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

 - Class of 1964

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1964 volume:

f IWISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE EAU CLAIRE 3the theme . . .The doors are open; the lights invite us. It is for us to decide whether to cross the threshold of this opportunity offered us by the William D. McIntyre Library. Here we find hundreds of students of Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire making daily use of scores of magazines, adequate table space, audiovisual facilities, and most important, thousands of liooks. These provide us with the key to the inner door of real knowledge and charge us with u great responsibility. The cross-table chatterers and the browsing room haunters often find that they have misused the offered key. and the key is portioned out to those who make valid use of the library’s books, who willingly spend time l ecoming acquainted with some of the greatest poets, writers, philosophers, and scientists they will ever know. We can open these liooks in the Blu-gold room, in the dormitories, or even in a crowded hallway and find that we have much to gain. Always, though, the greatest gain is the initiation of an insatiable desire to return to the source from which these l ooks came and choose more and even better ones. Some day we will have to leave this library behind, perhaps never to return, but we will always carry with us the valuable knowledge wc have gained from the liooks within its doors. As we move on to the use of other libraries in many parts of the world, wc will remember the William D. McIntyre Library which opened doors for us.I 1964 Dedication Mr. William D. McIntyre, an outstanding civic leader in the city of Eau Claire, was appointed to the Board of Regents of Wisconsin State Colleges in 1945. At the time of his appointment our college in Eau Claire had an enrollment of 356 students. In the peak years prior to World War II the college enrollment in the system, including the present University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee, approximated 6,000 students. It was a propitious lime for the appointment of an outstanding layman whose name was to become identified with the growth and prestige of the institutions of higher learning in Wisconsin. During these past eighteen years, Mr. McIntyre has devoted his entire person to the furtherance and upbuilding of higher education in the colleges and the university. His magnetic personality, his selfless devotion and tireless energy, his knowledge of Wisconsin leaders in both political parties have served to make him effective in communicating the needs of higher education institutions and to get constructive action. He was determined that the colleges should be staffed by competent faculty members who should be properly rewarded for their professional ability. He was convinced that the physical plants should be worthy of institutions of higher learning. He worked ceaselessly to obtain the facilities to bring the colleges to a minimum standard of quality. As this was accomplished he provided leadership for the Board of Regents in preparing for the increased desire for a college education for the marked acceleration in the birth rate. Eleven of his years on the Board of Regents were served as President and several years found Mr. McIntyre as Chairman of the Coordinating Committee for Higher Education. As he left the Board of Regents he observed that the colleges now enroll 22.000 students and have a physical plant valued at nearly 100 millions of dollars. The state college system is nationally recognized and accredited with quality programs in teacher education, liberal arts, professional programs and graduate studies. These achievements have been accomplished with the assistance of his decisive leadership, careful judgment, clear foresight, generous service, and dedication to the needs and aspirations of those many people of Wisconsin who have, and who will benefit from opportunities provided by the State Colleges. Believing the library to l»c the most important building on the campus and the content of the library to be a focal point of study for the student, he and his colleagues were determined that every college should have an excellent library. In keeping with this objective the library at Eau Claire was completed in 1960. Upon the occasion of the announcement of the retirement of Mr. McIntyre, the Board of Regents of Wisconsin State Colleges has named the library at Eau Claire the William D. McIntyre Library'. It is fitting that this building of dignified, yet utilitarian, design should honor that layman who, more than any other, has provided the leadership for higher education in the significant decades following World War II. the man . . . Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire and all of higher education are eternally grateful for this man who put duty above self and who had the unusual ability to foresee the needs and problems of higher education in the decades ahead. PRESIDENT Wisconsin State College at Eau ClaireI william d. McIntyreWelcome! HIGHLIGHTS OF THAT FIRST WEEK OF SCHOOL Thought of home From auitcate to closet The confusion and frustration of registration lines, textbook lines, and lunch lines marked THAT FIRST WEEK. Meeting new friends, unpacking, and getting settled in the dorms also added to the flurry experienced by most freshmen. However, all the activity of the first week did not prevent most freshmen from turning their thoughts toward home at least once. I 10I wonder if THIS b the right line? Bennie Boom IIFollowing the tennie twist contest on the upper campus tennis court. Bill Neilson, freshman class president, officially opened Eau Claire’s 1963 Homecoming activities by lighting the bonfire. This year’s bonfire was relatively peaceful compared with previous years. Ready! SCENES OF THE BONFIRE THAT OPENED THE HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES Co! 13All together now .. FRIDAY NIGHT ACTIVITIES -Merr Sock Bop 14SATURDAY’S PARADE BANDS AND FLOATS COMBINED TO FORM THE LARGEST HOMECOMING PARADE EVER. Winning float—“Fro « LaCroaae" The great amount of effort put forth by the campus organization on this parade seemed to forecast victory. Despite the stiff competition of the third place winners Delta Zetas and Sig Taus. the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity captured first place for their original float. Work can be fun 15The Pep AaM-tnbli Thr Came TYPICAL CROWDS AT HOMECOMING Thr Paradef SEMI-FORMAL DANCE Nothing doe it like.., Ending j perfect HomecomingCHRISTMAS AT EAU CLAIRE STATE The approaching Christmas season instilled in the students a holiday spirit that manifested itself in rooms abundant with holiday decorations. Prises were offered for the best and most original room and door decorations. To allow the public to see the students’ talent, the dorms held open house. The efforts shown below adorned Katherine Thomas Hall. Using all the furniture ... A door but no chimney ... 19CHRISTMAS ACTIVITIES . . . Alpha Kappa Lambda service (rater nity held a Christmas party for under privileged children in the Eau Claire area. The youngster and their fraternity “parents" met in the North-West Hall lounge for food, fun, and gifts passed out by a jovial Alpha Kappa Lambda Santa Claus. CHRISTMAS PROGRAMS . . . The campus organizations brought their talent to the Holiday Variety program for the entertainment of the students. Playboy bunnies served food at reduced rates as Delta Zeta sorority presented its skit. CHRISTMAS PARTIES . . . One of the several parties over the holiday season was the one enjoyed by the foreign language students. Here the French dancers gathered around the piano and sang with Dr. Gingerick, Chairman of the Foreign Language Department and instructor of French. 20Pool FullI I SHERRY DOWNS JAN REDL1N QUEEN PAGEANT JEANNE CRESH1K 22 The five quern candidate ehoara a finalitl were Shirley Hojeen, Joan Pelcraon, Camille Pclerwn, Jrannr Crrahih, and Jan Red tin.9 1 The Sig Tau» and Chip and Dale The Campus organization worked night and day to prepare their sculptures for the judging. A large part of Winter Carnival fun was centered around creating the snow sculptures. 23SNOW SCULPTURES Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity captured first place in Class A with their sculpture of Chip and Dale skating on ice. i "tbfT tkumbj Sigma PI Kappa Sorority produced the first place sculpture in Class B with their scene of Tom Thumb astride a colorful butterfly. Third place in Class A was captured by the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity who fashioned the little engine who could carry snow to Winter Carnival. 24TUG-OF-WAR OBSTACLE RACE SATURDAY’S ACTIVITIES Saturday afternoon of Winter Carnival Week was filled with races, contests, and fun. The Phi Sigs were victorious in the Tug-of-War. Other activities included the obstacle race along the Putnam Drive hill, a snowball throwing contest, and a log-sawing contest. In totaling the accumulated points of the entire week, the Sig Pi’s captured first place. LOC SAWING 25Winter Carni»al Queen of 1963. Judi Tabler. crowns the Queen ol 1961. Jan Redlin. WINTER CARNIVAL SEMI-FORMAL DANCEQUEEN - JAN REDLIN 27COLLEGE THEATER PRESENTATIONS • ♦ ♦ “The Madwoman of ChaiUot wos presented to a rather unreceptive student body in the month of November. A large cost of characters flashed across the stage in a slightly confusing array and left an impression of brilliance and gaiety hut not much provocation of thought. Probably a more valuable viewing experience was 'The Miracle Worker" which was presented in February. “The Madwoman nl Chaillol" While the Keller family and the audience wait impatiently, Annie Sullican searches for the break-through which will teach Helen that the game she is playing will open to her the world of communication. Joy Jepson’s performance os the young Irish teacher was exceptionally sensitive. “The Miracle Worker” 28JAM SESSIONS During the year, the students gathered together to sing the popular folk songs with music groups within the college or with professional tour groups, such as the "Travelers Three." The “Traveler Three" The Noeldner Sitters and Barry Johnson combine their voice at a jam session in the co-ed dorm 1 ounce. 29STUNT NIGHT One of the most competitive features of Winter Carnival is the YGOP Stunt Night. Here the campus organizations join together to sec who can present the best and most original skit. The best performances ore rewarded with points which determine the final victors of Winter Carnival. First place and the greatest amount of points were taken by Sigma Pi Kappa Sorority this year. APO Ron Yonke “Let Hertz Put You in the Driver’s Seat! I s 3031 Sigma Tau Gamma Challenger enter the ring!ROW ONE: Tom Brenner, Jim Troiier, Bob Canka, Dare LaViolettr, Brian Zordell. Dick Olson, Ray Cbeyka. ROW TWO: Coach A tie Oleon, Hairy Haynes, Dick Valle. Harry Drrancau, Ken Bcigal, Pel Page, George Dahlem, Denni Hoe»er, Dennia Rivera, Mike Devine, Coach Jim Rice. ROW THREE: Ed Kramer, Marv Heitpaa, Dave Linae, Loren Bauer, Pat Fraley, Mike Bell, Tom Omholdt, Jerry Ransom, Larry Droit, Larry Domer, Bradley Sherman. ROW FOUR: George Bowman, Sieve Sondreal, Jerry Gendrom, Jerry Geumik. Carl Wuaaow, Ron Sand fort. TOP ROW: Coach Link Walker, Gene Golden, Tom O'Connell, Chuck Emerson, Jim Van Gorden. Bruce Emberson. Ron Veleke, Ray Mone, Chuck Looker, Bob RykaL Ken Hoffman. Don Bctthauaer, Dennia Knutaon, John Zeabaugh. Aaat. Coach Link Walker Asat. Coach Ado Olson Head Coach Jim Rice wscc CHAMPIONS 34’63 TEAM STATISTICS Blugolds 96 Opp. 82 54 55 39 17 5 10 1813 1399 .. 1001 1051 812 345 126 103 56 35 8 12 5 14 33 40 361 401 Score by quarters: 33 40 28 21 -122 Opponents 13 15 12 21 — 61 Bruce Emberton pull, in a paaa (or a gain again" Superior. Defenae wa» the key to the Superior game. CHAMPION’S RESULTS Won 7 Lost 0 8’ Eau Claire 14 Whitewater 12- Eau Claire............14 River Falls 7 Eau Claire________19 Oshkosh------- 13 2 Eau Claire 22 La Crosse 13 6 ’Non-conference •Away 35Jim Van Cordrn wit the conference' be»i pa »er. Larry Droll receive a Van Gorden pav. The detente poor it on. On September 1, when the Eau Claire State College Blugolds reported for practice, Jim Rice wai the most optimistic coach in the conference. “This is the best group I’ve ever had here." he said. A safe early-seoson statement, but as it turned out, a very prophetic one. The Blugolds opened against Winona and rolled to a 27-8 victory. Doubts were raised about the future, though, as all-conference tackle John Borst was lost for the season. Eau Claire played a great game against Whitewater, the defending champions, defeating them 14-12. The big Oshkosh Titans gave the Blugolds a score the next week as they scored first. It was one of two times the Golds were to trail their opponents all season. However, Eau Claire come back and won 19-13. River Falls fell 1-1-7; Stout, 12-2. La Crosse made a bid to spoil the Golds homecoming, but like other Eau Claire opponents they lost, this time 22-13. Doing their best to keep Eau Claire from the crown, the Superior Yellow-jackets attempted a repeat performance of last year’s 27-14 victory over Eau Claire, but an aroused, title-minded team upended the YeUowjackets—14-6. A Bluguld fir»t down.Junior quarterback Jim Van Gorden set five Eau Claire State College records as he led the Blugolds to their first undefeated season in 43 years and the WSCC Championship. With 960 yards in six games this season, Van Gorden amassed 2,154 yards passing in three years to set a new all time school record. Other marks set by the strong-armed signal caller are most touchdown passes in a season— 10; most career touchdown passes—18; total offense yards—2,838; most passes completed —139. Van Gorden broke all these records in spite of the fact that he missed one game and was hampered in two others because of injuries. Jerry Gendron also set a Blugold record by catching six touchdown passes in one season and led league receivers in touchdowns. Jim Trotzer, ace Blugold extra-point hooter. Denny Riven tries for that extra yard.BLUGOLDS NAMED STATE’S BEST. When the 1963 Eau Gaire State College Blugolds defeated Superior State College 14-6, they became the Wisconsin State College Conference champions and completed the first undefeated season in Eau Gaire since 1920. In the year’s final rating. Eau Claire was awarded the mythical state championship by the United Press International board of coaches. The biggest single item that contributed to the undefeated season was the compatability of the players on the team. Eau Gaire was never able to score more than three touchdowns in a game, but its defense refused to allow more than two touchdowns in a contest and that told the success story for the Blugolds. In its conference race, Eau Claire had the best passing offense and defense. We won. WE WON!! The boy give Coach Walker a ride off the field after clinching ihe WSCC football title. 38 DAVE UVIOLETTE All Conference Honorary Team Captain JIM VAN GORDEN All Conference Moat Valuable Player N.E.I.A. State Award City Athlete of the Year INDIVIDUAL AWARDS: JERRY GENDRON All Conference N.E.I.A. State Award GENE GOLDEN All Conference N.E.I.A. State Award 39A LaCrouc eager trie to steal the boll from illugold Pete lluus. Pete Hu us add two point a the eore ee- aw» between LaCrosse and Eau Claire. Johnnie Schaaf shoots after a hard dri r. A LaCro-ue Indian trie to block the shot.BASKETBALL ’63 ’64 H The wanin began on a dismal note. The Blugolds lost five straight games l eforc gaining a victory. The losing season continued almost without interruption until the LaCrosse game. LaCrosse was 11-0 for the season. The Blugolds were the underdogs with a 2-12 record. IjiCroase was riding high, but Eau Claire lay in ambush for the LaCrosse Indians. The Blugolds played a typical first half, holding their own with a 33-27 halftime advantage. The fans were wild and the Blugolds were playing their best. During the halftime break, the question on the minds of most of the fans was. “Will the Blugolds hold out?" The second half began on a high note and continued so as the lead see-sawed between the 1-aCrosse Indians and the Blugolds. The Blugolds didn’t let their fans down and came out on top. 79 74. if after point. Point ... f 41Serve Hindi dunk the ball for another two points. The Zomadoes had a lough assignment this season. They sadly lacked in one department—sire. Although they had as much spunk as any other team, they lacked the height. To make up for their sire the Blugolds tried both a rone defense and control-style ball which improved their game in the first three quarters but which collapsed in the final quarter. The team was young, but it had potential. This was demonstrated by beating La Crosse, the league leaders, 79-74. A Blugold hook a shot. 42John Schaaf. Tom KoppUn, Dave Van Poperin, Marshall Rli rard, A1 Green, Tip Randall. Ik l Stanton, Pete Huu», Virgil Green, Larry Johnson, Doug Larson, Larry Iturryn.ki, Steve Boldt. Jerry Gendrun. Dave AuMnim. Harry Neuman, Coach Zorn. Jim Sehroeder. I 1963-1961 Augustnna Lora College Macalester La Crosse Bethel River Falls lakeland Tournament Lakeland Northland St. Norbert Whitewater Stevens Point Stout Northland Superior - U Crosse River Fall Oshkosh Milwaukee Stout" Northland Superior Home Games Jerry Gendron score two point again ! River Falla. Opp. E.C 78 74 92 58 61 48 90 73 86 78 65 74 106 76 75 79 98 77 83 66 86 81 81 66 93 89 78 72 74 79 77 76 87 70 94 48 90 75 57 72 109 81KNEELING: Bussell Brower. Boner Brower. John Drosl, Jim Trotxrr. Tom Clark. STANDING: Coach Walker, Bob Burmestcr, Date Purcell. Joe Elliott, Tom Strop, Victor Sell. A Blugold malman works for a pin. WRESTLING ’63-’64 1963 1964 Opp. E.C. U. of Dubuque 18 14 St. Thomas 10 20 Augsburg 18 15 Whitewater 27 3 River Fall 18 12 St. Thomas 15 19 Stevens Point 23 11 Stout 27 3 La Crosse 23 11 Augsburg 10 22 Mich. Tech. 21 9 Stout 16 20 "Home game 44In planning hit strategy for the next move Rut Brower advance hi position on hit opponent for a decision o»er a St. Thomas grappler. Quick action it needed by a wrettier to roil hi opponent. (Below) Struggling to maneuver hi opponent, Roger (or is it Rut ) Brower trie for the decision which he eventually gain over hit St. Thoma opponent.ORGANIZATIONS Edited byi M Jeanne ColmanWE. THE UNDERSIGNED ORGANIZATIONS, DO FAITHFULLY PROMISE TO PROMOTE HIGH IDEALS AND HIGH SCHOLARSHIP ON THE WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE — EAU CLAIRE CAMPUS: ockjLfu pscfo rrv. c. t f.c. Cs Us 3cZ J ) yjaJUjr aA 2_g e io r7y. S - 4Ler- ylj QSL Jb-(fi xj c_ii rtc cuj CJLJt- £e. ta gaJ f 'Tirf . . t 972BpC il0U vSIUAVVAAV CJL - 1 6J. K. ft 'J 2y Cqs Z aJIua cS X J ChsUdXc 2sr1 jeX£ ru A i X ■ S S. AsU QQhJj-' J. c. c. f 'Cd aJlsu ' y-r %LvxjC C ol(e. S rs»j £Jh-Cst ycu t jut €i fftAjCejci esu p r z,sr $4ppfl ? n 4 Qrs -— )X " ] ?£ (9 l£p ls S-X v 7 Go n w, 48C. Wriggle worth, R. Kondrssuk, J. Zedoff, M. Brown, B. Serpe, C. Peienoo, D. Cidj-CipUia; S. Thom , A. Almryd . CHEERLEADERS C Peterson cheer at bonfire. Membership in the cheerleader organization is open to all WSCEC students. The selection is made each fall at the beginning of the school year. This year we were fortunate to have three boys on our squad for the football season. We also had the pleasure of working with three gymnasts. One purpose of the cheerleader organization is to provide clean sportsmanship and enthusiasm for WSCEC athletic events with emphasis on football games. The cheerleading organization also provides an opportunity for students to promote college good will and public relations. 49H. Doerring—'Treasurer; J. Meaaerschmidt—Secretary; P. Wstson— President; N. White-Vice President. The College Senate is composed of representatives of the student body, the faculty, and the administration. Because it has this “commonwealth" form of government, it is effective in the sponsorship of cultural and social activities, the promotion of student welfare, the establishment of campus social and academic standards and the regulation of campus organizations. This year's Senate came up with solutions or recommendations to numerous problems besetting the campus. These included tho regulation of parking, the reorganization of class government, the extension of library hours, and the diversification of the convocation program. Under the leadership of President Paul Watson, the Senate developed an organization very similar to that of legislative bodies. Investigatory committees were formed and a press agent was named to enhance the effectiveness of the organization. Speakers such as former Assemblyman Dennis Danielson and City Manager Douglas Weiford of Eau Claire were brought in to address the gToup on college-municipal relations. Any student interested in gaining practical experience is urged to try a Senate race. COLLEGE SENATE ROW 1: R. Kirin, C. Culbertson. C. Port, E. Last, J. Mesaerschmidt—Secretary; R. Erickson. ROW 2: D. Moen, S. Fcnakc. K. Gerke, L. Blair, J. Zunk, M. Thoma . ROW 3: C. OUon, T. Curtiss, D. Ileus ter berg, J. Dcrouin, F. Watson, 0. L. Harry. ROW 4: B. Shaw, W. Hobbs. P. Wataoo—President; W. Herre. N. White—Vice President; H. Doerring—Treasurer. 50SEATED: J. Halber , A. Jordan, D. Holler, Dean Hollis, C Full . Dr. Chahbajd. STANDING: L. Blair, Dean Zorn, J. Lamm. COMMISSION ON CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS SEATED: J. Wandrey. C Clement, L Hoh. Mr. Cilbcrison. STANDING: N. darter. Dean Holli . Mr. Anderson. D. Hermann, D. Johnaon, D. Heater, N. While. CULTURAL AND SOCIAL COMMISSION SENATE COMMISSIONS Operating under the direction of the College Senate, the four commission are responsible for the jurisdiction over all school activities. They recommend policies, provide for the performances of designated administrative function , and report regularly to the College Senate on all matters under their separate jurisdictions. All commission members are appointed by the Senate from a list of interested students and are responsible for a large amount of the work carried out by our student government. STUDENT WELFARE COMMISSION ON STANDARDS SEATED: M. Olton, Dean Harry, R. Labodd. K. Haruell. STANDING: SEATED: M. Tamer, J. Allen, Dean Zorn. L Ceurkink. Dean Hollis. S. Bergstrom, Mr. Nagrl, A. Demintky. STANDING: B. Jannuseh, Dr. Hibbard, J. Krofstad. Dr. Sehildt. 51STANDING: Mr. L Hom.ud, S. Miller, P. Burziiwki. C. J. Bachhobr. ( lr»nik, J. Hal berg. P. Jolunn E. Halama, D. Walter . J. Marten, K. Smith. D. Reid. D. Cib on. SIGMA TAU DELTA D. GiUon initiate S. Miller into Sigma Tan Della. Sigma Tau Delta, National Honorary English Fraternity, is open to junior and senior English majors who have maintained a 3.00 average in this field. Each month the group meets at homes of faculty members of the English Department to informally discuss various areas of literature. Sigma Tau Delta sponsors the annual Book Sale and the “Freshman Essay Contest.” The Taller, the campus literary magazine, is published through the efforts of the organization. At Honors Day in the spring Sigma Tau Delta presents three book awards for outstanding literary achievement in the fields of prose, essay, and poetry. 52KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi, the national education honor society, aim to foster higher standard of preparation for teaching and to provide opportunities for fellowship for those who have attained excellence of scholarship and distinction of achievement as students and servants of Education. Juniors and Seniors enrolled in education who have a grade point of 3.20 are eligible for membership. The officers this year were: Diane Matz, President; Adolph Vlaassen, Vice President; Betty Pabst, Secretary; Mary Clark, Treasurer; Kathy Kreiling, Historian-Reporter; and Dr. Marshall Wide, Advisor.ROW ONE: D. Lee, D. Howard. C Schmidt. R. Hill. S. Olson, D. SpUtt-2nd Vice President; D. Schwab—Secretary; J. Kitonaa, P. Prince, R. TIett. J. Bene . D. Derouin. ROW TWO: J. Hazuga, K. Tlachendorf, R. Lambert. T. Kovaca. J. Schietecbein. R. Navarre—1st Vic President; C. Schulte— Treaiorer; P. Miller. K. Cotton, D. Bunch. F. Armstrong. ROW THREE: B. Pannier—Advisor: J. Girard, J. Lloyd. J. Late, T. Bernicke—President; L Cockrram—Corresponding Secretary: R. Nelson. D. Horan. L. Zabrocki. W. Dewy. ROW FOUR: J. Loaneaa, R. Finatad, R. Walter, F. Boahendorf, T. Frederick. D. Foalid. L Nienaal. G. Marklc. V. Sell. K. Smldt. R. Weal. J. Krueger-Historian and Public Relations. BETA UPSILON SIGMA Speaker at Business Contention Beta Upsilon Sigma is a professional fraternity open to all men who are majoring or minoring in economics or business administration. The objectives of this fraternity are to assemble students studying in the business field, to create a better understanding of economics and business problems, and to facilitate placement after graduation. Speakers from local business, industry, and government speak at fraternity meetings. Beta Upsilon Sigma is a cosponsor of the annual Business-Industry Conference which acquaints business and industry with WSCEC liberal arts majors. In the past year, the fraternity’s College Scholarship Investment Corporation has also made continued progress towards increasing our scholarship fund for economics or business administration majors. A better understanding of the business world is the goal of Beta Upsilon Sigma.The Eau Claire student member chapter of the Music Educator’s National Conference is made up of music majors and others interested in the promotion of music education. The organization also functions as a service group for van ous musical activities throughout the year; this includes the Annual Young Artists’ Contest, ushering, receptions, and promoting concerts and recitals on campus. The ad visor is Dr. Christy. M.E.N.C. has sponsored a “Performance Class’’ for the past two years which is in the form of an informal recital and meets for one hour, one Wednesday each month. This not only gives students a chance to perform for an audience, but also gives those listening an opportunity to hear much more and varied music. Each year MJLN.C. sponsors a trip to Minneapolis to attend either a symphony concert or on opera. This year many members also heard concerts in Washington, D.C., and New York City, as well as the Musical “Camdot’’ in Chicago. Above: Choir member visit the grate of JFK. Below: Senator Proxmire addresses the choir. MUSIC EDUCATOR’S NATIONAL CONFERENCE ROW 1: D. Nelson, V. Hill, D. Dobbs. M. Graham, K. Lepien, J. Dyke, B. Gilbertson. C Clark, M. Rithamel, C Olson, A. Bain, C. Hoonsbeca, Dr. L Christy—Sponsor. ROW 2: C Zajac, L. Bauer, S. Hagen, S. Melichar, L Odegard, P. Wright, L. Jensen, B. Zinser, M. Coming, B. Freeman, D. Magdlin, J. Voigrt, B. Kuehn. ROW 3: L. Page, R. Oftedahl, J. Buriiholx. B. Massie, J. Chrietenson, N. Rice, A. Heller, K. Hartzell, J. Rasmuson, R. Qaybaugh, R. Tmka, J. Way, L Lee. S. Feaenmalier. ROW 4: J. Goetz, J. Johnson, S. Hensley, W. Dursterbeck, D. Olson, J. Marshall, D. Olson, N. Halfcn, J. Lee, D. Jolson, J. Augustine, C. Polden, R. Randen, D. Hunt, C. White.ROW 1: C. Briggs, L Sutton, T. Larrsbee, C. Hoeth, P. Haney. E. Peterson, D. Jurgenoon. ROW 2: N. Sorenson, V. Carrol, L. Hoff, J. Tyler, D. Waldi, L, Ilok ROW S: R. Hagen, H. T. Gilbert, J. Croenel. D. Schindler, J. Becker. « Art Club is open to nil student who enjoy sharing their ideas and feelings for the purpose of furthering their creative and expressive abilities. The Art Club contributes to and participates in many of the exhibiu and college social functions which arc held on campus. The May Fair is an annual exhibit where students' art work is shown. ART CLUB KAPPA PI ROW 1: S. O'Neil. L. Hoff. Miss Footer. E. Peterson, J. Tyler. ROW 2: D. Wedwick, L Hob. N. Sorenson, J. Becker, H. Owens. Kappa Pi is a national art fraternity open to art majors and minors who possess a 2.5 grade average in art credits and have completed at least ten credits of art work. Miss Foster is the advisor. The officers are: President, Jack Becker; Vice President, Robert Paulson; Secretary, Gloria Hoeth; Treasurer, Daryl Wedwick. 56Phi Beta Lambda is organized to develop competent, aggressive business leaders and to foster interest and understanding in business-related education. Phi Beta Lambda, Delta Mu Chapter, is the college division of the national organization. The Future Business Leaders of America. This organisation received its charter in January 1962. In the past, the group has sponsored several activities which include a typing contest for area high school students, workshops, get-acquainted teas for Business Education Teachers, and social events. In addition, the members have annual opportunities to attend a state convention and a national convention. It is the belief of the Future Business Leaders of America that free education is the right of every person and that each person should take responsibility for carrying out assigned tasks in a manner that will reflect credit to himself, his school, and his community. PHI BETA LAMBDA BUSINESS EDUCATION ROW 1: J. Gonycs. V. Dahl. A. Fischer, J. McWilliams, P. Barber, A. Wrxosek. B. FroemeL ROW 2: J. Pingel, S. Rondestvedt, N. Johnson, J. Meyer, J. Joratad. N. Olson, J. Bygd. ►V 57Mis Walsh ferret punch to K. O’Neil. Moore, and M. Craig at Pi Kappa Delta' Annual Chrutmaa Party. PI KAPPA DELTA A. Weber, W. Cennrieb, D. Johnson, and Mi«a Walih enjoy punch at the Chmtouu Party. Pi Kappa Delta is an honor speech society open to students who have received honors in debate or oratory and who have participated in at least two tournaments. It was organized to band people who are not only interested in the fidd of speech but also good in speech. Each year the local chapter works on the Discussion Tournament in October, the High School Debate in January and the Col lege Speech Tournament in February. It also brings one foreign team, usually from England, to the Eau Claire campus to debate with part of our de-bate squad. This year the bi-provincial Pi Kappa Delta Debate Toumey was held at Miliken University in Illinois. Miss Walsh held open house for the group at her home at Christmas. The spring invitation is hdd in May. 58 ROW 1: Mr. Kjer, E. ScUutrr. M. CUrk. R. D«ri». ROW 2: P. Drake. Mr. Wolfert. J. Zob.ugb. C. Reineke, D. Wed wick. R. Tkbert, L. Hob, R. PI am. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS A College Production—"Madwoman of QuiUot” National Collegiate Player ia an honorary dramatic fraternity which was founded for the purpose of recognizing outstanding work in all phases of the theater at the college and university level. The first chapter was founded in 1922, and Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire became the thirty-second member chapter in 19-17. It had the distinction of being the first State Teachers' College to be admitted to N.C.P. Individual membership in N.C.P. is based on a point system; points are awarded to students for all phases of theatrical work including acting, directing, writing, and stage work. Junior standing is also necessary for membership. Because of the difficulty in becoming a member of the organization, active student membership remains small each year. 59ROW 1: J. La non, C Hut—Treasurer; D. Liaruk—Secretary; S. Wytocky, J. Skarhuk. B. KoerpcL ROW 2: K. Lrstrud, T. Phufer—President; A. Hisakr —Vice President; R. Koerpel, Dr. Fay—Advisor. ROW 3: J. Pschorr, D. Cragc J. Legge, B. Mautx, B. Ceivin. BIOLOGY CLUB Another day—Another lab assignment! The Biology Club, organized in 1961, strives to extend and develop interest in the biological sciences. Through its activities, the club sti whites sound scholarship and encourages investigation of all life sciences. The club is under the direction of the advisor, Dr. Marcus Fay. Membership is open lo «U biology majors and minors as well as to students planning careers in related fields.ROW 1: M. Ducrkop, F. Krause, R. Peterson, C Stoffel— Program Chairman; J. Zeroth—Vice President; A. Engel—Advisor; J. Kwok. J. Collin —Advisor. ROW 2: C. Wampfkr, R. Oelke, J. Chri»tian on, D. Skaar. V. Thrirne Secretary; T. Dallmann— President; M. Khakbamejad, R. Hrndncht, J. Klink—Advitor. ROW 3; P. Dennis, J. Beede, L. Simonson, R. Marking. C Clowacki, A. Tomash, T. Randall, C. Rotsman, C. Hansen. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY In April of 1960, a amall group of chemistry students together with faculty members of ACS organized a Student Affiliate Chapter of ACS on our campus. The American Chemical Society is dedicated to the scientific and professional advancement of chemistry and chemical engineering. Each month local ACS members receive an ACS publication. At the bi-monthly meetings, students hear lectures delivered by prominent men in the field, local faculty members, or fellow students. They also participate in panel discussions and student demonstrations. Each year field trips are taken to the research and chemical divisions of area manufacturing concerns. The year’s activities are concluded with a formal banquet in the spring. Dr. Collin explains a phase of chemistry to interested students.ROW 1: L Adjworth, N. Horn . S. McDaniel, N. June—Treasurer; N. Wogmhn —Secretary; S. Ccrke, F. Deyo, R. Bie trncld. ROW 2: K. Kautza, C Hsdt, J. Schanaberg, D. J.nko»ki-President; J. William.-Vice President; L Sandin. J. Bintilrr. R. Andcrl. ROW 3: M. LeDuc, D. Doner, P. Thunr. M. Earned, J. Hunnkutt. A. Blumenthal, R. Ackley, C Byatrom. SCHNEIDER SOCIOLOGY CLUB The Schneider Sociology Club, named in honor of Professor Emeritus John S. Schneider, is an organization founded in 1959 for students intereated in the various aspects of sociology and social work. Under the guidance of Mr. Marion Earnest, the club holds monthly meetings. The usual program for these meetings includes a speaker from one of the state or local social work agencies or a speaker on some aspect of anthropology. Through these meetings students can become acquainted with the subject matter in these fields, with occupational opportunities, and with each other. Cuest Speaker—Anthropologist Ethel Alpenlel. 62I This is an organisation composed of students interested in gaining knowledge in the principles of psychology as they may be applied to various situations. Within this realm our interests are purposefully promoted to acquaint us with psychology as a career and to familiarize us with cognate fields. In an attempt to achieve these ends we have had a psychiatrist, a clinical psychologist, and a hypnotist as guest speakers. In addition we are currently carrying on volunteer projects on the psychiatric ward at Luther Hospital and in the First Friends Club and have initiated plans for establishing like contacts at the Eau Claire County Hospital. In addition to the above activities and programs we have tentatively sponsored a local chapter of Psi Chi. a national honorary fraternity for people seeking prospective careers in the fields of mental health. Gur-t Speaker -Hypnotist Mr Hrrr PSYCHOLOGY CLUB ROW 1: M. VoeU, M. Eairrrn, K. Pavek. S. Orke, C Byttrom. ROW 2: J. Kondratuk, J. Hoffman, K. Kautsa, L. Ashworth, M. Peters, L. Marquard. ROW 3: J. Tjader, J. Jirsa, N. Dieter, R. Krueger, V. EUingtiad. J. Mirerka, C J. O’Dell 63French aingrn join a •ing-a-long at the language department’ Christmas party. Le Salon Fran ais French Club) ia organized to provide student of the French language and cul- , ture with the opportunity to use the French language in an informal social situation. The group meets once a month to sing, take part in plays, and learn more about France from people who have traveled or lived where French culture predominate . Some of the club’s major activities are participation in the Foreign Language Christmas Party, the Annual All-College Song Fest, and singing informally with the French Singers. LE SALON FRANCAIS FRENCH CLUB STANDINC: Mr . E. O’Connor, D. Reid, M. Gilbertson. J. Stordahl, D. Morn, K. Feoake, J. Niebauer, M. Danielson, D. Frisque, M. Roberta, J. Scott, L. Furlong, L. Birkenmeier, C Severson, Dr. V. Gingrrich. SEATED LEFT: Mr . B. Long. D. Walter, E. Halama, J. Halberg. SEN 1ED CENTER: I. Morneau, S. Estes, M. Coulloui, K. Bylander, J. Schleppcnbaeh, P. Christianson. SEATED RIGHT: M. LobeD, K. Ccrkc, J. Turner, C Johnson. S. Richardson. 64ROW 1: C Punkc, M. Juvtua, B. Utcch—President; M. Gieri, S. Burg. P. Hacutcr. ROW 2: S. Edgar, 1L Lawton, K. Heimkc, S. Schnlu—Treasurer; J. Quit!, C. Hanrey, T. Weiler. ROW 3; C. Talon, P. Hogstrom, B. Blankr, K. Maas , M. Nocldner, V. Carbisch, J. Gerbetich. ROW 4: K. Prentice, L. Caerkink, C. Zarte, J. Hodd, B. Kotta, M. Racbu, D. SaarL ABSE»NT: R. Klein—Secretary; T. Kloneck. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY Freshman students receive Lab instructions. The Medical Technology Society is one of the fastest growing groups on campus. With the main purpose of promoting interest and training of students in the medical field, the Medical Technology Society is paving the way for outstanding medical technologists of the future. With over one hundred members, the society meets once a month and current medical information is discussed by either our advisor. Dr. John Gerberich, or an invited guest from one of the program’s affiliated hospitals. The society was originated in March, 1957, with eighteen members, and is now a member of the American Society of Medical Technologists. 65ROW 1: M. Wilson—Social Secretary; R. Bradshaw, J. Ackerman, M. Coulious, R. Erickson, A. Jasso, J. Wslterhouse, J. Chin, L. Case. ROW 2; C Goldberg. J. Black, S. Angled !—‘Treasurer; E. Linderoth, J. Taylor. E. Ekun, S. Tarr, E. Barclay, E. Yeh, E. Anderson, J. Kitonga. ROW Sr G. Simmonds, J. Kwok, L. Chu. R. Ackley, A. Akinkunle—President; M. Minika, M. A. Khakbaxnejad, Dr. P. Chahbaxi—Foreign Student Advisor; R. Ingila. COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Monique and Manin enjoy tbe Cosmopolitan Banquet “Organized lo promote better understanding throughout the world through friendship;" the Cosmopolitan dub has sponsored many activities to further this end. Members from Canada, Sweden, Kenya, Ghana. Iran, Nigeria, Germany, China, Mexico, and Holland united with interested American members to participate in two foreign student weekends, an International Dinner at Christmas, and interesting weekly meetings. The group was under the competent advisorship of Dr. Parvis Chahbazi. 66The International Relations Club which is open to all students, was or ganized for the purpose of promoting a better understanding of international affairs through guest speakers, movies, student discussions, and panel programs. All College convocations and an annual delegation to the Model United Nations arc also sponsored by the club. This year the I.R.C. concentrated their study on the various alliance systems. The officers were James Zais, President; Mohammed Khakbaznejad, Vice President; Rayetta Dusso, Secretary; Justus Kitonga, Treasurer. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB ROW 1: R. Duato—Secretary; E. Schifeil, M. A. Khakbaznejad—Vice President; J. Zais—President; J. Kitonga—Treasurer; Dr. R. Gibbon—Advisor. ROW 2: M. Anderson, J. Schuette, S. Hotchkiss, J. Foster, F_ Ekun, M. Wilton, Dr. P. Chahbazi. ROW 3: E. Linderoth, S. Angledal, R. Ackley, R. Jensen, A. Akinkunlr, P. Wataon, M. Miruka, J. Scott. 67DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN GERMAN CLUB Der deutsrhe I'rrein assembles monthly under the advisorship of Mr. Paul Pluwark and Mr . Hilda Bacharach for an introduction to German culture through songs, games, movies, and slides. Special event of the year included a party at the home of Mrs. Bacharach. the annual language Department Christmas Party, and the spring banquet. The officers were Phyllis Christianson, President; Marie Smalstig, Vice President: Ruth Greenwood. Treasurer; Sue Richardson. Secretary; Gene Wampfler, Social Chairman. ROW 1: Prof. P. Pluwak, M. Smalttig, P. Christianson. R. Greenwood. R. Young. ROW 2: L. Msrquard, C. Ackermann, J. Marten, C. Wampfler, R. Peterson. P. Davcl. ROW 3: J. Paw. C. Hansen, C. Rosaman. J. Kondratuk. R. Lind. J. Jirsa.ROW It A. Arnold, R. Bradshaw, S. Piokop. C. Lota, R. Champion, L Furlong ROW 2: J. Bcqueite, C Olaon, M. Mmi, D. Decker, D. Mata. C. Olr.nik, J. Filarsky. ROW 3: R. Labudd. F.. Egan, A. Hagen, J. Zentner, C. Gilbert, M. Seipel, 1). Frisqur. EL RAYO ESPANOL R. Labudd serves punch to two campus school Spanish students at the Christmas Party. SPANISH CLUB El Rayo Espanol create an informal social atmosphere for the Spanish student. Here, classroom experience is put into practical use. Songs, games, and discussions are a part of each meeting. In the spring El Rayo Espanol sponsors an annual Pan American Festival for high school Spanish students. The member of the club present a full day of cultural entertainment for their guests. Dr. and Mrs. l azcano have joined the group this year as advisers replacing Dr. and Mr . Stowell. This is of special benefit to the group since the Lazcanos are natives of Cuba. The Stowell have left our campus to take charge of the newly expanded Mexican study program at the cooperating Mexican universities. In the past opportunities for study in Mexico have been available during summer sessions only, but now the program include the entire school year. 69SEATED ON FLOOR: K. Mcllquhun, K. Font. SECOND ROW: D. Schildt. C. Hundh«u «». B. Wold. J Brotxm n. L Pitman, J. McEroy. THIRD ROW. STANDING: S. Solbrr . J. Bauer. COLLEGIATE STEPPERS Collegiate Steppers is on organisation for those who have an active interest in square, round, folk, and ballroom dancing. For its members, it provides not only fun and enjoyment, but also a fuller understanding of the varieties of dances of foreign countries, especially European, and of our own country’s dance traditions. The group performs upon request and invitation. Miss Ida Him is the advisor. Step— Swing—Kick J 701 J. Fcriag—President; S. Moore—Vice President; B. Baker—Secretary; M. Kelly—Treasurer. COLLEGE SKI CLUB The Vann Klar Ski Club is designed to promote skiing and to unite those who par ticipatc in or are interested in the sport. This year the ski club has taken several ski trips to various ski areas, including the trip to Lutsen, Minnesota, during sc mester break. The club also sponsors an annual ski film festival and has an annual Cet-Acquaintcd Picnic under the Big Oak at the beginning of the fall term. The club takes an active part in the Winter Carnival activities, especially in the softball on skis and other winter sports. Anyone interested in skiing is invited to join the club. Skiing lessons are provided free of charge for those desiring them. VANN KLAR SKI CLUB A moment of rest on the lodge step . All set for the trip to Lut»on. •« 71ROW 1: J. Stringer. Kirk. N Hout» President; J k-ipoukirwicz—Secretary; P. Blakeley, S. Higgins, Mim L. Korri—Adrioor. ROW 2: S. Krickoon, t'. Felton-Social Gunman; C. Scrit-mirr Publicit h nr man: L. Thompson, B. Nyen, K. Thrisen. ROW 3: C. Buue, D. Walsh, A. Lcwckiu, M. Bennifr— icc President; M. VI end! -Co Publicity Chairman; S. I "fthu . E. Hein. ROW 4: S. Sneen, J. Poggemonn, C. Solan, M. Ractiu, D. Liazuk, S. Stevens, S Carter, J Bocku- WOMEN’S RECREATION ASSOCIATION Women's Recreation Association, an organization which provide recreational activities for all women students at Eau Claire, was the focal point of much activity this year. In the fall we ran a volleyball tournament. the winners being sent to LaCrosse to represent Eau Claire in the state WRA Tournament. Similar tournaments were held in basketball, softball, and badminton. Early in the spring semester, WRA sponsored the annual “Copper Carnival" which provided entertainment for the students, teachers, and Eau Claire residents. The success of this year's activity was made possible through the leadership of Miss Nancy Houts, and Miss Lea Korri. our advisor. ‘ Hit „ 72 8°in« to hurt!"Under the advisorship of Father Leve and Miss Sampson the Canterbury Club provides an opportunity for college students of the Anglican faith to leam more about the Anglican Church and discuss this information. It also provides an opportunity for young Anglicans to meet others of the same faith. This year the group made a special study of the music of the Church at I-ent. The high-point of Canterbury Club's activity was the Christmas party held for the mentally retarded children at Northern Colony. Miss Pegeen O’Farrell served os president of the group. CANTERBURY CLUB "After the party' over!" 73 ROW 1: W. Seipel. J. Martin, J. Kmanurl, C. Saaman. J. Thor, P. Ilauicr, A. Bain—Secretary; J. Kopclke. ROW 2: W. Hoppe, R. Kiuke, C Rieck. T. Gilbert, C Seipel, R. Ottinjcrr, B. Paint, D. Davit. ROW 3: R. Peterson—Pitiident: B. L'tech, W. Abraham. D. Johnston, J. Bethke, S. Tripp, V. Lehmann, C. Zajae. GAMMA DELTA Cheerful chatter after a marvelout meal. CHRISTIAN KNOWLEDGE, SERVICE AND FELLOWSHIP Gamma Delta is a Lutheran Synodical Conference organization on campus which meets weekly at Peace Lutheran Church. It endeavers to conserve and develop Christian faith and encourage Christian action among college students through a program based on Christian Knowledge (GnosisI and Christian Service (Diakonis). Some of the aims of this organization are the study of the Bible, the dissemination of Lutheran Scriptural philosophy of life, and the training of Lutheran students for Christian service to God and their fellow man. Some of the activities besides our regular meetings this past year included the Fall Convention of which we were host to our I.akes Region, a sports outing to Perkins Town, a Christmas party, and a spring banquet. Students also attended the Lakes Region’s conventions which were held in other state colleges throughout the year. 74Weekly Monday night meetings and daily Bible studies have provided for us who attended I-V a realization of our share in Christ's work on the Eau Claire campus. In addition to these meetings, special conference, and retreats have been held to give us an opportunity to share ideas and fellowship with Christian students from other colleges. Supplementing this training for the fulfillment of our Christian responsibilities, we have sponsored cook-outs and parties at which we were able to put what we learned into practice while thoroughly enjoying ourselves in the relaxed, friendly atmosphere. Most important, we of I-V found that all that we have shared—singing, discussion, Bible study, prayer, and the daily living of our Christian testimony—has been Christ-centered. I-V extends a friendly welcome to any college student interested in a non-denominational organization in which our all is in Christ. INTER-VARSITY The Noeldner Sister entertain at the I-V hayride. ROW 1: P Velie, E. Taylor. K. Jerome. C. Harvey, K. Peteraon, J. Taylor. D. Walter. ROW 2: J. Brady. R. Jenaen, J. Russell, C. Waldal, S. Vofctlander, R. Mattaon.ROW 1: C. Johnwn, S. Hi«rn, N. Olion, J. Jorotad, M. Roberta, A. Brrtelaeo, K. Romow, M. Noeldnrr. ROW 2: D. Wilaon, D. Littlefield. D. Berg B. Stevrn», J. Rawmiuen, I . Chriatianaen, P. Weiaa, K. Wahl, M. Kopp. ROW 3: C. Hundhauaen, N. Wall, C. Han ton, M. Hanson, C. Erenoir, D. Hagen. J. Johnson, Paator Certncr. CAMPUS LUTHERAN CONGREGATION Paator Certncr preaches the word of Cod. On February 2, 1961, Campus Lutheran Congregation was officially organized. The acceptance of the constitution climaxed a year of change and planning, for now it was fdt that with a congregational structure, a true sense of a home congregation away from home could be established. Campus Lutheran has started its work and is already rapidly grow ing. Under the guidance of Pastor W. Gertner and advised by Mr. Beckman, Campus loitheran offers to all Lutheran students the opportunities of worship on Sundays in our chapel, choir (under the direction of Mrs. Boa), and fellowship in all forms—on Monday night, special parties, in the coffee house, and on every day of the week. Lutheran students on campus are cordially invited to worship with us. 76NEWMAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Our new center on Carfirld Armor will be occupied before 1965. "Tliere can be no ideally perfect education which is not Christian education." John Henry Newman, outstanding English convert to the Church of Rome, died in 1891. Today, 70 years after his death, a half million Catholic college students in America recognize him as a leader in the pursuit of a truly Christian education. Newman has been philosophical enough to insist that God and theology must be the center of an ideal curriculum. Yet he was practical enough to make provision for a situation in which God and theology could not even be found. Newman's idea of religious education on all secular campuses is the ideal toward which Newman Apostolate strives in the "challenging ’60’s." The ultimate goal of the Newman movement is the same as the overall goal of the Church—the salvation and sanctification of souls. But specifically, its primary functions is to guide the Catholic student in developing his faith. The program of the Newman Association is aimed at the enrichment of the lives of its Catholic members through Educa lion. Spiritual, and Social Activities. -Show and Tell" Clean-up 77The United Campus Christian Fellowship is composed of students from the United Church of Christ, the United Presbyterian Church, U.S.A., the Evangelical United Brethren Church, and the Disciples of Christ. Meetings are held on Monday evening at the U.C.C.F. Fellowship House. Some of the activities included within the life of this group are speakers, suppers, discussions, and vesper sen-ices. RrfrrthinrnU after a meeting. UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP ROW 1: R. Stowrll. I- Allen, B. BUnkr. S. Eatea, D. Msfdlia, R. Lyon. ROW 2: L Burn., D. Hunt. R. Kcedy, W. Westland. R. Osybaoch, P. Karts. 78Voice joined together in true brotherhood A student lead the group in worshiping WESLEY FOUNDATION The Wesley Foundation of Eau Claire, sponsored by the Methodist Church, is open to any student who is interested in its many activities. The activities range all the way from mid-week vespers to informal weekend parties. Throughout the past school year members have participated in the North Central Regional Conference, a Fine Arts Fieldtrip to the Twin Cities, Wisconsin Methodist Student Movement Conference, and the 19th Ecumenical Student Conference. The programs for the regular Monday night meetings consist of discussions on national problems which concern students and discussions about our beliefs. Eau Claire Wesley Foundation will host the Wisconsin Methodist Student Movement's Model United Nations in April. Student in an informal tudy group 79ROW 1: B. Uatfeau, A. Jordan. L Meath. E. Handset, S. Hdchkia . ROW 2: W. Hobb . R. Lind, T. Hayden. F. Yoa . P. Watwn, A. Winch. YOUNG DEMOCRATS EXECUTIVE BOARD—ROW 1: N. Kopplin, S. Hotchkiaa, A. Jordan. ROW 2: F. Yost. W. Hobb.. P. Wat.cn, A. Winch. The Eau Claire Young Democrats have, for the past two years, actively participated in the organi-ration and planning of two state conventions. This year, the convention was moved to Milwaukee, a welcomed change for all of us. This was one convention at which we could be a real part of the politics. One of our most interesting and highly successful programs was the showing of Governor Reynolds’ film on state institutions in Wisconsin. The majority of the second semester was devoted to preparing for and working for the April primary. We also are anticipating our work in the presidential campaign, to help ensure victor)- for President Lyndon B. Johnson. 80Offering students the opportunity to hear political leaders and to take part in group discussions of current political affairs, YGOP acta as a forum for the expression of political philosophy on the Eau Claire campus. Members strive to advance the causes of the senior party as they are being educated to the Republican ideals. YGOP sponsors Stunt Night, delegates to the State YGOP Convention, and a couple of social activities for interested persons. Officers this year were John Proctor, Jim Derouin, Doug Johnson, Mrs. Stephanie Benson, Jim Grinsel, Barry Snyder, and Leroy Hermon. Mr. Barth served as group advisor on behalf of Mr. Ellickson. YOUNG REPUBLICANS Mr. Mansbridg lead a discussion. ROW 1: D. Johnson, J. Derouin—Vice Chairman; S. Benson—Secretary; Barry Snyder—Treasurer. ROW 2: S. Kanvik, R. Jensen, R. Schlegel, T. Breatna, P. Parker. ROW 3: D. Walter, R. Halverson, B. Gabriel, J. Anderson, N. Schmidt. J. Proctor.ROW 1: B. Fredavr, S. MeBdur. M. Craham, R. Km«. ROW 2: J. Buchhob. C. Uwk, B. Ramtdeli. J. Way. NOT PICTURED: P. Kcrzrr. L Randor. J. Thcwi . J. Lawton, H. Harrow . M. ScU, J. Buchholi, R. Reynold . Dane? Band member practice for a dance rnMKrmrnt. DANCE BAND The College Dance Band was formed in 1960 as a branch of the music department. The band is student directed and open to all students. It adds enjoyment and variety to college social functions. During May it presents an annual jazz concert as a part of the Festival of Contemporary Music. 82The Wisconsin State College Marching Band. The Wisconsin Stale College Band has two main functions on campus; it is a marching band performing for half-time football shows and parades, and a symphonic band which performs on the concert stage. The marching band consists of between fifty and sixty members who rehearse during the fall. With added personnel, the band begins work on concert music for the winter season. Two important events for the band include the winter concert and contemporary art festival which is held in the spring. Band officers are: President—Bok Kaixer, Vice President—Jim Buchholx, Secretary—Nancy Rice, Treasurer—Linda Bauer, Director—Mr. Dean Kool, Drum Majorette—Nancy Rice. COLLEGE BAND ROW 1: J. QuUlrason, L Bauer. M. Baker, L Odegard, J. Buchholx, C. Olson. N. Rice. ROW 2: S. Pickop, A. Bain, J. Baldwin, B. inter, D. Dekker, J. Foattedt. D. Nehoa. D. Maudlin. C Bjerke. S. Craix. R. Trnka. J. Becker. S. WeaUund. M. Shave. S. Crorer, R. Ofledahl. ROW 3: C Oat. B. Masaie, B. Free-love, S. Hensley, C Zajae, C. Laaaek, A. Booher, M. Graham. B. Heftroo, M. Rithamel, J. Schrantx. C Hanson. P. Banyai, S. Melichar. S. Hagen. ROW 4: A. Kjaragaard. J. Lee. J. Johnson. J. Way. R. Randen, D. OUon, D. Endicott. M. Meier. D. Olvon. C While. R. Keewr, D. Dobba. J. Marahall. W. Dueler-beck. D. Schauer. 83ROW 1: K. Olson, S. Down . R. Schocnoff. C. Hoonsbccn, D. HobU. M. Stats. K. Kk B Kcuhn B. Cirbntaoa. S. Milkhar. P- Wright. L. Jauoa. J. Wert. L. Lee, L. Chrirtoffcnon. D. Livermore. ROW 2: S. llrikman. M. Forckr. S. Drk A. Heller, J. Rasinu»tcn B. Massk A. Hotly. S. Fesenmairr, K. B. Reynold , S. ROW 4: M. Meier. Augustine, R. Stokka, C. Everson. iatoffenon. D. Livermore. ROW 2: S. HeUeman, M. Forcier. S. Hagen. J. 'an Oykc, A. Heller, J. M..«nu«en, u MwHe. A. Kobmson. 3. Hartrrl, N. Rice. K. Lepien, B. Freeman. M. Graham. E. Swanson. M. Pladaewic . A. Bertelaen, K. Noeldner, C. Noddiw H. Barrow . Henaky, J. Geou. R. Hagen. J. Kotke. L. Jenson. J. Johnson. G. Way. P. Bttyai, J. Russell, J. Aai . D. Zais. L. Abram . R. Oump.on. tier, D. Roberts. D. Olson. L. Pederson. J. Lee, D. Endicoll. R. 7-ilman. R. Christian son, D. Johnson, D. Hunt. C. La seek. G. Polden. J. Concert choir on the step of the Capitol. CONCERT CHOIR Rain-drenched student pose in front of the U.N. The choir is composed of seventy singers, approximately forty of whom are music majors. Included in the regular yearly program are various singing engagements and a winter and spring concert. The biggest event of the past year was a ten-day tour to the eastern cities including Wash ington. D.C., and New York.Membership in the orchestra is open to all students in music. Under the direction of Mr. May, this year’s Orchestra performed a number of concerts including the Annual Young Artists Concert and “Amohl and the Night Visitors" an opera concert. During the spring the orchestra participated in the Festival of Contemporary Music. Mr. Walter May, director of the orchestra, is pictured to the right as he composes an arrangement. Mr. May—Director of the College Symphony COLLEGE ORCHESTRA FIRST VIOLINS: C. Hubert, N. Rabbitt, L. Beckman, E. Bruhl, E. Cohen. J. Nimtt, J. Tricber. SECOND VIOLINS: A. Ecker, G. Helbig. A. Tealey, L Kurth, E. Midelfort, K. Haas. J. Knudtaon. VIOLAS: J. Munger. H. Nord.irom, J. Hanson, B. Baker. VIOLONCELLOS: If. May. S. Nordstrom, R. Gantner, D. Marnon. S. Melichar, R. Lewi . CONTRABASSES: B. Kuehn, J. Kuehn, R. Brown. FLUTES: M. Sand, C. Olson. OBOES: J. Buchholz, Ableidinger. CLARINETS: L Bauer. D. Nelson. BASSOONS: R. Oftedahl, C Fuchs. HORNS: M. Craham, W. Sand. E Lasaelc, D. Grocer . TRUM-PETS: S. Melichar. P. Banyai. R. Hazelton. TROMBONES: L Lee, J. Lindquist. D. Olson. TUBA: M. Meier. PERCUSSION: D. Kool, R. Keczcr, W. Duesterbcck, D. Dobbs.Phil and John prepare final copy. THE SPECTATOR Forty year of service to students of Eau Claire State College was noted this year by member of The Spectator staff who prepare a six or eight page poper for weekly distribution on the campus. The Spectator is the official publication of the college and in addition to serving the students, it is distributed to hundreds of members of the college’s alumnae organization who live in all parts of the United States. Prof. Lee 0. Hench, chairman on the journalism department, is the newspaper adviser. The Spectator operates partially as a laboratory for students in which they have an opportunity to practice the theories taught by Prof. Hench in his classes. John E. Anderson, a junior, has been editor-in-chief since February. 1963. Six months ago. Arlen Boardman, also a junior, became a co-editor with Anderson. Others who have held ranking editor positions the past year are: Daryl Mocn, John lamm, Kenneth Walton, Gerald Boehm, Cynthis Clement, Nancy Kopplin. and Jill Powell. Larrv Boehn is the business manager; Mark Gerrich, the advertising manager. BULBY—Stand over hi crew: from left to right S. Aylward—Proofreader; L. Boehm— Buiinrsa Manager; A. Boardman—Editorial Editor; J. Boehm— Associate Editor; J. Lamm—Comport Editor; N. Kopplin—Assignment Editor; J. Andrraon— Proofreader; D. Moen—Co-Sports Editor; J. Anderson — Editor, with his whip. 86ROW 1: J. Chri»toHcr»on—Fholo Editor; L A »li worth—Editor; A. Smetana—Claa Co-Editor; M. J. Coleman—Organization Editor; E. Halama—Index Editor; D. Waller — 1-itt-rary Editor; B. Wold— Sport Editor. ROW 2: J. Pingel—Claa Co-Editor; J. William —Sport ; B. Johnson—Sports; D. Wit-craft—Organixationa; S. Snern Faculty; K. Matichrk—Faculty. Abaent from picture: R. Rohlik and C. Bishop—Campua Life Co-Editor ; S. Moore— Department Editor; K. Lewi - Campua life; (1 Nelson—Campus Life; J. Tyler and T. Van Croll—Art Ass'ts. "Dor Q come before or after P?" THE PERISCOPE Coffee-cup ring on the desk tops, smoke rings in the air, circles under staff workers' eyes. It's the eve of a deadline, and I,ucy deserves a halo for patience. Photographers, editors, copy writer all joined forces to meet the dilemma each time a deadline rolled around. They carefully tied up the unavoidable loose ends over the hum of friendly conversation which seemed to characterize the new office which became a second home to our congenial staff. We almost enjoyed those last hectic moments before each deadline. Our efforts have now materialized, and we are proud to present you with the result—the 1961 Periscope. 87To unite its members in the bonds of sincere and lasting friendships, to stimulate one another in the pursuit of knowledge, to promote the moral and social culture of its members, and to develop the plans for guidance and unity in action: these ore the objectives of Delta Zela, national social sorority. The Epsilon Omega Chapter of Delta Zcta, received its charter on our campus in 1055. Since its establishment. Delta Zcta has increased its activities to become one of the most active sororities on campus in both service projects and social events. Under the direction of the advisor, Mrs. Marcus Fay, the Delta Zetas launched their social season with the traditional formal and informal rush teas followed by pledging. Other highlights of the year included the initiation ceremonies, the annual alumnae tea. participation in the homecoining activities, and Song Fest, Winter Carnival week, and a faculty tea. Service projects included working with the Men tally Retarded Assn, and help with the March of Dimes Telethon. To its members. Delta Zeta is the place for working together on projects and activities, continually building warm and lasting friendships. DELTA ZETA Dells Zeis Hostesses—S. Miller, L Anderson, S. RoebkenLeft to right: I. Conrad, two Northern State demon trators, S. Garnide, A. Haug, D. Ericluon, D. Lee, M. NeUon, D. Anderson. SIGMA GAMMA ZETA Sigma Gamma ZcU member —I. Conrad, D. Anderson, A. Haug, D. Erickson, S. Garside, M. NeUon, and D. Lee visit Northern States. Sigma Camma Zeta is a social-service sorority organizer! for woman students who have returned to school after an absence of several years. Married women are also usually included. The group meets one night a month and have enjoyed several special meetings in the past y'ear. A Silver Tea in September, a Christmas party, a spring banquet, and a spring breakfast gave the members an opportunity to establish new friendships through social activities. They also planned a large service project for the spring semester and donated mittens and socks to the Welfare Agency at Christmas. This sorority is open to freshmen as well as upperclassmen and provides an excellent opportunity for women to meet others of like tastes and interests. 89ROW 1: 14. Anderson. K. Plel, J. Jorgenson—Social Chairman; R. Andcrl—President; N. Wogahn—Treasurer; J. Powers, M. Knusta. ROW 2: B. Car-rail, M. Zwolanek, S. Edgar, J. Conyea—Historian; M. Kieser—2nd Vice President; C. Franek—1st Vice President; P. Hebert, J. Weber, J. Loepke. ROW 3: F. Benedict. S. Carew, M. Krmmschusicr, B. Brankhorst—Corresponding Secretary; S. Dickinson—Alumnae Secretary; R. Stoike—3rd Vice President; P. Sylla—Recording Secretary; B. Burt, S. Woody, M. Clark. N. Germann, C. Gehler. GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA Gamma Sigt’ spring semester rushing tea. In 1958, the Omega Chapter of Gamma Sigma Sigma National Sen-ice Sorority was founded for the purpose of asaembling college and university women in the spirit of service to humanity. The three essential principles of Gamma Sigma Sigma are service, friendship, and equality. During the past year, projects undertaken by the sorority have been promoting the Red Cross Blood Drive, decorating the Eau Claire County Guidance Clinic on campus each month, doing volunteer work at Luther Hospital, working for the Shelter for the Handicapped, and helping with Par-Te-Rec, the weekly recreation program for the physically, mentally, and emotionally handicapped people of the Eau Claire area. Among the social activities of Gamma Sigma Sigma are participation in Homecoming, Winter Carnival, and Songfest festivities. Spring hails the coming of the annual mother-daughter banquet and the dinner dance. With their advisor, Mrs. James Bcnning, the Gamma Sigs strive to achieve the purposes of their sorority. 90Modeling at ihr Tri-Sig fa«hion ►how. The newest sorority on this campus. Gamma Lambda chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma National Social Sorority received its charter in December. 1963. This sorority is dedicated to academic progress, to the formation of enduring friendships, to high ideals of personal conduct and service to others. Under the guidance of our advisors. Mrs. Cole and Mrs. Olson. Sigma Sigma Sigma is becoming an increasingly active organization in both service projects and social events on this campus. Rushing teas, initiation ceremonies. participation in Homecoming and Winter Carnival, and the Spring Dinner Dance were a few of the activities of this sorority during the past year. Through the efforts of its dedicated charter members and pledges. Gamma Lambda chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma is taking its place as a leading Greek organization on the Eau Claire campus. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA ROW 1: B. Brown, M. Feint, S. King—Keeper-of-Crades; D. Cjermo—Corresponding Secretary; S. Paul. B. Mcwhorter, M. Dike, A. Demintky. ROW 2: K. Ovrco, A. McKcchnic, K. Braaten, J. Wandrey—Recording Secretary; S. Rondcstvcdt—Treasurer; S. Voldsnes . D. Nelson, J. Peterson. ROW 3: J. Krostue, E. Ru«rh, Damon, M. Wuaaow—Vice President; K. Cuming — President; D. McCormick. J. Creshik. S. Ebert, Mrs. R. Obon—Alumnae Ad-eisor. C Larson not pictured. 91FWp Duty? Sigma Fi Kappa, the first social sorority on campus, was founded in l 41. Sigma Pi Kappa strive to fasten a friendly spirit among the women of our college, to co-operate with community activities, and to maintain excellence in scholarship. As a group it participates in both social events and service projects. Annual events include rushing activities, the White Rose Banquet, Halloween Party for the handicapped. participation in the shelter for the Handicapped fund drive. Sorority Birthday Party, Mother-Daughter Banquet, dinner dance and senior cottage party. The women of Sigma Pi Kappa strive through the strength of true friendship to promote the highest principles of right living. SIGMA PI KAPPA ROW 1: D. Gibson, M. Bruneski. S. Fcnskc—Vice President; G. Bobbs— Record in Secretary; J. Begin—Corresponding Secretary; S. Taylor—President; J. BntJiendorf—'Treasurer; C. Culbertson. D. Bolter. ROW 2: C. Post, S. Mar.. K. Gerke, P. Lindoo, S. Melichar, J. Tkachuk, A. Preston. J. Sylte, P. Crren. P. Aase I). Decker. ROW 3: S. Fisher. D. Magdlin, M. Anderson. G. Josifek. J. Olson. A. Ziehlsdorff. M. MeinhoU, D. LUxuk. K. Fenske, M. Kragness, N. CUeser. ROW I: K. Lepein. L Gillette. B. Kotts. J. Bethke. L Geurkink. J. Bejin. A. Hagen. K. HarUrll. L Hoff. M. Hanson. M. Larson. S. Benton.ROW I: T. Joncal, J. Stan«e. R. Bilot. R. Tinian. R. Wilson. T. Witowski. C. H« . R. Hertel, D. Wielebski. C Selty. D. Hanson. ROW 2: Sir. W. Herr. D. Spakosky. S. Riodil. J. Hoey. N. Anderson. J. Mickrl m. R. Holland. K. McAdams. T. Michelakl. J. Skibuiski. C Tablet, F. Tolokera, Dr. P. Cbahbaai. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA “Affirming our belief in the principles of religion, morality, and service, and agreeing to apply them in every conduct of life, in service to our college, our country, and humanity, and at the same time striving for the highest scholarship, we, the members of Alpha Kappa lambda Fraternity, do pledge ourselves.’ The door of full service to Alpha Kappa lambda is reached by five steps, each of which is a point of emphasis in the fraternity’s program. These steps are aggressive Christian Character, High Scholarship, Campus Leadership. loyally to Alpha Kappa lambda and appreciation of the Factor of Self-Support. Organized in the fall of 1962. Alpha Theta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda has enjoyed twjo successive years of growth and expects more of the same in the future. D. Spakosky, J. Slange, K. McAdams, C Tabler, R. Wilson C. Tabler, K. McAdams, C. Tyc—National Representative.The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega on our campus is to assemble college men in the principals of the scout oath and law ... to promote service to the college, community, and nation . . . and to develop the qualities of leadership, friendship, and sendee. Alpha Phi Omega is the largest service fraternity in the world. In keeping with the theme of service. Alpha Phi Omega assists with Freshman Orientation and the Freshman Picnic each fall, the Red Cross Blood Drive each semester, food baskets at Christmas, and numerous other service projects of benefit to the campus, city, and nation. Although Alpha Phi Omega is primarily a service fraternity, it also sponsors such special social events as the annual Ugly Man’s Dance, and a Dinner Dance. They also take an active part in Homecoming and Winter Carnival. Membership in the fraternity is open to all men with past scouting experience or present scouting interests. Top: Freshman chow line. Bollom: “Soft Seat ” ALPHA PHI OMEGA ROW I: J. Schwebach. J. Pannier. R. Tietx, L. McFarlane, R. Pierce. D. Booch. L Varaek. M. Olson. ROW 2: R. HiUflicher, C. Gabriel. R. Rude. D. Tennant. W. Green. H. Doerin . M. Westerberg, R. Kosmo, D. Forrester. H. W. Kolka. ROW 3: C. Stephen , N. Benedict, B. Wogahn, J. Ellen son, C. Clowaeki, D. Casey, D. Jankoski, D. Bauer, L Rietner.ROW !: C. Ransom, D. Jorgenson. K. Sullman. B. Croak, B. KoerpcI. T. 0‘Connel—President; C. Kroucb, H. Barrows, D. Grummoas, P. Lowe. ROW 2: R. Karkkeaen. J. Hanbour, J. Sand, J. Tjader—Sergeant at Anns; S. Chapin—Vice President; L. Kaub, T. Ridpatb. D. Sneen, R. Camache. ROW 3s H. Bair, J. Kinsling, R. Salsnid. J. Sprester—Pledge Master; L Pitman—Historian; K. Olson. J. Roland, E. Nogosek, D. Komro. ROW 4: M. Smick, S. Thomas. R. Stanton. J. Brockman, R. Kohnert—'Treasurer; D. Crage—Secretary; S. Slade, T. Burt. A. Tomash, T. Randall. TAU KAPPA "Know the real joy of good living." EPSILON r r f Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity regards mental development as a vitally important element of human growth, but of equal consequence is a knowledge of men and a proper conception of their relationships with one another. This knowledge can not be obtained from text books or lectures but from actual and close relationships with men. TKE exemplifies the union of the qualities of scholarship and extracurricular activities in a successful, working bond. 95ROW 1: J. Loinni, D. Ltf, L BUir, P. Lokrn, T. Wegner—Trea.orw, D. Hrr»irrbrrf. C Wumow—Corresponding Secretary; D. Split!, L Void. L Jacobson, R. Mlckel-AdriKW. ROW 2: D. Malone, T. Steam.. S. Rollick, S. Crrkey, P. Dennb. B. P«ul.on-2nd Vice Prcident, D. Putney-l.t Vice President; R. Pynn. M. Soley. B. Sbermon. C Hart. ROW 3: W. McSarley. B. Girard. C Emenen. J. Schaoer. K. Steteer. K. Hoffman, D Eitenriccb. B. Dale. P. Andmon, B. Joseph, B. Han.cn, B. Thorapvjn, M. Heike. ROW 4: C. Koehler. J. Lome . T. Welch. F. Bothland. D. Cibwn, B. Poe bel. B. Matson, J. Genderron, R. Veleke, T. Bcmicke, B. Emberson, J. Beede, C. Johnacn. F. Heasley, I- Doroer, D. Shells, G. Blexrude. Phi Beta chapter at Eau Claire also had its own functions. These included the Alumni Banquet for homecoming, the Spring Dinner Dance, and the annual steak fry held at I.ake Wissota on the Saturday following the spring semester finals. Individual Phi Sigma Epsilon members also played leading roles in campus activities. Lyle Blair served as student comptroller; Don Heusterherg was a member of the College Senate; Larry Void was in charge of the Homecoming Parade; and nine of the members were on the championship football team. These included lineman of the year. Jerry Gendron. and quarterback, Jam Van Gorden. PHI SIGMA EPSILON Phi Sigma Epsilon. National Social Fraternity, cnjo ed another successful year of friendship and brotherhood. The largest pledge class in recent years, 17, and an active alumni chapter helped to assure the success of 1963-64. The Phi Sigs participated in most college events and captured many honors in the process. The homecoming float won the first prise for the fourth consecutive year. As the Blugold football team went undefeated, the Phi Sig cannon led the cheering section. The Phi Sig basketball team captured the Intramural Championship for the second year in a row. Other awards were won at winter carnival and the “Yell Like Hdl" contest. 96Beta Delta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma, active since February of 1959, is a member of one of the youngest and fastest growing national fraternities in America. This national social fraternity was founded to promote such friendships of college men as will uphold the true standards of brotherhood. The highlights of Beta Delta’s social activities are the annual White Rose Dance held early in the fall and two dinner dances, one held in December and the other in late spring. Enjoying the largest enrollment of any Greek organization on campus. Beta Delta has been a top contender in all campus activities. Beta Delta held the first fraternity house on campus during the 1962-3 school year but was forced to relinquish it due to classroom shortage. The chapter has hopes of acquiring a house for the 1961-5 school year. SIGMA TAU GAMMA Top: Pledges grt “bunny's” autographs. Bottom: Governor Reynolds greet pledges. ROW It C. Lindberg. D. Wedwick, T. Kloeckl-Correspondmg Secretary. J-Vice President, J.ZerreMer—President, T- Kovaca—Treasurer, J. Cote—Recording Secretary. A. Boardroan-Historian. C Sylla-SentincL ROW 2: M. Turner, C. Hadt. C Schultz, L Murphy. J Czekalski, J. Snyder—Social Chairman M. Tempski, I). Howard, B. Moes. ROW 3: C White. D. Morgan. P. klancher, S. Koblhepp. J. Begalke, D. Hagen, J. Schirfelbein J Johnson R. Hocl.D. Scheller, A. Messier. ROW 4: M. McCurdy. J. Htilery, C. Wendlandt, J. Brennan. M. Hunter. B. Johnson, L Nirnast. D. Corell. S. Madsen. P. Hop, D. Knutson. V. Put . K. Biegel. D. l-aViolette. L Cockeram.1 s E N I O R S DONNA AASEN Social Science LYNNE AKERSON LA. Sociology JOYCE ALBERT Medical Technology JOE ANDERSON Social Science PETER ANDERSON Upper Elementary LUCILLE ASHWORTH LA. Sociology JAMES AUGUSTINE LOUELLA J. BADZINSKI BARBARA BAKER PAT BARBER Marie Engli h Lower Elementary Economic Boriaegg » 100 DAVE BAUER LA. Bu«ine » Admin. MARIE BECHERER Mathematic CAROL BECKER Elementary NED BENEDICT Social Studie language Art I I [ I I i I I MARILYN BENNIN STEPHANIE BENSON NANCY BENTZ TOM BERNICKE Hillary LA. Art Medical Tech. LA. Businen Admin. MIKE BIECIII.ER Geography BETTY BOETTCHER Lower Elementary MELVIN BOLLOM Social Science JOHN BORST Buiinen Admin. MARLENE BRUNESK! I»wer Elementary LYLE BULCRIM Medical Technology BARBARA BURT Mathematin JUDY BUSHENDORF Upper Elementary JOHN BUSSELL LA. BuiineM Admin. CONNIE BYSTROM LA. Paychology Sociology s E N I O R Ss E N I O R S MICHAEL E. CAMPBELL LA. Psychology Sociolo y JAHL CHRISTIANSON Mathematic MARY CLARK Englith LA VERNE COCHRANE LA. BniinrH Admin. BRICE COTTON Broadficld Social Science MARILYN COMPTON LA. Social Science JOHN COOK LA. Mathematic BARBARA CARROLL SAMUEL CHAPIN JANICE CHRISTENSON LA. French LA. Economic Marie GeographyRICHARD DAVIS WILLIAM DAVIS CHARLES DE CARLO Speech Speech Social Science r DONNA DOBBS Music HARVEY DOERRING L.A. Physic ROBERT DOLE History DAVID DORSEY JOSEPH DU CETTE HOLLY ANDERSON DUERRE JEANNE DUNDAS I_A. Sociology LA. Psychology English Social Science 103 THOMAS DUNN LA. Mathematics Physics RAYETTA DUSSO LA. Political Science SHIRLEY EDE Jr. High Mathematics KAREN EK Vocal MusicCA1L ELLIOT Art Englbh DORIS FEHK SANDRA FESENMAIER PHILLIP FEY Mithnuiki Vocal Mo»ic LA. Economic Phyik JAMES L FLANACAN ARTHUR FLATER BARBARA FLORENCE SUZANNE FOSTER LA. Mathematic Social Science Englith LA. Sociology 104 THOMAS FREDERICK LA. Iltuineu Admin. MARION FROSETH Lower Elementary NATALIE FUCHS Speech DOROTHY CABARSKI Elementary Education CARY CABRIEL LA. Political Science KARI.OY CALSTAD Upper Elementary ROBERT GAMACHE KAREN M. CARTON Jr. High Mathematic Lower Elementary . t CAROL CEHLER ChemUtry SERENA CERKE LA. Sociology DIANE GIBSON English s E N I NANCY CLAESER Social Studie language Art CLIFFORD CLOWACKI LA. ChemUtry DEAN GRACE Biology o R S MARY CRAHAM Lower Elementary GERALDINE CRAY Lower Elementary WILLIAM GREEN LA. Bu ine » Admin. Hiatory MARY KATHERINE CUNNING LA. Hi»tory ; 105I CLARENCE HADT SHIRLEY HAGEN TERENCE HAINES JANET HALBERG So cut I Science Music LA. Sociology LA. English 1 r i EUGENIA HARNISCH LA. Biology KAREN HARTMAN LA. History KAY HARTZELL Vocal Music PAUL HARVEY Social Science JUDITH HAUGEN Upper Elementary CAROLE HEIT lamer Elementary 106 ARDYTH HELLER Vocal Music ARTHUR HESSLER LA. Biology JOHN HODCENS Chemistry Mathematics DAVID HOFFE LA. Business Admin.I I I I f I i I I i i CAROLYN HOTTEL Elementary Education NANCY HOOTS LA. Sociology DALE HOWARD LA. BucincM Admin. DON HOSTERBERC Mil he malic DAVID JANKOSKI LA. Sociology JUDY JENSEN Medical Technology s E N I O R S JERRY JOHNSON Biology ANGELA JORDON History LEROY JOSEPH LA. Business Admin. VIRGINIA JOSIFEK HistoryKAY KAUTZA LA. Sociology KAREN KECK Medical Technology DAVE KNEER LA. Hu inr»» Admin. SENIORS THOMAS E. KOVACS KATHERINE KREILINC JOHN H. MiuOSTAD JR. KATHRYN KRONLUND LA. Bu»inrM Admin. Elementary Ed. English and Hiatory Lower Elementary MARY JEAN KUKUSKA Hiafory HENRIETTA R. KUSMIREK Mental Retardation CAROL LABEEDE Lower Elementary ROBERT A. LABUDD Spanidi 108RONALD J. LAMBERT BONITA LANGTEAU HELEN LARRABEE JEANETTE MARIE LARSON LA. Butinr Admin. Lo»fr Elementary Lower Elementary Lower Elementary LINDA LEE SALLY JO LEE ALYCE LEIPNITZ CAROLYN LeROY Made Upper Elementary l-ower Elementary Lower Elementary 109 SHIRLEY IJCHTNER Business Education VIRGINIA UNI) English CARY H. UNDBERG LA. English DARLENE S. LIVERMORE MusicEDITH LIVINGSTON JAMES W. LLOYD HAROLD LODHOLZ KARLA LAMB Lower Elementary LA. Bu»ioe«a Admin. LA. Butine Admin. Elementary Ed. STEVEN LOWE LA. Economic HERBERT LYSTRUP JR. LA. Button Admin. COLLEEN HAUGEN LUBINSKY Butine Education CARY W. LUBINSKY KENNETH LUEBSTORF MAXINE A. LUOMA LYNETTB L McCAFFERY LA. Bu ine » Admin. LA. Political Science Lower Elementary Biology 110 JUDITH A. McCAGHY Kindergarten and Lowrr Elementary MICHAEL JAY McCURDY Geography LARRY McFARLANE Hialory MARGARET McNULTY Lower Elementaryjean l McWilliams BuiincM Education ADOLPH R. MAASSEN History DARRYIX P. MADSON Geography SENIORS STEVEN D. MADSON ELIZABETH ANN MALLORY JOANNE MATHEWS DIANE MATZ LA. Butinrs Admin. Lower Elementary Medical Technology .Spanish DONNA M. MAXINOSKI Lower Elementary SANDRA M1CHALSKI Lower Elementary- MARILYN ANN MIELKE LA. Sociology SHARON MELBURCER Medical Technology BOB L MILLER Broad. Soc. Science SUSAN B. MILLER English JUDY ANN MINERT SpanishMARY SUE MOLAND DAVID J. MORGAN DEAN NEILL Art LA. Psychology LA. Spanish RICHARD W. NELSON LA. Business Admin. s E N I O R S BRUCE NEUMAN Upper Elementary RICHARD NEWMAN Business Education LA MONT H. MEN AST LA. Econ., Business Ad. JULIE ANN NJMTZ Medical Technology VIRGINIA NUTTELMAN Medical Technology STEPHEN R. O’CONNELL LA. Business Admin. PATRICIA JEAN OLSEN KAREN O’NEIL LA. French—English History BETTY PABST ROBERT PATROW English Social ScienceI KAREN PAVEK LA. Psychology THOMAS PHEIFER LA. Biology TERRY JON PETERSON LA. Geography KAREN PI EL MARCIA PHIDZIEWEIZ ROBERT PLUMB MARILYN PORTER Elementary Ed. LA. Psychology—Soc Speech Business Education DAVID A. PONICK JUDY POWERS RONALD E. PYNN JOHN H. RADCLIFFE Mathematic English Soc Science English ROBERT RAD1SEWITZ LA. Physical Science WAYNE RANDL Social Science MARY ANNE RAMSDELL English RONALD R. REDWINE LA. BiologyDOLORES RELMER Lowrr Elementary JUDY RICKSFORD Upprr ElrmenUty CARY REIN'EKE S perch SENIORS DENNIS M. ROSS LA. Math and I'hysics JAMES L RUDE LA. Psychology ROBERT RLLAND LA. Orography EDITH RUSCH CLARE GENE RUSSELL KAREN RYDBERG MICHAEL RYNSKI Lower Elementary LA. Bu». Admin, and Econ. Lower Elementary Medical Technology 114 RONALD SANDFORT History JAMES SCHANSBERG Sociology ELAINE SCHLUTER a?.__L n CHARLES ROYAL SCHMIDT LA. BusinoM Admin.GLADYS SCHNEIDER RITA SCHROETTER CRAIG SCHULTZ NONA SCHULTZ Lower EirmcnUry Jr. High ljn ujgr Art I-A. P»ychology Menial Retardation Social Stndie BRYAN SOIWARK Social Science TOM SCHWARTZ LA. Economic CREG SCRITSMEIER LA. Psychology Bu ine» Admin. ROBERT SECERSTROM DONALD SEVERSON JAMES SCHAUER ANN SHKEHY l-A Psychology Social Science Menial Retardation Elementary Education 115 FRANCIS SIMONS En Ii»h CLAIRE SKINNER Medical Technology JESSE SNYDER LA. Butine Admin. JIM SNYDER LA. Bwinru Admin.CAROL SPONHOLTZ Speech KEN STALLMAN LA. Political Science MARY STEPHENSON Eng li til CLARENCE STOFFEL LA. Chemittry Mathematic MARIANNE STUM.M LA. Englith GERALD SUNDSTROM LA. Butinc Admin. JOHN SYKES LA. Psychology CHARLES TABLER LA. Butineot Admin. JUDY JORSTAD TABLER Spanish SUSAN TAYLOR Lower Elementary VALERIE THIEME Mathematic CHARLES TRAINOR JIM URN ESS STEVE VAN DEBERC LARRY VARSEK Mental Retardation Mathematics Social Science LA. Political Science Physical Science JOHN VICK JUDYVOELZ MALCOLM VOELZ ROBERT VUKSON Sociology Vocal Music LA. Psychology LA. Sociology Psychology KAREN WAHL Lower Elementary NORMAN WALL LA. History DONNA WALTER LA. English JANE WALTERSTOM WEAVER MARLENE WEBB Elrmrnlary JOAN WEBER Lower Elementary DARYL WEDW1CK Speech CAROL W1ERSIG JOHN WILUAMS NOREEN WOCAHN LARRY WOLD Lower Elementary LA. Sociology LA. Sociology 118 St'E WOODY LA. Eaglbfa ARLENE W RIGHT Lowrr Elementary JEANNE WRIGHT Lowrr Elementary ALICE WRZOSEK Baoineaa EducationCARL WUSSOW FAY YOST DONALD ZAIS JERRY ZEROTH Biology Mui hr malic Medical Tech. LA. Chemblry JIM ZERRENNER JOE ZESBAUGli BOB ZILLMAN WILLIAM ZU.MBROCK LA. Broadfirld Social Science LA. Speech LA. HUtory-Ccog. LA. Business Admin. I o R S ... and the beginning of a profession.J u N I O R S Behind thi gate—our college of Eau Claire. Behind our colIege--it tludenu. Pal Aim, Warren Abraham. Jacqueline Ackerman. Ceorge Arkcrmann. Robert Adam . Jim Ahneman, Clyde AUinon. Ramona AnderL Robert Anderl. Harry Anderle. John Andenon, Lynn Andenon, Marii eth Andenon, Marlene Andenon. Nancy Andenon, Ned Andenon. Philip Arnevik, Alice Arnold. Ceorge Art . Robert Aubert, Craig Aune, Judy Aaon, Henry Bairr, Barb Baker. JoAnn BaUiger, Urry Bandor, Lee Bauer, David Bauich, Jack Becker. Jamr Beede, Jim Be-galke. Faith Benedict. Jim Bene . Juan Bequetie. Alice Bertelara. Don Betiluu er, liene Bjork, Manhall Bliizard, Steven Boehlke. Larry Boehm. David Boock, Glen Baton, Jim Brrnuan, Dan Brown, Phillip Brown, Reuben Brown, Cwen Brucluhaw, Beth Brunkhont. 120Jim Uuchholr. Aline Buchner, Robert Burme»ter. I.) man Bum , Pat Bur in»ki, LeRoy Bute he, Brian Bushnell, Lavren But rick. Judy Byerly. Judy Byod. Donna Cady, Pat Caldwell. Michael Campbell, Don Candell, St ere Carpenter, .Thoma CapriolL Su an Carew, Carly Carlton, William Carbon, Gloria Cries-nik, John Childs, Lynda Cho-van, Phyllis Christianson, Robert Clark. Mary Contrmiu . Jell Cote. Jim Cote, Monique Coulloux. Richard Cramer. Mary Craig. Jeanne Crapser, Marlene Cripe. Carole Culbertson. Kathy Cuming . Tod Curti , Joe Carkal- ki. Beulah Dahl, Virginia Dahl. Dana Damon. Jack Davis, Mary Jane Davis, Sharon Davison, Bill Deinken, Adrrne Deminsky, Paula Deni-ger, Wayne Devery. Sally Dickinson. Norman Dieter. Mary Dike. George Dillmer, I-arry Domer, Mike Dorcey, Patricia Drake. Mary Dresden. Sandy Ebert, Carol Edens, Sandra Edgar, Larry Ehler , Dave Eisenreich. Elsie Ekun, Vernon Ellingstad. Joe Elliott. Barbara Ellis, Bruce Emberson, Phy lli Einrich. Jerry Engedal, Harlow Engel. Eugene Engeldinger, Donna Erickson. 121Rolwrta Erkkvon, Ronald Kr irk win. Kay Evan . Sue Fen-»ke, Jim Erring. Robrrt Fiach-rr. Sue Fi her. William FjeUiad. Lout Fla hin ki, Kairn Elury. John Foley, Margarrt Foley, Sandra FoUlad, Mary Ellrn Forcier. Dcnni Fowler, David FoaHd. Wanda Fo «. Judith Fo»tvedt, Gail Frank. Terry Frank . Brenda Freeman, Barbara Fror-me I, Harold Fmr, (ionnie Full . Marlren Han on. R. H. Hanwin. Jerry Harpi, Charlie Hart, Sieve Hartwell. Dori» Harart, Charle lla«elow, Darlene Ha . Sharon Haugen, Ju«tin Hauler, Jim llarugo. Pal Hebert, Doug-la HeimMrad. Bill Herrmann. Richard Henri. Man Hietpa . John Cehrke, Rolw-rt Gelein, Mark Cennrich. Kathy Cerke, Sandra Gelter. Lucy Ccurkink, H. T. Gilbert. Jim Girard. Donna Gjermo, George Corn . Ruth Goelrke. Charle Golden, Judith Gonyea, Marita Con-rale . Kathleen Gorman. Dale Go , Mary Graham. Tom Grrnzin ki. Jame Grintel, Karen Grolh. Karen Gunn, Ronald Haa . Ann Hagen. Marilyn Hagen. Diana Haighl, Philip Hainr . Elaine Halama, l-arry Halfen. Lot Han on. 122m Ronald Hill. John Hillery. Allen Hoot, Gloria Hoelh, Unda Hoff. JoAnn HnHman, Eleanor Hofkr . Clrnn Holman. Darlene Holler, Gail Hoonsbeen, Roger llopkr. Linda Hubeler, Marian lluber. Dennis Hu |dahl, Roy Hun . Larry Jacobson. Pat Jacobs. Bill Jannusch. Rob rrt Jenneman. Dick Jensen, Patty Johannes, Donald Johnaon. Doug Johnson. Joan Johnaon, Nancy Johnaon. Sara Johnaon, John Johnaon. Warren Johnaon. Thomas Jones . Janice Jorgenson. Marie Kahl. Glenise Kanten. Randy Karkkanrn, Jon Kiesa-ling. Joteph Kinville. Rita Klein. Tom Kloeckl. Doug Knapp, Nancy Knorr. Marie Knuata. Dennia Koehler, Gary Koehler, Richard Kohnert, Don Komro, Bruce Kopplin. Jeanne Kopplin. Richard Kao-mn, Kathi Kringle, Jane Kros-lue, Carl Krouch, Kenneth Krou«e, Ronald Krueger, Barbara Kueltn. Pearl Kuhl. Allen Kune . Midge LaFontaine, Tom Lambert. James Landry. Dick Larkin. Nancy Larkin, Gene LaRock. Joanne Ijirson, John Laraon, Gene l aaek, Dave Lee, Della Lee. Sylvia Lee, Diana Liaruk, Jim Ueberman. 123Pete Lokrn, Janv Losnesa. Judith Lotties . Judy Luepkc. Janice Lund, Gene Luoma. Dank McCormick. Kav Mellquham. Alexandra McKectmie, Malcolm Me Lead. Reed Mac-Kenrie, John MacLaughiin, La-moinc MacLaughiin, (herald Marklt, Marvin Market. James Mark . Dan Marston, James Martin. Mardrllr Mathews, Boli Mat-•on, Klirahelh Mattson, Marvin Mrir. Shirley Mriirhar, John Melala . Drnni Metrdorf, Gordon Meyer. Jackie Meyer, Mary Meyer. Jim Mickeison, Patrick Miller. Sam Milk Michael Milward. Kathy MitchrIL Sue Moore, Virginia Moore, Virgil Morlock. Alberta Mor e. Ray Morse, Lin-da Myhre. Ewii Neff, Bob Nelson, Carol Nelson, Lowell Nelson. Terry Nelson. Carol Noeldner, Myrle Noll. Kenneth Nysted, Tom O'Connell, Robert Or Ike, John Oesle-by. Peggy Oestreich, Robert Oftedahl. Mary Oliver, Ken Olsen, Tom Olsen. Gary Olson, Joyce Olson, Judy Olson, Linda Olson, Myron OUoo. Nancy Olson. Shari Otto, Patrick Page, Jim Pannier, Gerald Porker. Robert Pau! on. Karen Peboske, E. Don Peissig. JUNIORS 124Bruce Peloquin, Crai Pepper. Charles Peterson. Elma Peter-•on. Roland Peterson, Ronnie Peterson. Terry Peterson, Lynn Phanrul. Jon Pierce. Howard Pinch. Jan. el Pitifel, 1-aVrrn Pitman. Jim Plattrter. Duane Porsche I, Keith Popple. Dave Purcell. Vern Put . Jeanett Quiat. Boh Radke. I jVerne Rarther, Gene Ransom, Joan Rasmuson, Diane Rathe rt. Robert Rau. Fayne Read. Ken Reed, John Reese. Leonard Reineke. William Resha. Sue Richardson. Steve Riedel, Lyle Riemer, Jame Rit inxer. Jean Robertson. Anita Robinson. Bonnie Rocbow. Sue Roebken. J u N I O R S Jim Roland, Bob Rnloff, Susan Rondestvedt. Kay Ro « w, Ron-aid Sack, Renae Salsman, Jim Sand. Marilyn ScaLro. Richard Scheller, Jeff Schieleh hein, Anthony Schillinger, Stephanie Schultz. Dennis Schwab, John Schwcllrnharh. Carol Scott, Carol Scriumier. Victor Sell. Brad Sherman. Sherry Schol . Jon Simon. Jean Skou . Stephen Slade. Dorothy Sluzewski. Marie Smalstig. Mark Smick, Ken Smith. Dan Smith, Gail Smith, Janet Smith, Judy Smith, Clarice Snow, Larry Sprajcua. 125I Something all tludentt havr in common—Concentration. JUNIORS Jane Van Dyke. Jo Van . Dan Varga. Conrad VrrheUt. Carol Wagner. Gary WaldaL Jim Wall Krn Walton, I’aul Walton, Alan Weaver, Dorothy Wegner, Tom Wegner. Betty Wehrmann, Joan Wett, Mary Whalen. Norm White. Mao Wilton. Robert Wilton. Arthur Winch. J. David Wood, Jan Wopat, Gayle WriggInworth. Sandy Wy tocky. Ron Young. lee Zabrocki. Jim ZaU, Judy Zentner. Kathy Zet-tier, Kathryn Zoellner, Judy Zunk, Mary Zwolanek. 127Anion BnJyk, David Bierhrauer, Rulh Biestcneld, Chrrv I Bi«h»p, Mary Ann Bjerkc. Janet Black, Linda Blank, Gordon Blrxrudr. Judy Blix. Bonnie Blower . Joan Bockus, Earl Boettcher, Lesley Borreson. Ed Bourgrt. Karrn Braaten, Rulh Bradshaw. rady. James Brandon, randtnrr. Chuck Bren-w Briggs. Suaan Brit-ie H rot man. Ruaaell Brower, Barbara Brown, Connie Brown, Roger Brown. Jim Bruckman. Brian Brunach, Thomat Brunatad, Sue Burge . David Burich, Carol Buaae, Charles Buswell. Kenneth Bu-Ink, Kim Calkin , Kathy Cameron, Kathy Cantwell, Jeanne Cardinal. Roxle Carney, Donna Carroll, Val Carroll. David Casey, Franklin Catlin. Russell Champion, Dave Char land, Jim Chiibtrom. Rum Christensen, Faye Christenson. Judy Christenson, Robert Christie, Ronald Christner, Walter Christo fferson, Donna Claire. Sally Clark. Cynthia Clement, Dan Clumpner, Dave Cochrane. Pat Cody, Arlyn Colby. M. Jean Coleman, Tom (Conrad. Ralph Couey, Ralph Coushtnan, Stephen Craney, Brad Cronk. Jacqueline Crowe. Gerald Dailey, Jon Dallman, John Dan-ringer. 129Leonard Davis, Donna Dekker, Tom Dergr, Jim Derouin, Fern Deyo, Jane Dietz, Merlin Dodge, Bob Dorchester. Nancy Doraki. Jan Doucet, Mary lee Doud. Larry Droit. John Oilers, Stephen Elliott, Roger Engen. Roger Engstrom. SOPHOMORES William Enslin, Tom Erdman, Donald- Erickson, Estelle Egan. Linda Eatenson, Cary Everson, Kathy Fahisrak. Darryll Farmer. John Farrell, Mary Feint, Kathy Felland, Connie Felton, Roger Fiiutad, Lta Fisher. Richard Flat land, Linda Richard Fosgale, Judy Foster, Linda Furlong. Dennis Ceissler, Paul Celhaus. Jerry Gendron. William Genn-rich. Suzanne George, Cary Ger-gen. Dave Gibson. Beverly Cil-bertaon. Richard Giles. Lynne Gillette, Len Gilley, Bob Girard, Susan Girard. John Goetz. Dan Corell, Elaine Gor-ski, Geoffrey Goltheardt. Judy Crauman, Robert Greger-son, Paul Creiner, Jeanne Cre-shik, Randy Gullo, Dale Cumz, Harvey Gunderson, Robert Cyn-niW. 130Margaret Hacutcr, Dirk ilagrn. Cairn Hagen, John Handore. Char let Hanton, Joe Hanton, Martin Hanton, N(fl Hanton. John Harbour, Miah Harrington, Cheri Haney, John Haug, Lee Hayden, Tom Hayden, Harry Haynes Joan Hebert. Tom Hcben, Jack Hegns Dave Hrhll, Mark Hrikr. Sharon Heihnan, Donald Heinzelman, Jarnr Helland. Roger Hendricks Joyce Henley, Eovwer Henning. Donna Her-ington, I. Ro Herman, Robert Herriot, Fred Herrmann. Gerald Hrn, Virginia Hill. Mike Hoad, Bob Hoaglund, Perry Hodg on, Ruttell Hoepner, Den-nit Hoetrr. Joe Hoey, Diana Hoflces Steve Hogteth, Sharon Holden. Bill Holley, Mary Holm. Dave Holtz-hauaen. John Horak. Larry Hrubcah, Duane Hulett, Cary HundHau-ten, Dennit Hunt, Mike Hunter, Judy Hutby. Richard Ingila. Tern Jacot, Tom Jacques Jim Jankoaki. Linnea Jenaen, Rachel Jentuch, Cordon Jrrmatad, Karen Jerome. Jim Jiroa, Tim Jirechele, Allan John ton, Beth Johnaon. Carol Johnaon, Mike Johnaon, Robert Johnaon, Sue Johnaon.’ Suaan Johnson, Pilr Johnston, Joanne Jurat ad. Gary Joslin. Fred Jucl, Don Jultnn, Dwayne Jururnwn. Joy Juatu . Joyce Kapauikirwicr. Lowrll Kaub, Jack Karuuih, Bob Keedy. Mike Kelly, John Ken dall, Linda Newin, Norita Kil-len. Sandra King, Sue Klefatad. Joan Klein. Dennis Knul on. Phyllia Koeber, Sharon Kol-l eck, Larry Kolbrak. Janet Korop. Carl KopUchkie, .Nancy Kopp-lin, Bernie Komesezuk, Ken Kothbauer, Jim Kotke. Tom Krakr. Karen Kritxrr, Duane Kroseman. Da»e Krueger, Mary Ann Krueger, Mike Krultr, Ken Kubeny, Tom Kmwa, John 1-amrn, Tim Lanctoe. Joseph Liado. Thoms» Lang, James Lantz. Diane Larrabee. Maryel Larsen. Pat Larsen. Karen Laraen. La-Vera Larson. Mary Larson. Nancy Larson, Pat Lato, Marcia Lawton. Jim Lee, l-arry Lrn-bom. Kathy Lewi , Merlin Lind, Prnty Lindoo. Kathryn linehan. Delayne Littlefield, Gene Lokkrn, Jerry Lonitridiee, Jmy I.osne s, Peter Lowe. Joe Luca . Pat Ludke. Luther Lind, Ruth Lyon, Sue McDaniel. Judy McEvoy. WO liara McSorley, Kathleen Maass, Don MacGregor, Diane Magdlin. I 132Dave Malone, Laura Marquard, Sieve Martina, Thomas Marum, Brenda Masaie, George Mathews, Kathy Maliehek. Royce Mattson. Virginia Man, Virginia Max-welL Sharon Mayer. Lorraine Meath. Ken Meier. Mary Mein-hoh, Virginia Meisenheimer, Marlys Menster. SOPHOMORES Man Mescheftke, Mary Meves, Betty Mewhorter. Ray MichaL Ruth Michels, Arnold Mickekon. Rick Mies eke, Jim Mikunda, Dave Miller, Jan Miller. Pat Miller. Martin Miruka, Dan Mittag. Betty Mittermeyer, Daryl Moca, Brure Moes, Anne Monarski, Fred Moses. John Murphy. Larry Murphy, Cynthia Nelson, Debbie Nelson, Irene Nelson, Peter Nelson, Ron Nelson, John Nerbonne, David Neuser. Mary MispeL Kristine Noeld-ner, Marilyn Noeldner, Jim Novak, Joan Nyberg. Steve Oberg. Margaret Obrrmurller. Michael O'Brien. l.oren Odegard, Jim O'Dell, Frances Oemig, Pegi O'farrrll, Mark Olsen. Carol Olson, Cra-ham Olson, Kathlene Olson. IJonel Olson. Steven Olson, Janet Okson, Sue Onsager, Diane Oonlc. Betsy Osborne, Jean Osolkowslii, Pal Parker. 133Shirley Paul. Peter Paulson. Joe Peek . Ardith Pederson. Lynn Prdmon. Edward Pei I, Dick Peirson, Tom Perrault. Camillr Peterson. David Peter-•on. Dong Peterson. Eileen Peterson. Joanie Peterson, Marjorie Peterson. Mike Peterson. Robert Peterson. Stanley Peterson. Allen Pease, John Pfahgraf, Janet Phillip-•en. Carol Pickerign, Sandra Pirkop. Geraldine Pipala. Mike Pisula. Joanne Pojjrmin. Connie Post. Sharon Prelec. Kathy Prenliee. Anne Preston. Steve Price. John Probst, John Proctop. Jean Prueher, Richard Pruzek, Jim Puhl. Ken Putman. John Put-rear. Myrene Rarhu, Genes err Rahl. James Ralston. Tipton Randall. Loren Rasmus, John Rasmussen, Jim Rathke, Berdine ReeL Mary Beth Reichenbach, Rea-gen Reynolds, Don Ricci. Nancy Rice. Frank Rich. Bill Rid -way, Tom Ridpath, Don RiedeL s o p H o M O R E S Dennis Rivers, Martha Roberta, Ruth Ann Rohlik, Burdell Rohr-er, Ellen Rohrscheib, Robert Rone, Jon Ronning. John Rood Martha Rose. George Rosaman, Dave Roth, Gerald Rothbauer, Sue Rowell. Bob Russell, Jim Russell, Mary RusselL 134Ruth Russell. John Rust, Kathy R)tn. Mary Ryder, Diane Saari, Ronald Schaeler, Jeanne Schleppenbach, Ruth Scboenoff. Kathryn Scholl. Floosie Schroe-der, Paul Schultz, Bill Scott, Ceorge Scott, Roger Sebeota, Patrick See, Kathy Seilbeimer. Carolyn Severson. Shirley Sever-•on. Jim Shane. Joan Sheafor, Nancy Sheehan, David Shells, Andrew Simon. Daryl Skaar, Richard Skamfer, Jerry Skiblnski. William SI Alice Smetana, Dick John Smith. Karen Smith, Sue Smith, Don Sneen, Sherry Sneen. Barry Snyder, Jim Socknes . James Solbcrg. s o p H O M O R E Bob Solarud, Lee Sommers, Nancy Sorrnsen, Sharon Sosalla, David Spakosk), Rita Spangler, I»me Spencer. Wayne Spiegel-berg. Kent Sprague, Bud Stafford, Joanne Stafford, Duane Stafsholt, Richard Stafsholt, Robert Stanton. Louise Station, Ted Stearns. Jill StengL Carl Stephan. Phil Stickler, James Stillman, Dale Stoik, Jane Stordahl, Rinda Stowell, Jane Stringer. Alan Stromberg, William Stucmpges, Bruce Stumo, Mary Sustman. F.Isie Swanson. Chris Swendson, Judy Sylte. Colleen Syth. 135Haney Taipale, Elaine Talyor. Sharon TarT. Sharon Tarrant. Jill Taylor. Marg Taylor. Km Tetpk. James Thewi . Km Thiede, Mike Thomas, Stuart Thomas. Gail Thompson, Unda Thompson. M a r • h a Thompson. Mary Thompson, Tom Thompson. Mary Tbonon. Gordon Thyne. David Tictt, Bob Tinker, Jeanette Tkachuk. Philip Tremblay, Ruth Trnka, Johanna TrontdaL Mae Turner, Jim Van Hoorn. Unda Vanline. Peter Velie, Sue Verkuilen. Sharen Voldane , Rochelle Waeha, Gene Wamp-Her. Joan Waterhouse. Judy Wand-rey, Lorna Ward. Al Weber. Duane Weiaa, Frank Weiaa, Jeanne W'eiaa, Paula Weiaa. o p H O M O R E S Sandy Wekkin, James Welch, Vicki Welch. Sue Wratlund. Alice Whitby. Bill White. John Whitney. Dan Wielebaki, Clint Wilbur. Dwight Wiley. Jim Wilkie. Charles W'illett, James Wilhelm. Robert Wing. Ccrri Winters. Barry Wold, Ingrid Wold. Rodney Wolfe. Lloyd Wright, Pal Wright, Mary Wusaow. Joel Ylvisaker. Rheann Young, Cheri Zajac, Ginny Zarse. Gregg Zastrow. Alice Zichlsdorlf, Jacquelyn Zinali. Maudine ZubelL 136Mum conluiion—Registration procedure er. Sandra Ableidingcr, David Ackerman. Jacqueline Ackerman. Richard Ackley, William Ad-rich, Allen Allenman, Cheryl Allen, Diane AUen. Ia rella Allen, Thomas Allen. Ann Almeyda, Rebecca Amarh-er. Dieter Amman Von Bo row-sky, Charles Amundson, Mary Amundson, Joann Anderegg. Christine Anderson, Darlene Anderson, Dianne Anderson, Doris Anderson, Elirabeth Anderson. Eugene Anderson, Jeanne Anderson. Joyce Anderson, Richard Anderson. Sandra Anderson. Vicki Anderson, Vicky Anderson. Vonna Anderson, Richard Ang- Sue Angled I. Julia Angoli, Keith Arneson, Bonita Aubart, Barbara Ausman, Laurel Austin, David Austrum. Suranne Aylward. Susan Baier, Margaret Baker, Jane Baldwin, Carol Bangsberg, Norman Barber, Patricia Barbone, Don Barney. 137Helen Barr ». William Partin gale, Dianne Bartow h. Cynthia Bartoah. Jeffery Baurr. UniJa Bauer, Loren Baurr. Richard Baurr. Tom Baurr, Janirr Baumgar Irn. Crorjf Baumgartner. Sheryl Brrkrr. Su an Beebe. Mary Bril, Elizabeth Benge, Paul Brninh. A Uni Benzschaurl, Dianr Berg. Linda Bcrge. Bonnie Bergeron. Larry Berry Charle Belhke. Janalrr Birchlrr, I-inda Bie»- ---rJ illrfia William Bilecki, Janie Bilot, Janet Bintzler, Helen Biz . Catherine Bjerke. Marilyn Bjorge, Patricia Blakeley. Barbara Blanke. F R E S H M E N Thom Blexrudr. Kay Blizzard, Sandra Bloomfield, Thomaa Blount, William Blum, Ruth Bock, Dan Boehmke. Beverly Boh. Bonnie Boldon. SteTen Boldt, Donna Bolton, Franei Bonrtho, Michel Boyle. Daryl Braatx. Karen Brand hor»t, Crorgia Brigs , Larry Brown. Margaret Brown, Nancy Brown, Patricia Brown. Richard Brown. Thoma Brown, Richard Brownell, Katy Brunner. Thoma Brunner, Larry Bryn. William Buehholx, Doug Buchman. Suzanne BulUan. Charlene Bundik. T h o m a a Bunn, Su»an Burg, Marcia Burger, Jamr Burge . Linda Burggraaff, Larry Burryn ki. 138£ «■■ • 41 2IS k Timothy Bu»h. Kathleen llutak. Terry Campbell. Harry Camp-Uin. Richard Canfield, Nancy Carlton. Darlene Caro 11. Georgia Carroll. Marlene Carter. Sharon Carter. Anthony Caacio. EUine Caaey. Mam Caatlebers, Robert Ceg-irUki. Ray Cheyka, Jamea Charnel,W. Dean Chriatenaen, Mao Chria-tenaen, Richard Chrialianaon. Ann Chrialman, Jamea Chria-toffrraon. John Chriatofferaon. Karen Chriatopheraon. Dorothy Church. Margaret Claflin. Caro lee Clark. Hcno Clark, Richard Clay-baugh, Philip Qoae, Arlan Cloutier, Kenneth Colby, Janet Connell Kathleen Connell, Pat Connell. Karen Cook. Richard Cook, Ann Coolidgr, Marianna Coming. Diane Cote, Douglaa Cox. Ruth Craig. Jamea Crapaer. Joanne Culbrrt. Carol Cxarnexki. Sharon Dahl. Sharon Dahlhy. Dorothy Dahlgrren. Jamea Dal-lieimer, Ceroge Dahlrm, Robert Dale, Ann Darrow, Roberta Daugherty. Paula DareL R E S H M E N Kaye Davie. Dawn Davit. Kay Dawaon, Don Dchmer. Dennia Dick, Carol Dietenberger, John Dietrich, Judith DinkeL John Dixon. Marilyn Dobrick, Linda Domer, Kay Donaia, William Doucette, Pat Douville. Mary Drake. 139John Drool, Row Dubois Mar-Karri Durrkop, Wayne Dueater-beck. Glrn Dunahee, John Dun-ran. Kalhlrrn Dunn. Harr Duranrrau. Archie Eckwright, Ronald Ellsworth. Anita Ely, Janr Emanuel, Charles Emerson. Jran Emerson. Thomas Emerson, Mary Emke. Das id Endicoti. Valrrir Encr-•on. Raymond FIngen. Diana Engle, Thomas Entlin, Richard Epp, Reeky Erickson. Mary Erickson. I.inda Erickson. Lrr) Erl. Marlene Ernst, Susan Eiln, Connor Evan . Carol Evrrson, Alice Faick, I.inda Farnsworth. Dennis Farr. Nikki Farsvell. Larry Fedir, Sandra Fedie, Mavi» Fehr. Robert Felm, Judith Fenner, Karrn Fen»ke. Richard F'erguson. Richard Fey. Sandra Feidler. Judith Filarsky. Jamro Filler. DeU'ayne Fin«tad. Susan Fischer. Sian Flashiiuki. Richard Flatland. Cheyenne Flury, Mary Flynn, Sheila Flynn. Ronald Foley, Kathleen Foas. David Forbes, Grrig For-real. James Fotburgh. Donna Frah-mann, William Frawley. Robert Fredrickson. Kathie Free, Bob Free lore. Thurman Fremstad. Thomas Frenetic. Claire Fried, James F'riederk. Michael F'riiirl, Brian Gabriel. Suanne Gagin. Patrick Gannon, Gene Cansrr. Virginia Garbisch. 140Kara Gardner, Nancy Gardner, Dianne Guwn, Nancy Giukr, I-arry Gautsch, Sandra Gavin, Nancy Ge Bauer, Stephen Gchr-ins. Cene Gehrking. Marsha Ceil , Kenneth Geissler. Jerry Genson, Jerry Geurink, Gerald Cilbert, Mary Gilbertson, Schuyler Cil-hausen. Richard Gill. Scott Gillette, Donna Gilman, Sylvia Gjerde, Sue Clausen, Jerry Cocke, Katherine Codden. Ruth Goetsch, Ac Goettl. Jame« Goldamtncr, Marilyn Golden, Mary Colden, Jerry Comsrud, Judy Gottfried. Unda Graber, Thomas Crant. Samuel Grata, Jean Cray. Virgil Green, Ruth Greenwood. Georgia Grilley. Donna Grimstvedt, David Grin-•el, Sharon Griswold, Joel (irortwl, Shirley Grover, Jean Crygleaki, John Gunderson. Dennis Cunia, Bob Gu e, William Guyer, Robert Haagensen. Spot! Haagenscn, Deallon Haan-•tad, Margaret Hackbanh. F R E S H M E N Sally Hadley, Cheryl Hagen, George Hagen, Stuart Hagen. Yvonne Hagen, Dorothy Halb-leih. Norman Halfen, Carolyn Halverson. Roger Halverson. Honald Halverson, Chris Hanson, Howard Hanson, Janice Hanson. Nancy Hanson, Carol Harley, Monica Harmon. 141William Harmon, Bruce Harris, Donald Harris, Robert Hart. James Hartman. Judy Hartman John Harttell, Pamela Horsey. David HiHcmrr, Richard Hat-trnhauer. Cary Haug, Richard Hauger, David Haugstad. Anne Hawn. Susan Hedlrr, Robert Hclferon. Michael Hei. Karen Hrimkr, David Heinsohn. Paul Hendrickson, Steven Hensley, Kalhy Henson, I.in da Henson. Gary Herman, Marie Herman. Jrrrlyn Hrrrig, Sally Higgins. Alice Hilfiker, Mary Hiliiker, James HUL Julie Hill. Fred Hills. Frank Hitxke, June Hodd, Gerald Hoff, Karen Hoff. Pat Hog-strora, Keith Holden. Kathleen Holleen, Bon node Holmes. Susannr Holme , Michael Holmgrcen. Dianne Horgen, Sharon Hotchkiss. John Hovre, Leo Howard. William Howard, Mary- Hoyer, Barbara Huffcutl, Robert Hughes. Charlotte Hurd. Terry Husebye, Kean Isaacson, Vicki Isaacson. I.ynda Ishara, Lynn Jackson, Carol Jacol w n. Difld Jacobs, Loren Jacobson, William Jacobson, Walter Jaeger. Darlene Jahr, John Jane, Naida Janikowski, Howard Jonke, Charles Jankowski. Gerald Jas per. Lynn Jensen. 142Karen Jobe. Shirley Joebiittsen, Don Johnson, Harley Johnson. Jerry Johnson, Jewrll Johnson, Joyce Johnson. Kaye Johnson, Larry Johnson, Marilyn Johnson. Mark Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Kojier Johnson, Ruth Johnson. Stereo Johnson, Slevcn Johnson, Vicki Johnson. Wallace Johnson, Frederick Johnston, William Johnston. Barbara Jones, Bob Jones. Owen Jones. Roberta Jones. Vic-loria Josephs, Nancy Juedrs, Dennis Julian. Jay Jutson, Charlr Jump. Kathleen Just- Caylene Kaanta. Kathy Kaap. Erwin Kaiser, Mary Kanolf, Rourr Karshbaum. Pamela Kas-ten, Arther Kastner. Kathy Kastner. Judy Kaul, Russell KauL Patrick Kearns. Philip Keeaer, Kathleen Kelley, Karen Kess, David Kinville. Audrey Kirk. Anne Kirn. Richard Kitzkr, Richard Klawiter, Kathleen Klee. Boh Klein. Rolf Kleven. John Klick, Susan Kling. Janet Klun, Sharon Koight, Gordon Knudson, Richard Knutson, Robert Knutson. R E S H M E N Sue Kochintki, Robert Kocrpei, Ray Kondrasuk. Jerlyn Kopelkr, Janet Kopp, Marian Kopp, Paul Korger, Judith Koss. 143Gerald Kovars, Edwin Kowal-rwski, Karen Krahn. Doug Kranig. Joe Krauscrt, Elizabeth Kriesel, Joy Krische. Viola Krostag. Jac |uelinr Krug. Marshall Kruger. Jane Kurchcnmeistrr, Alan Kuehndorf, J e a n i n e Kuenailer, Sandra Ku». Sharon Ladu. Ronald Lahn. F R E S H M E N Kathryn Lake. Giro) Lalan. Michele I.angr, Margaret Lar-rabee, Doug Laraon, Elaine Laraon, Karen Lanon. Jame Lawton, Karen I-ea. Vincent Lechman, Karen LcDuc, Ardith Lee, Margaret Lee, William Lee. Victor Lehmann, I-arry Leu, Paul Leitzke, Zoe Lekvin. Marjorie I.emke, John Lcssard, Alma Lewerciu. Barbara Ucau , Walter Lier-mann, Robert Lind, John Lin-qui»t, David Lin»e. Joe Iippert, Sharon Lofthua. Martha Long. Shot on Long, Karla LoU, Charles Lub», Joan Luba, Joe Lucas, Barbara Luchainger. Sandra Lund, Barb Luther, Thomas McCann. Sandra McConnell. James McCrady, Nancy McCumher. Sandy Mcllquham, Marlyn McKean. Diane McMahon, George Mac-Kenrie. Gail MacLaren, Judy Mahlman, Mike Mahnke, Cora Mai, Jerry Malak. Madrlynn MaUtrom. 144Kuth Mange rton, Edward Manny, Rachel Manlik, Suva mw Manlur, Gerald Marek. John Marshall, Eileen Marten. Lawrence Martin. Wayne Martinko, Jotetle Mar tin . Chmtina MartrUi. Gerald Mari, Jraninr Man, Dorothy Marryaki. Dennb Mathiton, Philip Mayer. Ruth Mayer, Howard Meed. Jeanne Meade, Paul Meier, Judy Meike, Carol Meinholr. Diane Melby. Henry Mrlin. Date Mrllem, Sue Merchant, Bill Miller. Laura Miller. Richard Miller. Robert Miller. Barb Miner, Janet Mitchell, Carol Modi. Terry Moe. Fredrick Mohn, Elna Monton, Mary Monton. Jane Moore, lla Momrau, Jamct Morton, Lawrence Mo -kiewicx, Clyde Mom. Janice Mourich, John Mrorintki. Jane Mueller, Dcnni If MM Bade , Marilyn Mullen, Rci Mullen, Jan Mutka, Jan Myhre, Dan Nath. George Natzke, Jacqueline Neit-rel. Da id Nclton, Ken Neltoo, Lorayne Nelton, Muriel Nrbon, Roland Ncbon, Ruth Nebon. Greg Nerborig, Crrald Nei-bauer, Carol Neibuhr, Nicholas Neher. Connie Nickola. Bill Niebon. Myrtle Nimmerquth, Rita NbpeL 145Brattice Noeldncr, Richard Noll, Anne Nuoffcr. J. Nuttel-nun. Lot Nyhua, Ronnie Ny-hu . Pat 0 brien, Lorclyn Odc- Jody Ode lurk. Cary Oftedahl, Lanny Okonek, Sandra Oiej-nicxak, Dee Ann Olsen. Ann Olson, Barbara Olson, Cheryl Olson. Colleen Olson, Daniel Olson, David Olson. Dennis Olson. Michael Olson, Thomas Olson, Thomas Om-holt, Reba Orvold, Carol Ott. Rhonna Ottinger, Vesta Otto Michael Outcalt, Sheila Over by, Patricia Orren. Paul Palmer. Marilyn Parisi, WindcU Parker, James Pass, Linda Patrick. Rick Patrie, James Patrow, Janet Paul, Sharon Paulsen, Dave Paulson, Cary Paulaoo, Michael Pearsoo, Jack Peder- Diane Peicbel. Dale Pember, BUI Peterson. Dianna Peterson, Janet Peterson, Karen Peterson, Lynette Peterson, Martha Peterson. Nancy Peterson, Steven Peterson, Cordon Petschow, Cheryl Phalen, Jan Phillips, Ken PhU-lips. Ronald Phillips, Tom Phil- Up . Joyce Pickard. Joan Picrcy, Judy Pierson, Jim Pschke, John Pladaiewiez, Arrid Plein, Joseph Plummer, Allen Polachow ski. FRESHMEN 146Allen Polachowaki, Dianne Pol late. Mary Polxin, Alan Porter, Charles Porter. Soaja Posa, Cathy PoaaJey, Anthony Pou-part Cleo Power . Wendy Prib-banow, Betty Prince, Caroline Punkc. Kri ti Quamme, Dcettc Querillon, Jim Quigg. Tom Rabinr, Pat Raethrr, Bob Ramsdell, Roy Randcn, Karen Kandl, John Ranes, Dick Raa-chick. Barb Raunuuen. Larry Rasmussen. Ronald Rath-man, Janice Rrdlin. Jan Reid-inger, Sue Reinhardt, Jim Rel-yea, Jeanne Rrnnicke, Carolyn Reppe. James Rcppert. Al Richard, Carol Rieck, Carol Riphenburg, Karen Ristau, Tom Ritchie, Maralcc RithatneL J a m c • Ritach. Arnold Riteinger, Cathy Ritz-inger, Dan Roberta, Sherry Robinaon. Shari Rockwell. BiU Roder, Bob Rodgen, John RohUk. Peter Roe, Rotemary Rooney, Jon Roacoviua, Mike Roaenau, James Russow, Karin Rolgers, Kathryn Roycraft, RoxAnn Roy-craft. Karen Rude, Ijnda Rude. Lillian Rueden, I-arry Rugouke, Cary Rutcosky. Keith Ryan, Robert Rykal, Dare Rynicc. Kathy Saed, Jim Safford. Jim Sanfort, Linnea Sandin, Joann Sands, Roger Schaefer, Dave Schauer, Bernard Scherer. 147Donna Schildt. IVImaine Schindler, Kogrr Schlegel, Leora Schlintog. Judith Schlouer. Diane Schlottman. Jan Schmidt. Lealyce Schmidt Neal Schmidt. Mary Schmiu. Jan Schoeaacw. Karen Schov-ten. Jerome Schranu. Bob Schroeder. Due Schroeder. Walter Schroth. F R E S H M E N JoAnne Schuette, Dan Schulu. Kathy SchoU, l.orna Srhulta, Stan Schwartx, Loia Scott, Sandra Scott. Elaine Seen . Phil See, Marilyn Seif. Bill Scipel. Carol Set pel, Mary Seipel. Kyle Seitt. Steve -Semin »on. Bill Serpe. Arlene Scvenon. Jamea Sever-•on. Bob Shaw, Sandra Shep-a nek. Archie Shong. John Shorn. Mike Singer, Sandy Skinner. leif Skogatad. JoAnne Skoug, Virgil Slifer, Richard Sliwka. Boonalyn Smith, Charie Smith, Cherylin Smith. Dan Smith. Donna Smith. Georgians Smith. Jan Smith. William Smith. Steven Snyder. George Sobotta. Darrell Sol-berg. Sandy Solbrrg. Soe So lie. Steve Soodreal. Donna Sopetto. Victor Sorenaon. Steve Soren-aon, Mary Spagnoletti. Jerry Sprckien. Anita Sperry. Diane Spindler. Janet Spry. Dick Suff. 148F.ilrrn Stangrrt, Marge Stair. Kathy Steensland. John Stefo-nik, Lynn Strglich. Frank Stein, Bill Stelter. Charles Sterba. Dick Sterry, Bruce Stevens. Patricia Stevrns, Sandra Stevens, Mary Stock . Shirley Stolen. George Stone, Jrrrold Strrcker. Pat Timm, Bob Tobin, Mike Tomashek. Terrell Topping. Mary Tostrud. Linda Tremble. Sandy Tripp. Kathleen Trippler, Dennis Turner. Susann Tuttle, Wesley Tuttle. Tim Tyler, John llllsvik, Mary Urquhart, Faith lltneh-mer. Tom Strop, Larry Stutter. Ktuinr Sturgis, Brenda Stusek. Vernon Suchla, Elia Sustman, Jan Sut-liff. Cleone Swalheim, Richard Swan, Verona Sweeney, Joyce Sweet, Wally Swenson, Monica Taylor, Tom Tcaley. Pat Tennyson, JoAnne Terrill, Kathy Theisen, George Thom-non, Linda Thompson, Lynn Thompson, Sue Thompson. James Thoreson. Ken Thurland. Dave Tibhitt . Dennis Tielge, Karen Tieta. (ourtnic Tiffany, Delores Timm. Julie Vajgrt, Dick Valle. Mary Varsek, Diane Veiie. Donald Victory, Dale Vlasnik. Robert Vogler. Stanley Voigtlander. 149Jeanne Von Hadea, Jody Voa . Dan Vradenburg, Helen Wag-nrr, Uilk Wakefield, Kay Walk. Toro Walker, Renee Waller. Rila Wallin , Dorothy W'alah, Mary Warden. Ferri Walton, Ronald Wataon. Gerald Way, Jaroet Wehb, Shirley Webb. Edwin Wegner, Janet Wegner, Wehrmann. Ethelyne Weig, Thereaa Weiler, Kathleen Webb. Mary Wendt Karen Wenxrl, Ilogene Werner, Pat Werner, David Weat. Ted Weaterberg, Don Shinnery, Michael White. Jim Whiteford, Sharyn White-rabbit. Bobby WUteK. Valerie Wick. Martha Wigdahl. Kalby Wileenaki. KathyAnn Wilcox, Jane William. Marie William . Hope Wilaon. Jim Wilaon, Roger Wiltgen. Dave Wilirout, Mary Alyce Winrhel, Connie Winter. Donna Witrrafi, Jai»el Witte, Larry Wold, Mark Wolk. La-vrm Woodford. Virginia Wood-uff, Thomaa Worndl, Nancy Wulff. Kathy Wnndrow, Suaan Wyatt, Penny Yakea, William Yanke. Cheryl Yeager. Janice Yrnni, Robert Young. Suaan Yunker, William Zaborw-aki, Dick Zai . Ronald Zaia, Irene Zank, Theodore Zank, Dick Zellmcr. Dennia Zempel. John Zeabaugb. Diane Zeuake, Sam Zier. Bob-cite Zinaer, Dayton Zubell, Robert Zurm, Kathy Zukaitia.FACULTY Edited by: Kathleen Matichek Susan Moore 153DR. JOHN HICCENS Tufts laiwnily, AB Harvard University, MA, PHD DR. EDWARD BLACKORBY Maryville Slate, BA Univrrrity of North Dakota, MS. PHD DR. WILLIAM KALD1S Ohio Slate Univcraity, BA University of Wisconsin, MA Univcraity of Wiaconain, PHD Member of the History Department have exhibited their publications for all to see. Dr. Edward Blackorby points out an article to Dr. Riddle, Dr. Kaldis, Dr. Higgens, and Dr. Thomas. HEAD OF HISTORY DEPARMENT DR. WILLIAM COCHRANE Sc Cloud Sute, BS University of North Dakota. MA University of Minnesota, PHD I)R. HOWARD LUTZ Havcrford College, AB University of Minnesota, MA, PHD 154■ DR. WILLIAM RODEMANN University of Tennessee, BS I Obcrlin t llcsr. AM University of Chicago. PHD DR. RONALD MICKEL Eastern Naurrae College. AB Wayne Stale University. AM. PI1D DR. JOHN RIDDLE I noir Rhyne College. AB University of No. Carolina. MA University of No. Carolina, PHD Students enrolled in Eau Claire State’s History Department begin their studies in Western Civilisation or English History. Roth of these courses give the students a better understanding of our European neighbors' histories. Next, those interested in furthering their historical background proceed to United States History which covers the United States’ position in the world from period to period. Majors and minors in the field of history study Greek, Roman. French, Russian, German. Scandanavian and Wisconsin histories. Many courses survey the origins and developments of ancient and modern peoples. Some of our teachers in this department have had works published nationally HISTORY I jThe main study room in our library has three rows of reference books which come in handy for term paper work. DENNIS THOMLSON Wise. State at Eau Claire, BS University of Denver, MA k JOSEPHINE SCHNEIDER Winthrop College, AB University of So. Carolina, MA University of Wiacomin, MA in LS DELIA ANDERSON University of Wisconsin, BA CHIEF LIBRARIAN DR. JACK CLARKE Michigan State University, BA University of Wisconsin, MA. PHD LIBRARIANS 156MARIAN FORTIER Northland College, BA University of Witcooiin, MS CARMEN KNEER Both the circulation and curriculum University of Wisconsin. BA libraries offer many opportunities for the student to use their wealth of information. Library Science courses, which prepare students for librarian-ship, are handled by the librarians. These courses familiarize students with literature for the young. MRS. AVIL TAYLOR George Peabody College, BS 157 DAVID CROWE Wtihinitoa JcHrnon College, BA I Michigan, MS DR. CARL SCH1LDT Superior Stale. BEd University of Wisconsin, PHM University of Wisconsin. PHD The Biology Deportment at Wisconsin State College. Eau Claire, experienced rapid expansion of students and faculty during the past decade. Student enrollment per semester increased three times since 1953. An additional 20% increase is expected in 196-1-65. Ten years ago the biology staff consisted of two members; it will consist of right full-time members next fall. The two divisions of Zoology, Biology and Botany, are the stepping stones of a college student’s science. Both of these help a student realize his place in the kingdom and just where man fils in the pattern of science. The Biology Department is looking forward to moving from its present location in Schofield Hall to its new quarters on the third floor of the Philips Science Hall next September. In addition to the laboratories, lecture rooms, and offices on the third floor, the Biology Department facilities will include lecture halls and a museum on the first floor and a greenhouse, controlled environment room, and an animal room on the fifth floor. HEAD OF RiOLOCY DEPARTMENT DR. MARK FAY Scale University of Iowa, BA Scale University of Iowa, MS Stale University of Iowa, PHD DR. ARNOLD RAKKEN Montana Stale University, BA University of Wisconsin, MS University of Wisconsin, PHD 158These seven member of the Biology Department are looking over the floor plan tor Philip Science Hall which i in the immediate background. September, 1964, b the date et when the profe on will be permanently situated here, instead of the present location in Schofield HalL JOHUG Kf UM Rochester Jr. College, AA University of Minne oU, BS University of Minnesota, MS BIOLOGY DR. JOHN CERBERICH Kent State University, BS Kent State University, MA Ohio State University, PHD 159 DR. ROBERT FOSSLAND University of Illinois, BS University of Nebraska, PHDPAUL BI.ANCHARD Wis. Slate at Fail Claire. BS State College of Iowa. MS THOMAS VICKREY Craceland Iowa, AA University of Oklahoma, BS, MS EUGENE CHRISTENSON Mankato State, BS State University of Iowa, MS During the past semester an evening class was held on campus to acquaint the faculty with the new IBM equipment which it now being installed. Two of the four machines, the computer and the card-read punch, which arc being shared with Stout and River Falls, will be on this campus one-third of the time. The other machines, the card punch and the card sorter, will be here continuously for use by faculty and students for instructional and research purposes. ELROY COTTER WU. State at Steven Point. BS University of Wisconsin, MS DOROTHY TISH Central College, BA University of Iowa, MS ALVIN HOLLAND State College of Iowa, BA University of Minnesota, MA 160I)R. MARSHALL WICK Wu, SUM at Eau Gairr, BA University of Minnesota, MA, PHD » HEAD OF MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT DR. LAW RENCE WAHLSTROM Lawrence College, BA University of Wisconsin, MA Unirmily of Wisconsin, PHD MATHEMATICS From (hr basic course in algebra to something as involved as Differential Equations, Eau Claire State’s Mathematics Department offers a sound curriculum to all math students. Commerce and business demand a good background in Math. Logarithms. exponents, statistics, conics, functions, and vectors are familiar words to math majors and minors. Calculus is a detailed course which deals with the rate of change of a variable function. Drawing and Mechanics are branches of mathematics in which pre-engineering students are enrolled. The slide rule is a fundamental help for those pre-engineering students in making dimensions and sections. ROBERT CUNN Stout State, BS University of Minnesota. MA WILBUR HOPPE University of Wisconsin, BS University of Wisconsin, MS FRANK WALSH Manhattan Collejcr, BA University of Wisconsin, MS 161RUSSELL PAULSEN Wcstmoor ColUfe, BA Colorado State, MA MRS. IRMA SLETTEN University of Wisconsin, BS University of Wisconsin. MS DR. NORMAN OLSON University of Wisconsin, BS University of Wisconsin, MS University of Wisconsin, PHD Business Administration and Business Education majors are well acquainted with the Economics Department. Economy, money, income analysis and international trade are stressed in the introduction courses. Finance studies the revenue and expenditures of different units of government. Accounting is rightly called the “language of business.” Comparative systems of economics place emphasis on the differences among capitalism, socialism and communism. Business management, or the principles of economic human relations, plus marketing, make up a large part of the department. Those in business begin with typing and shorthand and gradually progress to procedures, machines and business correspondence. 162 BRUCE PANNIER Northwestern University, BS Northwestern University. MBA ECONOMICS i .Otis Cross shows his class the man agement game, which is the main project for the year for the Econ. department. An imaginary business is run and there is competition between schools with the winner being the school with the most profit. EDSEL CRAMS University of Wyoming, BA Florida State University, MS DR. BYRON BROWN Teus A M. BS University of Houston, MA University of Houston. PHD OTIS CROSS Midland College, BA University of Denver, MBA HEAD OF ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT DR. FRED ARMSTRONG Southern Illinois. BA Michigan State University, MA University of Illinois, PHD 163LEIGH HOMSTAD Luther College. BA St. Good State, MS JAMES CLEASON Dayton University, BS Ohio State University, MA ELIZABETH MORRIS University of So. Carolina, AB University of So. Carolina, MA DR. THOMAS BROWNL University of Minnesota, BA University of Minnesota, MA University of Minnesota, PHD WILLIAM COLE Southwest Texas Slate, BA Southwest Texas State, MA CARL NORBERG Northern .Michigan Univ., BA Wayne State University. MA DR. HELEN SAMPSON Buena Vista College. BA State University of Iowa, MA State University of Iowa, PHD 164DR. JOHN MORRIS Univrnhy of So. Carolina, BS University of So. Carolina. MA University of Tenner . I'HD ARNOIJ) BERMAN Hofstra Univmity, BA New York University, MA E. STEPHEN ODDEN Harper Co liege, BA University of Arirona, MA ENGLISH HEAD OF ENCUSH DEPAKMEST DR. T. A. BARNHART University of South Dakota, AB Ohio Slate University, MA Ohio State University. PHD Dr. John Morris keeps his advanced Knglish class busy taking notes as he explains some fundamentals.LESTER GILBERTSON RICHARD KIRKWOOD Wucoaiin Sttt al Eau Claire. BS Suie Collr e of Iowa. BA University of Wisconsin, PHM DOUGLAS PEARSON St. Olaf. BA University of Wisconsin, MS DR. J. MARSHALL TRIEBER Purdue University, BS University of Arkansas. MA North Texas State, EdD GERALD PIERRE St. John University, BA University of Minnesota, MA ENGLISH I Since ever)' student entering Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire is required to take English Com position, the English Department is the largest here. Freshman Composition classes stress proficiency j in writing and thinking. Term papers are introduced second semester freshman year. Most students go on with studies of English. The survey courses of English Literature evaluate the historical development of English Literature. Advanced Composition helps majors and minors write clear and effective prose. The specialties such as Seventeenth, Eighteenth, and Nineteenth Centuries, Romantic, Victorians, Renaissance, Medieval, American Literature, the Novel, Modem Poetry, Chaucer and Shakespeare offer a complete study of Literature and the world’s great writers to the prospective English teachers. 166SPEECH WAYNE WOLFERT University of Wisconsin, BS University of Wisconsin. MS CRACE WALSH Superior Stale. BE University of Wi»con»in. PHM Speech Fundamentals and Public Speaking offer the student experience in speech presentation. Most of the other speech courses are designed for those majors and minors. Stagecraft gives students an insight into theatre productions. Broadcasting studies radio and television procedures in detail. Oral Interpretation of Literature is designed to teach the student to read orally and increase appreciation of literature. Drama supplies most of the cast in college productions. Speech Correction is becoming a popular field for teachers. Forensics give us a fine corps of debaters and others in individual events. DR. JAMES HOUSE Kenyon College, AB Ohio Slate U„ MA Ohio Stale U. PHD ELIZABETH KYES Marquette U„ BS Marquette U., MA HEAD OF SPEECH DEPARTMENT EARL KJER Steven's Point. BE Northwestern University, MA This picture depicts a tease scene in “The Miracle Worker" performed by the College Players. This production is the last by our department head, Mr. Kjer, who has retired from directing plays. The play was a complete success as it was held over for an extra performance. 167FOREIGN LANGUAGE II1LDE BACHARACH Eau Claire Slate, BS German PAUL PLUWAK University of-Minnesota, MA German and Russian DR. VERNON CINCERICH Suie University of Iowa, BA Slate Uniwnily o( Iowa, MA Slate University of Iowa, PHD French EDITH O’CONNOR University of Wisconsin, BA University of Wiaconain, MA French BARBARA LONG Fan Claire State, BA University of Wiaconain, MA French Picture seem to be the center of attraction of the Foreign language Department. From left are, Mrs. Lazcano. Mr. Lazcano, Mrs. Long, Mr. Cuilerud, Dr. Cingerich, Mrs. O’Connor and Dr. Wahlstrom. 168DR. ANTONIO LACZANO Havana Institute, BS Havana University, MA Havana I nivrrMtv, I'HI Spanish MRS. ESTER LACZANO Havana Institute, BS Havana University, MA Havana University, PHD Spanish HEAD OF MODERN LANCUACES DEPARTMENT DR. ERNEST STOWELL University of Washington, BA University of Washington, MA University of the Americas, PHD Spanish Foreign languages, such as French, German, Spanish, Russian, and Greek, are benefited by the language laboratory, the purpose of which is to promote the accuracy of conversation. French and Spanish offer majors while a German minor is offered. Literature and background courses give language students an insight into the history, art, music, social life and institutions of a country. Our neighbors to the south are understood much better after their culture is exploited. Television is being fully utilized to make up for the shortages of foreign language teachers. The taking of a foreign language in elementary schools is highly recommended because the interest fostered in young minds will grow and there will be an upward trend of languages. Trips abroad have been put into full action to give students the experience of living a language. JAMES CULLERUD University of Minnesota, BA University of Wisconsin, MA Creek ARCELJA JASSO Guadalajara Professors Nonnalista Spanish 169LEONARD GORANSON University of Minnesota, Duluth, BA State Univcnily of Iowa, MA DR. GEORGE VUIQCH State University of Iowa, BA State University of Iowa, MA State University of Iowa, PHD GEOGRAPHY Gilbert Tanner eiplains climatic condition of North and South America to there avid Geography student . Map are cotuislently used in Geography laboratory, a are globe . 170DR. JAMES TAYLOR Austin Pray Sute College, BS Syracuse University, MA Indiana University, PHD CILBERT TANNER Eau Gaire Slate, BS University of Wisconsin, MS HEAD OF CF.OCR.4rHY DEPARTMENT HENRY KOIJCA Steven’a Point. BA Uoiveraity of Wisconsin, PHM The science of the earth and its life is one definition of geography. Physical and cultural geography are the two divisions of geography for majors. The landforms climate classes are designed to introduce students to many previously unknown secrets of their land. The World’s Nations are studied to gain an understanding of the occidental world. Conservation, Climatology and Gemiorphology review problems and processes of the earth. The geography of some countries is studied in detail: Western Europe, Union of Soviet Socialist Republic, the Far East. South Asia, Africa, I tin America, and Wisconsin. Rock collections and field trips are a major part of this department. Urban and rural geography are also topics for research. A good example of Ceograpby can be found right here on our cam put. Thl» tummrr and fall they have been diggia or ncw •c ence building and con •cquratly much terra firms (earth) hat been dug up alto. This scene would be an example of landform geography. 171RALPH MARKING U CiotM State, BS PERRY LUCKSINGER Rivtr Fall Stale, BS State University of Iowa, MS JOEL KLINK Ohio Stale University, BS DR. MILES DOYLE Ashland College, AB St. Louis University, PHD Several general chemistry courses are offered at Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire depending on previous work in chemistry. Chemistry majors and those in Medical Technology have a wide choice at their disposal. Dements and inorganic compounds are studied in great detail. Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis study volumes. Organic Chemistry is related to medicine and biology. Physical Chemistry treats the gases. Biochemistry deals with chemicals and their biological origins. The American Chemical society sponsors field trips to chemical industrial plants. Another riprrimnil of the rhrmUtry claw bring another renult. 172DR. J. 0. COLIJNS Muskingum College, AB Western Reserve College, MS Western Reserve College, PHD ANNA THURSTON University ol Omaha, AB Columbia University, MA A. JAMES ENGEL Columbia Union, BA Univertity ol Maryland, MS One Chemistry student hold a graduated cylinder, another take down observation , while the third student perform the experiment.The Physic laboratory i» the scene of many observation and experiment . These attentive pnysicht are absorbed in optica. General Physics is divided into Mechanics, Heat. Sound. Magnetism, Electricity, and Light. From there a student goes on to advanced courses such as heat, light and advanced electricity and magnetism. The physics laboratory is a fundamental part of these courses. Theoretical mechanics study the field of kinematics or the science which treats motions. Modem physics is the study of atomic structure and the review of advances and changes in physics from the late 19th century to the present. KEITH DANIELS Miami University, BS Miami University, MA PHYSICS HEAD OF THE PHYSICS DEPARTMENT W. PARKER CLARK University of Wisconsin, BA University of Minnesota, MA 174DR. ALLAN PACE Ripon College, AB Ohio Stale L'nivcraity, MA Unlmaity of Wisoontin. PHD 175 Dare la perplexed ow the »olid »tatr phytic pertaining to tranihtor .I PATRICK CEORCF. University of Idaho, BA CHARLES COLEMAN University of Wisconsin, BBA University of Wisconsin, MS THOMAS BARTH University of Wis., Milwaukee, BS University of Win.. MS Dr. Gibbon stresses a point abont the party system so that his class will rein ember it better. POLITICAL SCIENCE DR. KARL ANDRESEN Luther College, BA Univenity of Minnesota, MA University of Minnesota. PHD 176I Congretunan Alvin E. O’Konski give Senate President Paul Walton the flag which flew over the Capitol when our mtuic students were in Washington. Cong. O'Konski it one of many politician who vitit our campu . An introduction to politics studies the basic problems of governmental organization and function. Political Science prepares a student for entering the field of politics. An examination of different types of governments such as American government. Politics of the Near and Middle Fast, of the Soviet Union and Far East are delved into in great detail. Political thought and Contemporary Problems are analyzed. Political Parties and Elections survey American political party development. To understand how our public is run. Public Administration and Public Personnel Administration can be taken. International Relations show how nations deal with each other. HEAD OF POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT DR. ROBERT GIBBON University ol Kansas, AB University of Kansas. MA University of Minnesota, PHD 177Irma Butnrr supervises the correcting of Sociology test . It seems a though •he enjoy correcting them much more than we enjoy taking them. MARION EARNEST Drake University, BA Drake University, MA ' I DR. JOHN HUNNICUT Hasting College. BA Unirrrsity of Nebraska, MA University of Nebraska, PHD ROBERT MORGAN University of Scranton, BS Fordham University. MSS 178The social life of man is exploited in the introductory sociology course. A study of past cultures and their relationship to contemporary culture is what Anthropology includes. Rural and Urban Sociology shows different patterns of living. Sociology also handles the misfits as is shown in these courses: Juvenile delinquency. Modem Population Problems, and Criminology and Penology. Social workers get a good background in courses such as observations, industrial sociology and sociological theory. The Sociology Club encourages interest and understanding in Sociology. Race relations, Marriage and the Family, and Old Age sociologies are rapidly attracting many interested personalities. SOCIOLOGY DR. ALBERT BLUMENTHAL University of Montana, BA University of Montana, MA Univrrslty of Chicago, PHD DR. IRMA BUTNER Iowa State College, BA University of Iowa, MA University of Iowa, PHD HEAD OF SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT DR. ORRY C WALZ University of Kansas, BA University of Kansas, MA University of Kansas, PHD I One integral part of sociology is the meeting of friends, even if it's just for a coke or hot dog. All kinds of men are on this world and how else except by gathering together can we exploit friendship? 179NURSING One of the introductory courses in Nursing is biology. Here we see prospective nurses looking over the human heart, all its veins and arteries. Biolog)- is the main component along with chemistry-in nursing. Luther Hospital provides an adequate nursing program for young women interested in the nursing career. Helping the sick and caring for them. The treasured Nurse’s hat. 180Four journalism students don the printer garb once a week in typography class. This course reviews the development of printing, the characteristics of type and the principles governing its use, and methods of reproduction in printing. JOURNALISM The role which newspapers and magazines LEE 0 HENCH P y " °Ur democracy “ huge. Journalism stu- Upper Iowa University. AB dents are introduced to all kinds of methods of New ork University, MA communication, reporting, publicity, and typ- ography. News editing can he experienced through our college’s publication, THE SPEC TATOR. Photography is also important in the field of journalism. The Press is studied in great detail in such courses as Press Law, Press Photography, and the Press and Society. Techniques which are used by the Press are explained and introduced to the prospective reporters. THOMAS MURRAY Stout State College, BS Stout State College. MS 181CALDWELL JOHNSON University of Iowa, BA Columbia University, MA GEORGE CHERRY Northwestern University. BM University of Illinois, MM DEAN KOOL Iowa State College, BA University of Wise.. PHM MUSIC George Cherry it being congratulated after a recital. The Music Department bat u one of iu main project the giving of different concert , program and recital . Much work and practice goes into these musical . 182DR. LEO CHRISTY Indiana University, BS University of Illinois, BS, MS Indiana University, PHI) ROBERT CANTNER Obrrlin Conservatory, BSM Fort llay» Slate College, MS BEATRICE BOE Si. Olaf, BA WALTER MAY Soa Unreal Missouri State, BS Conservatory of National Music, Paris The Music Department at Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire is a fine one. Many majors and minors are offered. Scale , syllables, keys and notes make up a huge part of the language of music. Music Appreciation enlarges cultural background. Some instrument courses offered are Piano, Violin, Cello, Brass, Wood-win. Oboe and Percussion instruments. Voice also has a | art in music and the college choir offers musical training and enjoyment to its members. Composition and Arranging are advanced courses. Music history and Music in the various brackets of education acquaint students with the different trends in music. The Senior Recital is the end of a long road of hard work in music.Edward Fbh shows thin cla»» how to gel ihc perfect form to iheir pottery. Clay it the batic component in making thi» kind of pottery. JANICE GEORGE University of Idaho, BA ART EDWARD FISH Eau Claire State, BA University of Wisconsin, MA CRETCHEN GRIMM University of Minnetota, BS University of Minnesota. MEd S1GNE ORTIZ Carleton College, BA Cranbrook Art Aradetny, MFA 184James La Malta U eng rowed in showing two of his art students some different forms of printing which are used for posters and signs. This is only one of the various aspects learned in Introduction to Art. HEAD OF ART DEPARTMENT RUTH FOSTER Maryville State, BS Columbia University, MA JAMES LAMALFA University of Wisconsin, BS University of Wisconsin. MS, MFA There are many different aspects in the field of art and each one is explored in An Introduction to Art. Basic Design, Design and Crafts and Drawing and Fainting arc elementary for the art major or minor. The Appreciation of Art course offered leads individuals to see and appreciate their surroundings. Costume Design, Commercial Art. Ceramics, Art Metal and Sculpture are advanced courses to give students an opportunity to exploit the various handcrafts of art. 185Thi student know the value of an education. Who would think you’d find someone in the library on Friday night? He must be getting ready for practice leaching and want to be well-prepared. Along with junior year comes the Education courses where future teachers get an opportunity to observe and participate in teaching. Practicum for elementary education majors combines educational theory and practice. Other education courses on the elementary level are specialized ones. Education for the mentally retarded brings the student to a closer understanding of these people. Those enrolled in secondary education also experience one semester of practice teaching in their major. Audio-Visual education places an emphasis on communication and principles of learning. DIRECTOR OF EXTENSION SERVICE LOUIS SLOCK Stereo’ Point, BS University of Minnesota. MA MARY ROWE La CroMe Slate, BA Northwestern University. MA DR. W. C PUTTMANN Morningside College. BS Iowa Stale University,.MS University of South Dakota, EdD 186DR. WILMER PAUTZ Whitewater State, BEd Univenity of Wyoming, MA Univenity of Wyoming, EdD DR. AXEL PETERSON Univeraity of South Dakota. BA Univeraity of South Dakota, MA Univenity of Wltconain, PHD RICHARD BECKMAN Stout State College, BS Stout Slate College, MS EDUCATION Richard Beckman ahowt hit audio-ritual clatte how to correctly run a film on the movie projector. 187HEAD OF PHYSICAL F.DVCATIOS DEPARTMENT ADOLPH OLSON Eau Claire Stale, BEd University of Wisconsin, PHM PHYSICAL EDUCATION The General Physical Education course for men and women are diversified enough to suit everyone’s athletic taste. The Physical Education minor is enrolled in such classes as principles of physical education, anatomy and kinesiology and gymnastics. Individual and dual sports are in direct opposition to team sports but both have the purpose of making us more skilled in as many different sports as possible. Our Physical Education Department sports our coaches for the Football, Basketball, Baseball, Wrestling. Track, and Golf teams. Health and Safety Education, First Aid, Lifesaving, and Accident Prevention are designed to bring about better understanding of precautions in time of need. MRS. HELEN HARRY University of Oregon, BS Ohio University, MS LINCOLN WALKER Eau Claire State, BS La Ctomc Stole, MS Since First Aid and Accident Prevention arc part of the Physical Education Department, this scene is typical because the American Red Oom is the teacher in cases such a this. 188What U a belter way for women to exerciae than a itood game of badminton? Women, at well a men, enjoy team aporta for, after a hard day'a work at the booka, rxereiae la a good tension remover. DR. JAMES RICE (Jniveraity of Notre Dame, BS Marquette Univeraity. MA Indiana University, rED LEA KORRI Northern Michigan, BS Penn. State Univenity, MEd IDA IUNZ Illinois State Normal. BS Colorado Stale College, MADR. JOHN THURSTON Unirenity of Wisconsin, BA Univcnity of Wisconsin, MA Suit Univcnity of Iowa, PHD DR. DONALD YOUNG Carroll Collar. BA Univcnity of Witconain, MS Univenity of Witconain, PHD WILLIAM HERR Univcnity of Pittsburgh. BS Univcnity of Pittsburgh, MA Dr. Donald Young administers a test to a psychology student. Psychology involves the use of many tests such as Slanford-Binet, Wechsler, Rorschach, ink blot test. House. Tree, Person test and many othen to determine many things about each individual 190Psychology is ihe science which studies the behavior of living organisms. General Psychology shows the development of human behavior. Educational Psychology prepare the prospective teacher by explanation of the way in which learning is guided and fostered. Psychology studies both the gifted and the mentally retarded. Every profession needs a psychology course as is seen in Industrial Psychology, Psychology of Reading, and Social Psychology. Counseling and Guidance is an important course for those interested in guidance work. The Psychology of Music deals with the listener, the medium and the performer. The Psychology of learning deals with major theories of learning. Philosophy surveys fundamental questions while logic and ethics help students define good and evil. DR. JAMES BENNING Eau Claire Slate, BS Colorado Sutr, MA Colorado Slate, EdD DR. ELLYN LAUBER Ohio Stale University, BSC Ohio State University, MA Ohio State University. PHD DR. PARVT2 CHAHBAZ1 Colby College, AB Tufts University, AM Cornell University, PHD PSYCHOLOGY HEAD OF PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT DR. MELVIN RICC Baker University, AB University of Pennsylvania, MA, PHD Ohio State University, PHD Children like these in campus school especially enjoy recess. Those enrolled in practicum will learn how to cope with these children in the elementary grades. 192V ' iv «... I. __l -I ,h_ „hool sad il show lk« pUj«x»u»d. w — - ■T grar.i' ’ ' ihirh k iHc place where yoon »ler» meet roo i ir«iu - , RUTH BAKER Eau Claire State, BS Drake University, MS CAMPUS SCHOOL EDUCATORS marion McNamara Eau Claire Slate, BS MARIAN BOATMAN Eau Claire Slate, BS Drake University, MS 193RUTH THOMPSON La Crow Stale. BS Univrrtily of Witramin, MS CHARLOTTE HUBERT Oberlin Coll - r, BSehM Potsdam State College. MS 1 PAUL NAGEL Eau Claire State, BS University of Wisconsin, MS Thia student and student tearber are part of the campus school and both are enjoying the playground. PRINCIPAL OF CA MPUS SCHOOL DR. GEORGE KEEM Wayne State University, BS Wayne State University, ME Wayne State University, PHD I HEAD RESIDENTS MRS. SUE PEARSON Hrad Rnidrnl of North-Weat Hall ORREN STENT Hrad Rr»idrnl of Horan Hall Football, as well as Basket ha II and Softball, is part of the intramural league between both of the men’s dorms. The scene for action here is the field between the two girls’ dorms on lower campus, soft-ball is also played here, while basketball is played in the college fieldhouse. MRS. AMELIA RUSSELL Hrad Rnidrnl of Kathrrinc Thoma Hall 195 MRS. FAITH PALMER Hrad Rnidrnl of Kalharinr Putnam HallWALLACE JOHNSON Supcrvl«or JAMES PEUSE Asaiitant Director College Center JAMES SCHROEDER Book Store Manager JAMES INCE A»»i tant Food Manager MARION HAYES Food Manager MRS. ARLENE JOHNSON Rccoptioni»t in Center DIRECTOR OF COLLEGE CENTER CLAYTON ANDERSON 196MABEL CHIPMAN Baiinrw Muifrr ALICE MAT Collr r Nvm SERVICES OFFERED TO STUDENTS JOAN SORENSON Rmplioniil WARREN HOTCHKISS Custodian CLARENCE JACOBSON Custodian VERNON SUNDAY Custodian The college cenler, directed by Clayton Anderson, has many service to offer to college students. The game room, consisting of pool tables and ping pong tables, and the Rlugold room service most of our student body every day. The food service run by the Prophet Company serves all five of our dormitories plus many living off campus. Resides being a service for students. the college center is the scene for many events and activities, such as dances and jam session . In order words, the center is a place to meet fellow students. 197REGISTRAR JAMES H. DEAN University of Minnesota. BA University of Minnesota. MA DEAN OF SCHOOL OF EDUCATION DR. LESTER EMANS Lawrence College. BA University of Wisconsin, MA University of Wisconsin, PHD DEAN OF SCHOOL OF UBERAL ARTS DR. ROBERT CIBBON University of Kansas, AB University of Kansas, MA University of Minnesota. PHD VICE PRESIDENT FOR ACADEMIC AFFAIRS DEAN OF INSTRUCTION DR. RICHARD HIBBARD Eau Claire State. BE Northwestern University, MA Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, MA Northwestern University. PHD WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE AT EAU CLAIRE DEANS i I i 198DEAN OF WOMEN DR. ADELYN HOLLIS Eastern Michigan University, B$ University of Michigan, MA University of Michigan, PHD DEAN OF MEN AND ATHLETIC DIRECTOR WILLIS L. ZORN Steven's Poinl Slate, PHB University of Chicago, MA VICE PRESIDENT FOR STUDENT AFFAIRS DEAN OF STUDENTS DR. ORMSBY HARRY Ohio University, BS Ohio University. MS Michigan State University, I)Ed ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT AND DIRECTOR OF PURLIC AFFAIRS WILLIAM PETERS Penn. State University, BA University of Pennsylvania, MA 199SEATED: J. Halber , A. Jordan, D. Holler, Dean Hollis, C Full . Dr. Chahbajd. STANDING: L. Blair, Dean Zorn, J. Lamm. COMMISSION ON CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS SEATED: J. Wandrey. C Clement, L Hoh. Mr. Cilbcrison. STANDING: N. darter. Dean Holli . Mr. Anderson. D. Hermann, D. Johnaon, D. Heater, N. While. CULTURAL AND SOCIAL COMMISSION SENATE COMMISSIONS Operating under the direction of the College Senate, the four commission are responsible for the jurisdiction over all school activities. They recommend policies, provide for the performances of designated administrative function , and report regularly to the College Senate on all matters under their separate jurisdictions. All commission members are appointed by the Senate from a list of interested students and are responsible for a large amount of the work carried out by our student government. STUDENT WELFARE COMMISSION ON STANDARDS SEATED: M. Olton, Dean Harry, R. Labodd. K. Haruell. STANDING: SEATED: M. Tamer, J. Allen, Dean Zorn. L Ceurkink. Dean Hollis. S. Bergstrom, Mr. Nagrl, A. Demintky. STANDING: B. Jannuseh, Dr. Hibbard, J. Krofstad. Dr. Sehildt. 51Our College President ... LEONARD HAAS Each-year the Periscope provides a record of the contemporary history of the college. In word and picture the yearbook serves as an important vehicle to transmit to future generations the life and tradition of the college. For those who have been participants in the current narrative, this' book will serve as a happy reminder of days lived at Eau Clair State. The 1961 edition of the Periscope documents the events of a dynamic community—your college. The year opened with the greatest increase in the student population since the founding of the college—a growth equivalent to a student population almost two and one-half times the sizr of the first study body. Since that opening day in September of 1963, this chronicle portrays the action to augment the sire of the faculty and staff, the construction of new buildings and the planning of others, the students associated with the many facets of collegiate life, and the biography of a college generation. In all our daily activities our emotions are filled with the meaning of the Alma Mater. Of all the schools within the State We love the Cold and Blue. For there are none can hope to rate Our College dear, with you. The Chippewa River pays thee homage Bowing low before thy feet With a scene that stirs the heartbeat With the bluff, the trees, the meadows make complete. And we thy loyal sons and daughters Our love and fealty will swear To thee, our Alma Mater, Our college of Eau Claire.Aase. Pair» |» 120. 92 Aa en. Donna 100 Ablrldinpr. Jame 128 Ableidmgrr, Sandra 137, 85 Abraham, Vernon 128 Abraham. Warrm 120, 74 Abram . John 128 Abram , Larry. 128, 84 Ackerman, David 137 Ackerman, Jacqueline 137,66 Ackerman, George 120, 68 Ackley. Ramona 62 Ackley, Richard 137 Adam , Rolieri 120 Ahneman, Jame 120 Akermark, Gall 128 Aker on. Lynne 100 Akinkunle, Ambrose, 66, 67 Alberg, Larry 128 Alliert, Darrell 128 Albert, Joyce 100 Aldrich. William 137 Alexander, James 128 Alleman. Allen 137 Allen. Cheryl 137 Allen. Diane 137 Allen. Jame 51 Allen. Loretta 137, 78 Allen, Thom in 137 Allium, Clyde 120 Alme. Mary 128 Almeyda, Ann 137. 49 Amarhrr. Rebecca 137 Ammon Von Borov, sky. Dieter 137 Amundson, Charlr 137 Amundton. Mary 137 Andcrejtg, Joanne 137 Aaderl, Ramona 120, 62, 90 Anderl, Robert 120 Anderlr. Harry 120 Anderson, Alfred 128 Anderson. Christine 137 Anderson, Darlene 137 Anderson. David 128 Anderson, Dianne 137 Anderson, Doris 137 Anderson. Eluabeth 137 Anderson, Eugene 137 Anderson, Jeanne 137 Anderson, John A. 128 Anderson, John E. 120, 81, 86 Anderson. Joseph 100 Anderson. Joyce 137 Anderson, Lyman 128 Anderson. Lynn 120.88 Anderson. Msribrth 120, 92, 30 Anderson. Marlrnr 120, 67.90 Anderson. Nancy 120 Anderson. Ned 120, 93 Anderson, Peter H. 100 Anderson, Peter J. 128 Anderson, Richard C. 137 Anderson, Richard D. Anderson, Sandra 137 Anderson, Vicki J. 137 Anderson, Vicki L 137 Anderson. Vonna 137 Anger, Richard 137 -Angledal, Soe 137. 66.67 Angoli, Julia 137 Armstrong, Douglas 54 A rne on, Keith 137 Arnevtk. Philip 120 Arnold, Alice 120. 69. 73 Arts, Ceorge 120 Ashworth, Lucille 100, 62, 63,87 Aubart, Bonita 137 Aubert, Robert 120 Augustine, James 100, 55, 81 Augustine. Ronald 128 Aune, Craig 120 Auunan. Barbara 137 Austin, Laurel 137 Ausirum, David 137. 43 Ason, Judy 120 Aylward, Suunnc 137, 86 Bachman. Thoma 128 Badcinski, Louella 100 Barr, David 128 Baier, Carol 128 Baier, Henry 120, 95 Baier, Susan 137 Bain. Annette 128, 55. 74. 83 Baker, Barbara F. 120, 71 Baker, Barbara L 100 Bakrr, Margaret 137.83 Baldwin, Jane 137, 83 Balsingrr, Joann 120 Balls. Karen 128 Balts. Kenneth 128 Bando, Barbara 128 Bandor, Larry 120 Bangtberg. Carol 137 Banyal, Peter 128. 84, 8S. 83 Barber, Norman 137 Barbara, Patricia 100, 57 Barbone. Patricia 137 Barclay, C. Emma 66 Bamrson. Cary 128 Barney, Donald 137 Barney, John 128 Barros, Helen 138 Barrows, Howard 128, 82, 84.95 Barlingale. William 138 Bartosch, Dianne 138 Bauer, David 100, 94 Bauer, Jeff 138 Bauer. Judy 128, 70 Bauer, la 120 Bauer. linda 138. SS. 85. 83 Bauer, Loren 34. 138 Bauer, Richard 138 Bauer, Roger 128 Bauer. Thomas 138 Baumann, Ellrn 128 Baumgarten, Janice 138 Baumgartner, George 138 Baulrh, David 120 Bear min, Michael 128 Becherer, Dorothy 128 Beeherer. Marie 100 Bcckrr, Carol 100 Becker, Jack 120. 56 Bcckrr. Judith 128.83 Becker. Sheryl 138 Beebe. Susan 138 Beede. Jame 120. 61. 96 Begalkr, James 120. 97 Bella, Jean 92 Bell. Mary 138 Bell. Michael 34 Bemenl, Gregory 128 Benedict. Barbara 128 Benedict. Edward 100, 94 Benedict. Faith 120,90 Benedict. W illiam 128 Bene . James 120. 54 Benge. Eliubeth 138 Benfish. Paul 128 Bennett. Patrirk 128 Bennin, Marilyn 101, 72 Benson, Stephanie 101,8), 92 Bent . Nancy 101 Bciuachawrl, AUcn 138 Bequettc. Joan 120, 69 Berg, Dianr 138, 76 Berg. Stuart 128 Berge, Linda 138 Berger, Barbara 128 Bergeron, Bonnie 1.38 Berg»trom. Stephen 128. SI Bemicke, Thomas 101,54,96 Berry. Larry 138 Bertelsen, Alice 120. 76. 84 Bethke, Charles 138 Bethkc, Judith 128, 74. 92 Belthauser. Donald 34, 120 Bealyk. Anton 129 Btechier, Janalee 138 Bieehler. Michael 101 Biegcl. Kenneth 34, 97 Bierbrauer, David 129 Birsterveld. Linda 138 Biesterveld. Ruth 129. 62 Bilecki, William 138 Bilol. James 138 Bilot. Robert 93 Bintzler. Janet 138, 62 Birkenmeirr, Loren 64 Bishop. Cheryl 129. 87 Hba. Helen 138 Bjerke, Catherine 138. 83 lljerke. Mary Ann 129 Bjorgr, Marilyn 138 Biurk. Ilene 120 Black, Janet 129. 66 Blair, Lyle 50. 51. 96 Blakeley. Patricia 138, 72 Blank, Linda 129 lllankr, Barbara 138, 65. 78 Hlcxrudr, Gordon 129, 96 Hlcxrudr. Thoma 138 Blix, Judith 129 Blirurd. Kay 138 Blinard, Marshall 120, 43 Bloomfield. Sandra 138 Blount, Thomas 138 Blowers, Bonnie 129 Blum, William 138 Boardman, Arlene 86, 97 Bobh, Camilla 92 Bock, Ruth 138 Boekus, Joan 129, 72 Bocblke, Steven 120 Boehm. Gerald 86 Boehm, Lawrence 120, 86 Boehmke, Daniel 138 Boettcher, Belts 101 Boettcher, Earl 129 Boh. Beverly 138 Boldon, Bonnie 1.38 Bold!, Steven 138. 42. 43 Bolloni, Melvin O. 101 Bolton, Donna 138 Bonrsho, Francis 138 Boock, David 120, 94. Booher, Annette 83 Batrata, 1-esley 129 Borst, John 101 Boson. Glen 120 Bourget. Edward 129 Bowman, George 54 Boyle, Michel 138 It ran ten. Karrn 129, 91 BraaU. Danrl 138 Bradthaw, Ruth 129, 66,69 Brady. Jerold 129, 75 Brandhorst, Karen 138 Brandon, James 129 Brandlner. Gloria 129 Brennan, Jame 120, 97 Brenner, Chuck 129, 54 Brrsina, Terry 81 Brigg . Dianr 129 Briggs, Georgia 138, 56 Briggs, Nancy 88 Britton. Susan 129 BroUman, Jacqueline 129, 70 Brower, Roger 45, 44 Brower, Russell 120, 45. 44 Brown, Barbara 129, 91 Brown, Connie 129 Brown, Daniel 120 Brown, Larry 138 Brown, Margaiet 138, 49 Brown, Nancy 1.38 Brown, Patricia 138 Brown. Phillip 120 Brown, Reuben 120 Brown, Richard 138 Brown, Roger 129 Brown. Thomas 138 Brownell, Richard 138 Rruclunan, James 129, 95 Brurkshaw. Gwendolyn 120 Bruneski, Marlene 101. 92 Brunkhorst. Elsbrth 120, 90 Brunner, Kathleen 138 Brunner. Thomas 138 Brunsch. Brian 129 Brunttad, Thomas 129 Bryn. Larry 138 BuchhoU. Jaute 121. SS. 85. 83. 82 Burhhob, John 52 Borhboti. William 138 Buchman, Douglas 138 Burhner, Aline 121 Budnik, Charlene 138 Bulgrin, Lyle 101 Huliian. Su annr 1.38 Bunn. Thoma 1.38 Burg, Susan 138, 65 Burger, Marcia 138 Burge , James 138 Burges , Susan 129 Buiggraaff, Linda 138 Burieh, David 129. 51 Burmester, Robert 121, 44 Burns. Lyman 121, 78 Burt, Barbara 101. 53, 90 Burt. Thoma 95 llunrin ki, Patricia 121, 88, S2 Burrynski. I jwrrnce 138. 43 Bu che, Lctoy 121 Bu h, Timothy 139 Bushrndurf. Frrdrie 34 Bu.bendorl. Judith 101. 92 Bush land, Forrrst 96 BushncII, Brian 121 Bu.sr, Carol 129, 72 BumcII. John 101 Buswcll. Charlr 129 Butak. Kathleen 139 Hutak. Krnnrth 129 Butriek, Lauren 121 Byerly. Judy 121 Bygd, Judith 121, 57 Bylander, Kathryn 64 By !rout, Connie 101. 62, 63 Cady, Donna 121, 49 Caldwell. Patrick 121 Calkins, Kirn 129 Cameron. Kathryn 129 Campbell, Michael 121 Campbell, Michael E. 102 Campbell, Terry 139 Camplin. Harry 139 Candrll. Donald 121 Canfield. Richard 139 Cantwell. Kathleen 129 Caprioli. Thomas 121 Cardinal Jeanne 129 Carew, Susan 121, 90 Carlson. Carly 121 Carlson. Nancy 139 Carlson. William 121 Carney, Roxanna 129 Carpenter, Stevr 121 Carroll. Barbara 102, 90 Carroll. Darlene 139 Carroll. Donna 129 Carroll. Georgia 139 Carroll. Val 129. 56 Carter. Marlene 139 Carter. Sharol 139. 72 Cascio, Anthony 139 Case. Unda 119. 66 Casey. David 129. 91 Casey, Elaine 139 Castleherg, Mary 139 Catlin, Franklin 129 Cegielski. Robert 139 Celronik, Gloria 121. 69. 52 Champion, Ru.vell 129.69. 84 Chapin. Samuel 102, 95 (Jtarland. David 129 Chcyka, Raymond 34. 139 Childs, John 121 Chillstrotn, Janies 129 Qun. Jenny 66 Chovan, Lynda 121, 88 Christensen, Dean 1.39 Christensen, Mary 139 Qirittrfuen. Russell 129 Christenson. Faye 129 Christenson, Janice 102, 53 Christenson. Judith 129, 55, 83 202Ghri tian on. Jarl 102, 61 Christianson, Phyllis 121. 61. 68. 76 Christianson, Richard 139. 81 (Tiri.iic. Robert 129 Chriaiman, Ann 139 dimmer. Ronald 129 GhriMoffrrsrn, James 139, 87 Qiristoffetson, John 139 Ghristoffrrsoa. Waller 129. 73 Christopher, Karen 139 Christopberson, Lucille 84 Gui, Mung-Pak 66 Giurch, Dorothy 139 Gatlin. Margaret 139 Gairr, Donna 129 Gark. Caroler 139. 55 Oark. Henry 139 Gark. Mary 102. S3. 59.90 Gark. Robert 121 Clark. Sally 129 Claybough. Richard 139. 55, 78 Clrmmt. CSnlhla 129. 51 Clow. Phillip 139 Goutirr, A. Roger 139 Gnmporr. Daniel 129 Cochrane. David 129 Cnckeram. La verne 102,54, 97 Cody. Patrick 129 Colby. Arlyn 129 Colby. Kenneth 139 Coleman. Myroa 129. 87 Compton. Marilyn 102 ConneU. Janet 139 Connell Kathleen 139 Connell, Patricia 139 Conrad. Tom 129 Con emius, Mary 121 Cook. John 102 Cook. Karen 139 Cook, Richard 139 Cooley. Char Im 102 Cooli'dgr. Ann 139 Corning, Marianna 139, 55 Cote, Diana 139 Cote, Janie. 121 Cote. Jeffrey 121. 97 Cotton. Kirby 102. 51 Cbuey, Ralph 129 GmHowi. Monique 121. 61.66 Coudiman, Ralph 129 Covey, Giro 102 Con. Dougla. 139 Cracmcr. Richard 121 Craig. Mary 121. 58 Craig. Ruth 139 Cranry. Stephen 129 Ojptcr, Janv-t 139 Crapaer, Joanne 121 Crrnna. Raymond 102 Cripe, Marlene 121 Crack. Bradley 129. 95 Crtme. Jacqueline 129 Gilbert. Joanne 139 Culbertaoo. Carole 1 1.50. 92 Cuming . Kathleen 121, 91 Curlisa. Anthony 121. 50 Caahor, Therraa 102 Caarnnki, Carol 139 Czekakki. Joaeph 121. 97 Dahl. Beulah 121 Dabl, Sharon 139 Dahl Virginia 121, 57 Dahlby, Sharon 139 Dahlrtn, George 34. 139 Dahlgren, Dorothy 139 Dailey. Cerald 129 Dale. Robert 139. 96 DaUwimer, Jame 139 Dallman, Jon 129 Dallman. Tom 61 Damon. Dana 121.91 Danielson. Maynard 64 Datuingrr. John 129 Darrow, Ann 139 Daugherty, Roberu 139 Davel. Paula 139, 68 Davie, Kaye 139 Davi.. Dawn 139,74 DavW. Jack 121 Davis, Leonard 130 Davi a, Mary 121 Davi., Richard 103, 59 Davi., William 103 Davison, Sharon 121 Dawvoo, Kay 139 Derarlo, Gtarlr 103 Dehnier. Don 139 Drinkrn, William 121 Drkker. Donna 130. 69. 92. 83 Drmin.ky, Adrene 121. 51. 91 Deniger, Paula 121 Dennia. Patrick 61 Derge, Thoma. 130 Derouin, Dale 5 Derouin. Jim 130. 50, 81 Deuel, Jean 103, S3 Devery, Wayne 121, 54 Devine, Mike 34 Dryo, Fern 130. 62 Dick, Drnni 139 DkkiniMMi, Sally 121.90 Dletrnberger. Carol 139 Dieter. Norman 121, 63 Dietrich. John 139 Dirtze, Jane 130 Dike. Mary 121. 91 Diller. George 121 Dinkel. Judith 139 Divan, John 139 Dohb . Donna 103, 55.81. 85. 83 Dobrick. Marilyn 139 Dodge. Merlin 130 Doerring. Ilaney 103, SO, 91 Dole. Robert 103 Dorner. Larry 31. 121,96 Dona is, Kav 139 Dorrey. Michael 121 Dorchevler. Bob 130 Dorsey, David 103. 62 Dorski. Nancy 130 Doucrt, Janice 130 Loucettr, William 139 Doud. Mary lee 130 Douville. Patricia 139 Downv. Sharon 81. 22 Drake, Mary 139 Drake, Patricia 121,18. 59 Drrsdro, Mary 121 Drovt, John 140. 4-1 Drott. Larry 34, 36, 130 Dubat , Row 140 Ducette. Joseph 103 Duerkop. Margaret 140, 61 Ducrre. Holly 103 Draterbcrk, Wayne 140,55, 85. 83 Dunabee. Glen 140 Dunbar, Thoma Duncan, John 140 Dunda . Jeanne 103 Dunn. Kathleen 140 Dunn, Thoma 103 Duranceau, Harry 34, 140 Domo. Rayelta 103,67 Ebert. Sandra 121.91 Eckwright. Archie 140 Ede. Shirley 103 Edenv, Carolyn 121 Edgar. Sandra 121.65. 90 Egan. Eatelle 130. 69 Ebkrs, John 130 Ehlert, Larry 121 Eisenriech. David 121. 96 Ek. Karen 103, 81 Ekun, EWie 121, 66. 67 Ellenson, James 91 EllingsUd. Vernon 121, 63 Elliott. Gail 101 Elliott. Joe 121. 61 Elliott. Stephen 130 Eliia, Barbara 121 ElUworlh. Ronald 140 Ely. Anita 140 Emanuel. Jane 140, 74 Embenon. Bruce 34, 3S, 121,96 Emrrsoo, Charles 34, 96 Emerson. Charles P. 140 Emerson. Jean 140 Emerson. Thomas 110 Emrirh. Phyllis 121 Endicott, David 140, 84, 83 Engedal. Jerome 121 Engel. Harlow 121 Engeldinger, Eugene 121 Engra, Raymond 140 Engen, Roger 130 Engstrom. Roger 130 Enslin. Thomas 140 Enslin, William 130 Epp. Richard 140 Erdman. Thomas 130 Erickson. Becky 140 Erickson. Dona 121.89 Erickson, Donald 130 Erickson. Linda 140 Erickson. Mary 140 Ericksoo. Roberta 122, 50,66 Erickson, Ronald 122 Erickvon. Susan 72 Erl Lawrence 140 Ernst. Marlene 140 Eatcnson. Linda 130 Estes. Su an 140. 61. 78 Estreen. Millette 63,88 Evan . Connor 140 Evans, Kathleen 122 Everson. Carole 140 Everson. Cary 130. 76. 84 Fabiszak, Kathleen 130 Fakk. Alire 140 Fanner, Darcy 11 130 Farnsworth, Linda 140 Fatr, Dennis 140 Farrell. John 130. 73 FarweU. Nikki 140 Fedie. Lam' 140 Fedie, Sandra 140 Fehr. Doris 101 Fehr. Mavis 140 Feirn, Mary 130, 91 Feirn, Robert 140 Felland, Kathy 130 Felton. Connie 130, 72 Fenner. Judith 140 Fenske. Karen 140. 61. 92 Froske. Susan 122, 50. 92 Fergoson. Richard 140 Fering. Janies 122. 71 Fesenmairr, Sandra 104, 55, 84 Fey. Phillip 101 Fey, Richard 140 Fiedler. Sandra 140 Filarsky. Judith 140,69 Filipa, Sharon 101 niter. Jamr 140 Finstad. Deway nr 110 Finslad, Roger 130, 54 Fincher. Arlene 101. 57 Fischer, Robert 122 Fischer. Susan 122 Fisher, Elizabeth 130 Fisher. Susan 140. 92 Fjebtad, Diane 101 Flanagan. James 101 Fla shin ski. Louis 122 Flashinski, Stanley 140 Flalrr. Arthur 104 natland. Richard 130 Fleming, Linda 130 Florence, Barbara 101 Flury. Cheyenne 140 Flury, Karen 122, 88 Flynn. Mary 140 Flynn, Sheila 140 Foley, John 122 Foley. Margaret 122 Foley. Ronald 140 FoUtad, Sandra 122 Fong. Kathleen 140, 70 Forbes, David MO Forcier. Mary 122. 81 Forrest, Crrig 140 Forster. Dennis 122, 91 Fosburgh. James 140 Fosgate, Richard 130 Foslid. David 122, 51 Foot. Wanda 122 Foster. Judy 130,67 Foster. Suzanne 104 Fottvedl, Judith 122, 83 Frahmann, Donna 140 Fraley. Pat 34 Franck. Gail 122. 90 Franks. Terry 122 Frawley. William 140 Frederick. Thoma. 101, 54 Fredrickson. Robert 140 Free. Kalhie 140 Fire love. Bob MO. 83. 82 Freeman. Brenda 122. 55. 81 Fremslad. Thurman 140 Frenette. Thomas 110 Fried. Claire 140 Friedeck, James 140 Frisque, Dayle 64,69 Fritzel Michael 140 Froemel. Barbara 122, 57 Fioscth. Marian 101 Froze. Harold 122 Fuchs, Carol 85 Fuchs, Natalie 104 Full . Constance 122, 51, 88 Furlong, Linda 130, 61,69 Gabriel Brian 140, 81 Gahrirl, Gary 105, 91 Gagin, Suannr 140 Galalad, Karloy 105, S3 Camarhr. Robert 105. 95 Ganko, Robert 34 Cannon, Patrick 110 Ganser, Gene 140 Garbarski, Dorothy 104 Carbisch, Virginia 140, 65 Gardner. Katen 141 Gardner, Nancy 141 Carsidc. Shirley 89 Carton, Karrn 105 Casaro. Diane 141 Gatxke, Nancy Ml Gautsch. Lawrence 141 Garin, Sandra Ml Gebaurr. Nancy 141 Gebler, Carol 105. 90 Gehring. Stephen 141 Cchrkr, John 122 Gehrking, Gene Ml Ceisskr. Dennis 130 Geisakr. Kenneth 141 Gekin, Robert 122 Celhaus, Paul 130 Gelvin, Bruce 60 Cendton. Cerald 34. 130, 96.43. 39 Cennrich. Mark 122 Gennrich, William 130, 58 Genson, Jerry 141 George, Suzanne 130 Gergro. Cary 130 Cerke. Kathy 122. 50. 64. 92.30 Gerkc. Serena 105,62,63, 88 Cetter, Sandra 122 Geurink, Jerry 34. 141 Geurkink. Lucy 122. 51. 65, 92 Gibson. David K. 130 Gibson. Diane 10S, 92. 52 Ckrl. Marian 65 Gilbert, Geraldine 141, 69 GiUwrt, Humphrey 122,56, 74 Gilbertson, Beverly 130, 55, 81 Cilbertson, Mary 141, 64 Giles. Richard 130 203Gilhauscn, Schuyler 141 GW. Richard 141 CiOrttc, J. Lynne 130. 92 Gillette. Scon 141 Cillry, Leonard 130 Oilman. Donna 141 Girard, James 122. S4 Girard. Robert 130. 96 Girard. Susan 130 Gjerde. Sylvia 141 Gjermo. Donna 122, 91 Glae er. Nancy 105, SI. 73.92 Clausen, Sue 141 Clowarki. Clifford 10S.61. 94 Cocke. Jerry 141 Codden. Katherine 141 Coen . George 122 Goetach. Ruth 141 Coelz. John 130. SS. W Goetxke. Ruth 122 Goldhammer. James 141 Goldberg, Charlene 66 Golden. Charles 122 Golden. Gene 34. 39 Golden. Marilyn 141 Golden. Mary 141 Cotnarud, Jerry 141 Gonyea. Judith 122. 57. 90 Conulr . Marita 122 Cotell, Daniel 130, 97 German. Kathleen 122 Corvkl, Elaine 130 Got . Dale 122 Gottfried. Judi 141 Cotthrardt, Geoffrey 130 Craber. Linda 141 Grage. Dean 105.60. 95 Graham. Mary 122. 55. 84.85. 83. 82 Graham. Mary E. 105 Grant. Thomas 141 Gratr. Samuel 141. 83 Grauman, Judith 130 Gray. Geraldine 105 Cray, Jean 141 Green, Alvin 42. 43 Green. Virgil 141. 43 Crern, William 105, W Greenwood. Ruth 141, 68 Gregerson, Robett 130 Greiner, Paul 130 Grendzinaki. Thomat 122 Creahik. Jeanne 130, 91. 22 Grilley, Georgia 141 Grimm. Roger Grimatredt. Donna 141 Crinael. David 141 Grinael. Jamev 122 Griswold, Sharon 141 Croessel. Joel 141, 56 Groth, Karen 122 Gtover, Shirley 141. 83 r.nimnoiu, Duane 95 Crygleaki, Jean 141 Gullo. Randal] 130 Cunu, Dale 130 Gunderaon. Harvey 130 Gunderson. John 141 Gunia, Dennia 141 Gunn. Karen 122. 88 Gunning. Mary 105 Cuae. Robert 141 Cuycr. William 141 Gynnild, Robert 130 Haagensca, Robert 141 Haagenaen. Scott 141 Haanstad, Dealton 141 Haaa, Ronald 122 Haas, Sharron 88 Hackbarth. Margaret 141 Hadley. Sally 141 Hadt, Qareoce 106, 62.97 Haeuaer. Margaret 131, 65 Hagen. Ann 122,69.92 Hagrn, Cheryl 141 Hagen. Galen 131 Hagen. George 141 Hagen, Marilyn 122 Hagen. Richard 131. 56, 01. 97 Hagen. Shirley 106. 55. 76. 84. 88.22.83 Hagen. Stuart 141 Hagen, Yvonne 141 Haight, Diana 122 Haines, Philip 122 Haines, Terence 106 Halama, Elaine 122. 64. 87. 52 Halberg, Janet 106. 51. 64.88, 52 Halbleib. Dorothy 141 Ha I fen, Lawrence 122 Halfen, Norman 141, 55 Halverson, Carolyn 141 Halverson, Roger 141 Halverson. K-nald 141. 81 Handorf, John 131 Hansen, Carl 61, 68 Hanson, Charles 131, 76 Hanson, Christine 141 Hanson. Donald 93 Hanson. Howard 141 Hanson, Janice 141 Hanson, Joseph 131 Hanson, Loi» 122 Hanson. Marleen 122, 53.92 Hanson, Martin 131, 76 Hanson, Neil 131 Hanson, Robert 122. 96 Harbour, John 131 Harley, Carol 141 Hannon. Monica 141 Harmon. William 142 Harnisch. Kugraia 106, 80 Harper, Sluriel 18 Harpt. Gerald 122 Harrington. Miah 131 Harris, Rturc 142 Harris. Donald 142 Hart. Charles 122. 60. 96 Hart. Robert 142 Hartman, James 142 Hartman, Judith 142 Hartmun, Karen 106 Hartwell. Stephen 122, 73 Hartreil John 142 Hart eU. Kav 106. 51. 55. 84. 92 Harvey. Cheryl 131. 65. 75 Harvry, Pamela 142 Harvey. Paul 106. 56 Hasart, Doris 122 Have low, Charles 122 Haw. Darlene 122 Hawcmer. David 142 Hattenhauer, Richard 142 Haug. Arlene 89 Hang. Cary 142 Haug.John 131 Haugen, Judith 106 Haugen. Sharon 122 Hauger, Richard 142 Haugstad. David 142 Hauser, Justin 122 Hawn, Anne 142 Hayden. Lee 131 Hayden, Thomas 131. 80 Haynes. Harry 34, 131 Hazuga. James 122, S4 Hrasley, Frank 96 Hebert, Joan 131 Hebert. Patricia 122. 90 Hebert. Thomas 131 Hedlrr. Susan 142 Heffron. Robert 142. 83 Hegna. Jack 131 Hrhli, David 131 Her. Michael 142 Hcike. Mark 131. 96 Heilman. Sharon 131,84 Hrimke. Karen 142, 65 Hcimstcad, Douglas 122 Hein, Eloise 72 Hriasohn, David 142 Heinirlman, Donald 131, 58 Heit, Carole 106 Hrlland. S. James 131 Heller. Ardyth 106. 55.81 Hendrickson, Paul 142 Hendricks, Roger 131,61 Henley. Joyce 12, 131. 17 Henning. Robert 131 Henaiey. Steven 142, 55, 84, 83 Henson, Kathleen 142 Henson, Uadi 142 Hcrington, Donna 131 Herman, Gary 142 Herman, l-rroy 131 Herman. Marie 142 Herriot, Robert 131 Herrmann, David 51 Herrmann. Frederick 131 Herrmann. William 122 Hrrtrl. Richard 122. 93 Hrrxig, Jerrlyn 142 Hev . Gerald 131. 93 Hosier, Art 106.60.97 Heusterberg, Donald 107, 50,96 Hietpas. Marvin SI, 122 Higgins, Sarah 72. 142 llilfiker. Alice 142 Hilfikrr, Mary 142 Hiliikrr, Ray 94 Hill, James 142 HilL Julie 142 Hill. Ronald 123, 54 Hill. Virginia 131. 55 HiUery. John 123. 97 Hills. Frederick 142 Hitrkr, Frank 142 Hoad. Michael 131 Hoagluad, Robert 131, 93 Hobbs. Walter 50. 80 Hodd, June 142. 65 Hodgens, John 106 Hodgson. Perry 131 Hoc!, Allen 123 Hoel, Raymond 97 Hoepnrr. Rusaell 131 Hocver, Dennis 34. 131 Hnrth. Gloria 123. 56 Hoey. Joseph 131, 93 Hoff. Gerald 142 Hod, Karen 142 Hoff, Linda 123. 56, 92 Hoffr. David 106 Hoffnun, Jamra 63 Hoffman, Joann 123 Hoffman. Kenneth 34, 96 Hofkrs, Diana 131 Hofkes, Eleanor 123 Hogseth, Steven 131 Hogstrom. Patricia 142, 65 Hob. Ijivahn 51, 56, 59 Holden. Keith 142 Holden, Sharon 131 Hollrm. Kathleen 142 Holirra, Robett 107 Holley. William 131 Holm, Mary 131 Holman, Glenn 123 Holmes, Honnadran 142 Holmes. Suzanne 142 Holmgreen, Mirharl 142 Holler. Dazlrnr 123.51.92 Holtzhausen, David 131 Hoonsbeen. Gail 123. 55.84 Hop. Phillip 107. 97 Hopke, Roger 123 llorak, John 131 Horan. David 107, SI Horan, Karra 107 Hnrgrn. Dianne 142 Hotchkiss. Sharon 142, 67,80 HuttelL Carolyn 107 Houts, Nancy 107, 62, 72 Hovre, John 142 Howard. Dale 107, 54. 97 Howard, Leo 142 Howard, William 142 Hoyer, Mary 142 Hrubridi, Larry 131 Huber, Marian 123 Huffcutt, Barbara 142 Hugdah 1, Dennis 123 Hughes, Robert 142 Hulrtt, Duane 131 Hundhausen. Gary 131.70,76 Hunt, Dennis 131.55. 78,84 Hunter. Michael 131, 97 Hurd. Charlotte 142 Husby, Judy 131 Husrbye. Terry 142 Hum, Roy 123 Hunt, Peter 40, 43 Ingila, Richard 131,66 Isaacson. Dean 142 Isaacson, Vicki 142 Isharo. Lynda 142 Jackson. Lynn 142 Jacobs. David 142 Jacobs. Patricia 123 Jacobson, Carol M2 Jacobson, I-airy 123, 96 Jacobson. Loren M2 JacolsMtn. William M2 Jacques. Thomas 131 Jaeger. Walter 142 Jahr. Darlene 142 Jane, John 142 Jonikowaki, Naida 142 Janke. Howard 142 Jankoski, Charles 142 Jankoski. David 107. 62.94 Jankoski. James 131 Jannusch, William 123, 51 Jasper. Gerald 142 Jasao. Arcelia 66 Jrnnrman. Robert 123 Jensen. J udith 107 Jensen, Linnea 131, 84 Jensen, Lynn 142. 81 Jensen, Richard 123. 67, 7S, 81 JcntXM-h. Rachael 131 Jrrmstad. Gordon 131 Jerome, Karra 131, 75 Jirsa, Jim 131. 63. 68 Jirschelr, Tim 131 Jobe, Karen 143 Jochinuco, Shirley 143 Johannes. Patricia 123, 52 Johnson, Allan 131 Johnson, Barry 29 Johnson. Beth 131. 87 Johnson. Carol 131.64,76 Johnson. Claire 96 Johnson, Donald 143 Johnson, Donald M. 123 Johnson. Douglas 123. 58.81,51 Johnson, Harley 143 Johnson, Jerry A. 107 Johnson. JerTy D. 143 Johnson, Jerry M. 143 Johnson, Jewell 143. 76.84, 55,83 Johnson, Joan 123 Johnson, John 123 Johnson. Joyce 143 Johnson, Kaye 143 Johnson. Larry 143, 43 Johnson, Marilyn 143 Johnson. Mark 143 Johnson, Michael 131 Johnson, Nancy 123, 57 Johnson, Nancy L 143 Johnson, Robert V. 131 Johnson. Roger 143 Johnson. Ruth 143 Johnson, Sarah 123 Johnson. Steven F. 143 Johnson, Steven L 143 Johnson, Susan 131 Johnson, Susan L. 132 Johnson, Vicki 143 Johnson. Wallace 143 Johnson, Warren 123 Johnston, Dale 132, 74 Johnston, Frrdrich 143 204Johnston, William 143 Jones . Thoma 123 Jours Barbara 143 Jones, Owen 143 Joan, Robert 143 Jone . Roberta S. 143 Jordan. Angela 107. SI. 80 Jorgenwm, Janice 123, 90 Jor.tad, Jo Anne 132. 57. 76 Joseph, Imiy 107.96 Joseph . Victoria 143 Josifrk. Victoria 107. 92 Joslin, Cary 132 Juedrs Nancy 143 Joel. Frederick 132 Julian, Denni 143 Julson. Donald 132. S5 JuLon, Jay 143 Jump. Charles 143 June. Nancy 62 Jurgenvn, Dwayne 132, 56.95, 26 Justman, Kathleen 143 Justus Margelyn 65. 132 Kaanta, Caylene 143 Kaap, Kathleen 143 KahL Marie 123 Kaivr. Erwin 143 Kanoff. Mary 143 Kantrn. Clenioe 123, 88 Kantik. Sandy 81 Kapsrakiewicz, Joyce 132; 72 Karkkanen. Randall 123. 95 Karshhaum, Roger 143 Kastra. Pamela 143 Kaatner. Arthur 143 Kauner, Kathy 143 Kaub. Lowell 132. 95 KauL Judy 143 Kaui. Ruaaell 143 Kautaa. Kay 108. 62. 63. 88 Kavanagh.Jack 132 Kearns Patrick 143 Keek. Karen 108 Keedy. Robert 132. 78 Krezer, Philip 143 Keerrr. Ronald 85. 83. 82 Kelley, Kathleen 143 Kelly, Michael 132. 71 Kendall. John 132 Ke», Karen 143 Kewin. Linda 132 Khakboxnejad, Mohammed 61, 66. 67 Kifcser. Marjorie 90 Killing. Jon 123, 9S Killen. Norila 132 King. Sandra 132, 91 Kinville. Aldema 123 Kinville, David 143 Kirk. Audrey 143. 72 Kirn, Anne 143 Kitongo. Justus 54,66,67 Kitake, Richard 143, 74 Klancher, Paul 97 Klawiter, Richard M3 Klee, Katheen 143 Klcfstad, Suaan 132 Klein. Joan 132 Klein, Rita 123. 50. 88 Klein. Roben 143 Kleven, Roll 143 Klick. John 143 Kling, Suaan 143 KloeckL Thoma 123, 97 Klun, Janet 143 Knapp, Douglas 123 Kneer, David 108 Kneer, Nancy 123 Knight, Sharon 143 Kniahlu. Thoma 108 Knudson, Cordon 143 Knusta. Marie 123.90 Knutson, Denni 34, 132, 77 Knutaon, Richard 143 Knulsoo, Robert 143 Kochinaki. Sue 143 Koehler, Denni 123 Koehler. Carry 123. 96 Koehler. Phyllis 132 Kocrpcl, Barry 60. 95 Koerpel, Robert 143, 60 Kohlbrpp. Sandon 108, 97 Kolmert. Rkhard 123. 95 Kolbeek, Sharon 132 Kolbrak. Lawrence 132 Kamp, Janet 132 Komro, Donald 123. 95 Kondratuk. Jack 108. 63. 68 Kondra«uk. Ray mond 143. 49 Konik, Sandra Kopelke, Jerlyn 143, 74 Kopischkic, Carl 132 Kopp. Janet 143 Kopp. Marian 143, 76 Kopplin, Brace 123 Kopplin, Jeanne 123 Kopplin, Naney 132, 86 Korger. Paul 143 Kuraexmk. Bernadine 132 Knsmo. Richard 123. 91 Koo . Judith 143 Kothbauer, Kenneth 132 Kotke. Jame 132. 81 Kotts, Barbara 65 Kovaca, Gerald 144 Kovaca, Thoma 108, SI, 97 Kowalewshi. Edwin 144 Kragnr , Marian 92 Krahn, Karen 144 Krake, Thoma 132 Kranwhuster, Mary Lou 90 Kranig. Dougla 144 Krauteri. Joseph 144 Krcmar. Edward 34 Kreiling. Katherine 108 Kricsel Elizabeth 144 Kringle. Kathleen 123 Kri rhe. Joy 144 Kritzrr. Karen 132 Krog tad, John 108, 51 Kronlund, Kathryn 108 Kruunnan. Duane 132 Krostag. Viola 144 Kro tur, Jane 123, 91 Kiough. Carl 123, 95 Kroute. Kenneth 123 Krueger, David 132 Krueger, Jame 54 Krueger, Mary Ann 132 Krueger, Ronald 123, 63 Krug. Jacqueline 144 Kruger. Marshall 144 KrulU, Michael 132 Kubrny, Ken 132 Kueber, Joan 88 Kuechrnroei trr, Jan 141 Kuehn, Barbara 123. 55. 84. 85 Kuehndorf. Alan 144 Kura tier, Jranine 14-4 Kuhl. Pearl 123 Kukuska, Mary' 108 Kunea, Allen 123 Kustnirck, Henrietta 108 Kum, Sandra Ml Kuswj, Thomas 132 Kwok, John 61, 66 Labudd, Roliert 108. 51. 69 Labude, Carol 106 La Du, Sharon 144 La Fontaine. Kathleen 123 Lahn, Ronald 144 Lake, Kathryn 144 Lalan, Carol 144 Lamb, Karla 110 Lambert. Ronald 109, 54 Lambert, Thoma 123 Lamm, John 132,51, 86 Lanctor, Timothy 132 Lain do. Joseph 132 Landiy, Jame 123 Lang, Thoma 132 Lange, Michele 144 Langteau. Bonita 109, 80 Lontz. Jame 132 l-arkin, Nancy 123 Larkin, Richard 123 Larock, Eugene 123 Larrabee. Diane 132,88 Larrabee, Helen 109.53 Larrabee, Margaret 144. 56 Larsen. Marycl 132 Larsen. Patricia 132 Larson, Dougla 144. 43 Larson. Elaine 144 1-arson, Jeanette 109 Larson, Joanne 123 Larson, John 123, 60 Larson, Karen 144 Larson. Karra 132 Larson. Inverac 132 Larson, Mary 132. 92 Lamm, Nancy 132 Lassek. Eugene 123, 84.85, 83.82 Last. Ellen (09. 50. 88 Lastulka. Patricia 109 Lalo, Patricia 132 Larin, Thomas 109 Laviolettr, Dave 17. 34. 37. 97. 39 Lawton, James 14-1 Lawton, Marcia 132, 65 Lra, Karen 144 Irchiiun. Vincent 144 Le Due, Karra M4 Lr Due. Marie 119.62 Lee, Ardith 141 Lee. David 123, 54. 96 Lor. I Vila 123. 89 Lee. James 132. 55. 84. 83 Lee, land 55. 84. 85 Lee, Margaret 144 Lee. Sylvia 123. 88 Lee, William 144 Legge, James 60 Lehmann, Victoria 14t Lris, Lawrence 144 Leiukc, Paul 144 Ix-kvin, Zoc 144 Lcmkc. Marjorie 144 Lrnbom, Larry 132 Lcpien, Karra 55, 81.92 Le Roy, Carolyn 88 Letsard. John 141 Lestrud, Kenneth 60 Leve, Robert 73 Leweren . Alma 144. 72 Lewi . Kathy 132, 87 liazuk, Diana 123. 60. 72. 92 Li Causi, Barbara 144 Lichrrman, Jim 123 Liennann. Walter 144 Lightner, Shirley 109 Linda, Luther 132 Lind. Merlin 132 Lind. Robert 144, 68, 80 Lind. Virginia 109. 88 Lindlwrg, Cary 109, 97 Lindrroth, Eva 66, 67 Undo®. Peggy 132, 92 Lindquist, John 144.85 Linrhan, Kathryn 132 Linse, David 34. 141 Lippcrl. Joseph 141 Littlefield, Delaync 132, 76 Livermore. Darlene 109, 84 Livingston. Edith 110 Lloyd, James 110, 54 Lodholz. Larold 110 Lofthus. Sharon 144, 72 Lokcn, Peter 124. 96 1-okkm, Gene 132 I-ong, Martha 144 Long. Sharon 144 Longridge, Jerry 132 Looker, Charles 34 Losness, James 124, 54 Losnros, Jerry 132 Losneso, Judith 124 Lota, Karla 144, 69 I-owe. Peter 132. 95 laiwe, Stevrn 110 Lubin ky, Colleen 110 Lubin ky, Cary 110 I-ub . Charles 144 Lubs, Joan 144 Lucas Joseph 132 I.uch inaer. Barbara 144 Ludkr. Patricia 132 Luebstorf, Kenneth 110 l.uepkc. Judy 124. 90 Lund. Janice 124 Lund, Sandra 144 laoou, Gene 124 Luoma. Maxine 110 Luther. Barbara 144 Lyon. Buth 132, 78 Lystrap, Herbert 110 McAdams. Kraneth 93 McCaffcry, Lynette 110 McCaghy, Judith 110 McCann, Thomas 144 McConnell, Sandra 144 McCormick, Dani 124,91 McCrady. James 144 McCumbcr. Nancy 144 McCurdy. Michael 110.97 McDaniel, Susan 132. 62 McEvoy. Judith 132. 70 Me-Farlane. Larry 110, 94 Mctlquham. Kay 124, 70 Mcilquham. Sandra 144 McKean, Marlyn 144 MrKrrhnie. Alexandra 124, 91 McLeod. Malcolm 124 McMahon. Diane 144 McNulty. Margaret 110 McSorley. William 132.96 McWilliams Jean I1I.S7 Maa », Kathleen 132,65 Maassen. Adolph 111, S3 MacGregor. Donald 132 MacKrnrir. George 144 MacKenxir, Reed 124 MacUrra. Call 144 Marl-aughlin, John 124 MarLaughlin, Lomoine 124 Madson, Steven 111. 97 Magdlin. Diane 132, SS, 78. 92, 83 Mahlman, Judy 144 Mahnke. Michael 144 Mai. Cora 144 Malak, Jerry 144 Mallory. Elizabeth 111 Malone, David 133 Malstrom, Madelynn 144 Maugrrson, Ruth 145 Manny, Edward 145 Mantik, Rachel 145 Mantor, Su«anne 145 March, Gerald 145 Marick, Gerald 124,54 Market, Marvin 124 Marquard, (aura 133, 63, 68, 88 Man. Sandra 92 Marshall. John 145. 55. 83 Marston, Daniel 124, 85 Marten, Eileen 145 Marten, James 124, 68, 74, 52 Marlin, Lawrence 145 Martinko. Wayne 14S Martins, Josette 145 Martinson, Stctrn 133 Maram, Thoma 133 MarvcUi, Christina 145 Marx. Gerald 145 Marx, Jeanine 145 Marzyski. Dorothy 145 Masaie, Brenda 133,55.84. 83 Mathrnss, Joanne 111 Mathews George 133 Mathews Mardelle 124, 88 Mathison, Denni 145 205afjuarnmr, Kri»li 147 Qw»ilU, Dretc 147 Quin. Jame 147 Qul»t, Jeanette 125. 65 Rabine, Thoma 147 Rachu. Myrenr 134. 65. 72 Radcliffr. John 113 Radiaewitr. Robert 113 Radkr. Robert 125 Raethrr, Lavrrnr 125 Rarlhrr. Patricia 147 Rahl. Genrvera 13-1 Ralaton. Jame 134 Ram dell, Marianne 113 Ram dell. Robert 147, 82 Randall Tipton 134.61. 95. 43 Randen. Roy 147. 55. 83 Randl. Karen 147 Randl, Wayne 113 Kane . John 147 Random, Gene 125, 95 Ran otn. Jrrry 34, 35 Raachick. Richard 147 Raamtta, Lorrn 134 Ra«mu«on, Joan 125, 55, 76, 84 Haimuuirn, Barbara 147 R mu en, John 134 Raummrn, Larry 147 Ratlirrt. Diane 125 Rathke, Jame 134 Rathnun, Ronald 147 Ran, Robert 125 Read. Faye 125 Redlin. Janice 147, 26. 22. 27 Redwine, Ronald 113 Rrrd. Kenneth 125 Reel. Berdine 134 Rre»e, John 125 ReichenhacJi, Mary 134 Reid. David 64. 52 Reidingrr, Jan 147 Rrimer, Do lore 114 Reineke, Gary 114, 18.59 Reineke, Leonard 125 Reinhardt, Suranne 147 Relyra, Jamc 147 Rennicke, Jeanne 147 Reppe, Carolyn 147 Keppert. Jamc 147 Keaha, William 125 Reynold . Reagan 134, 84 Ricci. Donald 134 Rice, Nano 134.55.84. 83 Rich. Frank 134 Richard. Albert 147 Richardaon. Su an 12S, 64 Ricktford. Judy 114 Ridgway, William 134 Ridpath. Thoma 134.95 Rieck. Carol 147, 74 Riedel. Don 134 Riedel Steven 125.93 Riemer. Lyle 12S. 4 Ripbenburg. Carol 147 Rivberg. Katherine RmUo, Karen 147 Ritchie. Tom 147 Rithamel. Maralee 147, 55.83 Ritarh, Jamc 147 Ritzinger, Arnold 147 Ritzinger. Catherine 147 Riuinger. Jame 125 Riven. Denni 34,37.134 Roberta. Daniel 147. 34 Roberta. Martha 134. 64, 76 Robertaon, Jean 12S Robinaon, Anita 125,84 Robinaon. Sherry 147 Roc how. Bonnie 125 Rockwell Shari 147 Roder. William 147 Rodgers Robert 147,73 Roe. Peter 147 Rocbken, Suaan 125. 88 Rohlik, John 147 Rohlik, Ruth 134.87 Robrer, BurdelJ 134 Rohracheih, Ellen 134 Roland, Jamc 125, 95 Kololl, Robert 125 Rondeattrdl, Suaan 12S, 57,91 Rone, Robert 134 Running. Jon 134 Rood. John 134 Rooney, Rnaemary 147 Roacoviua, Janet 147 Roar, Martha 134 Koarnau, Michael 147 Rowdack, Stephen 96 Roaa, Dennia 114 Roaaman. George 134,61, 68 Ro ow, Jamc 147 Roaaow, Kay 125, 76 Rolgera, Karin 147 Roth. David 134 Rothbauer. Gerald 134 Rowell Suaanne 134 Royrrafi, Kathryn 147 Roycraft, Roiann 147 Rude, Jamea 114 Rude, Karen 147 Rude. Linda 147 Rude. Robert 94 Rueden. Lillian 147 Rugnuke, Larry 147 Ruland. Robert 114 Ruach. Edith 114, 91 Ruaaell Clare 114 RumcII, Jamc. 134. 75. 84 Ruaaell Mary 134 Ruaaell. Robert 134 Ruaaell, Ruth 135 Huat, John 135 Kotcoaky, Cary 147 Ryan, Katherine 135 Ryan. Keith. 147 Rydberg, Karen 114 Ryder. Mary 135 Rykal, Robert 34. 147 Ryniee, David 147 Rynaki. Michael 114 Saari. Diane I3S. 65. 88 Sack. Ronald 125 Saed, Kathryn 147 Salford. Jamr. 147 Sahurun, Renee 12S Sand. Jame. 125. 95 Sandfort. Jame 147 Sandfort. Ronald 34,114 Sandin, Linnea 147,62 Sands Joann 147 Saaman. Grace 74 Seal .. Marilyn 125 Schaaf. John 40. 41. 43 Schaefer, Roger 147 Schaefer. Ronald 135 Sehanaberg. Jamea 114, 62 Schaucr, David 147, 83 Schauer. Jame 115.96 Seheller. Richard 12S, 97 Scherer. Bernard 147 Schiefelbein, Geoffrey 125, 97 Schiferl Elizabeth 67 Schildt. Donna 148, 70 Schillingrr. Anthony 125 Schindler, Debnaine 148, 56 Schlegel, Roger 148, 81 Schleppenbach, Jean 135, 6t Schlinaog, Lcora 148 Sflfcloaaer, Judith 148 Schlottman. Diane 148 Schluter, Elaine 114, 18. 59 Schmidt, Charle 114, 54 Schmidt, Janice 148 Schmidt, litalyce 148 Schmidt. Neal 148. 81 Schmitz. Mary 148 Schneider, Cladya 115, 53 Sehoenoff. Ruth 135, 8t Schoeaaow, Janice 148 Scbotz, Kathryn 135 Scbolz, Sherry 125 Schouten, Karen 148 Sclirontr. Jrrotne 148, 83 Schrocder. David 148 Schroeder, Floaaie 135 Schroeder. Jame 43 Schroeder, Robert 148 Schroettrr, Rita 11S Schroth, Waller 148 Schurtte. Joanne 148, 67 Schullr, Daniel M8 Schultz. I-nma 148 Schultr, Nona 115 Schultz, Paul 135 Schultz. Stephanie 125. 65. 88 Schultr. Thoma C. 115, 97, 54 Schulz. Kathleen 148 Schwab. Denni 125. S» Schwark. Bryan 115 Schwartz, Thoma 115 Schwarze. Stanley 148 Schwebark. Jame. 91 Schwellenbach. John 125 Scott, Carol 125 Scott, George 135 Scott, Jerry 61, 67 Scott, l.oi 148 Scott. Sandra 148 Scott, William 135 Scritamier, Carol 125. 72. 88 Scriumier, Gregory 115 Seawell, Penny 88 Schrata. Roger 135 Secraw, Elaine 148 See. Patrick 135 See. Philip 148 Segrr lrom, Robert 115 Seif. Marilyn 148 Setlheimer, Kathleen 135 Seiper. Carol 118. 74 Seipel. Mary 148. 69 Seipcl. William 148. 74 Seitz. Craig 93 Seitz. Kvlr 118 Sell. Victor 125. 54,44 SemingMMi. Steven 148 Serpe. William 148. 49 Sevrnon, Arlene 148 Scrrnton. Carolyn 135, 64 Sever on, Donald 115 Scvcnoo, Jame 148 Severson. Shirley 135 Shavle, Jame 135 Shaw. Robert 148. 50 Sheafor, Joan 135 Sheehan, Nancy 135 Sheehy. Ann 115 Sheik. David 135, 96 Shcpanck. Sandra 148 Sherman. Bradley 34.125. 96 Shong. Archie 148 Shorts John 148 Simmonda, George 66 Simon. Andrew 135 Simon. Jon 125 Simons Francia 115 Simonton, l-arry 61 Singer. Michael 148 Skaar. Daryl 135.61 Skamfer, Richard 135 SklbinakL Jrrry 135. 93 Skinner, Claire 115 Skinvik, Sandra 148 Skogatad, Leif 118 Skoug. Jean 125. 88 Skoug, Joanne 148 Slade. Stephen 125, 95 Sleep. William 135 SBftr, Virgil 148 SUwka, Richard 148 Sluzew ki. Dorothy 125, 88 Smnl.tig. Marie 125. S3. 68. 73 Smetana, Alice 135.87 Srafck, Mark 125, 95 Smidt, Kenneth 125. 54 Smith, Bonnalyn 148 Smith, Charle 148 Smith. Cherylin 148 Smith. Daniel F. 148 Smith, Daniel N. 125 Smith. Dmna 148 Smith. Gail 125 Smith, Grorgianna 148 Smith, Jane 148 Smith, Janice 125 Smith, John 135 Smith. Judith 125 Smith, Karen 135 Smith, Katherine 52 Smith. Rirhurd 135 Smith, Su an 135 Smith. William 148 Snren. Donald 135, 95 Sneen. Sharon 135,72, 87 Snow. Clarice 125 Snyder, Barry 135. 81 Snyder, Jame 115, 97 Snyder, Jr 115 Snyder, Steven 148 Soborowicr, Anton 116 Soborowirz, Raymond 127 Snbota. Lorrlta 116 Sobotta. George 118 Sockne . Jame 135 Solberg. Darrell 148 Solberg. Jame 135 Solberg, Sandra 148, 70 Soley. Sally 88 Sollc, Su an 148 Solarud. Robert 135 Sommer , lore 135 Soodreal. Steven 34, 148 Sopetto, Donna 148 Soren»en, Nancy 135. 56 Sorrnwn. Steven 148 Sorrnwn, Victor 148 So alD. Sharon 135 Spagnolrtti, Mary 148 §pako ky, David 135, 93 Spongier, Rita 135 Spcckien, Harold J. 148 Sprncrr, Lome 135 Sperry. Anita 148 Spkkler, Cliff 116 Spiegelberg, Wayne 135 Spindlrr. Diane 148 Splatt. Denni. 54. 96 Sponholtz. Carole 116, 18 Sprague, Krnt 135 Sprague. Larry 12S Sprester, Jame 127. 95 Spry, Janet 148 Spry. Mary Belli 127 Squire, Richard 127 Staat . Richard 127 Staff, Richard 148 Stafford, Dewitt 135 Stafford. Joanne 135 Stafnholi, Duane 135 Stafaholt, Richard 135 Stallman. Kenneth 95 Stallman. Richard 127. 93 Stonge. Gerald 127, 93 Stangret, Eileen 149 Stanton. Robert 135. 95,43 Stonwick, Barbara 127 Station. l.oui e 135, 56 Stair, Marjorie 149 Stearn , Theodore 135 Stcen»Dnd, Katherine 149 Stefan Ik. William 149 Steglich, Lynn 149 Stein. Franklin 149 Stcllrr. William 149 Stragl. Jill 135 Stephan. Carl I3S, 91 StephrnMin, Mary 116 Strrba, Charle 149 Sterry. Richard 149 Slrlzcr, Kenneth % Steven , Barbara 127, 76 Steven . Bruce 149 Steven . Patricia 149 Steven , Sandra 149, 72 Stickler, Phillip 135 Stillman, Jame 135 Slock . Mary 149 Sloffrl, Clarence 116, 61 207Sioik. Dale 135 Stoikr. Renee 90 Slokka. Roger 127. 82 Stolen, Shirley 149 Stone. George 149 Si'itdahl. Jane 135, 64, 88 Stowrll. Rimlj 115, 78 Straub. Lloyd 127 Stndtcrl, Jrrrold 149 Stringer. Jane 135. 72 Sltonibrt|. Alan 135 Simp, Tom 149. 44 Stuber. Larry 149 Sturmpgrs, William 135 Stumni, Marianne 116 Stumo, Bruce 135 Sturgis. Elaine 149 Sluvk. Brenda 149 Suchla. Vernon 149 Sunday, James 127 Sundstrora, Gerald 116 Surguy. Steven 127 Sustman. Elizabeth 149 Sustman. Mary 135 Sutliff. Janice 149 Suvada, Gwen S3 Swalheim, Clrone 149 Swan. Richard 149 Swanson, Elite 135. 81 Sweeney . Verona 149 Sweet, Joyce 149 Swendwin. Christine 135,88 Swenson. Wally 149 Sykes John 116 SylU. Casey 127.97 Sylla. Pauline 127. 90 Sylte. Judith 135.92 Sylh. Golem 135 Tabler, Chatle 116.93 Tabler, Judy Jorstad 116, 26 Taipale, Harvey 136 Tape, Kenneth 127 Tarr, Sharon 136, 66 Tarrant. Sharon 136 Taylor. Elaine 136. 75 Taylor. Jill 136 Taylor. John 127.66 Taylor, Joyce 127. 75 Taylor, Mary 136 Taylor. Monica 149 Taylor. Sumo 116.92 Tea ley, Alice 83. 88 Tealey, Thomaa 149 Treplr, Kenneth 136 Tempski. Marvin 97 Tennant, Donald 127. 94 Tennyson, Patricia 149 Terrill. Jo Anne 149 Tcubcrt, Richard 127, 59 Thriven. Cynthia 127 Thriven, Kathleen 149, 72 Thewis James 136 Thicde, Krnneth 136 Thieme, Valerie 116, 61 Thomas, Michael 50 Thomas, Michael D. 136 Thomas Stuart 136. 49,95 Thompson, Bruce 96 Thompson, Gail 136 Thompson, George 149 Thompson, l.inda 136 Thompson. Linda L 149 Thompson, Louis 127 Thompson, Lyle 127 Thompson, Lynn 149 Thompson. Marsha 136 Thompson. .Mary 136 Thompson, Sue 149 Thompson. Thomas 136 Thoreson, James 149 Thorland. Kenneth 149 Thorton. Mary 136 Thunr, Philip 127, 62 Thur, Jane 74 Thynr. Gordon 136 Tibbitts. David 149 Tietge. Dennis 149 Tietz, David 136 Tiet . Karen 149 Tietz, Roger 117,54,94 Tiffany. Courtnie 149 Timm. Delores 149 Timm, Patrick 149 Tinker, Robert 136 Tischendorf, Krnneth 127, S4 Tjader. Jerald 117.63.95 Tkachuk, Jeanette 136, 60, 92 Tobin. Robert 149 Tolokra, Alfred 127, 93 Tomash. Adam 127,61.95 Tomaahrk. Michael 149 Topper. Barbara 117 Topping, Terrell 149 Tostrud, Mary 149 Trainor, Charles 117 Tremblay, Philip 136 Tremble, linda 149 Tripp, Patricia 127 Tripp. Sandra 149 Trippler, Kathleen 149 Trinka. Ruth 136, 55. 83 Tronsdal. Johanna 136 Trotter. James 34. 37, 127, 44 Turk. John 127 Turner. Dennis 149 Turner, Jacqueline W Turner, Mac 136, 51. 97 Tuttler, Susanne 149 Tuttle, Wesley 149 Tyler. Judith 127, 56.87 Tykr. Larry 127 Tyler, Timothy 149 Ulbvik. John 149 llrnets, James 117 Urquhart, Mary 149 Ulecli. Barbara 127,65. 74 Utnrhmrr, Faith 149 Vajgrt, Julie 149 Valle. Richard 34. 149 Valley. Noel 127 Vandeberg, Steven 117 Van Doom, James 136 Van Dyke. Jane 126. 55.84 Van Gorden, James 34,36. 26, 39 Van Groll. Theo 87 Van Osa, Joann 126 Van Poperin, David 43 Vanline, Linda 136 Varga. Daniel 121 Vartek, Liwnoc 117, 94 Vanek, Mary 149 Velekr, Ronald 34,96 Velie, Diane 149 Velie, Peter 136, 75 Verhehl, Conrad 126 Verkuilen, Susan 136 Vick. John 117. 97 Victory. Donald 149 Vlasnik, Dale 149 Voeb. Judith 117 Voeb, Makom 117,63 Voglcr, Robert 149 Voigt lander, Stanley 149, 75 Void, Larry 118, 96 Voldnes . Sharrn 136, 91 Von Haden, Jeanne 150 Vosa. Judy ISO Vradenburg. Daniel 150 Vuicich, Ellamae Vukson, Robert 117 Wacha. Rochelle 136 Wagner, Carol 126. 88 Wagner. Helen 150 Wahl. Karen 117, 76, 88 Wakefield. Leslie ISO Waldal Cary 126, 75 Walk. Kay 150 Walker, Thomas 150 Wall. James 126 Wall. Norman 117, 76 Waller. Renee 150 Walling. Rita ISO Walsh. Dorothy ISO. 56, 72 Walter. Donna 117.64. 75.81, 87,52 Waller. Robert SI WjIicthouse, Joan 136, 66 Walton, Kenneth 126 Wampfler. Gene 136, 61. 68 Wandrey, Judith 136, 51,91 Ward. Loma 136 Warden. Mary ISO Watson. Ferris 150, 50 Watson. Paul 126. 50. 67.80 Watson, Ronald 150 Way. Gerald 150. 55.82. 83. 84, 82 Weaver. Alan 126 Weaver, Thomas 118 Webb, James 150 Webb. Marlene 118 Webb, Shirley 150 Weber. Allan 136. 58 Weber, Joan 118, 90 Wedwick. Daryl 118,56,59,97 Wegner, Dorothy 126. 88 Wegner. Edwin 150 Wegner, Janet 150 Wegner. Tom 126, 96 Wehrraann. Betty 126 Wehrmann, Judy 150 Weig. Elhrlyne 150 Wader, Theresa 150,65 Weis . Duane 136 Weiss, Frank 136 Weiss, Jeanne 136 Weis . Paula 136. 76 Wekkin. Sandra 136 Welch, James 136 Welch. Kathleen ISO Welch, Terrence 96 Welch. Victoria 136 Wendlandt, Harry 97 Wendt. Mary 150. 72 Wenzel. Karen 150 Werner, llogene ISO Werner. Patricia 150 West. David ISO West. Joan 126, 84 West. Roger 118,54 Wester berg, Michael 94 Westerbcrt. Theodore 150 W'estlund. Susan 136, 83 Westland. Wallace 118. 78 Whalen. Mary 126, 88 Whinnrry, Don ISO Whitby. Alice 136 White, Charles 55. 97. 83 White. Michael 150 White. Norman 126, 50.51 White, William 136 Whitrford, James 150 Wliitcrabbit, Sharyn ISO Whiteside. .Maryann 118 Whitley. Bobby ISO Whitney, John 136 Wick. Valeric 150 Wirlebtki. Daniel 136.93 Wiersig. Carol 118,53 Wigdahl. Martha 150 Wilbur. Clinton 136 Wilcenski, Kathleen ISO Wilcox. Kathy Ann 150 W'iley. Dwight 136 Wilhelm. James 136 Wilkie. James 136 Willett. Charles 136 Williams, Jane 150, 87 Williams. John 118.62 Williams, Marie 1SI Wilson. Dawn 53, 76 Wilson. Hope 151 Wilson. James 151 Wilson. Mary 126, 66.67 Wilson, Robert 126, 93 Wihgen, Roger 151 Wiltrout, David 151 Winch. Arthur 126, 80 WlncheL Mary 151 Wing. Robert 136 Wintrr, Connie 151 Winters. Geraldine 136 Witcraft, Donna 151, 87 Witowski. Thomas 93 Witte, Janet 1S1 Wugahn, Bruce 94 Wogahn, Norme 118, 62, 73, 90 Wold. Barry 136. 70. 87 Wold. Ingrid 136 Wold. Larry 151 Wolfe. Rodney 136 Wolk. Mark 151 Wood. John 126 Woodford. I-avrrn 151 Woodruff, Virginia 151 Woody. Suzanne 118,90 Wopat. Janice 126 WorralL Thom . 151 Wrigglrsworth, Gayle 126. 49 Wright. Arlene 118 Wright, Jeanne 118 Wright. Lloyd 136 Wright. Patricia 136, 55. 84 Wraosek. Alice 118,57 Wulff. Nancy 151 Wundrow, Kathleen 151 Wu sow. Mary 136.91 Wussow. Mary 136. 91 Wyatt. Susan 151. 88 Wysocky. Sandy 126,60.88 Yankr. William 151 Yale . Penny 151 Yeager, Chery l 151 Yeh, Edna 66 Yrani. Janice 151 Ylvuaker, Joel 136 Yost. Fay 119, 80 Young. Rhr Ann 136 Young, Robert 151 Young. Ronald 126. 68 Yunkrr, Susan 151 Zaborowski. William 151 Zabrocki. Lee 127. 54 Zais. Donald 119, 84 Zais, James 126, 67, 84 Zais, Richard 151 Zais, Ronald 151 Zajac, Ghcrylynnc 136, 55, 83 Zank, Irene 151 Zank, Theodore 151 Zarsc, Virginia 136, 65 Zastrow, Gregg 136 Zedoff, Jrnrunc 49 Zellmer, Richard 151 Zrmpcl. Dennis 151 Zrnthrr. Judith 126. 69 Zeroth, Jerry 119, 61 Zerrenner, James 119. 97 Zetbaugh, John 151 Zeshaugh. Joseph 34, 119. 18, 59 Zcttlcr. Kathleen 126 Zeuske, Diane 151 Zirhlsdorff, Alice 136, 72 Zier, Samuel 151 Zillmano, Robert 119, 84 Zinser, Bobette 151. SS, 83 Zinsli, Jacquelyn 136 Zoeliner, Kathryn 126 ZordeL Brian 34 Zubrll. Dayton 151 Zubell, Maudine 136 Zurrn, Robert 151 Zukailis, Kathleen 151 Zumbroek, William 119 Zunk, Judith 126. SO, 88 Zwalanck, Mary 126, 90 208 Miaa Era Claire candidate 1-r Diner Franca i Beul and Beauty of APO Ugly Man' Dance Wi con»in State College — Kau Claire "Here You Are" —Nurses choir al (lapping Ceremony Luther School of Nunung Capping Ceremony CAMPUS SPRING ACTIVITIES French Club participate in Song Fe»t Marilyn Drarger — Alice in Dairy landG O L F Paul Loth. Jim Liebrrman. Tom Kopptin, Reed Mackenzie. Tom Conrad, Ceorgc Ditto, Coach Ado Olton. Paul ha a 75 average Jim L ha a 76.6 average. COLF SCHEDULE April 30: I-aX. Stout, E.C May 1: LaX, Winona, E.C. May 4: Stevens Point. E.C. May 5: UX. Luther. Platteville, E.C May 7: Winona. River Falls. E.C. May 8: Stout, E. C Mav 12: River Falls, E.C. The golf team ended a highly successful season with a final 16-4-1 mark. The state tournament was held May 14, 15, 16 at Green Lake. Whitewater won the tourney with a score of 628. Three individuals tied for medalist honors. In the playoff. Paul finished second to Whitewater’s Mark Popp. All six will be back next year in hopes of gaining the championship. 212 TEAM (Left) Tom Omholt, Dave Neuser. Player-Coach Joe Zeabaugh. Kneeling: John Zcsbaugh, Dick Chrotianaon. Jim Lawton. NETTER’S SCHEDULE 21: St. Thomas Here 25: ‘River Falls There 28: Stevens Point Here 29: Hamline There 2: Stout There 4: St. Thomas There 6: River Falls Here 9: Stout Here 16: Slate Meet at Oshkosh TENNIS A round-robin elimination tournament was held to determine the six members of the loom. Neuter and Joe Zesbaugh were the only two returning lettermen. Two members of last year’s team did not try out this season. The team’s final record was 5-3. Coach Zesbaugh commenting on his team's record said, “Five rainouts and three losses.” I Below I Dirk Chri tian«on »ho». hi form. (Right) John .. i up in the air for thi» one. 213BASEBALL SCHEDULE Hnmlinr Opp. 1 E.C. 5 Hamiine 3 2" Stout 0 6 Stout 3 2 Superior 6 S Superior 5 2 LaCroase 0 1 LaCroaae S 4 River Falls 5 0 River Falla 2 6 Whitewater Canceled Whitewater Canceled • Non -conference Sam Mill pitche to an opponent. Eau Claire had one of the Iwnt pitching itaff in the conference thi year. 214BACK ROW: Manager Mike Brarman. Sam Zier, John Cunderwm, Sam MiUa, John MataLa . Jim Adlrr. Harry Durinmu, Ron PoquetU-, George Bowman. Aoi.tant Coach Denni Overby, Head Coach Link Walker. FRON1 ROW: Ron Vrlrke, Bill Rowlettr, Gregg Zotrow, Dne Van Popperin, Jim Brnr , Dare Forbes, Captain John BaDour. BASEBALL River Falls came out on top of the conference with their only lom coming at the hands of the Blugolds. Eau Claire finished eighth in a field of ten. Eau Claire had a fine pitching staff in Sam Mills, Ron Poquette and Grrgg Zastrow. Ron Poquette had not allowed an earned run in 27 consecutive innings. (Below) Jim Bene swings away. (Right) Good try, Ron, but you don’t have the balL 215Jack throwing the javelin. Track was on the smallest of scale again this year due to the lack of interest. Not too much was heard about our track team this year hut one time is worth mentioning. At a track meet with River Falls and Northland, Jack came in first in the shot-put, discus and javelin. He also placed fifth in the broad jump. Also scoring for the Blugoids were Roger Brower coming in first in the two mile race and Russ placing third in the high jump. The Brower boy are »et to go. TRACK Jack Kondratuk, Coach Rice. Kneeling: Roger Brower, RumcII Brower. t 216r DORM LEAGUE Ken Reed, (Itit) l»t floor Horan pitcher, i» up. to bat against A1 MitchcD, (right) 3rd floor We t pitcher. The Dorm League gives the boys a chance to play ball without it taking up too much of their time. Even though ever)- team can not win. everyone had an enjoyable time. This year. 1st floor Horan won the championship. A largo crowd watched the championship game between 1st floor Horan and 3rd floor Weal. 217 r S' ■ • r « - ? t'- ,■ ' . PROM QUEEN - KAREN FENSKE 2181964 PROM i i Jim Zrnrnner pmrnb ampler to King Dennia Ri m. Sue Taylor crown Karen Fenalui queen. "Bui I haven't eaien all day" Bob Rude and Judy Wandrey Sue Fenake anxiously watchra sister crowned. 219THE FINE ARTS FESTIVAL Rrhnrul for "Anti roc Ir and the Lion" Kathy Matkbek looka puttied by a painting at the Student Art Shout 220! I [ College choir prrtrnii concert during Fine Art Festival. The college is well known as a cultural center in the Eau Claire area. Student , faculty members, and citizens of Eau Claire have registered great appreciation of the many forum , concert , and dramatic presentations offered almost weekly on the campus. The culmination of these events is the Fine Arts festival held annually in May. For two weeks, musical and dramatic events and art shows are in the college spotlight “Oh, that water cold"— Audio-Visual John Anderson prr mi» gift to Profesaor Hroch at Spectator-Pert »cope Banquet. picnic. 221Prwuia ni — "Takr two. it » fire" 222I ' Mr. Cunn lead the traditional commencement march. On May 31 at 2:30 in the afternoon seniors filed into the college field house in the anticipation of receiving their degrees. Hie end of their program of studies at Wisconsin State College—Eau Claire had come at loot and, with mixed emotions, each member of the class of 1961 walked to the front of the crowded gym to receive his. COMMENCEMENT ACTIVITIES Graduate applaud commencement speaker, Mr. Loren K. 01 ton, "38. Graduation congratulation air in order. 223PAST! PRESENT! FUTURE! Si L. EL Phillip Science Hall Today the new science building which will be known as Philips Hall is under construction. The new addition to the college center has just reached completion. But this is not the end of expansion on the Eau Claire campus. To accommodate the expected increase in student enrollment, new construction is being started. Tomorrow wo may expect to see two new dormitories and a food service on the upper campus. We are a growing institution, growing to meet the demands of today and tomorrow. 224 What will ooroe tomorrow? BE SURE GLUE IS MOISTENED EVENLY


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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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