poreiko, B. Stoughton, Mr. McGregger. Row 1: B. Klish, J. Ucker, C. Selmor, J. linno, B. Ross, S. Sorenson, I. Friede, M. Price, D. Madson. The Gamma Sigs became little kids again as they revealed interesting answers to "Art Linkleletter’s” questions: " My Mommy and Daddy uere rootmates at college!”Water’s wet isn't it? On October 8, 1958, six charter members organized Omega Chapter of Gamma Sigma Sigma, National Service Sorority. Thirty-six girls pledged the sorority and the organization began its pledge period. Two representatives, Mary Johnston and Mary Ellen Kolka, received the charter at the National Convention in Philadelphia the following June. This year Gamma Sigs offered their services in promoting the blood-mobilc and sponsoring the Alice in Dairyland Tea. In addition the girls decorated the union Christmas tree, sponsored a Thanksgiving Charity project, assisted with registration, and developed a student directory. Participation in all-school functions, fall and spring rush, the pledge banquet, the Christmas party, the Mother-Daughter banquet and the dinner-dance were some of the social events that highlighted the year. The thirty-two members of Gamma Sigma Sigma and their new advisors, Mrs. Paula Kadenak and Mrs. Mar)- Ann Elwood have had a busy, but fun-filled year. Kids say the darndest things” GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA Row 3: J. Kopplinc, A. Godfrec, B. Ro-gowski, D. Henderson, K. Frey, M. Lippert, K. Boardman, E. Kolka. Row 2: M. Elwood, P. Kadenak, J. Lokken, P. Schlos-scr, M. Sanders, C. Klune. Row Is B. Lantgteau, D. Anderl, M. Datta, S. Punst, P. Twaroweski, M. Dunsirn.Pandemonium everywhere, phones ringing, typewriters clacking, hi-fi’s blaring, people screaming, lights flashing — these are a few of the things first noticed by a visitor to one of the dorms. Real life in the dorms consists of these and other things — responsibility, understanding, cheerfulness, friendliness, sadness and sharing. If a person needs help in anything — from an art project to throwing someone in the shower — someone is always there. Life is busy, noisy, crazy, and hurried but yet, no matter how hectic it seems to be in the dorms, it is an experience we would never give up. There is nothing like a dorm 170IMany Senior college students enjoy apartment living off campus in Eau Claire. Joan Sluzewski finds her own phone a challenge and elsewhere, Jerry Jorgenson, Casey Fugina, and Pete Moe find the easy chair and T.V. relaxing while maid service is taken care of by Dave Levine. An Apartment . . .There arc both difficulties and advantages for the student mixing marriage and college life yet most couples agree that the struggles are well worth the merits. Many married students must somehow balance studies, part time jobs, and families. There is much less time for college activities but the loss of time is often more a matter of value readjustment than sacrifice. Perhaps the most important advantage marriage can bring the college student is sincerity of purpose. Life becomes more real, and with this the business of getting an education has more meaning. Goals seem only tomorrow away and not something abstract and in the future. One decided advantage for trailer-living couples is economical housing, plus an investment in something they can call their Own. With more than rent receipts to show for their efforts and ownership, comes a sense of responsibility and a certain security. Trailer homes, now are just as modern and convenient as the average home and twice as compact. By adding personal touches, it can be a home to be proud of. Representatives of married couples on campus are Heidi and foci Uecker. ... Or a trailerlie's on tbe ball! Specialists in their fields . . . SPECIAL EVENTS Harr) Golden and bis "Only in America." C-O-N-C-EiS-T-R-A-T-l-O-N 174James Symington, Stuart’s son, guitars his way to WS.C.E.C. Globetrotters at their best.Pictures too good . . . 176 ... to leave out The perfect portrait.Pictures we should Have left out ,cr, ndB@g plhh bhero ran n p o’( ugly{thnjohnce SW , extcutwE -lect MzuW'C.- DtUcAT • fvT5 » 4 JAN MI HU I . ir ?V jt k v: ••: - ■ ■; oll: sgw • t'mr ' BPS? ■ :"■ A'-'.’ fj Tfijs f! . ■ PI;',»wg!V ' ' ’ • . TK6SIKI . 'vHnl »lh 1LU 1 tv. .er. ••- t ■ • ■ _ __ rr'- v‘«r fK. -- tney . svaTf"v■.. Z.--rr r- -, , .n ELMER l Ti Collte —_ • !? Jr. Class S rrfiP TAB r vi »wn. ?££ • A'7 . ft'rs .rs at 


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.