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

 - Class of 1966

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1966 volume:

THE SCHOFIELD YEARS An aerial picture ot the campus in the mid- athletic field framed by the Putnam Park Thirties shows the main building and the bluff. The redecorated library held a painting depicting the meeting of Sioux and Chippewa at Little Niagara Creek. Harvey A. Schofield was named president of the Eau Claire Normal School in the spring of 1916, and was charged with developing the curriculum and faculty of the new institution. A single building, located on a 12-acre site near the Chippewa River was given to the school by the city. Governor Emanuel L. Philipp dedicated the site with these prophetic words, "That you, the sons and daughters of the commonwealth, might have better educational service." The student body at that time numbered 159, with 20 faculty. Though the purpose of the new institution was primarily teacher education, a “college course" and pre-professional training were offered. The name "Eau Claire State Teachers College" was adopted in 1927. signifying that the normal school had become a college granting a Bachelor of Education degree upon completion of the four-year curriculum. In 1928, the campus was expanded to the south with the addition of a 14-acre athletic field. During the depression campus beautification and improvement projects were instituted by the administration, In cooperation with the federal government. 31916-1940 The band promoted the lively school spirit of the Twenties. In the twenty-five years of his administration. President Schofield saw enrollment increase to over seven hundred, and saw the faculty double in size. One hundred and eighty-nine courses were offered in ten departments of instruction. The original building still accommodated the entire college, plus a campus laboratory school of one hundred and fifty pupils. President Schofield cared about each student and faculty member as an individual, and in the words of the memorial resolution of the Board of Regents, he was "a fine leader and friend—a man of administrative ability and sound counsel." The first faculty, seven of whom stayed with the school for many years, are pictured with several student helpers. » Basketball was played in competition with other state normal schools from the first year. 3On January 1,1941, President William R. Davies took office. He had the dream of seeing the college become an influential force in the area. This dream was realized with the formation of the Chippewa Valley Forum, and an Area Committee representing the communities from which the college drew its students. New concepts of faculty responsibilities emerged as freshman orientation sessions and student advisement programs were developed. The demands of the war years were met by accommodating a corps of the Army Air Corps, and by training teachers for area schools to take the place of civilians drafted into service. The return of veterans to the college gave impetus to the renewed study of student personnel policies, to building programs and to new academic offerings. Accreditation by the North Central Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges was granted In 1950, and in 1951, the State Teachers College became Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire. The Davies administration encouraged the development of student government and a student union. Finally, in 1959, the college center, providing food service, meeting and recreational rooms, bookstore and art gallery was opened. The need for housing was recognized by the aquisition. In 1946. of the Dulany Mansion, the construction of the Katharine Thomas Hall in 1955 and Katherine Putnam Hall in 1957. THE DAVIES ERA The first college dormitory was the con- State Street and Garfield Avenue, verted Dulany Mansion on the corner ofA representative of the Area Committee and the contractor assist the president in groundbreaking ceremonies for Katherine Putnam Hall. Students meet near the Little Theater, the home of the College Players, whose productions give pleasure to college and community. 1941-1959 Expansion of the campus continued under President Davies. The Owen purchase in 1947 brought 20 acres on the bluff to the south and west of the university, and the Wilson purchase of 1958 added 23 additional acres. The 1957 conveyance of Putnam Park to the school added 200 acres of beautiful wooded land to the campus between the upper and lower sections. In 1952, a complex of four buildings at Garfield and Park Avenues was dedicated. The Campus Laboratory School and Brewer Hall, the education classroom building, marked continuation of a strong teacher education program. The new Little Theater and the campus radio station recognized Eau Claire’s reputation for excellence in dramatics and forensics, and the fieldhouse, capacity 3500. served both college and community functions. In 1959. the groundbreaking for the W. D. McIntyre Library celebrated the academic growth of the college. At this time, the college offered. In addition to degrees in education and liberal arts, a Bachelor of Science in medical technology beginning in 1955. Enrollment In the fall of 1959 was more than 1700. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt was welcomed by President Davies as she spoke in the new fieldhouse for United Nations Day. 5THE HAAS ADMINISTRATION 1959. The need for adequate facilities in the sciences were ence Hall, opened in the fall of 1964, and dedicated in well met with the construction of the L. E. Phillips Scl- October, 1965. 6Dr. Leonard C. Haas, who had worked closely with President Davies in a variety of positions since joining the faculty as instructor in history in 1941, was recommended for the presidency of the university by a unanimous vote of the faculty. Dr. Haas had been dean of instruction from 1948. and assumed the office of the president on December 10.1959. The inauguration took place on May 25.1960. Under Haas, and since 1959, the enrollment of the school has increased two and one-half times. Three new positions were created in the administrative structure at the level of vice-president to meet the increased enrollment: Vice President for Academic Affairs; for Student Affairs; and for Business Affairs. A Faculty Senate and a Student Senate were also formed. The growth of Greek societies, the addition of social and recreational facilities in the W. R. Davies University Center, the construction of four new residence halls on the upper campus and the new Crest Commons Food Center all contribute to a vital student life. Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire became Wisconsin State University—Eau Claire on July 1, 1964. At this time, the elaboration of function of the state colleges was recognized by the Board of Regents. The School of Arts and Sciences and the School of Education expanded their offerings by adding new majors, minors and specialties in the teaching of the mentally retarded, in speech correction, in junior high education and in business education. The School of Graduate Studies awarded the first Master of Science in teaching degrees in August. 1964. A fourth school, the School of Nursing, offering a four-year Baccalaureate degree began functioning in August, 1965. In the planning stage on the 50th Anniversary of the university, were a Fine Arts building, an athletic complex. expansion of the William D. McIntyre Library and additional residence halls and food centers. The value of the school physical plant was, in 1965, fifty times greater than the cost of the original building. Schofield Hall, dedicated in 1916. At the beginning of the Golden Jubilee Year the enrollment was more than 4000 and the faculty numbered more than 250. The number of faculty holding the Ph.D. degree has Increased from two in 1931 to approximately forty per cent in 1965. The President’s Reception is an annual event and is held in the W. R. Davies University Center. The university hosts many institutes, conferences, lectures, theater productions and speech events. 7BUILDINGS 1. SCHOFIELD HALL 2. HEATING PLANT 3 CAMPUS HOUSE 4. MUSIC BUILDING 5. MEMORIAL HALL 6. CAMPUS SCHOOL 7. E. S. KJER UNIVERSITY THEATRE 8. BREWER HALL 9. PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING 10. THOMAS HALL 11. PUTNAM HALL 12. W. R. DAVIES UNIVERSITY CENTER 13. W. D. MC INTYRE LIBRARY 14. HORAN HALL 15. SCHNEIDER HALL 16. EDUCATION ANNEX 17. MUSIC ANNEX 18. L. E. PHILLIPS SCIENCE HALL 19. BRIDGMAN HALL 20. SUTHERLAND HALL 21. THE CREST COMMONS FUTURE BUILDING SITES 22. DORMITORY 23. PROPOSED FINE ARTS BUILDING SITE 24. HIGH RISE DORMITORIES 25. FOOD CENTER 26. HEATING PLANT AND SERVICE BUILDING 27. PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING STREETS AND STREAMS s 1 ROOSEVELT AVENUE s 2 PARK AVENUE s 3 MC KINLEY AVENUE s 4 GARFIELD AVENUE s 5 STATE STREET s 6 SUMMIT STREET s 7 WATER STREET s 8 PUTNAM DRIVE s 9 COLLEGE DRIVE s 10 CHIPPEWA RIVER s 11 LITTLE NIAGARA PARKING AREAS P 1 PARKING AREA 1 P 2 PARKING AREA 2 P 3 PARKING AREA 3 P 4 PARKING AREA 4 P 5 PARKING AREA 5 P 6 PARKING AREA 6 P 7 PARKING AREA 7 P 8 PARKING AREA 8 P 9 PARKING AREA 9 P 10 PARKING AREA 10 P 11 PARKING AREA 11 EXCELLENCE IN Student activities follow the seasons, but the Blugold Room of the W. R. Davies Center is always popular— and crowded. Winter Carnival finds President Haas lighting the Carnival torch, and the Greek societies competing in snow sculpturing. The crowning event of the week is the crowning of a King and Queen. In the spring. Little Niagara Creek is a favorite rendezvous. A year-round social and recreational program at the university meets the demands of a growing student body. 10STUDENT LIFE The Student Senate takes final responsibility for maintaining cultural and social standards, and allocates a budget of more than $100,000 per year. Athletics are a part of college life and play a vigorous role at Eau Claire. There is freedom to participate, or just to watch any of the university's fine intercollegiate teams. The Periscope was originated as a “reflector of school activities" in 1916. and has remained the yearly chronicler of student life for fifty years. Its sister publication. The Spectator, is the campus weekly newspaper. Published since 1923, the paper has brought honor to its staff and school with its many awards for excellence. itThe W. D. McIntyre Library, "The Heart of the University," has a rapidly growing collection of 120,000 volumes. French. German, Spanish and Norwegian are taught by the most modern methods in the language laboratory. EXCELLENCE IN THE ARTS 17 The 1964 outdoor art exhibit was arranged by students in the school’s art department.Majors are offered In biology, chemistry, geography, geology, mathematics, and physics, as well as in interdepartmental combinations for future secondary teachers. AND SCIENCES The University chorus, which made a tour of Europe in the summer of 1964, perpetuates a tradition of fine training in music. The computer is used in courses preparing mathematics and business education students for the world of the Sixties. For physical education, the campus. "Wisconsin’s most beautiful," provides an outdoor classroom. The campus radio station, a branch of the Department of Speech, broadcasts programs to the residence halls and to the University Center. Classroom teaching in sections not exceeding forty students maintains excellence of contact between professor and student. 13EXCELLENCE IN TEACHER EDUCATION The School of Graduate Studies offers summer courses for experienced teachers. IN NURSING An interested group gathers around a teacher in the Campus School, a "model" school for teacher education since 1916. IN GRADUATE STUDY A workshop in the "Improvement of Patient Care" was sponsored by the new School of Nursing. Eau Claire is fully accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and by the National Council for accreditation of Teacher Education. The school has awarded 4,125 degrees in education since 1927, the year the degree privilege was given. It has supplied excellently trained teachers to its home state and to the nation for 50 years. To those persons with the Baccalaureate and at least one year of teaching experience, the School of Graduate Studies offers the Master’s degree, in summer programs or In the regular academic year. Institutes sponsored by the National Science Foundation, the National Defense Education Act and other special workshops are held in the summer months at the school. The School of Nursing brings to Northwestern Wisconsin the first Baccalaureate degree program in nursing available in this region. 14EXCELLENCE IN ACHIEVEMENT Two alumni of the early classes, a teacher of art and a physician, recall fifty years of achievement. The Honors Convocation recognizes those students whose academic records have been outstanding throughout their college careers. The Alumni Association of Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire publishes a quarterly magazine, the View, supports scholarships and special gifts to the university. promotes chapter development, reunions, receptions. homecoming, and alumni day. and makes the annual distinguished service award to an outstanding alumnus. Excellence in forensics has earned a national reputation for Wisconsin State Unlversity-Eau Claire. 15 The 1964 Championship Football Team.The Forty-ninth Annual Commencement on June 6. 1965. completed fifty years, during which time opportunity for higher education at Eau Claire has continuously expanded, touching the lives of at least thirty-five thousand persons enrolled for credit. Out of small beginnings have come the essential ingredients of a university—the liberal arts college, professional training, and a healthy student life. From the patience, persistence, imagination, and vision of innumerable persons presidents, teachers, students. and friends of the university—have come the excellences which it today possesses. Increasingly, the university becomes an integral part of the life of the community, encouraged in the advancement of learning by the generous gifts of alumni and friends. As Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire embarks on the Golden Jubilee Year of 1965-66. it would celebrate that greater educational service which had been its earliest ideal, and renew a pledge which has been its constant aim— DEDICATED TO EXCELLENCE 161965-19661966 PERISCOPE 18 Wisconsin State University Eau ClaireTable of Contents Introduction................................... 1-16 University Life............................... 17-77 Academics.................................... 78-121 Organizations..............................122-159 Greeks.......................................160-171 Athletics....................................172-185 Faculty and Classes......................... 186-251 Index........................................252-263 Closing......................................... 264The inevitable happened; after standing in line for an hour, you learned that they were out of the book you wanted. And It was Fall again as students returned to the dorms and added those touches which would mark their room as home for the coming school year. New Faces and Long Lines This was a familiar scene as hundreds of parents brought sons and daughters to college, along with all the '•necessities" for dorm living. The first week recalls varied visions to every mind. Freshmen arrived in a wave of unknowing excitement, while upperclassmen anxiously sought old friends. One and all joined the endless lines which often reached the wrong destination. The Prophet Company never imagined how much chicken 4200 Blugolds could eat, even in the rain, during a get-acquainted picnic. Before the week concluded, thoughts turned inward, searching for a purpose, and it was again realized that this life was ours alone.I I The lines were as long as usual as students waited for the all school picnic, but the chicken broiled over open grills proved well worth waiting for. Marked First Week Few jobs were less rewarding than standing in line waiting to pay one's fees. The bookstore was crowded and often short of books. It wasn't unusual to encounter someone with this dazed look when he realized the number of books he had to buy.Two Freshman girls tried on their beanies for size. Schofield Auditorium became a sea of blue and gold beanies at the first Freshman Forum. Frosh Learned "Do we really have to do all of that?” freshmen wondered. 22Unruly freshmen were sentenced to clean the sidewalks. Blugold Spirit September twenty-fourth, at the stroke of ten-thirty, the largest freshman class in the history of WSU-EC donned tradition. The previous week saw lines of freshmen trying on every size until they resigned to the fact that the beanie was never made to fit. For two weeks. "Gold Rush Superior" echoed from lab stools of Phillips Hall to the table tops of the Crest Commons. Reactions were varied, but under those blue and gold bonnets, plans for next fall's freshmen were taking form. Judge Bob Tessen adjourned court, the town was devastated of all burnable material, two classes bonded— one to destroy and one to defend, as the beanies became part of the one and only bonfire and the freshman emerged as 1 4200 of his university. ► Glum freshman received the verdict of the "Beanie Court.' All was confusion as one of the Freshman Forums was dismissed. 23I 1 Ron Kuehn, Sophomore Class President, oversaw the freshman class elections. The wait was long, but by then, the freshmen were used to lines.The wall in front of the Blu-Gold Room was plastered with posters of candidates. Leaders Chosen As its first joint effort, the freshman class supported and elected representatives of its student body to serve on the University Senate. After a week of hanging posters, making speeches and meeting people, students used voting machines which registered votes as 956 freshmen expressed their opinion and supported a platform. Ron Negra and John Alexander rose victorious as President and Vice-President by a slim margin of votes. As their first duty, they organized the homecoming bonfire. Gary Peterson explained the voting machine to a freshman voter. Then you were alone in the booth, and the choice was yours. 25Greeks Greet It was cherry blossoms and a teahouse as Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority entertained at Its “Sayo-nara” rush. “Welcome, sister!” was the warm greeting Liz Benge received as she learned of her bid.The men of Alpha Kappa Lambda got acquainted with prospective members at an open smoker. Rushees During the Greek Rush Week, there was much more happening than the tea drinking and smoking. All the gaiety of the parties and socializing of the formal teas was for the purpose of becoming acquainted with the sororities and fraternities on our campus. Those interested in becoming a Greek took part in these activities to learn about the people and organizations of their choice. Then the bids came out. The sisters and brothers became working parts of their sororities and fraternities. i Sandy Becker met her friend, the snake, as she reverted to childhood at the “Little Kids" rush of Alpha Xi Delta sorority. 27Queen Carol, the TKE candidate, received a royal hug from Gary Peterson. Queen Carol Czamezki and King Denny Rivers were crowned at Saturday night's dance. Carol welcomed students, faculty, alumni and friends to the Homecoming game. 28The girls of Alpha Xi Delta led a spirited campaign for their candidate, Kathy Saed. Their campaign was typical of many others. The Homecoming finalists posed with their escorts on the steps of the Davies Center. Homecoming 1965 A special golden glow bathed Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire as the Blugolds celebrated Homecoming 1965. As alumni returned, they found the school in the midst of celebrating the Golden Jubilee Year. The week began with the lighting of the council oak on Sunday. October 3. The tree remained lit throughout the week. The following week was a flurry of excitement as homecoming button sales, queen campaigns, jam sessions and pep rallies took place. The crowning event of the week was the coronation of the king and queen at the homecoming dance.Delta Zeta proposed the use of RAID on the invading Yellowjackets. Although the Yell Like Hell pep rally was invaded by Hell's Angels and solemnized by a funeral march, it was another "hell of a success." The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon wiped a clean victory in the contest with 98 points for their humorous performance against the Yellowjackets. The rally was also spiced with a singing drill line from Alpha Xi Delta and frequent visits to Minnie Creek. As spirit reached a peak, the Ricemen were introduced and given a final victory yell before the big game. t I Homecoming Fervor Raised Frosh Vice-president John Alexander lit the bonfire as his classmates stood ready with rotten eggs to ward off destructive sophomores.According to Blugold tradition, the homecoming bontire is built by the Freshman class and also destroyed by a freshman representative. For the past seventeen years, however, this tradition has been unofficially changed by the upperclassmen who burn the freshman "baby'" before the freshmen have a chance to buy matches. This year the freshmen held staunch. The plaguing rain was a blessing in disguise. It kept upperclassmen arsonists to a minimum The freshmen battled them with zest and true Blugold spirit. Finally the high-piled "baby" turned into a giant of flame at the hand of freshmen vice-president John Alexander. It was the first lighting, and it was kept burning by the beanies of the largest freshmen class in the history of the school. The first place yell of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity urged the Blugolds to "wipe out the Yellowjackets!" to Fever Pitch 31The University band added a militant air to the parade. Drum major Steve Hensley stepped high as he led the band. Even the smallest spectators curiously awaited the next entry. The Cheerleaders aroused Homecoming enthusiasm for the ap proaching game.The winning Alpha Kappa Lambda float put the Yellowjackets to work with the theme "Yoke'em!" The week before the parade found the residents of Bridgman Hall spending most of their spare time at work on their float. Vivid Colors Invade Barstow Street The Eggs of Putnam Hall were a smashing success as they won first place in the independent division. 33Eau Claire's defense provided enough interference to keep the ball in our play. Sid Sharp coaxed a yell from spectators.The Blugolds planned strategy that helped spur them to victory over Superior's Yellowjackets. The music of Peter Palmer provided a climactic Homecoming atmosphere at the dance. Superior, Won 27-7 Bob Stanton and his date Sandy Sunquist arrived at the dance anticipating an enjoyable evening. Our Ricemen, spurred by the victory cries of a capacity homecoming crowd, "Gold-Rushed" Superior and emerged victorious. 27-7. The Blugolds. recovering from two previous defeats. quickly scored three touchdowns in the first period. Their momentum held throughout the game and the Yellowjackets were allowed only seven points. The victory was due largely to the defensive unit. Its combined efforts held Little All-American and state scoring leader Jack Puglisi to only one touchdown, that coming with less than a minute to play. The sparkling defensive play was supplemented by the finest offensive game of the season. Running backs Cheyka and Devine pulled the line backers to the line and left daylight for quarterback Greg Zastrow and his receivers. Gendron and Drott. The Blugold s performance not only climaxed the spirit of homecoming; it also labeled the Golds a continuing threat among the state universities.Clayton Anderson, director ol the Davies Center, found his schedule very demanding. Education and creation transformed into socialization and recreation as WSU-EC students journeyed from their classes to the W. R. Davies University Center. Located directly behind Schofield Hall in the center of the lower campus and named in honor of the late William Robert Davies. University President from 1941 to 1950. the center is dedicated to student enjoyment. With additional remodeling in the summer of 1964. the student-centered building has grown to meet the various desires of its diversified patrons. Center Provided Diversified Activities Free telephones were one of the most widely used of the Center services. 36Lounging areas provided a place to study, relax, and just plain socialize. Center Was Hub of Action The travel board was an innovation which provided communication between drivers and riders. The mailboxes were a partial solution to the ever-growing problem of communication.Bookstore Expanded Students were encouraged to take advantage of the excellent array of services available through the University Center. The Lobby Shoppe offered an information and room reservation service and provided weekly editions of the Spectator. Adjacent to the Shoppe was a recently added travel board, giving students access to a list of available hometown rides. A bookstore and barber shop added to the conveniences of the University community. Mailboxes for campus correspondence, conveniently located cloakrooms, and free telephone use enhanced the serviceability of the Center. The second floor maintained year-round art exhibits and found the Davies Theater in use much of the time as well as many meeting rooms. The Skylite Lounge was the scene of exhibits, teas, and socializing. Books, supplies, and sweat shirts were offered and tempted purchases by students. i 38Dave Endicott found the barber shop a useful University Center service.Chairs Were Scarce in the Blugold Food and friends teamed up in the Blugold Room and the Flambeau Inn to produce a warm social atmosphere. The Blugold offered a self-service luncheonette, while the Flambeau Inn on the second floor served as a buffet-style meal room. An additional feature of the Blugold was its adjoining quarters called the Cabin. The Cabin furnished a dimly-lit surrounding of booths and tables. Also new in 1965 was the large Wisconsin State University insignia given by Alpha Phi Omega fraternity, which graced the south wall of the Blugold Room. If you couldn't find a teacher, your best bet was to try the Flambeau Inn, where faculty and students enjoyed the unique atmosphere. The rising cost of living even affected the Blugold, where the price of coffee went from 8 to 10 cents. 40A candy bar had to suffice when there wasn't time to stand in the long lines in the Blugold. Time: 12 noon anyday. Place: Blugold. Wanted: one chair.“Potatoes?” “Vegetable?” These were questions often heard in the cafeteria food lines.Crest Commons Opened Paper plates marked the first two weeks of operation in the new Crest Commons food service on upper campus. The new building was used to serve 1200 students in two cafeteria lines. Sunday through Thursday the second floor dining area served as a snack bar for students living in the upper campus residence halls. The Davies Center food service served students living on lower campus and those residing off-campus. Meals were obtained by showing a meal ticket or buying the meal. Elaborate smorgasbords were a trademark of the Prophet Company. Round tables gave a homelike atmosphere to the cuisine of Crest Commons. While the lines in Crest Commons were long, the wait usually proved worthwhile.League and open bowling kept the six automatic lanes busy. Arms and feet worked fast when the ping-pong tables were in use. Pool occupied the minds of many students, keeping them from their classes. Gameroom Was Busy A cue. a paddle, a checker, a joker, a pawn, a lane, and a Blugolder were all contributing factors of the W. R. Davies Center recreational facilities, including billiards, ping-pong, checkers, card games, chess, bowling, and avid student participation. The last of these was the source of all University recreation. Not only were these facilities open to students. but also to faculty and staff. The Cove, on the west side of the Center, rented out single and tandem bicycles for added mobile recreation. Card games often drew large audiences in the game room. 45Christmas Week The Mistletoe Madness dance started a week of parties and decorating. Decorated doors were a sign that Christmas was not far off. Christmas customs of many countries were presented at the Language Department Christmas party. One of the highlights of the fall semester was Christmas Week. During this week before Christmas vacation doors were decorated, parties were held and Santa visited many of the buildings on campus. The week started with the Mistletoe Madness dance held in the ballroom of the Davies Center. This was followed by an open house in all of the residence halls and judging of room and door decorations. The remainder of the week was spent buying presents and getting ready for the 16 day rest which followed.47Talk sessions were not unusual in women's resident halls. A letter from a sweetheart at home awaited many men residents like Paul Van Driest. Mailtime was the high-point of daily life in the residence halls. Two Halls Added, Dorm life was the state of existence one thousand five hundred and eighty students adopted as they moved into the residence halls. This existence was filled with studying and socializing. It was meeting new friends and cramming until 4 a.m. for the chemistry test tomorrow. Two new dorms enlarged the campus community this year. They were Sutherland Hall, which houses three hundred and ninety women, and Bridgman Hall, which houses two hundred and forty men. In the near future, additional residence halls will be built to provide more housing on campus.I Waiting was standard procedure In North Schneider Hall women's residence. More Planned Ironing sometimes became a chore not looked forward to by residents of both men's and women's residence halls. Often times the television would not work during those afternoon soap operas. 49The one thousand seven hundred and ninety suburbanites, those living off-campus in private homes and approved housing, shared the rewards of college activities. And as In dorm life, there were study, gab sessions, parties, and pranks. However, these students acquired a different slant on their social life, as they had the opportunity for closer relationships and a family-type cooperation. Whether the student lived in a residence hall or in off-campus housing, the experience he gained was priceless, and would always be remembered. Penny Yakes, Karen Groth, Anita Robinson, and Bobbie Benson were some of the many who lived off campus. i Housing Rules Changed Roger Schaefer received some extra help In his studies. Seven-thirty meant the start of another day for Penny and Karen as they prepared to walk to the campus. Doing dishes was one drawback of living in an apartment. mmA simulated sewer trademarked Tau Kappa Epsilon’s annual sewer dance. Santa Claus talked to good students at the Mistletoe Madness dance, sponsored by Alpha Xi Delta. Some participants got a helping hand (or toot) from members of the fraternity. Jams and Dances The Blugold was literally jammed during Homecoming and Winter Carnival jam sessions.The Sig Tau’s "Beaver A Go Go," complete with Go Go girls gave a lively send oft to the beavers that were evicted from Minnie Creek. Clayton Anderson confers with Marion Hirst, social director, while the men of AKL prepare for one of the most successful social events of the year, "A Night at Monte Carlo.” Generated Action for The Lively Ones 53A Tragedy, an Improvised Farce, Farce at its best was presented in Commedia Del' Arte. All the world may be a stage, but this famous thought works in reverse at the Earl S. Kjer Theatre. There the stage is any given part of the world at any time portrayed by the actors. "All the Way Home" presented October 14-20 was a Pulitzer Prize winning tragedy by Tad Mosel which had previously appeared on Broadway. A contemporary setting, it portrayed a universal tragedy. The second in a year's series of plays directed by Dr. John Manlove was Commedia Del' Arte, a completely improvised drama, introducing a variation to the Kjer stage from November 18-23. j 44I Wonderland came to life on the stage of the Earl S. Kjer Theatre on December 16 as the University Players presented Alice in Wonderland. The cast included Professors Grace Walsh and Grace Shipley. The director was student Robert Cyr. This children's classic written by Lewis Carroll was adopted for the theatre by Charlotte Charpening. Alice, played by Mary Linden, and the cat saw many interesting things in their journey through Wonderland. a Children's Classic, Alice and the cat met the cards led by their Queen of Hearts played by Professor Grace Walsh.An Ibsen Drama, and Absurdities The argument starts In the BALD SOPRANO. The characters are on their feet as the argument continues.The argument ends with the actors violently in pursuit of each other around the stage. Coming back to the realm of script from February 10-16, Henrik Ibsen's Ghosts was portrayed. Though written in 1881 the play has had universal appeal on stages around the world. This play was directed by Mr. Calvin Ouayle, Speech Department Chairman. From the Theatre of the Absurd came Eugene Ionesco's The Bald Soprano and The Lesson, bringing another type of presentation to the University campus from March 24-30. All things must come to an end as the performers of the BALD SOPRANO take their bows. Made Up 1965-66 Play Season The professor played by Mike Sobota and the student portrayed by Sid Sharp were two of the four characters in Ionesco's. THE LESSON.The Kingsmen’s music provided dancing and just when everyone was having a good time, the campus police broke it up saying that dancing was not allowed. Dean Hibbard lit the traditional torch for Winter Carnival.Someone—was it the weatherman? —got his cues for Winter Carnival mixed up. Instead of providing gorgeous drifts of that white stuff, the temperature hovered near 32°. As soon as snow sculptures were completed the rain drizzled down. But the carnival atmosphere was in the air. and students' imaginations provided any needed improvisions. Amid a flurry of events, students heard "The Kingsmen," elected a queen, built snow sculptures, threw snowballs, rode tricycles, and sawed logs, and all in all, just plain enjoyed themselves. Sno-Glow 1966 A Blugotd jam provided a needed break. The Kingsmen entertained as big name entertainment for Snow-Glow 1966.Kathy Mulvaney All Were Queens at Winter Carnival Pageant Gail Beringer Elected to Reign 61 Sandra Stevens Queen Gail BeringerDelta Zeta's colorful calliope brought a first place award to the sorority. The women of Thomas Hall found that building a snow sculpture was tiring, but fun.The Sig Tau’s lion lost his head the night before judging but recovered gallantly. The TKE’S put In many long hours into building their sculpture. Two jolly clowns were the productions of Schneider Hall which placed first in the independent division.The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon gave the old college try in the tug-of-war. Dee Dee Pieschel gave her support to Delta Zeta in the log sawing contest as part of the Saturday events. Saturday Events Excited “Where did It go?" awe struck spectators asked during the snowball throwing contest. 64I The Echomen livened things up with their a-go-go music in the Blugold. The Dance Brought an End to a Week of Winter Carnival Activities For those who preferred that cheek-to-cheek type music, dancing was held in the ballroom. Queen Gail Barringer, sponsored by AKL, and King Loren Bauer, sponsored by Tri-Sigma, were all smiles as they led the grand march at the Saturday evening dance held In the University Ballroom. 65Noted Speakers Appeared at Golden Jubilee Forums Dr. James Silver lectured on “Revolution in the Closed Society" on December 8. I The Greek tragedy “Ajax" was presented by professionals convocation Credit. ■ I Robert Short, author of "Gospel According to Peanuts" was sponsored by the Council of Religious Organizations.r Dr. Arthur Coons spoke on "Education Objectives for the Next Ten Years." •• kV HOOJ MUCH TH0OU6H V0U8 'WEEN THE TOSS THE 6UL.P... ‘The Stringfellow Barr philosophized Man in the Grey Flannel Toga." onMusic Highlighted Golden Jubilee Convocations Associate conductor Karsten Andersen lead a superb performance of the Norwegian Festival Orchestra. I Spirited folk dances were the specialty of the Tambaritzans who made their annual appearance on campus in September. The Singing Boys of Monterrey captivated the audience with their charming renditions of folk songs, spirituals, and classics. J ' 68The Gregg Smith Singers introduced varied selections. B. Oliven Fjelstad directed the Norwegian Festival Orchestra in selections from Grieg. "The President’s Own” Marine Band entertained to near capacity crowds at two concerts in a special Golden Jubilee presentation. 69Co-ed swimming provided entertainment for a Sunday afternoon. Intramurals and Co-Educational Recreation Helped Fill Spare Time Touch football was one of the sports offered in intramurals. Other activities included basketball, softball and volleyball.50 Golden Years Schofield Hall was the first building built on the campus. Phillips Science Hall, the newest structure on campus was dedicated this Golden Jubilee year, to bring the total number of buildings to 21.and the Chippewa Rolls On Fifty years ... a town has matured. Fifty years . . . a school has grown. Fifty years . fifty classes have left that school. Fifty years . . . and the once quiet valley has become a bustling academic community. Fifty years ... and the name has changed from Normal School to Teacher's College, to State College, to University. Fifty years ... soldiers have gone and some have returned from France. Germany. The South Seas. Korea, and Vietnam. Fifty years ... students have knelt before the altars of Rudolph Valentino. Lionel Barrymore. Frank Sinatra. Bing Crosby. Elvis Presley, and the Beatles. Fifty years . . . breadlines of the depression years have risen into an affluent society. Fifty years . . . and the styles have teased hemlines from the calf to above the knee. Fifty years . .. and the waltz has given way to the Charleston, the Continental, the Black Apple, the Lindy, the Chicken, the Twist, the Frug, the Watusi. Fifty years . . . and the girls long hair has been bobbed, perma-nented. streaked, ratted, and grown long again. Fifty years . . . and spring has turned many fancies. Fifty years . . . you say? Yes! Fifty years ... and students are still enchanted by Little Nigara. Minnie Creek and the Council Oak. Fifty years .. . and the faculty is still trying to turn these thoughts back to studies. Yes. Fifty years . . . and the search for truth continues. Fifty years . . . and the school is still growing. Fifty years ... the Chippewa River flows on. The years have made little change in the River. But it. like the school flows onward calmly—sometimes raging, changing all that it comes in contact with. Together they have existed for many years. The school is like the river; never can you put your foot in the same place twice. Fifty years have been spent guiding, shaping, and as long as students have a desire to search and to raise high their ideals, the school will remain—silently, unheard, as quietly flows the Chippewa.The pace was fast, and the air was full of excitement as Governor Knowles arrived on campus for the dedication of Phillips Science Hall. Occupied in the late fall of 1964. the well-equipped building was already crowded, and plans were being made for an addition. But the aura of the Golden Jubilee year hovered over the festivities. Tours through the building were made by students and faculty, friends and townspeople. Governor Knowles inspected the building and gave it his stamp of approval. New and up-to-date equipment filled the shiny labs. Here was a building that reflected the specialization that earmarked WSU-EC as a University. We had come a long way since the building of Schofield Hall which in 1916 housed the entire school. A mouth watering array of foods tempted palates at the smorgasbord given to culminate the dedication of the Phillips Science Hall. Knowles Dedicated New Science Hall Friends, faculty, and celebrities gathered for the celebration.Over Minnie Creek? Phillips Science Hall was in itself a scientific phenomenon. Built in a marsh, many were dubious about its durability. The early building presented problems of water filling the holes dug for the foundations. But these were soon overcome as the 2Va million dollar structure rose into a sleek.gently curving architectural triumph spanning Minnie Creek. Over the slippery tile entry rose slabs of white stone. Housed in the building were a planetarium, an observatory, a green house, offices, classrooms and labs. But even this mecca of science had its disadvantages. For example, only the first floor was air-conditioned and the roof seemed to have several leaks. The passageway of Phillips Science Hall spanned Minnie Creek. Governor Knowles was the first to sign the guest book after the dedication ceremonies. A student explained equipment during one of the tours. 75Coach Ade Olson spoke at Alumni Sports Banquet. City, Alumni, The Chamber of Commerce sponsored a dinner for the faculty in recognition of the Golden Jubilee. Representative Alvin O'Konski greeted high school students to the Chippewa Valley Press Conference.The graduates of January. 1966. pondered many things as they awaited their diplomas. Schofield Hall was reflected as it stood In quiet dignity as the center of the campus. , J tfHcnaemicsThe girls took a break on the stairs of Memorial Hall where the art department was housed. Mr. Joslin demonstrated the fine points of pottery making. Art Plans Growth was the key word of the art department of WSU-EC. This growth was exemplified by the addition of new courses which boosted the total of offered courses to ninety-seven. The art faculty held their Fiftieth Anniversary Exhibition in the Skylite lounge of the W. R. Davies Center during October. The wide diversity of the media used in this display ranged from work in welded steel to ceramics to acrylic collage. The relaxed classrooms created an atmosphere suitable for creative work. Every student discovered the most effective means for self-expression in one of the many art courses. An expansive range of courses were offered, varying from sculpture to jewelry design. The combination of a competent staff and a stable study program was available for art students. These ingredients of the art department were responsible for producing capable classroom teachers of art and skillful art majors for graduate study. so Mr. Kenneth Campbell, head of the art department, was framed by his sculpture "Construction," at the opening of the faculty art show. An art student tried his hand at pottery. Expansion A visitor at the faculty art exhibit looked for explanation.Or. Faye, chairman of the biology department, explained the intricacies of leaf construction. Sandy Wilson spent many hours in the biology laboratory. 82The dissecting microscope helped students see their work more clearly. Bob Koerpel examined plants in the well-stocked greenhouse of Phillips Science Hall. Grants Provided New Biology Equipment The Department of Biology made full use of the third floor of Phillips Science Hall, and offered courses in botany, genetics, and zoology. At home on the floor was a rattlesnake whose diet consisted of white rats and live frogs. An eleven member staff, directed by Dr. Marcus Faye, instructed future nurses, prospective forest rangers, and students working towards general degrees. Student assistants also helped the staff. But not all of them were as thorough as the girl. who. when told to clean up the lab. did so by emptying the jars of dissected frogs. Through the use of lectures and laboratories, students learned the vital points in the study of biology. Girls might have been squeamish at dissecting frogs, but the frogs had qualms tool S3"Now what do you suppose is in this bottle?" a perplexed chemistry student asked. All that work for just one little grain of salt? 34Mr. Krause, Chemistry Department head, explained laboratory procedure. Grants Totalled $19,500 The chemistry department, headed by Chairman Floyd Krause, was staffed by eleven members this year. Classes were held on the top floor of the L. E. Phillips Science Hall. It was in these fourth floor laboratories that students had their first experience with tedious four-hour lab sessions. Like other science departments, the chemistry department suffered from lack of space in the one-year-old building, and plans were formulated to build a larger addition in the near future. Several general chemistry courses were offered along with a variety of courses in specific areas of study. Chemistry majors and minors, medical technicians, and nursing students made full use of the staff and facilities of the chemistry department during the 1965-66 academic year. Neither wind, nor rain, nor bandaged arm kept this student from lab. 85The English Department, headed by Dr. T. A. Barnhart. was the largest department in the school, with over 30 members. The importance of being able to express one’s self effectively by means of the written word was stressed. As freshmen searched the classics for an essay subject, upperclassmen discussed the literary works of such dramatists as Shakespeare and such modem poets as Eliot. As students of literature they were brought into contact with the thought and perceptions of some of the greatest writers of all time. Whether one was planning a career in history, mathematics, or nursing, a basic working knowledge of the English language was fundamental. Dr. T. A. Barnhart, head of the English department, moved with his staff to a new suite of offices on second floor of Schofield Hall. 30 Members Staffed English Department Thoughts varied as students followed (?) a class lecture. 86► Since writing term papers was a part of freshman English, Mr. Carey referred his students to certain books. Mrs. Morris accepted freshmen theme folders.The economics department expanded under direction of Dr. Fred Armstrong. Students of economics soon learned that economics played a large role in the world situation.The 1965-66 academic year saw the splitting of the economics department into two distinct departments. In September of 1965. the new Department of Business Administration was officially created. Dr. Norman Olson was appointed as chairman. No less than nine new courses were added to the curriculum in the areas of management and finance during the school year, opening new areas in the field of business. During the year, economics and business students were given the opportunity to participate in management decision games, to hear outstanding speakers in the fields of economics and business, and to visit various industries in and around the Eau Claire area to better enable them to apply their classroom training to real-life situations. Upon graduation, the students of business and economics found themselves well prepared to enter their chosen profession in these areas, for the growth of an ever-increasing and important field of study had begun at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire. Ric Skamfer wasn't the only student puzzled by law books. Economics Department Split Otis Cross explained basic economics to his class. 89Shelia Mills aided those students working In the language lab. Trips Abroad Highlighted Year Whether you habla espaftol, sprechen sie deutsch, snoka nors. could conjugate sum esse, or just wanted to learn how. Eau Claire had the facilities available. The rapidly expanding foreign language department has come to include French. German. Greek. Latin, Norwegian. Russian. Spanish, and Swedish. For those who were studying a spoken foreign language, a modern well-equipped language lab. as well as television teaching aided the students and stressed oral pronunciation. reading comprehension and conversation. The language courses offered surveys of the literature, history and culture of the languages and people. Foreign language students were given opportunities to study their language abroad. Spanish students studied at the University of Mexico in Mexico City during the spring semester and summer schools. A group of twenty French students spent the summer at the University of Dijon in Dijon, France, while other French students studied in Quebec. I 7 Estelle Egan gave a speech in her French class.I A feeling of frustration drove a language student to throw [ in the tape. Head of the language department, Dr. Vernon Gingerich, looked over plans for the study-abroad programs. I ttA VCE ,f coirnny 71 ' £ % (F4' I Ct AL+Sc A '16. rj)A dak Madame Rolland reminded students of a French Club meeting. Linda Furlong recorded a selected passage In her French class. 91A magnifying glass aided map work in the Geography department. Mr. Goranson described the terrain on a geography field trip. Geography Flew High Or. Bergstrom compared the actual landscape to the map on a geography department outing. 97Two heads were better than one—especially when the teacher had his back turned. Detailed map-making techniques were used In cartography class. Mr. Henry Kolka, chairman of the geography department, headed a staff of 28. i Geography students, this year, had an extra treat on their fieldtrips as they were climaxed by a plane tour reviewing such previously visited areas as Elk Mound, the Mississippi Valley, and Mount Simon. Some students even remembered to check their land forms. A staff of 28. headed by Dr. Henry Kolka, held classes on the second floor of Phillips Science Hall. ■'Profiling," the study of rocks and minerals, and topography were the major areas covered on courses arranged for general or professional education students. 93Or. Schofield associated the event of European history with the geography of the countries. Beatrice Noeldner went over some history notes with a friend. Mr. Dickson was a familiar sight as he relaxed in the Blu-gold room with a pipe and a good book. History is not something old and forgotten. The history department tried to teach its students to understand the past in order that they might understand the future. Under the direction of Dr. William Cochrane, the history department added six members, three more than during the 1964-65 academic year. The beginning of the year was highlighted by a shortage of books, forcing freshmen to share books or to buy books that had been discarded. However, the situation was remedied within a month, and students were soon plunged into long hours of study. 94This history lecture had its humorous side. Wlstlul glances from a history classroom weren't uncommon. I I I 1 i i I The Past ReviewedJournalism Offered A Major Students operated the hand press in typography class. The head of the journalism department, Elwood Karwand, kept up to date on the latest journalistic techniques. 96 Jerry Gocke learned the technique of setting type by hand.With mass media playing an ever increasing role in our world today, journalism is becoming more and more important. It was with this in mind that a journalism major was offered for the first time during the 1965-1966 school year. Under the direction of Elwood Karwand. the journalism department has expanded to include two full-time staff members, and 13 courses. Instruction covers everything from photography to press law. Besides having an important role to fill in training future journalists, the student voice is heard via the three student publications: The Spectator, the school newspaper; the Periscope, the school yearbook; and the Tatter, the literary magazine. The journalism department also plays an important part in such area associations as the Chippewa Valley Press Association, which it hosted October 23 of last year. Ouring this conference, college students and professionals gave tips to high school staffs on how to produce better publications. All phases of journalism were covered under the new journalism major. Elwood Karwand presented a lecture to his class. Mr. Gary Coll, journalism instructor, expounded on the quality of good photography. 97At times class periods were used to finish difficult math assignments. Whether you were interested in the 'new math.’ needed a course in statistics, or were majoring in mathematics, the Math Department had the facilities and staff to accommodate your needs. Because of an increase in the department roster to fifteen members, chalk and eraser requirements reached an all time high as chalkboards were covered from end to end with fantastically i complicated equations. Dr. Lawrence Wahlstrom, department chairman, used the window of his office in the new Phillips Science Hall to display his collection of imported glassware. The importance of a vase to symmetrical geometry was the center of discussion among many math students. While many students were enrolled in a math course, the number of mathematics majors was not indicative of the great demand for mathematicians in education and the liberal arts.Expanded Listening and taking notes were important in helping the student grasp necessary math principles. Dr. L. Rhodes Lewis served as chairman of the music depart ment. Amid the oom-pahing of a tuba and the soaring of a soprano, the music department embarked on the planning of their new facilities in the proposed Fine Arts building. Because of the cramped quarters of the music building and music annex. Dr. L. Rhodes Lewis and his staff of 14 welcomed the announcement that the new center would soon become a reality. For the first time, in 1965, the University boasted two concert bands, brought about by the increase in student interest in the performing arts. Dr. Joseph Casey and Mr. David Kuehn handled the bands in concert and marching. Music played a large part in the University’s celebration of the Golden Jubilee, and the talents of the music department were used to their fullest extent. Concerts by the orchestra, choir and glee clubs, bands, and soloists from the department were held throughout the entire year. Solo performance was part of the music curriculum.Second Band Was Added Or. Joseph Casey was caught by the camera during a lesson period. Group participation was evidenced by the large marching band.Astronomy Was Added Physics lab required patience and preciseness from students. 102This year students changed the nursery rhyme to "Twinkle, twinkle, little star, now I know what you are." With the availability and extensive use of the new planetarium and observatory in the Phillips Science Hall, students were offered an advantage not found at many state universities. Under the leadership of Mr. Robert Elliot, new courses in astronomy were offered during the school year. Besides astronomy. Dr. Parker Clark and his staff of the physics department, offered courses in heat, light, electricity, sound, and basics. Courses saw a rise in enrollment and wide use of the new science facilities. Mr. Robert Elliot helped many students with difficult physics problems.Humor was a part ot a typical political science lecture. Politics Examined Political science prepared a student to enter the field of politics, as well as giving a broad background. Following an Introduction to Politics, specific courses are offered in the examination of different forms of government. Further study was offered in the fields of political thought and contemporary problems. Surveys were offered in American political party development, public and public personnel administration and every field of international relations. Patrick George paused between classes to rest and talk to an interested student.Dr. Robert Gibbon served as head of the Political Science department. Dr. Karl Andreson listened as one of his stu dents answered a question. P.T. Chau scanned the newspaper for material to present to his class.Egos Were Strengthened Students who enrolled in a psychology course had ample opportunity to discover whether it was their "id" or "ego" which controlled their choice. While no student emerged from the beginning courses with a full-fledged degree in psychotherapy, chances are that some amateur Freudians were born. The shortage of instructors in the Psychology Department, which has plagued the University in recent years, appeared to be ending as the department personnel reached an all-time high. Dr. James Benning smiled as he handed back a test in mental hygiene class. Department chairman, Dr. Melvin Rigg, lectured to a class in religious philosophy. 106Social Worker Added Between books, Mr. Marion Earnest taught classes in anthrolopology. Or. John Hunnicutt started his first year as head of the sociology department. To meet the growing demands of a progressive university. the Department of Sociology under the direction of Dr. John Hunnicutt. expanded its staff and offerings. For the first time a full-time instructor in the field of social work was employed. A second section in Juvenile Delinquency was required during the Spring term to satisfy student desires. The favorite courses among students continued to be Marriage and the Family. Social Problems, and Anthropology. More students than ever before were enlightened by Dr. Blumenthal s trips to state penal institutions. For those enrolled in social work, a degree meant the opening of the door to opportunity of public service. For those taking their first course in sociology, study brought a better understanding of the problems In today's modern society. A good pipe helped Assistant Professor Wightman recover from a broken leg. Quayle Succeeds Kjer I Trophies were the cherished reward for work in the field of forensics. The speech department under the leadership of Mr. Calvin Quayle. consisted of four divisions: forensics, drama, speech correction, and radio and televisions. During the school year much activity took place in each of these divisions. February 17. 18. 19 saw students from all over the United States convene on campus for the annual speech tournament. The tournament crown was captured by our own university. The sight of debate students taking off for other schools was a familiar one on campus. The university radio station. WSUR. expanded its facilities to include greater coverage of the world news with the addition of a UPI teletype. The year saw the return of a musical production with the presentation of Oliver in the Earl S. Kjer theater. As the spring term came to an end plans were being made by the speech department for their new facilities in the proposed Fine Arts building. Calvin Quayle was appointed as the head of the speech department to succeed the late Earl Kjer.I Grace Walsh's class often had its humorous moments. Forensics coach, Professor Grace Walsh presented the awards at the annual debate tournament held at Eau Claire. Richard Claybaugh, radio station manager, conferred with Mike Wilson about program information.Medical Technology included working with tissues, calling tor accuracy in operating the microscope. Med-Tech Nursing Dr. John Gerberich trained students in Medical Technology. Medical Technology, one of the newest fields In medicine, was joined this year by the School of Nursing in providing competent hospital workers. Medical Technology included courses in biology, chemistry, and physics followed by internship of 12 months to complete the four year training program.The School of Nursing was officially made a part of WSU-EC in the fall of 1965 under the direction of Dean Marguerite Coffman. • Although students are not admitted to the School of Nursing until their sophomore year, there were over 100 prospective nursing students along with 22 sophomores and juniors enrolled in the school. Two faculty members. Dr. Carol Llndeman and Miss Bernice Wagner combined general education and nursing in making a complete and necessary program for the nursing student. t Dean Coffman helped a student plan her School of Nursing program. I Helped Hospital Workers Nurse and Instructor. Miss Bernice Wagner. was at home In the classroom as well as in the hospital ward. inEmans Headed School of and School of Graduate Education Studies A quest of excellence led 42.25% of the Wisconsin State Unlversity-Eau Claire student body into the selective field of education. These 1805 persons found varied opportunities to express their dedication. In the School of Education, headed by Dr. Lester Emans, students branched out into seven preferences. They were the departments of elementary, junior high, senior high, special, business and physical education plus library science. A step beyond the School of Education, there existed the School of Graduate Studies, an offering at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire since 1960. Graduate work concentrated in the following areas: elementary, special. Junior high and secondary education. 112 Dr. Lester Emans supervised the School of Education and the School of Graduate Studies.Fetvedt Named Head of Library Robert Fetvedt headed the library science department and co-ordinated the library facilities. The ‘stacks' proved to be a fine place to study. Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire was the first university system to use the new IBM circulation system to facilitate the functioning of the Department of Library Science. Mr. Robert Fetvedt was named as the new head of the department. An eighteen member staff and forty student helpers provided the vital assistance needed in maintaining an efficiently managed library. TTTTThe Department of Elementary Education, headed by Dr. George Keem. was concerned with training students to teach many diversified subjects in the grade school. A background in art. English, math, music, government, science and other general courses was firmly implanted with the prospective teacher as well as education courses and practical training in a grade school. Practice teaching was a part of the elementary education curriculum. Elementary Education Played Important Part Paul Nagel, principal of the campus school helped many students through their practice teaching experience.The campus school allowed students to put their education to use in real classroom situations. Dr. George Keem was responsible for the elementary education curriculum. Much observing and ground work was carried on In the Campus School with cooperation from the faculty and Principal Paul Nagel. An observation deck allowed students to observe an actual classroom situation without disrupting the class routine. This gave a natural atmosphere for teacher education.Sharon Prelec helped a student at North High where she was an Intern teacher. Judy Blix found student teaching filled with observation, planning, and presentation. Students Prepare by Teaching Don Dascher prepared audio-visual aids for his physics class. Dave Hanson demonstrated the use of a projector for audio-visual aids—a required part of every education curriculum.Secondary Education Was Important Field Dr. G. John Stoetling. served as chairman of the Department of Junior-Senior High Education. This department encompassed both Junior and Senior High School students, although there were striking differences to be found in the superficial similarities of the two education levels. The junior high teacher is specifically trained to understand the student who is in seventh, eighth, and ninth grades, at a midpoint between grade school and high school. The senior high teacher is oriented in the direction of high school students of tenth, eleventh and twelfth grades.Miss Lorraine Missling began as the second instructor In the Business Education Department during the past year. Second Instructor Added Business Education granted not only the certification to teach business subjects, but it also provided an opportunity to seek employment in the business world. The Business Education Department, under Dr. William Mitchell, almost doubled since the Spring of 1964. Miss Lorraine Missling was new to the department this i year, and at least one additional instructor was being planned for each of seven succeeding years. The department had a new all-electric typing room accommodating thirty students. Plans were also made for the graduate program, of which three courses were offered during the summer session. Heading the Department of Business Education was Dr. William Mitchell. be. 'New Building Planned A wide variety of activities and lecture courses were available in the Department of Physical Education. Chairman Ade Olson and his colleagues stressed the value of physical fitness with training in health and first aid. Dr. Jim Rice supervised classes in gymnastics and coached the football and track teams. There was a vast selection of physical education sports for graduation requisites and a well-rounded program for the student selecting it as his minor. The physical education program grew to new heights and a new physical education building with improved gymnastic and swimming facilities was among the prospects awaiting this department. Ade Olson continued as head of the department and served as assistant football coach and golf coach.I The reading center was an integral part ot special education. Department of Special Education Though officially a part of the Department of Speech. Dr. House directed speech correction which played an important part of special education. Reading for understanding was stressed as a basic part of all education.Created Helping an elementary student with reading problems was a function of the reading center under the direction of Allan Muskopf. Dr. Ellyn Lauber headed the Department of Special Education. Dr. Ellyn Lauber assumed the position of chairman of the Special Education department which was newly created this year. Dr. Lauber also retained her title as coordinator of special education. L. Carl Kelly was appointed to the faculty in June, 1965 as assistant professor of education. While teaching special education classes. Mr. Kelly also worked on his doctorate in the field. The reading center, under the guidance of Mr. Allan Muskopf. was organized in 1964 as part of the special education program to aid students with reading difficulties.□RGB W12BTICXOSI SEATED, L-R: Gayle Lacny, Jan Doerring, Joan Siebel, Donna Williams, Charlotte Hurd, Sandra Becker, Sally Loos. STANDING, L-R: Ron Negra, Mac McIntyre, Ron Kuehn, Dr. Lester Hunt, Dave Neuser, Marion Earnest, Daryl Moen, Robert Tessen, David Duax, Graham Olson, Tom Jackson, Jan Phillips, Clayton Anderson, Richard Zimmerman, Dr. Ormsby Harry, Delton Thorson, John Alexander, Robert Shaw. After three years of work by the University Senate, it was announced that unrestricted 21-year old housing would become a reality at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire. This decision by the administration culminated hours of work and discussion by the Senate and its Welfare Commission. Elected in the Spring as president of the Senate for 1966-67 was Tom Jackson. Serving with him as Vice-president, John Alexander survived a protest and hearing by the opposition to capture the second spot in the Senate. Delton Thorson and John Scheurman were elected two year delegates-at-large.Social Commission Planned Social Events, Welfare Commission Polled Students and Parents Concerning Housing SOCIAL COMMISSION, L-R: Judy Bethke, Mike Houser, Tom Joncas, Janice Hanson, Tom Ritchie, Lynda Rasmus-son, Mike Peterson, Kathy Kastner. WELFARE COMMISSION, L-R: Wayne Nilsestuen, Martin Mauer, John Schuerman, Georgianna Smith, John White, Richard Giles. 123FRONT ROW. L-R: A. Alleman, E. Erb. R. Gregerson. M. Chan. K. Wilcenski. A. Yung. J. Puhl. T. Olson. SECOND ROW: R. Craemer, D. Hassemer. G. Wampfler. M. Oebser, T. Kelly. A. Peuse, R. Stafsholt, R. Brown. THIRD ROW: G. Rossman, C. Hansen, R. Zlka, G. Haug, A. Porter, D.TIetge. T. Randall. W. Garman. D. Galarowlcz. Membership Doubled Recognized as being one of the top in the nation, the American Chemical Society of Wisconsin State Uni-versity-Eau Claire doubled its membership to 70 over its 1965 membership. A number of speakers from industry and education appeared at meetings and informed the members of latest developments in the field of chemistry. Field trips. Including one to the Forest Products Laboratory in Madison, gave the members an opportunity to see the chemical profession in action. A banquet in the Spring concluded the year s activities. 126 Anita Yung and Margaret Chan. ACS members, looked at one of the interesting bulletin boards which was part of their project for Chemistry Club.Pathologist Gave Talk As a professional organization, the Medical Technology Society attempted to develop student Interest in medical technology and related fields of research and medicine. To foster this interest, the organization, advised by Dr. John Gerberich, toured the two city hospitals and heard a lecture by an Eau Claire pathologist as part of its activities. The club, meeting the third Thursday of the month, was presided over by President Mary Jo Warden, Vice-president Betty Uhlenbrauck, Secretary Karen Heimke. and Treasurer Paulette Meier. Members of the Medical Technology Society spent many hours In the laboratory. FRONT ROW, L-R: J. Airis, P. Meier, E. Gieseker. S. Overby, P. Hogstrom. C. Suhr, B. Uhlenbrauck, M. Nelson, J. Kopp, C. Sonnentag, K. Owen. SECOND ROW: M. Flynn, K. Fosberg, P. Sonsalla, J. Schopfer, S. Knoepke, P. Simet, S. Steltzner, D. Smith, D. Marzyski. B. Utech. J. Toburen. THIRD ROW: J. Lippert, D. Cote. M. Sturz, M. Warden, K. Heimke, K. Steensland, A. Affeldt, D. Martin, P. Smith, Dr. Gerberich. 127FRONT ROW, L-R: S. Meacham, M. Badzinski, M. Snyder, D. Rudock, S. Lindoo. SECOND ROW: L. Olson, E. Schiferl, M. Amundson, L. Lenz, J. Tkachuk. THIRD ROW: M. Finn, D. Grummons, L. Ohl, Dr. Fay, Dr. Fossland, Dr. Schildt. FOURTH ROW: T. Straub, J. Heimke, G. Haugh, R. Speam, L. Olson, W. Piotrowski, S. Flashinski. Biology Club Attended Retreat Meeting twice a month in Phillips Science Hall, the Biology Club entertained with a wide variety of programs. The purpose of the club was to supplement the biology student’s education and to provide a means of acquainting these students with others who have similar interests. Starting with a diatom presentation on October 28. the schedule of activities continued with the appearance of a neuroanatomist on November 15 and a trip and retreat to Pigeon Lake Camp in the Spring. Forty-five students were enrolled in the club. I Research was inspired by programs of the Biology Club.An active interest in the handicapped and mentally retarded person was shown by the Council for Exceptional Children. The C.E.C. volunteered its assistance at the day care center for older persons and Par-Te-Rec for handicapped persons. It also staffed handicapped Boy Scout and Explorer. Girl Scout and Brownie troops. In addition, it visited the Northern Colony and had instructors from the institution speak at the club's meetings. Advised by Dr. Ellyn Lauber and Mr. Carl Kelly, this year's officers were Bob Heffron. President. Ricardo Walker. Vice President. Merry Ruminski. Secretary, and Jane Moore. Treasurer. Mrs. Eileen Lindsey, director of music at Northern Colony, was one of many resource persons who talked to the C.E.C. C.E.C. Formed on Campus COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN. L-R: FRONT ROW; L. Barbeau, J. Reppart, B. Haas. SECOND ROW: J. Grauman, J. Goodwin. D. Hess, J. Johnson, R. Walker, J. Moore, M. Rumunski, R. Heffron, P. Brown, C. Anderson, J. Mentick, M. Monls. THIRD ROW: Dr. Lauber, Dr. Kelly, N. Holzman, B. Skapyak, Leslie Borreson. J. Jezwen-skl, J. Kuensler, K. Larsen, C. Grabasek, D. Herrington, J. Angoli, M. Heideman, N. Mahonney, R. Carlson, D. Herrington, D. Coudray, —, V. Schmidt, S. Jones.Mrs. Rolland helped serve punch at one of the French Club gatherings. To further the study of French Culture and the use of the French language. Le Salon Francais met the third Thursday of the month. With Dr. Vernon Gingerich as advisor and John J. Jane. Jerry Scott. Susan Anderson, and Ida Morneau as officers, the French club participated In the language department Christmas party, held La Bour-quiniste (book sale), and sponsored French week. French Culture and Language Were Studied FRONT ROW, L-R: K. Klee. K. Butak, D. Reoh. B. Soderstrom, C. Irvine. B. Bando. SECOND ROW: Dr. Gingerich. C. Ciriacks, I. Momeau, J. Hoadley, J. Jane, T. Siemsen. 130 IFRONT ROW, L-R: Hilda Bacharach, S. Fischer, A. Yung, C. Dlcke, M. Schuster, J. Schroeder, P. Wieg-ner. SECOND ROW: J. Martins, L. Brandt, S. Krueger, M. Carter. D. Pille, L. Otleno-Ayim, Dr. Poitzsch. German Fasching Invades Campus The Christmas Story In German was the contribution of the German Club to the Foreign Language Christmas party. Designed to develop an appreciation and understanding of the German language and culture. Der Deutsch Verein had Mr. Manfred Poitzsch as the year's advisor. The twenty three member club was governed by President Dave Pille. Vice-President Jim Kotke, Secretary Julie Schroeder. and Treasurer Lucille Brandt. A special event of the German Club was the annual Spring Fasching. This was a carnival much like a Mardi Gras. The club also played an active part in the International Festival. 131Spanish Club members displayed the Spanish custom of breaking the pinata at the Foreign Language Department Christmas party. El Rayo Espanol or Spanish Club helped commemorate the Golden Jubilee of the University by incorporating its talents with other foreign language clubs in the Fiesta Panamericana celebration last April. Various guest speakers, who were either native Spanish-speaking or who have spent time in Europe, appeared at club meetings to inform and entertain the members and to further their interest in the Spanish language. Spain Was Brought to Campus FRONT ROW, L-R: Dr. Lazcano, J. Crapser D. Olson, B. Johnson, D. Gassen. SECOND ROW: K. Fons, P. Simet, J. Bintzler, M. Seipel, E. Egan, J. Jacobson, D. Dekker. THIRD ROW: M. Meves. J. Wemer, G. Gilbert, R. Kondra-suk, P. Strand, M. Boer, C. Bangsberg. 132Literary Interests Fostered SIGMA TAU DELTA: G. Gremenz. E. Blakely. P. Fisher. J. Jane, S. Gerkey. E. Swanson, Dr. Morris, V. Krog-stad. Tatler Editor Mary Feim checks incoming copy with Dr. Morris. Theta Zeta chapter of Sigma Tau Delta was officially initiated on campus January 20. 1956. It is a national fraternity of English majors in at least junior standing with a minimum 3.0 grade average in English. A vital function of Sigma Tau Delta was to publish The Taller. Contributions were accepted from University students. Sigma Tau Delta members edited copy for this annual literary publication. The Taller editors were Mary Feirn and Pat Fisher. 133Students Advance Ideals of Education SNEA OFFICERS, L-R: Alice Whitby, Dr. Peterson, Ellen Rohrscheib, Chris Swendson, Ruth Lyon. Socializing provided time to share ideas. To advance the ideals of the teaching profession and to furnish opportunity to study educational problems with an exchange of ideas was the purpose of the Student National Education Association. Dr. Axel Peterson was advisor and Chris Swendson. Ellen Rohrsheib. Ruth Lyon, and Alice Whitby were officers of the 218 member organization. Meeting once a month, the group participated in discussions concerning the teacher, the classroom, and the student. Resource people were brought In to discuss the role of the student teacher, and student teachers who have already taught shared their experiences. A joint meeting with Kappa Delta Pi featured a mock interview. 134To attain membership in the National Collegiate Players, students had to acquire 50 points in phases of theatre production including acting, directing, playwriting, publicity, and stage work. To be eligible, aspiring candidates must have successfully passed several theatre courses and have achieved a 2.5 grade point average. A get-acquainted tea at the beginning of the school year and a play. Dylan Thomas' Under the Milkwood in April, were included among their activities. The year's officers were Diane Oonk, Doug Cox. Jacqueline Krug, and Susan Gleason. Dr. John Manlove served as advisor. Part of the requirements for membership in NCP was to take part in a play. Membership Was Based on Work SEATED, L-R: Judy Blix, Diane Oonk, Sue Glausen, Jean Gray, Jackie Krug. STANDING: LaVahn Hoh, Robert Cyr, Betty Prince, Diane Allen, Tom Derge. Debbie Nelson, Dr. John Manlove.As its major project of the year, Beta Upsilon Sigma undertook the establishment of the University check cashing service. This service allowed students to cash checks every week-day. A fee of IOC per check was charged with the proceeds being placed in a scholarship fund. The fraternity sponsored the annual Business and Industry Conference which brought more than 50 businessmen to the Eau Claire campus to meet with students interested in all fields of business. A dinner dance in the Fall and a steak fry in the Spring topped B.U.S.’s social calendar during the 1965-66 academic year. Roger Halvorson and Bill Walters worked at the B.U.S. check cashing service. Check-Cashing Service Established FRONT ROW, L-R: M. Johnson, T. Dunbar, B. Pannier, C. Buswell, D. Skaar, M. McKany. D. Anderson, T. Piercy. SECOND ROW: M. Krultz. J. Kieffer, D. Ricci, J. Handorf. J. Schoeppert, J. Sanford, D. Schindler, D. Kramer, T. Frennette. THIRD ROW: K. Tape, R. Halverson, 8. Peloquin, J. Sonnentag, F. Froberg, J. Rust, G. Mathews, J. Dietrich, V. Lechman, R. Wiltgen. FOURTH ROW: W. Speigelberg, D. Farr, R. Michal, P. Prince, G. Marlck. R. Fosgate, W. Walters, E. Kehle, J. Duncan. FIFTH ROW: R. Schlagel, D. Braatz, D. Stoik, R. Woodbeck. B. Wold, D. Finstad, D. Duax, D. Karlstadt, B. Smith. L. Steglich, W. Knutson.FRONT ROW, S. A.M. L-R: S. Olson, J. Sonnentag, J. Rust, J. Dietrich, Dr. Olson. SECOND ROW: V. Lech-man, C. Buswell, G. Scott, W. Walters, R. Michal. THIRD ROW: T. Dunbar, W. Splegelberg. L. Steglich, E. Kehle, W. Abraham. Leadership Was Stressed Noted businessmen from the community and surrounding metropolises spoke to the Society for the Advancement of Management this year. The 25-member society heard such speakers as a bank vice-president, company president, public relations director and a department head from the University of Wisconsin. Business was the concern of Phi Beta Lambda in promoting the development of courteous, alert and honest teachers of business education. Activities included sponsoring a typing and shorthand contest, attendance at the state and national conventions, a Christmas party and initiation banquet. FRONT ROW, Phi Beta Lamda L-R: J. Gatten, G. Nelson, K. Olson, B. Osborne, S. Prelec, K.Smith. SECOND ROW: J. Miller, L. Roswell, B. Nyen, C. Harley, J. Van Domelen, S. Hugdahl, N. Borreson, B. Larson. THIRD ROW: P. Bla-ger, J. Prueher, K. Ristau, M. Thorson, K. Ellingstad, S. Fisher, T. Schultz, G. Lacny, P. Igl. FOURTH ROW: K. Blizzard, M. Fehr, Dr. W. Mitchell, M. White, T. Tealey, J. Osterass, S. Pepper, Miss L. Missling.If you were interested in dances of all kinds. Collegiate Steppers was the club for you. Providing fun and enjoyment of dances from foreign countries and the United States, the Steppers sponsored a variety dance on September 24. A special performance at Northern Colony on November 29. and another showing during International Week in April were highlights of the Steppers activity calendar. The Steppers' repertoire included dances from the United States and many foreign countries. I Steppers Displayed Dances of Many Countries FRONT ROW: L-R: Mary Jean Carlson. Betty Jane Carlson, Karen Stuber, Marlis Hungsberg, Kay Owen. SECOND ROW: Jerry Niehauer, Perry Hodgson, Carty Carlson, Chris Clark. 136Betty Lovill Sid Sharp, Kathy Saed Lynette Plybon, Sue Crull, Marion Kopp Given a cheer for the L-E-A-D-E-R-S. and what does it spell out?—six loyal leaders of the blue and gold. They led the way to a cheering victory at the year’s football, basketball, and wrestling games. Beyond the call of duty, the spirited six led a few cheers at Freshman Forum and helped judge cheerleading competition at community high schools. Kathy Saed served as president of the group. Lynette Plybon as vice president, and Miss Lea Korri as advisor. Cheerleaders Meant School SpiritFRONT ROW, L-R: M. Kopp, B. Reel, S. Scott, C. Harley, J. Husby, V. Garblsch, S. Sosalla, J. Marx. SECOND ROW: M. Felm, J. Tkachuk, K. Fenske, C. Powers, M. Schroeder, M. Seipel, K. Carlstedt. THIRD ROW: V. Hirsch, M. Castleberg, J. Jane, G. Niebauer, J. Schattl. J. Drost, A. Buchner, R. Lyon. Kappa Delta PI Required 3.2 Average Junior and senior students with a 3.2 grade point average were eligible to join Kappa Delta Pi. the national education honor society. Organization executives were Lynn Pederson, president; Bonnie Rochow. vice president; Judy Husby. recording secretary; Patricia Ludke, treasurer; and Eileen Rohrschieb, historian. Dr. Marshall Wick was society advisor. During the year Kappa Delta Pi co-sponsored a mock interview with Student National Education Association and held various discussions concerning present education. 140Musicians Learned The Music Club, advised by Dr. Leo Christy, boasted a membership of 76. Two elections during the year named the following people to office: James Lee. Nancy Rice, Patricia Wright. Lorelyn Odegard, Steve Hensley. Judy Thomly, Ruth Forster, and Delphine Nelson. At 1965-66 meetings slides of last summer's European tour were shown to the club by Dr. L. Rhodes Lewis, Music Department chairman; Associate professor Leon Fosha spoke to the members on music history and ideas; and Sister Claire Marie. OSS. from Sacred Heart Hospital discussed the use of music as therapy. A trip to the cities gave club participants a chance to hear a Russian violinist. FRONT ROW, L-R: N. Rice, C. Jorgensen, J. Thomley, S. Hensley, R. Forster, 0. Nelson, M. Baker, A. Bain, Dr. Christy. SECOND ROW: C. Zajac, G. Dresen, J. Knudtson, C. Johnson, L. Aude, K. Vasey, M. Pell, S. Racette, G. Hatcher, M. Rithamel, C. Olson, R. Staat, M. Langlois, L Bauer. THIRD ROW: M. Gilbertson, C. Zachaw, L. Easter-son, J. Stroud, R. Hammond, S. Adams, C. Hlser, S. Pittman, A. Wolter, M. Plranl, B. Mulheron,J. White, M.Welser. FOURTH ROW: R. Smith, L. Page, M. Lee, R. Helness, J. Starr, G. Sorensen, C. Ingles, N. Sparkes, B. Massle, B. Zinser, B. Corrick. J. Woodford. FIFTH ROW: G. Way, D. Folstad, J. Lee, R. Melnhardt, J. Thoreson, A. Kjarsgaard, J. Mills, L Hansen, D. Ruda, M. Veryance, K. Henderson.University Bands Expand, Add One ... and the band played on—and It grew into several bands. This year the concert band divided into two units. There are also the previously established stage and symphonic bands. More than half of the 120 members in these bands were non-music majors participating for their own enjoyment. The stage band, directed by Dr. Joseph Casey, consisted of 16 instumentalists performing for various community functions. An all-day workshop. March 26, featured Eau Claire. LaCrosse. and River Falls State University Concert Bands. Kenneth Bartosz. chairman of the Loyola Academy Music Department. Wilmette. Illinois, was also present to work with bands throughout the day. The first and second symphonic bands composed the marching band. Members played for University football and basketball games. New this year was a second concert (symphonic) band, as well as its director, Mr. David Kuehn. In part of March and April the stage and symphonic bands toured Wisconsin and Minnesota. Trumpets were an integral part of the concert band. 142 I BAND MEMBERS: K. Anderson, M. Baker, L. Bauer, H. Clark, R. Corrlck. W. Duesterbeck, D. Folstad, R. Forster, R. Freelove, T. Freelove, N. Fugate, S. Gauger, J. Gehrking, M. Gilbertson, J. Guse, D. Hamilton, L. Hansen, S. Hensley, A. Hubbard, R. Janicki, C. Johnson, C. Jorgenson, P. Laakso, G. Lassek, G. Lewis, M. Macheel. B. Mul-heron. D. Nelson, E. Nesterrlck, A. Norrish, C. Olson. D. Olson, L. Page, D. Parker, M. Pell. S. Rasmuson. N. Rice. J. Rieck, J. Scheurman. S. Schrantz, C. Seibert, V. Sellars. D. Soderberg. R. Staat, G. Van Bloricom, G. Way, P. Wiese, W. Wolter, A. Zepplin. The Marching Band was a combination of the concert bands. Dr. Joe Casey rehearsed the stage band.It Helped Young In its twenty-first season, the University Symphony Orchestra, directed by Mr. Walter May. presented several concerts. Its 60 members included students, faculty members, faculty wives and other community musicians. Last fall the Orchestra played for the L. E. Phillips Science Hall dedication and presented a concert featuring pianist Beverly Gilbertson, winner of the 1965 Performance Award. Besides several other concerts given, the Orchestra also sponsored the Eleventh Annual Young Artists Contest and performed with choirs from Eau Claire. River Falls. Memomonie, and Rice Lake for the State Convention of the Wisconsin Federation of Music Clubs. Orchestra member, Dr. Leon Fosha. was also a new faculty member to the Music Department this year. Previously, he served as supervisor of Music in the Racine Public Schools. Walter May, director of the Orchestra, distributed music during a practice. ORCHESTRA: First Violin; C. Jones. E. Dahl, N. Rabbitt, E. Cohen. M. Wojner, L. Kurth. Ann Elliot. Second Violin; M. Marcus, A. Thorson, A. Ecker, C. Zachau, S. Adams, J. Knudtson, J. Mills. L. Easterson. Viola; K. Casey, J. Munger, S. M. Thomasine, M. Perham. Violoncello; M. May, R. Gantner, T. Fosha, R. Anderson. Contrabass; S. Kuehn, J. Kuehn. Flute; C. Olson, S. Rasmuson. Oboe; R. Putzier, K. Soderholm. English Horn; R. Putzier. Clarinet; L Bauer, R. Forster. Bass Clarinet; C. Johnson. Bassoon; C. Fuchs, E. Kapsy, B. McRae. Horn; A. Booher, N. Fugate, G. Lassek, B. Mulheron. Trumpet; J. Casey, R. Quasi, G. Lewis. Trombone; R. Ramsdell, H. Clark, D. Olson. Tuba; D. Kuehn. Percussion; W. Duesterbeck, J. Marshall. 144Artists Robert Gantner was a member of the cello section. The orchestra gave young musicians a chance to perform with them. 145Practice sessions proved to be a vital part of the choir's make-up. CHOIR: Soprano; A. Bain. M. Baker, P. Beck, L. Bauer, E. Benge. M. Christianson, B. Gerstl, R. Hammond, K. Hogan, C. Jorgensen, M. Langlois, M. Livingston, B. Massie, M. Gilbertson, N. Rice, 0. Schildt, R. Schoenoff, M. Staatz, J. Starr, C. Zajac, N. Spakes, C. West. Alto; J. Adams, L. Allen, S. Behrents, A. Booher, R. Bradshaw, S. Becker, R. Ebert, R. Forster, P. Hall, C. Ingles, D. Nelson, P. Peterson, S. Racette, E. Swanson, J. Thomley, B. Tobola, B. Ziew, B. Zinser. Tenor; R. Champion, J. Clare, H. Clark, S. Fisher, M. Feryance. L. Hansen, K. Henderson, D. Hunt, D. Johnston, R. Meinhardt, W. Mueller, J. Russell, J. Shafer, D. Soderberg, G. Way, M. Weghorn, R. Zais. Bass; J. Crisp, D. Folstad, S. Hensley, G. Johnson, J. Johnson, R. Kees, S. Larson, D. LaViolette, J. Markle, D. Olson, 0. Olson, T. Phillips, J. Ritzinger, B. Rodgers, R. Smith, R. Stremcha, J. Thoreson.Choir Numbered 90 The University Choir, conducted by Mr. Caldwell Johnson was 90 voices strong this year. The group gave several public presentations including the Christmas concert, 10 performances while on tour in Canada, and the Spring concert. A Golden Jubilee Choir Reunion on Commencement Day was also held. Other choral groups active throughout the year were the Men's Glee Club, the Women's Glee Club, and the Concert Choir. 147Shutterbugs Reactivated Fred Friske tried some of his famous darkroom techniques. A group of shutterbugs and three advisors re-activated the University Photography Club last fall. Advisors Jack Garber. Gary Coll, and Jim Christof-fersen aided novice and experienced members with lectures and individual assistance. At meetings, several films on various phases of photo production were featured, and darkroom facilities were available to members. Club officers were Lowell Nelson. John Berthold. Dorothy Drubek. Bill Rogers. Paula Weiss, and Phil Slota. PHOTO CLUB. Front Row: L. Thlede, G. Raille, D. Drubek. P. Slota. J. Fisher. Back Row: J. Waddell, S. Christof-fersen, H. Chang, J. Berthold, F. Friske, P. Weiss, H. Tse. 148 iSKI CLUB OFFICERS, L-R: Arv Kasparaitls, Vice President; Judy Albers, Corresponding Secretary; Tom Kelly, Treasurer; Sue Westlund, Secretary; Mike Kelly, President. Ski Club Tackles Slopes A three day ski trip to Lutsen. Minnesota, during semester break was a special highlight of the Vann Klar University Ski Club’s activities for the year. The approximately 175 members also enjoyed several educational ski films, went on a hayride. and had their annual outdoor cookout under the Council Oak. Advised by Mr. Ade Olson and Mr. Frank Wriggles-worth. officers serving the club were Michael F. Kelly. Arvin Kasparaitis. Sue Westlund. Judy Albers. Thomas W. Kelly, and James O'Dell. An anxious Carol Czarnezki checks the latest snow bulletin from Sugar Hills. 149L-R: Steve Bergstrum, Brenda Brenizer, Jerry Gocke, Phil Tremblay, Gayle Lacny, Kay Donais, Vonna Anderson, Joanne Meier, Cheryl Woody. Moen Edited Spectator Twas the night before deadline and all was confusion as the Spectator staff was burning the midnight oil.Spectator Entered 43rd Year Jerry Gocke. news editor, went over copy with Brenda Brenizer and Kay Oonais. The Spectator, the University newspaper, was published every Thursday during the academic year. With Daryl Moen as editor and Elwood Karwand as advisor, weekly issues plus an eight-page Golden Jubilee edition were printed. The anniversary liftout section of the September 30 issue included a history of the University's 50 years of growth. Special features this year were the Soapbox, book reviews, and Washington and Madison correspondents. An All-American Medalist, The Spectator was a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Columbia Scholastic Press during the year. Editor Daryl Moen supervised the work of managing editor Pat Culberl. Joanne Meier, organizations editor, checked an article with her assistant, Cheryl Woody. 1S1 I Y-DEMS, L-R: P.J. Sondreal, G. Everson, D. Williams, T. Hayden, S. Lamb, A. Grabnow, M. Peterson. 4 Y-Dems Sponsored Speakers The Young Democrats tried to create and sustain interest in public affairs and to learn about the political party system. During the year, distinguished Democrats, including District attorney Paul Leo Kelly. State Senior Democratic Chairman Louis Hanson, and Jackson-Trem-pealeau counties' assemblyman John Radcliffe. The Club also sponsored films open to the public. One of these was "1.000 Days," a documentary on JFK. Dr. Karl Andreson, Advisor to the Y-Dems was given a farewell party before he departed for study abroad second semester. Dr. Karl Anderson was advisor and an honored guest of the club before leaving for abroad. 152Assemblyman Barland Spoke to Y-R's To stimulate political thinking on campus and to work lor the election of Republican candidates, the WSU-EC Young Republicans numbered 100 in membership. With advisor Mr. Don Ellickson and officers Barry Snyder. Pat Parker. Janet Paul, and Bill Aldrich, the organization sponsored several Republican speakers during the year. Republican visitors to the campus included state Assemblyman Thomas Barland. YGOP State Chairman Jim Staples. Congressman Alvin O’Konski, Governor Warren P. Knowles and Robert Taft. Jr. Assemblyman Thomas Barland spoke before the WSU-EC chapter of YGOP. L-R: John Madland, Janet Paul, Pat Parker, John Proctor. Barry Snyder, David Duax, Mr. Donald Ellickson, Bill Aldrich. Les Wakefield. 153 Sigma Gamma Zeta encouraged service, cooperation, and friendship among women students returning after an absence of a semester or more or transferring from other schools. Members met frequently during the year for varied programs. Last fall Sigma Gamma Zeta on and off-campus members celebrated their twenty-fifth anniversary with a dinner at the Center's Flambeau Inn. For Christmas the group took gifts to the Northern Colony Training School and viewed the institution's holiday program. A meeting at the planetarium and a day in court were also club ventures this year. Myrtle Nimmerguth and Virginia Teschendorf won their way to the semi-finals in the Greek Scholars contest. Advanced to Semi-Finals FRONT ROW, L-R: I. Gintz, B. Laabs, M. Nelson. N. Schmitt. B. Misfeldt. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Schnieder, N. Nimmerguth, Miss Anderson, F. Schroeder, G. Krukman, N. Browne. 154Bus service from the dorms for Church services was a new feature at Campus Lutheran congregation. New Pastor Named Students voted for new officers after the annual meeting. To minister to the spiritual needs of the campus community. the Lutheran Student Association held numerous retreats to Oshkosh. Menomonie and Green Lake. Study groups gathered periodically to discuss the early church and lessons for the following Sunday. A special part of the year’s study was the Lay School of Theology held six Tuesday evenings in January and February. Dr. Olaf Hansen spoke on “Doctrines Concerning the Work of Christ." The Reverend S. Philip Froiland served as campus pastor this year when the previous pastor, the Rev. Willis Gertner resumed studies on his doctorate. This year also marked 10 years since the Lutheran Student Center on Park Avenue was purchased. Services were led by Pastor Froiland in the chapel of the L.S.A. House. 156Gamma Delta members Wendy Kleinheinz, John Beck, Warren Abraham, Janet Priefert, Irvin Thalacker, Shirley Jochimsen, Kathy Lewis, and Jane Thur packed Christmas "fortune" cookies. Christmas Fortune Cookies Made The Gamma Delta members enjoyed coffee in Das Bruderhaus of the Lutheran Student Center. The girls had fun baking the cookies. Synodical Conference Lutheran Students endeavored to develop Christian faith and knowledge through the Gamma Eta Chapter of Gamma Delta. The 26 members with officers John Beck. Shirley Jochimsen. Wendy Kleinheinz, and Beverly Retz and advisors Rev. Herbert O. Praeuner and Dr. Melvin Gleiter held bi-monthly meetings in the Lutheran Student Center. They also hosted a Thanksgiving Supper and a Spring Workshop of Lakes Region. "Christmas fortune cookies” were made and sent to Lutheran Hospital. 137The Council of Religious Organizations was a sponsor of the Wisconsin Indian Summer Project and assisted in the recruitment and training of student volunteers who directed recreational programs In Wisconsin Indian commun;ties. Pictured are the 1965 volunteers on the Eau Clairecampus under the direction of Mrs. Veda Stone. Participant Published by C. R. 0. The Participant, a journal of commentary, began publication, under C.R.O. sponsorship, during the second semester. The editor was Steve Gerkey, managing editor, Peter Banyai, art editors, Theo Van Groll and Jake Becher. Robert Short, Author of The Gospel According to Peanuts presented a slide lecture In the S.R.O. series “The University in dialogue with Christian Thought.” Mr. Short brought out theological implications of the cartoon series. Others in the series were the Ursaline Sisters, Brother Jacques of the Taize Community, Dr. Herbert Burke speaking on “The Question of a Just War," and members of the art faculty.I I SEATED, L-R: D. Barney. W. Abraham, J. Honeck, R. Lind, M. Mauer, B. Mwinzi, D. Kirby, O. Aylm, H. DeCoteau. STANDING, L-R: T. Beckfield, H. Tse. M. Peterson, C. Manypenny, G. Teel, M. Geil, A. Hofland, S. Aharoni, H. Chang. L. Savastand, A. Yung, R. Craemer, M. Chan. E. Sherrell, D. Rowe, Dr. J. Hunnicutt, A. Harke, W. Kleinheinz, E. Mus-tapha, R. Inglla, J. Boehm. Dr. T. Browne. Many Countries Were Represented People-to-People were sponsors of International weekend bringing together students from other campuses. Oceans separated people of different lands, but peo-ple-to-People. a nationwide collegiate organization brought together students of the world. The group on campus gathered bi-monthly to see films, to hear speakers, and to participate in discussions of any subject in the world. People-to-People also hosted International Weekend for groups from other campuses in the area, took trips to area places of interest, and met informally with members and friends at campus religious centers.L-R: Mary Wussow, Lynn Greger-son, Karen Christopher, Judy Bethke, Ellen Blakely, Leanne Scot-tum, Susan Lindoo, Diane Cote, Marian Kopp, Linda Domer. Greeks Met to Discuss Problems Two delegates from the three campus sororities and advisor Dean Patricia Watt comprised the seven member Pan-hellenic League. A Pan-hellenic reception each semester and an annual Scholarship Dessert in the Spring were included among this organization's various functions. Inter-Fraternity Council sponsored open smokers for fraternities and joined the Pan-hellenic League to co-sponsor Greek Week In March. With advisors Dr. Ormsby Harry. Mr. Don Pope, and Dean Willis Zorn, the council discussed and took action on problems which were common to the entire Greek system on campus. SEATED. L-R: Tom Krake, Al Lewis, Steve Bergstrom, Tom Jackson, Dick Pierson, Mr. Don Pope, Bob Solsrud. STANDING, L-R: Rlc Skam-fer, John Nerbonne, Steve Johnson, Bill Buchhloz, Mark Heike, Larry Murphy, John Ullsvlk, Joseph Czekalski. 167Winter Carnival Queen, Gail Barringer, served lunch at an AKL smoker. The basement lounge of Schneider Hall was full of excitement as Santa arrived to distribute presents to many underprivileged children. This Christmas party sponsored by Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity continued to warm the hearts of many children again in 1965. Held by funds raised from Monte Carlo night, the party was one of AKL's major projects. The fraternity was In the headlines in October by copping the first place award in Homecoming float competition, and in March when their candidate. Gail Barringer, won the Winter Carnival Queen title, culminating a very successful year for the fraternity. Santa Visited Children Ned Andorson Steve Bergstrom James Bilot Thomas Caprioli Kip Crandall Jack Hegna Robert Moadlund JoeHoey Oavld Krueger Waltor Lane Alan Lewis Vincent Maloney Kenneth McAdams Larry Martin Ted Michalski Myron Olson Arvld Plein Allen Polachowskl Stan Proden Larry Roberts John Rohllk Ed Sonsalla Dan Wiolebski Barry Wold 163Service Was Given Dedicated to serving the campus and community. Alpha Phi Omega fraternity concentrated their efforts along this line of thought. Directing freshman orientation, boosting the Peace Corps, running two blood drives, and distributing Christmas baskets were among their many projects. The University of Scouting was a result of the APO's efforts. Ugly Man on Campus was enjoyed by many students during the Spring term. This was another APO sponsored event. The fraternity used their talents to capture first place in Winter Carnival snow sculpturing As a reward for their efforts, members held a dinner dance in the Spring. APO's Tom Jackson and Dan Neary helped with the Red Cross Blood drive. » Jfk kk d David Armbrustor Roger Bauer Tom Blount John BocKfiold John Books Lyman Burns Tim Bush David Casey Paul Chilgren Richard Christianson William Fagerland Richard Fosgato Richard Giles Robert Heffron Don Holtebeck Tom Jackson David Karlgaard Steve Kirschner Richard Klawiter Tom Krake Ron Kuehn Marvin Market Dan Neary John Norbonne David Neuser Harry Nouman Graham Olson Mark Olson Michael Olson Michael Peterson Jan Phillips David Pille Ron Poquette Ric Skamter Duane Stafsholt Carl Stephan Harvey Taipale Robert Tessen Les Wakefield Dale Woodford Tom Worrall 164Lynann 8ak«r Barbara Bando Phyllis Beck Sandra Becker Judy Bothke Helen Biza Diana Coty Mary Davis Mary Ellingson Karen Fenske Beth Furray Lynn Gillette Mary Hatlestad Sally Hadley Karen Heimke Alice Hiltiker Mary Hiltiker Maxine Hiilson Patricia Hogstrom Margaret Johnson Faye Kaminski Pamela Kasten Kathy Kastner Marian Kopp Bernadine Korneszuk Jeanine Kuensler Karen Lepien Alma Lewerenz Beth Lindberg Peggy Lindoo Susan Lindoo Elizabeth McCabe Karen McSorley Mary Lou Meinholtz Sandra Nimitz Colleen Olson Nancy Peterson Donna Reoh Kathy Saed Sandra Scott Jennifer Starr Sharon Steffeck Sandra Sunquist Janice Sutliff Judy Sylte Mary Taylor Jeanette Tkachuk Donna Traska Baiba Vavere Mary Jo Warden Sandra Wilson Donna Witcraft Kathy Zukaitis Chapter Was Activated Judy Bethke receives charter from national headquarters. With a large reception for students, faculty and friends, Alpha Xi Delta sorority began its first year as an active chapter on campus. The campus-gram in February and work at Sacred Heart Hospital were the main projects for the sorority during the school year. A bake sale. Halloween party for school children, the winter formal, and installation highlighted the fall semester. while a cottage party and dinner dance held in the spring, completed a very busy year for the new chapter.With an emphasis on scholarship and friendship, the women of Delta Zeta began the year with a dinner in honor of their advisor. Mrs. Lawrence Reck. After the initiation on November 21. plans began for the Christmas party which was held on December 14. The sorority took an active part in homecoming and Winter Carnival, capturing the crown in their snow sculpture. A faculty tea and dinner dance completed the social events during the school year. Many prospective members attended Delta Zeta's informal rush. Snow Sculpture Won Jane Baldwin Ellen Blakely Leslie Borreson Sally Clark Judith Dinkol Linda Domer Sherry Evans Kathy Fons Jean Grygleskt Mary Jo Gustln Sharon Haas Rachel Jentzsch Gayiene Kaanta Nancy Kopplin June Krassas Joy Krische Linda Lake Pegeen O'Farrell Mary Phelan Betty Prince Diane Sarrt Donna Schildt Mary Schmitz LeAnn Scottum Kathy Seilhelmer Christine Swendson Karin Thorn Linda Tremble Susan Verkuilen Connie Winter Ingrid Wold 166Patricia Brown Marlene Carter Cathy Davis Christine Dicke Nancy Fugate Judi Hall Gail Harlow Paula Jungerberg Many Knout Sonja Lewerer Oiane Olson Karen Peterson Eileen Stangret Mrs. Henry Kolka. Advisor Carillon Was Project The bells rang for the women of Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority as they undertook to raise money for the university carillon through fund raising events and solicitation. Assisting at the freshman picnic, sponsoring a handicraft sale, and working on the March of Dimes drive took much work for this smallest of established Greek organizations. A skating party and pledge banquet as well as participation in homecoming filled In the empty spots on the Gamma Sigma calendar in 1965-66. 167 Even their Homecoming float was centered around the carillon drive.Led by Bruce Emberson, the Phi Sigs tugged hard at Winter Carnival. The blast of the cannon, red jackets and steel helmets were all trademarks of Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity. At all home football games the Phi Sig cannon hailed Blugold touchdowns. A school dance on September 17, car washes, a dinner dance, alumni banquet, as well as participation in homecoming and Winter Carnival rounded out the activities of the fraternity during the past school year. Cannon Blasted Victory Thomas Allen Frank Anderson Thomas Auth Stuart Brown William Buchholz William Carlson Bruce Emberson Charles Emerson Paul Gellans Charles Qrossklaus John Handorl Charles Hart Mark Helke Robert Henning James Jahnke Gary Janssen Oan Jantsch Steve Johnson Dennis Karlstad Jerry Losness David McSorley Ronald Matthews Alan Meschefsko Robert Norwlck Walter Piotrowskl William Ristau Peter Ritter Jerry Rothbauer David Schauer Mark Siedl James Solberg Richard Starry Charles Willet Roger Wojt William Yanke Dr. Fred Haug. Advisor Dr. Ron Mickel. Advisor 168 With a foreign student reception on November 2. Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority began a long list of activities. A Christmas party, initiation banquet, new faculty wives reception, and Homecoming occupied the social calendar during the fall term. Winter Carnival in February was followed by a chapter supper, dinner dance, parent's day. installation of officers, and founder's day on April 20. With this activity all members were kept busy throughout the academic year. Happiness reigned when another prospective Tri-Sigma pledge received her invitation. Jackie Abrams Diane Allen 169 Vonna Anderson Sue Baler Jayne Benda Elizabeth Benge Karen Braaten Barbara Brown Karen Christopher Dorothy Church Ann Coolidge Ann Cupery Carol Czarnezki Mary Felm Judy Fllarsky Nancy Gatzke Joan Gennrich Barbara Gerstl Mary Gilbertson Ruth Goetzke Jill Goodwin Jean Gray Lynn Gregerson Donna Grimsveldt Cheryl Grunniwaldt Karen Haas Charlotte Hurd Sandra King Oiane Knutson Viola Krostag Mary Langlois Diane Loe Marge Lindsey Judy Market Colleen Merkt Betty Mewhorter Debbie Nelson Lynn Nelson Lynn Neubauer Rosemary Nissen Shirley Paul L bby Paulson Lynette Plybon Karen Rand I Jan Redlin Jeanne Renniche Karen Ristau Georgianna Smith Kathy Steenstand Sandra Stevens Mary Thorson Suzanne Toske Sharen Voidness Judy Wandrey Janet Wolfram Mary Wussow Mrs. Barnhart. Advisor Mrs. Shea. Advisor Members Were BusyRichard Able Loren Bauer Donald Betthauser Charles Brenner Dean Christiansen Thomas Conrad Patrick Culbert Jeffery Oilloy Joel Gressel Robert Haagensen Harry Haines Christian Hanson John Heimke James Jirsa Donald Johnson James King Dennis Knutson Edward Krcmar Thomas Madson Thomas Marlett John Melrose Allen Mitchell Daryl Moen Bruce Moes Larry Murphy Charles Peterson Richard Pierson John Proctor David Robertson Barry Schultz Andrew Simon Phillip Stickler Steven Thomas Mac Turner John Ullsvik Richard Valle Mrs. Pryce. Housemother House Was Opened Members and guests posed in front of the new Sigma Tau Gamma house. In September Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity became the first Greek organization at the University to own its own housing. The house at 606 Third Avenue was the site of many social functions during the school year. Homecoming and Winter Carnival were both actively participated in by the fraternity. On October 30 Sigma Tau Gamma sponsored the Beaver a Go Go dance in the student center. A dinner dance in the fall and spring semesters were highlights of the Tau’s social calendar.Homecoming Was a Success It was a proud moment (or the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity as their queen candidate Carol Czarnezki was crowned queen of Homecoming, making the fraternity overall winners of the fall event. Homecoming also was the time of the debut of the new TKE bells. As their projects the fraternity sponsored the Skyline Dance in November, worked in the Shelter for the Handicapped, and held a dinner dance in May as well as participated in Winter Carnival. To highlight the year a parent's weekend was held in May. bringing to a close a very successful year. Richard Anger David Austrum Daniel Boehmko Neil Brown James Bruckmsn Robert Christie Bradley Cronk Griffith Davies David Doyle Nick Dvorak David Endicott Harlow Engle Richard Epp Roger Finstad Stanley Flashinskl Robert Freelove Duane Grummons John Guso Robert Hahm Gary Hamblin Michael Hoad Dennis Hunt Duane Jorgenson Lowell Kaub Robert Koerpei Craig Kreibtch Ronald Krueger Paul Loth Potor Lowe Peter McCall Robert Manke Robert Nelson Michael Outcait Gary Peterson James Pischke LaVern Pittman Alan Porter Robert Ramsdali Tipton Randall Gary Rutcosky Glenn Sheilds Michael Singer Robert Slade Donald Sneen John Soderland Robert Solsrud Thomas Straub Robert Stanton Ronald Stremcha 171RTHLB77CSFRONT ROW, L-R: R. Halley, P. Stickler, H. Ouranceau, H. Neumann, P. Fraley, C. Emerson, G. Gendron, D. Rivers, T. O'Connell, T. Hebert, T. Perault, E. Krcmar, T. Olsen. SECOND ROW: Coach Olson, D. Fields, K. Hanson, G. Dahlem, M. Devine, D. Linse, D. Valle, B. Holley, T. Brunner, R. Harschlip, D. Bong, M. Schrickel, D. Hoeser, L. Bauer, G. Luoma, B. Sherman, Coach Wrigglesworth, Coach Rice. THIRD ROW: S. Miles, J. Lehman, L. Jazdzew-ski, T. Ploerdt, D. Muenlch, D. Robertson, B. Hohberg, M. Kallnke, T. Katlnke, W. Kearns, L Mann, J. Gaustad, D. Keppew. FOURTH ROW: E. Arnold, M. Runnoe, M. Miller, R. Spreckels, K. Hoffman, B. Rykal, G. Zastrow, L. Drott, B. Schulz, W. Martinko, D. Clzek, G. Lincoln, G. Kinarl, H. Wiersgalla, G. Krenz. Blugolds Lost WSUC Crown As Head Coach Rice watches. Coach Olson emphasizes one of the fine points of the game. Assistant Coach Wrigglesworth signals the defense.SCORES WSU-EC OPPONENT 20 Oshkosh 14 14 Stout 16 20 La Crosse 30 27 Superior 7 19 River Falls 23 7 Stevens Point 17 2 Whitewater 26 20 Platteville 35 Ken Hoffman experienced the pain and anguish that Is part of the game. Hard charging fullback Cheyka ran over Superior. The 1965 football campaign marked the end of Eau Claire’s reign as king of the WSUC. The Blugolds showed promise in an opening triumph over Oshkosh, but their bid for a third straight title failed to materialize. Following road defeats at Stout and La Crosse. Coach Jim Rice's crew rebounded for a convincing 27-7 homecoming victory over Superior. Successive losses to River Falls. Steven Point. White-water. and Platteville brought the curtain down on an injury riddled 2-6 season, the worst under Rice since 1959. Emerson blocked, Schulz held, Fields kicked, and Superior tried as the Blu-golds took a 27-7 victory. 176Halfback Rivers took a hard spill. the Action Was Grueling hours of practice conditioned the team for Saturday's game.I Quarterback Zastrow set to uncoil the "bomb." Gendron Set The highlight of the Blugold season occurred when Gerry Gendron signed a professional contract with the Miami Dolphins of the American Football League, after being drafted on the sixteenth round by the NFL Detroit Lions. Three times an all-conference selection. the giant-sized Gendron set nearly every record for pass receiving. In his four years as a Blugold standout, he caught 112 passes for 1,565 yards, and in 1965. despite being the main target of enemy defenses. managed 27 receptions good for 309 yards. Along with Gendron. all-conference lineman Chuck Emerson, tackle Tom O'Connell, all-purpose back Dennis Rivers, and defensive back Harry Neuman closed out brilliant careers. Emerson was selected by his teammates as Honorary Captain of 1965.Gerry Gendron rambled after making another record breaking pass reception. 179BASKETBALL TEAM, L-R: BACK ROW: S. Johnson, L. Johnson. J. Severson, P. Holden, R. Campbell, L. Volousek, S. Boldt, A Harvey. T. Henry, R. Heidenreich, G. Krenz, P. Hammond. FRONT ROW: Coach Zom, T. Tanc, J. Schroe-der, E. Karwand. Zornmen Tied for Seventh Place Steve Boldt flew through the air with the greatest of ease after blocking an attempted shot. Guard Larry Johnson set up numerous plays with his pin point passing.WSUEC 82 SCORES Lakeland 79 70 Stout 89 69 Oshkosh 113 106 St. Norberts 127 84 Bethel 110 102 Stevens Point 84 107 Whitewater 82 84 River Falls 61 69 LaCrosse 88 100 Northland 62 79 Plattevillo 89 64 Stout 77 82 Oshkosh 65 78 LaCrosse 77 78 Stevens Point 106 73 Whitewater 60 73 Platteville 82 76 River Falls 90 75 Superior 90 Eau Claire's basketball Blugolds hit their stride midway in the season, but were unable to score either early or late in the year. Completion of the year left them with an 8-12 record. In their first five starts, the Blugolds netted only 411 points—while allowing 518. Again, at the end of a long season, the Zommen sacrificed 368 points in the final four ball games, while earning only 316. The beginning of the season slump and the inconsistent scoring at the end of the year yielded only a seventh place tie with River Falls, in the Wisconsin University Conference. The year was not without rewards, however, and it appears that Coach Zorn will be able to build around a nucleus of able and experienced mon in the 1967-68 season. Coach Zom prepared to send In substitution as coaches Schroeder and Karwand intently watched the action. Stan Johnson fired at the hoop with regularity and accuracy to spark the Blugolds.Blugolds Eyed Bluegolds eyed a .500 season as they entered the last several games on the schedule. At one point in the season, the Blugolds were in fourth place in the conference. but began to slip at the end. The last games of the year dashed all hopes for a higher finish. Immediately after an opening win against Lakeland, the Blugolds bowed to Stout 89-70 in the University Fieldhouse. Stout eventually went on to win the conference title. The Zornmen then began a troublesome road trip and three straight opponents were able to score more than 100 points against the team, outscor-ing Eau Claire by almost 100 points. Eau Claire rallied to win four of its next seven games, and eventually beat Oshkosh and La Crosse, who were running second and third in the conference. Two records were set in the season, both by Stan Johnson. He established a single-game scoring record of 43 against St. Norberts, and equalled a record of most field goals in the game by hitting 16 against River Falls. The Team also set a new mark for most field goals in one game as they netted a 47. while winning 107-82 over Whitewater. Jim Severson, number 54, voided for the ball. Laveme Volousek rebounded savagely in his first year as a Blugold. Coach Zom freely used many outstanding freshman cagers during the year.500 Season High scoring Stan Johnson was more than double teamed by Oshkosh. Pete Holden took careful aim before firing from the free-throw line. The Blugold Cheerleaders led enthusiastic crowds in supporting their team. Frosh Pete Holden went high in the air as the Blugoids stunned Oshkosh.Wrestlers Worked FRONT ROW, L-R: Rojer Wojchik, Paul Laasko, John Kempt, John Droat, Neale Roller. BACK ROW, L-R: Verdun Cecil, Russ Brower, Steve Johnson, Ron Wojchik, James Bray, Coach Rolland. ( The team was encouraged by the coach and fans.t If not this year, then next year for sure, could have been the thinking going on in the minds of the wrestling team, and their coach. Mr. Rolland. There were few bright spots in the season other than the fact that the team was young and showed some promise for future seasons. “Wait until next year" is the tired, but true clich6 heard around the mats. Next year, with experience and enthusiasm, the team should be heard from. Roger Wojchlk appeared ready to pounce upon his opponent. SCORES WSUEC OPPONENT 14 Stout 21 16 LaCrosse 18 29 St. Paul Bible College 7 5 Whitewater 27 7 Oshkosh 28 14 Stevens Point 19 7 Superior 25 0 St. Cloud 31 21 Augsburg 19 2 River Falls 32 13 Stout 24clbssbs HND FHCULTVPresident Haas Headed Growing Administration DR. LEONARD HAAS President, Wisconsin State University —Eau Claire DR. ORMSBY HARRY Vice-President of Student Affairs DR. LESTER HUNT Executive Vice President PATRICIA WATT WILLIS ZORN Dean of Women Dean of Men MARGUERITE COFFMAN Dean of School of Nursing DR. LESTER EMANS Dean of School of Education Dean of School of Graduate Studies DR. JOHN MORRIS Dean of Arts and Science 188 FACULTYDirector University Confer Delia Anderson Librarian Mildred Anderson Campua School Dr. Karl Andraaon Political Soane Or Fred Armstrong Economica Wayne Aiklna Director Financial Aids Hilda Bacharech Gorman Ruth Baker Campua School Or Arnold Bakkan Biology Or. T. A Barnhart English Thomoa Barth Political Science Chart Bauar Director Butin Affaire Dr John Bergstrom Oadogy Or. Edward Blackorby History Paul Blanchard Mathematics Or Alban Biumentnai Sociology Marian Boatman Campua School Faculty Totalled Over 250 Dr. Byron Brown Economic Dr. Clarence Brown English Or Thomas Browne English Or. Irma Butner Sociology AdamCahow Geography Robin Carey English Janet Carton Art Hilda Carter Public Relations Dr. Joseph Casey Music Phan Chau Political Science Georg Cherry Music Donald Christensen Education Eugene Christoneon Mathematics Or. Dounia Christiani English Or. Leo Christy Music Or. Alice Clawson Physical Education Or. William Cochran History Gary Coll Joumaliam FACULTY 189Or. Elroy Condlt Otis CroM Economic Or. David Crow Biology Joan Crow Biology imo Doan Registrar Or. Alton Oonio Chomlstry Marvin Dickson History John Durand English Morion Earnest Sociology Donald Elllckson Economic Robert Elliott Astronomy Edmund EI worthy Hood Roaldont Bridgman Hall Or. Charles England Philosophy Jorry Evonrud Mualc Or. Marcus Fay Biology Qnharl nWf'l rBlffgi Director of Libraries Or. Duane Fischer Or. Georg Floro Sociology Marian Fortier Librarian Or. Leon Foaha Music Or. Robert Fossland Biology Ruth Foster Art Robert Gantner Music Jack Garber Audio-Visual R Kant Garrison Director Testing Counseling Janice George Art Patrick George Political Science Or. John Gergerlch Biology Or. Robert Gibbon Political Science Lee ter Gilbertson English Dr. Katharine Oil! English Or. Vernon Gingerlch French Or Melvin Gielter Chemistry Leonard Gorenaon Geography Elroy Ootter Mathematics Edsel Grama Economic Nettie Green Head Resident Putnam Hall Gretchen Grimm Art James Gullerud Greek Robert Gunn Education Margery Gust Mathematics Oougla Harm Librarian i» FACULTYHelen Harry Physical Education Or Frederick Haug Speech Salty Haug Sp cft Kenneth Hallman Psychology Ida Hinz Physical Education Marian Hlrat Head Resident Thomas Hall Ruth Hoard Campus School Dr Roma Holt 8penish Evelyn HomsUd English Leigh Homstad English Or. Edna Hood English Or James House Speech Correction Margo House English Or. John Hunnlcutt Sociology Or. W. O. Ingram Physics Gerald Jahn Mathematics William Jones English Lloyd Joyal Campus School 40 Per Cent Held Doctorates Or. Marion Kaplan English El wood Karwand Journalism John Kearney Director of Admissions Or. George Keem Education L. Carl Kelly Education Willard King Public Relatione Richard Kirkwood English Or. Joel Kllnk Chemistry Carmen Kneer Librarian Ambrose Kodet Business Henry Koike Geography Lea Korrl Physical Education Floyd Krause Chemistry David Kuthn Music Susan Kuehn Music Robert LaGuardla English Marls Lanchou French Or Antonio Lazceno Spanish Dr. Esther Lazcano Spanish Gregory Leiher History Or. L Rhodes Lewis Music Roberta Lewis English Or. Johng Kl Um Biology Wayne Lindquist English FACULTY 191f Roy Lockheimar History Vlolat Lubnow Education Parry Luchsingsr Chemistry Dr. Howard Lutz History Dr. Richard Marcus History Dr. Sylvia Margulias Political Sclanca Norma Marking Pinrhnlnrki r'lycnoioyy Or. Ralph Marking Chamistry Joyca Mason History Alica Matz Nursa Waitor May Music Lodi la Mayna Campus School Marion McNamara Campus School Or. Ronald Mlckal History Lorraina Misaling Business Education Or. William Mltehall Businaaa Education Robart Morgan Sociology Elizabsth Morris English Dr. Rogar ...array English Or. David Murdoch English Allan Muskopf Education Louisa Muskopl Education Paul Nagai Principal Campus School Da an Nalson Chamistry William Noonan Oaography David Nussss Mathematics Edith O'Connor Frsnch Lloyd Ohl Bdogy J. Paul O'Kaafa History Adolph Olson Physical Education Chastar Olson Education Jamas Olson Education Dr. Norman Olson Businass Signs OrlU David Owen Audio-Visual Bruce Panniar Economics 92 FACULTYManllo Parronl Business Or. Wilmer PauU Institutional Research Or. Axe! Pelerson Education Marguertla Pet rut to Head Raeident Sutherland Hall Manfred PotUsch German Dr. Gordon Polder Psychology H. Don Pope Head Resident Weal Schneider Hall Patricia Pope Head Heel dent North Schneider Hail Dr Calvin Quayle Speech Elizabeth Resnlkofl English Neal Resnlkofl English Lawrence Reck Audio-Visusl Small Classes Marked WSU-EC Dr James R»ce Physical Education Or. Melvin Rigg Psychology ■ Ph 11 oaophy Marie Roll Music Barbara Roll and French Belkacem Saadallah History Or. Helen Sampson English Keith Saunders Mathematics Or. Cart Schildl Biology Herman Schmeling English Sylvia Schmeling Business Or. Larry Schnack Chemistry Josephine Schneider Librarian Or Maxwell Schoenheld History Dr M A. Schofield History Jemes Schroeder Recreation Director Grace Shipley English James Simonsen Physic Or Akhouri Sinha Biology Irme Sletten Economics .ouls Slock Director Extension Service Or. Herbert Smith Education John Stark English Or an StenU Heed Resident Horan Hall DeLoyd Start Mathematics FACULTY 193Of. John Sioolt.no Education Norman Togue Oaoflfaphy Rowan Tannar Campus School QilOort Tannar Geography Or. Jamas Taylor Or. Robert Chemistry Oannis Thom .son Librarian Ruth Thompson Campus School Anna Thurston Chamistry LoReno Tufts Speech John Turk Geography Or Gaorga Ulsath Businas Bernlece Wagner Nursing Or Lawrence Wshlstrom Mathematics Grace Walsh Speech Of Orry Wall Sociology Joanna War look. Psychology Or. Ronald Wsrloski History Golden Jubilee Marked Or Marshall Wick Mathematics Rose Wightman Foreign Language Victor Wightman Sociology Or. Archer Wilcox Chemistry Or. John Woodruff Biology James Williams Sociology 194 FACULTYPresident Daryl Moen and Vice President Tom Jackson served as the officers of the senior class. Seniors Graduated to New Lives ABRAMS, John; Chemistry ABRAMS, Larry; Biology ADAMS, Robert; Social Science AKAN, Patrick; History ALLEN, Patricia; History ANDERLE, Harry; Mathematics ANDERSON, David; Economics ANDERSON, Nancy; Mathematics BAER, David; Political Science BAIN. Annette; Music BAKER, Barbara; Elementary Education BAKER. John; Sociology SENIORS 195BALL, Carolyn; Elementary Education BANDEO, Barbara; Mathematics-French BARTA, Robert; Social Science BASSETTE, Sandra; Speech Correction BAUER, Roger; Mathematics BECHERER, Dorothy; French BEEDE, James; Chemistry BEGALKE, James; History BENNETT, Patrick; History BENSON, Barbara; Sociology BERG, Stuart; Sociology BERGER, Barbara; Elementary Education BERGH, Roger; Speech Correction BETHKE, Judith; English BETTHAUSER, Donald; Mathematlcs-Acct-BIESTERVELDT, Ruth; Sociology BISCHEL, Robert; English BLIX, Judith; Speech BLOWERS, Bonnie; Business Education BOCKUS, Joan; Elementary Education BOOHER, Annette; Music BORRESON, Lesley; Special Education BOURGET, Edward; Biology BRAATEN, Karen; Art 96 SENIORSBRADY. Jerry; English BRAITHWAITE, Lynn; Elementary Education BRANDTNER, Gloria; Sociology BRENNER, Charles; Business Administration BRITTON, Susan; Business Administration BROOME, B. A.; Elementary Education BROTZMAN, Jacquelyn; English BROWN, Barbara; Elementary Education BROWN, Nell; Economics BROWN, Phillip; History BRUCKMAN, James; Biology BRUNSCH, Brian; Business Administration Seniors Chose Varied Careers BUCHNER, Aline; Elementary Education BUCKLEY, Walter; Social Science BURICH, David; Accounting BURT, Thomas; Business Administration BUSSE, Carol; Music BUSWELL, Charles; Business Administration CALDWELL, Patrick; Biology CALKINS, Kim; Economics i SENIORS 197CAMERON, Kathryn; Sociology CARLSTEDT, Karen; Jr. High Education CARROLL, Val; Art CASEY, David; Art CHILDS, John; Business Administration CHILLSTROM, James; Elementary Education CHRISTENSON, Faye; Art CHRISTIANSON, Phylls; English Seniors Faced GRE Tests CHRISTIE, Robert; Spanish CHRISTNER, Ronald; Sociology CHRISTOPHERSON, Lucille; Elementary Ed. CLAIRE, Donna; Elementary Education CLARK, Kathleen; English CLARK, Sally; Elementary Education COLBY, Arlyn; Mathematics COUSINEAU. William; Business Education CROWE, Jacqueline; Sociology CURTISS. Anthony; Speech DAVIS, Leonard; Business Education-Math. DEINKEN, William; Business Education 198 SENIORSDEKKER, Donna; Spanish DEMINSKY, Adrene; Medical Technology DEROUSSEAU, L. J.; Elementary Education DOSEN, Sara; Elementary Education DOUCET, Janice; Speech Correction DUERRE, George; Business Education DUNBAR, Thomas; Business Education DUXBURY, Steven; Mathematics ECKE, Virginia; Social Science EGAN, Estelle; Spanish EHLERS, John; Social Science EHLERS, Larry; Physics EMBERSON, Bruce; Mathematics ENGEL, Harlow; Business Administration ENSLIN, William; Geography ERICKSON, Roberta; Psychology ESTENSON, Linda; Elementary Education EVANS, Kathleen; Elementary Education EVERSON, Gary; History FEDIE, Monica; FEIRN, Mary; English-French FELLAND, Kathy; Elementary Education FINSTAD, Roger; Economics FISCHER, Robert; History SENIORS 199 FLASHINSKI, Louis; Mathematics FLETCHER, Harold; Business Administration FORCIER, Mary Ellen; Elementary Education FOSGATE, Fem; Sociology FOSGATE, Richard; Business Administration FURLONG, Linda; English-French GABRIELSON, Dean; Physics GABRIELSON. Faye; Art GENDRON, Jerry; Psychology GENNRICH, Joan; Elementary Education GERGEN, Gary; Accounting GERMANN, Noel; GERWINSKI, Michael; Sociology GILBERTSON, Beverly; Music GILES, Richard; Geography GIRARD, James; Business Administration GOETZ, John; Music GORMAN, Kathleen; Elementary Education GRAUMAN, Judith; Special Education GREEN, Patricia; Medical Technology GRENDZINSKI, Kathleen; Mathematics GREGERSON, Robert; Mathematics-Chem. GRESHIK, Jean; Elementary Education GROTH, Karen; Elementary Education J 200 SENIORSMilitary Service Called Many GUNDERSON, Harvey; Mathematics HAAS, Ronald; Mathematics HAAS, Sharon; Spanish HAGEN, Galen; Mathematics HAGEN, Richard; Art HAGEN, Ruslyn; English HANSEN, Carl; Chemistry HANSON. Charles; English HANSON, David; Elementary Education HARBACK, Kathryn; Elementary Education HARBOUR, John; Chemistry HAUSER, Justin; Sociology HAYDEN, Thomas; Social Science HAYNES, Harold; Business Administration HEBERT, Joan; English HEBERT, Margaret; Psychology HERMAN, Leroy; Accounting HOLTZHAUSEN, Shirley; Elementary Ed HORAK, John; Political Science HERINGTON, Donna; Special Education SENIORS 20JHILLERY. John; Geography HIRSCH, George; Elementary Education HOAD, Michael; History HOBBS, Cheryl; English HOBBS, Walter; Political Science HOFKES, Diane; Sociology HOLDEN, Sharon; Psychology HOLTZ, Sherry; Business Administration HUMPHREY. Sharon; Elementary Education HUSBY, Judy; English JENSEN, Llnnea; English JENNEMAN, Robert; Art Enthusiasm Marked Their Path Theo Van Groll found expression in his painting. 202 SENIORS JENSEN, Mary Ann; Elementary Education JEROME, Karen; Elementary Education JIRSA, James; Sociology-Psychology JOHNSON, Beth; Elementary Education JOHNSON. Carol; French JOHNSON, Joan; History JOHNSON, Judith; History-French JOHNSON, Susan; Elementary Education JOHNSON, Thomas; Business Administration JONCAS, Thomas; Social Science JORSTAD, Joanne; Business Administration KAPSZUKIEWiC, Joyce; Mathematics KASUN, Ellen; Business Administration KAVANAGH, Jack; Mathematics KEHLE, Eric; Political Science-Economics KING, Sandra; Sociology-Psychology KIRSCHNER, Steven; Sociology KLEFSTAD, Susan; Elementary Education KLOECKL, Thomas; Medical Technology KNUTSON, Dennis; Accounting KOLBECK, Sharon; Mathematics KROSEMAN, Duane; Mathematics-Physics KRUEGER, Jerry; Business Administration-Math-KRUEGER, Ronald; Psychology SENIORS 2031 KRULTZ, Michael; Business Administration KUNES. Allen; Geography KUSWA, Thomas; Sociology LA DUC, William; Sociology LARKOWSKI, Philip; Psychology LAROCK, Eugene; Business Education LARRABEE, Diane; English LARSON, Mary; Elementary Education LECHLEITNER, Allen; Elementary Education LEE, James; Music LEE, Marie; Elementary Education LEPIEN, Karen; Music LEWIS, Kathy; Elementary Education LIND, Luther; Speech Correction LINDOO, Peggy; Spanish LITTLEFIELD, Delayne; Sociology LORGE, Elizabeth; English LOSNESS, Jerry; Accounting LOWE, Peter; Sociology-Business Adm. LOWRY, Jeanne; Elementary Education LUDKE, Patricia; French-English LUNDMARK, Brian; Physical Education LUOMA, Gene; Geography LYON, Ruth; Elementary Education 704 SENIORSMemories of WSU-EC Remain MCADAMS. Kenneth; Biology MC EVOY, Judy; Speech Correction MACKANY, Michael; Economics MACLAUGHLIN, John; Mathematics MADSON, Thomas; Business Administration MAGDLIN, Dianne; Music MARICK, Gerald; Business Administration MARTIN, Willard; Business Administration MARTINSON, Steve; Mathematics MASSIE, Brenda; Music MATHEWS, George; Mathematics-Bus- Adm-MATICHEK, Kathleen; English MEATH, Lorraine; Sociology MEIER, Kenneth; Business Administration MEINHOLZ, Mary Lu; Medical Technology MENSTER, Mariya; Elementary Education MERKT, Colleen; Elementary Education MESCHEFSKE, Alan; Sociology MEVES, Mary; Spanish MEWHORTER, Betty; English SENIORS 205I I MEYER, Gordon; Social Science MICHELS, Ruth; French MICKELSON, James; Mathematics MILLS, Sam; Speech I MITCHELL, Allen; Social Science MITTERMEYER, Betty; Elementary Ed. NELSON, Carol; Elementary Education NELSON, Cynthia; Art NELSON, Debbie; Speech NELSON, Robert; Business Administration NERBONNE, John; Social Science NEUMANN, Harold; English NEUSER, David; Mathematics NOELDNER, Carol; Music NOELDNER, Marilyn; Medical Technology NYBERG, Joan; Sociology O'FARRELL, Pegeen; English OLIVER. Steven; English OLSEN, Mark; Social Science OLSEN, Roxanna; Elementary Education OLSEN, Thomas; Business Administration OLSON, Carol; English OLSON, Kathleen; Business Education OLSON, Lionel; Biology 206 SENIORSOLSON, Myron; Social Science OLSON, Steven; Business Administration OLSSON, Jan; English OMERNIK, Mary; Elementary Education OONK, Diane; Speech OSBORNE, Betsy; Business Education OTT, Carol; Elementary Education PAUL, Shirley; Elementary Education Registrar's Office Was Popular During Senior Year PAULSON, Peter; Psychology-Sociology PEARCE, Roger; Biology PEDERSON, Lynn; Social Studies PEIRSON, Richard; Business Administration PICKERIGN, Carol; Sociology PONICK, Minette; German PRELEC, Sharon; Business Education PRENTICE, Kathy; Medical Technology PRESTON, Ann; Spanish PRICE, Steve; Chemistry PRINCE, Peter; Business Administration PUHL, James; Chemistry SENIORS 207PROOEN, Stanley; Business Administration PRUEHER, Jean; Business Education RALSTON, James; Mathematics RANDALL, Tipton; Chemistry RASSMUSSEN, Elroy; Elementary Ed. REEL, Berdine; Social Science REESE, John; Biology REICHENBACH, Mary; Elementary Ed. RICCI, Donald; Business Administration RICCI, Kathleen; Sociology RICE, Nancy; Music RIDPATH, Thomas; Political Science RILEY, Jack; Chemistry RITZINGER, James; History RIVERS, Dennis; Psychology ROBBINS, Ronald; Spanish ROBERTS, Martha; Elementary Education ROHLIK, Ruth; English ROHRSCHEIB, Ellen; Elementary Education RONDESTVEDT, Susan; Business Education Beavers Took Leave of Bluegold Campus 208 SENIORSROSSMAN, George; Chemistry-Mathematics ROTHBAUER, Gerald; Elementary Education RUDE, Robert; Elementary Education RUNNING, Sandra; Sociology RUSSELL, James; Music RUSSELL, Mary; Elementary Education RUST, John; Business Administration SALSMAN, Renee; French SANDIN, Elaine; Elementary Education SANDVICK, Robert; Psychology SCHAFF, Nancy; Elementary Education SCHLEPPENBACH, J. A.; Elementary Ed SCHROEDER, Marie; Elementary Education SCHOENOFF, Ruth; Social Science SCHULZ. Kathryn; SCHULTZ, Paul; Physics SCHWAB, Dennis; Accounting SCHWARTZ, Thomas; Art SCHEUPPERT, John; Accounting SCOTT, Jerry; Business Administration SCRITSMIER, Carol; Elementary Education SEBESTA, Roger; Medical Technology SEILHEIMER, Kathleen; Biology SEITZ, Craig; History SENIORS 209Mr. Campbell, Governor Knowles, and guest discussed plans for the new Fine Arts Building. Art Students and Faculty Exhibited Works i SEVERSON, Carolyn; History SIMONSON. Cynthia; Elementary Education SKAAR. Daryl; Business Administration SKAMFER, Richard; Business Ad. SNEEN, Sharon; Elementary Education SNOBL, Michael; Business Administration SOBOTA, Thom; Speech SONDREAL, Palmer; Political Science SONNENTAG, John; Business Adm.-History SOSALLA, Sharon; Spanish Amer. Studies SPRAGUE, Connie; English-French SPECKIEN, John; Mathematics 210 SENIORSSPIEGELBERG, Wayne; Business Ad. SPRESTER, James; English STAFFORD, Joanne; Elementary Education STAFSHOLT, Duane; Business Ad. STAFSHOLT, Richard; Chemistry-Math. STANGE, Gerald; Business Administration STANTON, Robert; Business Administration STANWICK, Barbara; Social Science STATTON, Louise; Elementary Education STILLMAN, James; Mathematics STOWELL, Linda; Spanish STOIK, Dale; Business Administration STRINGER, Jane; Elementary Education STROMBERG, Allen; Accounting-Math. SWANSON. Elsie; English SWENDSON, Chris; Elementary Education SYLTE, Judith; Sociology TAIPALE, Harvey; Physical Science-Math. TARR, Sharon; History TAYLOR. Elaine; Sociology TAYLOR, John; Mathematics TAYLOR, Mary; Sociology TEMPSKI, Marvin; Social Science TETZLAFF, James; Elementary Education SENIORS 211THEWIS, James; Physical Science THOMPSON, Judith; Elementary Education THOMPSON, Linda; Elementary Education THUR, Jane; Elementary Education TIEMAN, Linda; English TKACHUK, Jeanette; French-Biology TREMBLEY, Philip; Sociology TURNER, Mac; Business Administration Reality of the Future Appears TYLER, Lawrence; Geography UMNUS, Beverly; Sociology VOSS, Connie; Art VOLDNESS, Sharon; Elementary Education VERKUILEN, Susan; Elementary Education VELIE, Peter; Mathematics WAGGONER, Patricia; Elementary Ed. WALDAL, Gary; Mathematics WAMPFLER, Gene; Chemistry WANDREY, Judith; Speech Correction WEISS, Jeanne; Art WEISS, Paula; English-French 212 SENIORSWELCH, Vicki; French WHELIHAN, Judith; Sociology WHITBY, Alice; French WINSLOW. Mary; Speech WINTERS, Geraldine; Elementary Education WOLD, Barry; Business Administration WOLD, Ingrid; Elementary Education WOOD, John; Physical Science WRIGHT, Jean; Elementary Education WRIGHT, Patricia; Music YOUNG, Rheann; Mathematics ZARSE, Virginia; Medical Technology ZENNER, Anthony; Speech Correction ZENTNER, Judith; Elementary Education ZIEHLSDORFF, Alice; Medical Technology ZUBELL, Maudine; English Depth of Knowledge Was Valued SENIORSI 1 Vice President Donna Williams and President Jan Phillips were elected last spring to lead the Junior class. Juniors Neared the Top 214 JUNIORS Richard At I Vernon Abraham David Ackerman Jama Adam Valerie Adam Shaul Aharonl Jam Ahnoman Larry Alberg William Aldrich Jam Alexander Allen Alieman Diane Allen John Alien Loreiu Allen Chert Amundson Mery Ellen Amundson Joann Anderagg Christine Anderson Mikkel Anderson Richard C Anderson Richard D Anderson Susan Anderson Vonna Anderson Vernon Andren Richard Anger Julia Angoli David Armbruster Darrell Arndt Barbara Ausman Laurel Austin David Austrum Thomas Auth George Baho Susan Baler Margaret Baker Jan Baldwin Kenneth Balts Carol Bangsberg Gary Barneaon Donald Barney Linda Bauer Loren Bauer Chartotla Baumgartner David Bautch Kathryn Baxa Marilyn Bean Jack Backer Beth Beckman Raymond Behl Sally Behrents Michael Bell Gregory Bement William Beneck William Benedict Elizabeth Benge Allen BenzachawelBonnt Bonnie Bergeron Larry Barry Gary Barsell Janalee 8iechl r Janet Blntzler Loren Blrkenmeler Helen Blza Michael Bleaser Everett Blakeley Barber Blank Kay Blizzard Thomas Blount Daniel Boahmke Beverly Boh Sloven Bold! Jamas BrandonWayne Brennolt Judy Brlst Patricia Brown Richard Brown Stuart Brown Thomas Brunner Thomas Bruns tad William Buchholz Douglas Buchman Charlene Budnik Richard Bunn Lyman Burns Fredrlc Bushendorf Kathleen Butsk Betty Carlson Carly Carlson Georgia Carroll Marlene Carter Mary Castleberg Paul Chllgren James Chmelik John Childs David Cochrane Russell Christensen Richard Christianson Gwendolyn Christie Karen Christopher Dorothy Church Robert Church Henry Clark Richard Claybeugh Patrick Cody Kathleen Connell David Connor Richard Cook Ann Coolidge Douglas Cox Ruth Craig Bradley Crook Joanne Culbert Robert Culver Carol Czamezki Joseph Czekaleki Sharon Dahl James Oalheimer Mary Daniel John Oanzinger Joel Daves Catherine Davis Leonard Davis Mary Oavis Thomas Dean Thomas Derge Daniel Devine Lae Devine Christine Dlcke John Dietrich Michael Diffendorfer Jeffrey Diiley Judith Dlnkel Linda Corner Kay Do rials David Doyle John Orosl Larry Drott Dorothy Drubek David Du ax Wayne Ouesterbeck John Duncan Harry Duranceau Margaret Ourch Eileen Emberson Charles Emerson David End.colt Valerie Enerson Thomas Enslin Richard Epp Thomas Erdmsn Lawrence Erl Gary Ewings Nikki Farwell Leroy Fehr Mavis Fehr James Felix Judith Filarsky Dew ay no Fins lad James Fisher Stanly Flashineki Virginia Fllehr Mary Ftynn Shelia Ftynn Kathleen Fons Chester Fraley William Frawley Bob Freelove Thomas Frenette Fredric Friske Elizabeth Furay Brian Gabriel Virginia Garbish Diane Gassen Nancy Gatzke Lawrence Gautsch Sandra Gavin Stephen Gehring Mary Gall Daniel Gibson David Gibson JUNIORS 215ee 81 S9 ? £ » a $ 2 V ft, aa?) ¥ Hi r - ft Mt : • Q £) 9 A.Jh c f P o Sitmt v £ " LtM £ ohn rrt Geraldine Gilbert Mary Anna Gilbertaon Richard Gill Lynne Giilotte Scott Gillatta Leonard Gilley Irena Ginu Sue Glauaen Chrlatine Gnabealk Jerry Gocke Jamea Goldammer Judi Gottfried Geoffrey Gottheardt John Grafenauer Jean Gray Ruth Greenwood David Grether Mary Greuel David Grinael Donne Grlnetvedt Joel Groeaael Shlrly Grover Ouane Grummona Jean Grycleakl Randall Gullo Oealton Haanatad Karen Haaa Sally Hadley Cheryl Hagen Eugene Hagen Jon Hagen Norman Hal fen Carolyn Halveraon Roger Halveraon John Handorf Chrlatien Hanaen Guy Hanaen Peter Hanaen Chrlatine Haneon Harvey Kanaon Hoeard H ana on Jamea Haneon Jamea C. Haneon Alger Haneon Carol Harley Jamea Hartman Robert Haaa David Haeaemer Gary Haug David Haugatad Franklin Hebery Suaan Hedler Jamea Heerey Robert Heflron Jack Hegna Mark Helke Karen Heimke Robert Henning Gary Herman Gerald Heaa Steven Henaiey Alice HI inker Mary Hilftker Frederick Hilla Virginia Hlrach Ouane HJerteld Perry Hodgaon Dennla Hoeeer Joeeph Hoey Gerald Hoff Karen Hoft Kenneth Hoffman Kick Off For Campus Carrilon Kathleen Hogan Patricia Hogatrum Theodore Holappa Ronald Holt Donald Holtebeck David HolUhauaen Nancy Holzman Sharon Hotchkiaa Leo Howard Chrlatine Howe Ouane Hullett Gary Hundhauaen Delore Hunter Charlotte Hurd Richard Ingila Dean laaacaon Mary laaaceon Vicki laaacaon 216 JUNIORSOavid Jacob Larry Jacobson James Jahnke Oar lane Jahr Thomas Jacques Renee Jamlska Gary Janstan Shirley Jochlmaan Donald Johnson Donald M Johnson Jerry Johnson Jewell Johnson Kaylaoa Johnson Michael Johnson Randall Johnson Robert Johnson Stanley Johnson Steven Johnson Susan Johnston Roberta Jones Ruth Jorgenson Nancy Juadas Dennis Julian Charles Jump Gaylene Kaanta Erwin Kaiser Pamela Kasten Kathy Kastner Loweel Kaub Philip Keezer Ruth Kaln Kathleen Kelley Michael Kelly John Kondall Mari Keppen M. A. Khakbazneiad James K.oftor David Kinvtlle Audrey Kirk Allyn Kjarsgaard Kathlene Klee Sharon Klein Roll Woven Carol Knudtson Richard Knutson Robert Knutson Robert Koerpel Lawrence Kolbrak Raymond Kondraauk Janet Kopp Marian Kopp Susan Kopp Gary Kragness Thomas Krak Edward Krcmar Elizabeth Krieaei Joy Kriache Viola Kroatag Jacqueline Krug John Kuebef Jeanine Kuenstler Richard Labell Thomas Lamb Joseph Lando Jamea Lantz Ann Larson Douglas Larson Karen Larson Lee Larson Don LaVkolette Linda Lay cock Vincent Lechman Karan Luduc Victoria Lehmann A. J. Loworonx Sonja Lewereer Gary Lincoln Robert Lind Beth Lindberg John Lindquist David Unse Joseph Lippert John Loether Sharon Lofthua Gen Lokken Sharon Lowery Joseph Lucas Mary Lucas Barbara Luchsinger Sandra LundJames McCredy William McGough Patricia McGowan Sandra Mcilquham Rita McKinnon Diana McMahon Ruth Mac Kansan John Madiand Don Maannar Francis Magadartce Gary Mahnks Cora Mai Vlnoant Malony Rachal Mantik Wayna Martlnko Josatta Martina Thomas Marum Ron Matthew Gerald Marak Dorothy Marzyskl Charlotte Masbaum Philip Mayor Joanna Mead Paulette Malar Henry Melln Davtd Mel lam John Melrose Thaddaus Michalski Oavtd Miller Judith Miller Patricia Millar Geraldine Mlsleldt Carol Mitchell Jan Mfannes Richard Monarakl Jan Moore lla Morneau John Mrozintkl Kathleen Mueller Marilyn Mullen John Murphy Margaret Murphy Jane Musks Denial Nash George Natzke James Negrlni Cynthia Nelson David Nelson George Nelson Gregory Nerbovig Muriel Nelson Roland Nelson Qnhart Ueu.hu riOOvri Nflwoy Walter Nays Myrtle Nimmercuth Beatrice Noeldnsr Richard Noll Barbara Nyen Judy Nygaard Ronnie Nytius Steven Oberg Judith Odsklrk Dennis Ogren Richard Oksanen Deeann Olsen Ann Olson Barbara Olson Coleen Olson Cheryl Olson Daniel Olson Oavld Olson Dennis Olson Jerome Osteraaa Avynil Osterhaus Michael Outcait Sheila Overby Kathryn Owen Lamont Page Jack Palmer Patricia Parker Janet Paul Shirley Paul Ardith Pederson Jack Pederson Diane Poichel Thomas Per suit Nancy Petersen Charles Peterson Gary Peterson Karen Peterson John Pfaizgrat Cheryl Phalen Jan Phillips Thomas Phillips Joan Ptercy Waller Ptotrowski Geraldine Pipala James Pischke Karen Pitt John Pladzrewici Arvid Plein Cheyenne Poeschel Allen Polachowski Ronald Poquette Alan Porter Charles Porter Cleo Power Betty Prince 218 JUNIORSDespite an overload of extensions, the campus operators were ready to answer "Wisconsin State University!" Allan Prochaaka Richard Pruzek Carolyn Punka Jar my Radtka lamont Radarantki Robert Ramsdell Karan Randl John Rane Raymond Ranaon Richard Raachick Laonard Raakln John Raamuaaan Kannath Raad Janlca Redlin Suzanne Ralnhardt Joanna Rannicka Carol Rtack Don Riedel Karan Rialau William Rratow Thomaa Riichla Uaralaa Rithamal Paler Ritter Arnold Ritztnger Robert Rodger John Rohlik John Rood Roaamary Rooney Alice Roaa Martha Rom David Roth Kathryn Rpyeraft Oana Rude William Rodar Steven Rudolph Richard Ruaaall Gary Rutcoaky Robart Rykal Kathryn Saad Julia Sahr Jama Sandtort Joann Sand Karan Sather Roger Schaaltar Sharon Schanabarg David Schauar Penny Schellor Bernard Scherer Kannath Schietalbain Glenn Schilda Elizabeth Schlfarl Donna Schildt Dolmame Schindler Roger Schlagel Diana Schlultman Judy Schmidt Laetyce Schmidt Neal Schmidt Mary Schmitz Stephan Schoeneck Karen Schouton Delon Schrootter Daniel Schultz Barry Schulz Stanley Schwarze Lota Scott Sandra Scott Leanne Scottum Arlene Sevaraon Jama Savaraoj Patrick See Philip Sea'To climb or not to climb" was the question every hill dweller asked himself before he attempted the ninety-odd steps. a .o 2 %dk ?:•» -.■ o A Vff Si P n w m$ a Mi ? Mary Seipel William Salpal Kyla Seitz Steven Semingaon David Shalls Andrew Simon Michael Singer Donald Skamfer Qarald Sklblmkl Lair Skogsiad Joanna Skoug Richard Sliwfca Alice Smetana Donna Smith Geoglanna Smith Karon Smith Walter Smith William Smith Edward Snoeyenboa Darrell Solberg Jamas Solberg Susan Sol to Stavan Sondreal Nancy Soraneon Steven Sorenson Victor Sorenson Patricia Spafford Lome Spencer Kent Spraouo Janet Spry Dewitt Stafford Eileen Stangret Marjorie Stair Theodore Steam Katherine Staansland Lynn Stegllch Franklin Stem Shirley Steltzner Carl Stephen Richard Starry Bruce Stevens Kathryn Stevens Sandra Stevens Phillip Stickler Jamas Stillman John Stotka Steve Stowe) I Ronald Slremcha Oewayne Surguy Janice Sutlift Kathryn Suydam Wallace Swanson Lynda Sydow Karel Tanger Thomas Taalay Gilda Teal Patricia Tennyson Kant Thai acker Kathleen Theisen Kenneth Thlede Stephan Thomas Marie Thorson Dennis Tietge Robert Tinker Suzanne Toske Leroy Treado Linda Tremble Wayne Trlnrud Ruth Tmka Pauline Turek Jacqueline Turner Timothy TylerJohn Ullsvik Richard Valla Paul Van Orleet John Van Oroll Baiba Vavara Sharon Voldsness Ho Ion Wag nar Ruth Wagner Leslie Wakefield Ricardo Walker Jamas Wall Ranaa Waller Mark Walter William Walters Richard Warn pole Mary Warden Stephan Waugh Gerald Way Jamas Webb Gena Weborg Patricia Warner David West Michael White Jamas Whiteford John Wicketrom Martha Wigdahl Kathleen Wilcenak! Jamas Wilhelm Charles Willett Donna Williams Jamee Wilson Norbert Wilson Donald Winrlch Roger Wiltgen Connie Winter Patricia Winrlch Donna Wltcraft Patricia Wolett Andrew Wolf Roland Wood beck Lavem Woodtrod Virginia Woodruff Thomas Worrall Nancy Wulff Penny Yakes William Yanks Janice Yenni Richard Zala Theodore Zank Roger Zerrenner Samuel Zler Rodney Zika Richard Zimmerman Bobette ZI near Our band added zest as it entertained during half time.| i «3 | Cn3 k oip V |.3 kh m »k$ $h;»p ■ ■ o :■ ., 3 r -45 Is© IS ■P "0 fcjfc© V'J L )££ 13L ■ m ■ © 3 3 W ti IP fr© £: 3 k© |«P Sr o 3Sophomores Made Frosh Beanie President Ron Keuhn and Vice President Sandy Becker served as Sophomore officers. Bushendort Bum Katherine Butow Larry Cajda Mary Carlton Trudy Carlson Wayne Carman Anthony Caacio Margaret Chan Kenneth Chase John Cheekat Carol Chovan Dean Chriatenaen Lenny Chriatenaen Jimmy Christenaon Carol Chriatianaon Ann Clark Danny Clark Donah) Cliff i Co I dye i Collins Chari ten Colombo Karen Cook Jamea Converse Robert Co ml ah Diana Cole Pnacilla Cox William Craig Bonnie Cramer William Crandall Clark Crawford Donald Crawford Anita Crego Scott Crocker Patrick Colbert Ann Cupery George Dahlem Mary Oalheimer Jamea Oanielaen Paulette Dankemyer Darlene Oarrow Michael Catcher Roberta Oaugherty Griffith Davies Cheryl Davis Richard Doaver Ronald Decker Steven Decker Janice Oemoe Jill Definger Anton Dern Barry Dietache Sally Dirks Darrell Dodge Kathleen Dole Judith Oonkle Howard Oorholt David Drager Gary Drehmel John Dreacher Gretchen Dreaen Danitl Ducheaneau Linda Duckett Barbara Dunn 223Barbara Ounater Nancy Duran Mary Dxubey GlaOy Ebban Ruth Ebart Jan E (finger Michael Egstad Nancy Eichorst Barbara Eklund Mary Ellington James Eliott Jean Eliott Charles Emerson Margaret Enderle John Enger Diane Erdman Diana Erickson Linda Erickson Cheryl Evans Susan Everetts William Fags Mend Arvld Fa I dot Danis Fandel Ronald Fanatti Dennis Farr Sandra Fadia Thomas Fern Barbara Fasanmaiar Richard Fay Jamas Filter Richard Fischer Shalr Fisher Stephan Fisher Suzanne Fisher Michael Fitzgerald Rose Flaahlnski Sharon Flaten Gail Flltlet Betty Flohr William Foley Oouglas Foisted John Foss Leone Frederick son Robert Fredrickson Tom Freelove Cheryl Freiberg Joanne Freres Michael Frttzel Nancy Fugate Robert Furrer Mery Gabriel Rhode Galstad Wilfred Galstad Laurie Gapko Richard Gartle John Gauatad Geraldine Gedwellas Wayne Germain Barbara Gersll Susan Gartz M.chelle Glddinga Arlene Gilbert Corrine Gilbertson Mary Gilbertson Clifton Glpp Barbara Glodotky Ann Goettl John Gotta Bruce Gonitxke Roger Goodenough Jill Goodwin Trisha Gorsky Jon Goulet Thomas Gou lotto Virgil Green Lynn Gregeraon Doris Qresl Susan Gromackl Nary Grondln Charles Groaaklaus Donna Grover Cheryl Grunnlwaldt John Grunseth Donna Guenther John Gunderson Paul Gunderson Susan Guntner John Quae Robert Ouse Sheryl Gustafson 224 SOPHOMORESCtf 1 0 Cs o 'y U C 1 IT d I|I = £ iS. H(‘ ilsiil jf U O c 3 G fi 1C 3 nsf Cl C-v «4 u r :. 2 i ; ■ r g T f o cltal oSciJ «Ar el :Sc «4lcJ 81 du 3 Cl f £|4KMi o 1c v ovi c % •j . • vU O c cl c - o c4d tc C» o n Js g ' c i o£ C%? C5 cr '3SaCVSC- Ct CiiC:3 £- Cm Ol®Qc gn| c Ci it- 4 3 S$C- G ' c lC C ) i- • MM LL C 0 TD ‘co 0 0 EDean Morris addressed new faculty members at a meeting before classes started in the fall. Janis Laraon Kathleen Laraon Steven Laraon Theodore Laraon David Laaaek Janet Laursen Beverly Levine Andrew Levol Jamea Lawreru Jamea Lawton Richard Lecher Dorothy Lee Robert Lee William Lee Mary Lee Marie Lecy Jamea Lehman Patrick Lekvln Michael Lena Anne Lealte Robert Leveraon Atan Lewia Sandra Licktelo Thomaa Uenau Charlea Llghtfoot Philip Ltmberg Mark Lindoo Susan LIndOO Douglaa Lindeay Marjorie Lindeay Keith Undatrom Joyce Lipovaky Mary Uvingaton David Loberg Sharon Long Richard Loock Robert Lootburg Charlotte Looe Vicki Lorge Roberta Lott Karla Lott Jamea Lowe Patricia Ludvigeon Karol Luer Richard Lund Oloria Lund holm Ann Luttrell Mary Lyne Karen Lyngdal Barbara Lynk Cynthia Lyona David McAdow Elixabeth McCabe Kathleen McCall Peter McCall Jon McCarthy Nancy McCumber William McCurdy Michael McGrath Richard McMahon Mary McNally Karen McSorley Karen Madaua Sarah Maddy Dennis Madison Sherry Madison Judith Mahafley Kathleen Mahnke Michael Mahnke Jamea Maldonado Kathleen Malone Dorothy Manoeky Judy Market Thomaa Marlett Robert Marsh Sarah Mara ton Patricia Marian Linda Martens Charlea Martenaon Diann Martin Lawrence Martin ns M 777C'Icn3€$ c C €l feXOan Parker Elizabeth P ui oo OinM Pataraan Shi flay Petersen Billie Patareon David Patarton John Patarioo Mark Peiaraon Paula Pataraon S.«na Paterson Timm Peteroor q MaMtaMalUl HOOvn rT nn nii»fi Mary Phalan Kenneth Phillip David Pilla Arthur Pittman Sharon Pittman Richard Ptadziewtcx Denial Raall Donna Rach Barbara Ralnaklng Richard Raltar Margarat Rendarmen Bavarly Rail Jill Rloa Alban Richard Victoria Rihn OavtdRltger jamaa Rltach Larry Robarti Patar Roa Tarry Rooera Thomaa Rogers Cynthia Roll and Gayle Rooaevetl Julia Roeentahl Vietnam Issue Polled Linda Roseau Johanna Route Dorothy Rowa Jamaa Ruban Ralph Ruban Diana Rudack Ronald Lynn Lanora Myra Billie Rydberg n «y sa" SOPHOMORESUnda Sandon Eugene Sandvig Elizabeth Scharf JIM Scharrschmldt Susan Schaue' Jamas Scheidler Thomas Schiefelbein Daniel Schisld Claude Schilling Donald Schindler Frank Schlumpf Barbara Schmidt Veronica Schmidt Norma Schmitt Cheryl Schmitz Vemon Schneider Sally Schoemann Judie Schopfer Frederic Schram Steven Schrantz David Schroeder Julie Schroeder Roger Schroeder Walter Schroth Barbara Schultz Kathryn Schultz Tama Schultz Barbara Schwab Ruth Sacrist Joan Seibel Mark Se.dl Jeanette Seitz Edwin Severson Gary Severson Michael Severson Linda Severude Jerry Shafer Alice Sharp James Shavie Timothy Siemsen Diane Simeson Patricia Simet Peggy Simet Richard Simma Daniel Simpson Corliss Skickl Robert Slade Gordon Siller Denms Smasal Jeffrey Smith Joyce Smith Michael Sobola Dennis Soderberg Barbara Soderstrom James Sokup Edward Sonsalla Patricia Sonsalla Mollace Sorenson Mary Spagnolelti Michael Spanel David Spangborg Dianne Spaulding Harold Speckien Ronald Spreckels Shelia Springsteen Rusael Spry Mary Jo Stachelski Dele Staebell Eleanor Stahibusch Michael Stangel Jennifer Starr Susan Stauffer Governor Knowles Dedicated Science Hall 230 James Steadman Robert Steften William 8tefomk Joan Stable William Stalzer Laura Stephan Virginia Steuding Richard Stillman Patrick Stocks Clement Stoftei Arloa Stoik George Slone Judith Storandt Stanley Stortecky Nancy Strand Philip Strand Harold Strasser John Strohkirch► Peter Stromme Marita Sturz Carol Sohr Sandra Sunquist Juanita Sutton Joan Sveum Robert Swanson Larry Swtontok James Sykes Philip Sul lam Michael Taylor Patricia Taylor Timothy Tealey Larry Telgon Qary Tenpas Oennis Topler Douglas Terrill Robert Tessen Irvin Thatacker Lucille Thomas Dennis Thome John Thome Judith Thom toy Betty Thompson Eunice Thompson James Thompson Arnold Thors son James Thoreaon Karin Thorn Mary Thorpe Joseph Thrasher David Tibbetts David Tiller Bonita Tlllung Eloaooro Tlry Robert Tobin Judith Toburen Frank Todd Peter Townsend Donna Trasks Steve Trewyn Shelby Trindal Henry Troost Jean Truax Dennis Turner John Ursin Bette Uhlenbruack Peter Valle Jean Van Oomelen Ralph Varsho Ruth Verbrugge Jerome Vettrus Donald Victory JoAnn Vieau Donald Vlnette John Vlslosky Theresa Voeikel Bonnie Voglor Robert Vogler Bryn Volkman Douglas Volkman Thomas Vonaaek Susan Voss Victoria Voves Eileen Weak Joseph Waddell Sandra Walsh Jeanne Waller Suzanne Walter Jacqueline Warmouth Mary Watrud Larry Weber Michael Weber Michael Woghom Richard Wegner Robert We I her Lee Ann Weinkauf Michael Weiss James Welch Jeanne Werner Sandra Wheeler Stanley Wheeler James White Michael White Susan Wlckboldt Paul Wiegner Susan WSkan Jo Anne Wllbem Joseph Wild 231Curtis Wilkins Ofng«r Will David Williams Marshall Williams Mlchast Williams Bormle Wilson Sandra Wilson Ih Wlmmar Duane Wlniarfaldt Diana Wirtala Batty Wolf Carol Wolf John Wolfa Janet Wolfram Rosalia Wong Mary Woodard Data Woodford Cheryl Woody Mary Jo Wooster Loreen Yager Loren Yager Martha Young Rita Young Anita Yung Dennis Za|ac Ronald Zank Paul Zavada Frosh Started College Career Steven Aamodt Sanford Aardappel John Aasen John Abraham Thomas Ackerman Roger Adam Joan Adams Mary Adams Susan Adams William Adams Janell Adler Ann Affeldt Melvin Agen Maryedna Airis John Alexander Robert Alexander Barbara Alger Charles Alger 232 SOPHOMORES FRESHMENPresident Ron Negra and Vice President John Alexander handled freshman affairs. Carol Allan Frank Allan Daborah Andaraan Candaca Andaraon Dartana Andaraon Douglaa Andaraon Oragory Andaraon Jaroma Andaraon John Andaraon Juditha Andaraon Loolaa Andaraon Nancy Andaraon Rita Andaraon Ronald F. Andaraon Ronald L. Andaraon Sandra Andaraon Susan E. Andaraon Susan J. Andaraon Tarrail Andaraon Thomas Andaraon William Andaraon John Andra Carolyn Andrawa David Anflali Jack Antal I John Arandt Eugana Arnold Jamaa Arnold Carolyn Aschanbranar Michaal Ashbaugh Nawman Aahlay Karan Aaplund Donald Aubart Linda Auda Patricia Auaman Carolyn Auth Michaal Ayraa Bryan Bachar RIU Bacovsky Shirtay Badman Marcalant Badxinaki Pamala Baahlar Sua Baahr Michaal Baar Jaltray Bah nub Robart C Bahr RobartP. Bahr Jaanna Baillargaon Oaorga Baird Dala Bakar Edwin Bakar Jaftary Bakar Joy Bakar Michaal Bakar OalanBakkan Suaan Ballard Ha Ian Bangsbarg Janica Bann Sandra Baranowaki Suaan Barbar Donald Barnard Dorothy Barnard Sara Bamaa Donna Barricfcma Thomas Barry Richard Bartoah Sharria Bartr Phyllis Baiaa Diana Bauch David Bauar Lanita Bauar Susan Bauar Timothy Bauar Barbara Bautch Linda Baylas Oarn Baa tty Robart Baaullau John Back Tarry 8ackar Vara Backar Thomas Backfiald FRESHMEN 233Gary Boede Thomaa Bear Carolyn Begunn Jonathan Behling Kenneth Bahnke Du ana Ball ala Edward Belka Kristina Ball Coon la Balmora Joan Banian John Ban i ah Joanna Bankoaki Chary! Bannatt Ruaaal Bannatt Karan Banaon Barbara Barg Wayne Barg Jon Barge 234 FRESHMEN Kathryn Bergeraon Roger Bargh Sharron Bargh Sharon Bargquist Nancy Bergstrom Leal la Bamabi Norma Bamdt Sharon Barndt Char la Banhlauma Linda Beach William Bathka Helen Bioderor Mary Blagal Cynthia Bird Robarl Blaak John Biweral Taraaa Bjornson Patriae la Biagar Bonnie Blakay Staohania Blanchard Wayne Blacha Raymond Bloome Robert Blumraic Terrance Boardman Bonita Bodanschatz Mary Boahlka Susan Boehm Douglas Boetcher Diana Bohn Kathryn Bohl Judy Bolitho Michael Bonaataa Oamd Bong El lean Book Phillip Booton Jean Borgan Oavid Borshetm Donna Borton Corinna Boushon Thomaa Bowa Jama Bowen Sharon Bowen Margaret Boxrucker William Boyd Patricia Boyer Conrad Bradiaon Cheryl Bradley Kathleen Bradley Gregg Brandruo David Branstad Jama Braunar Katharine Bremer Deryt 8 rend n Ronald Brenner Carol Bratlna Kathleen Bratl Timothy Briggs Jana Brinkman Jodeen Brookahaw Cheryl Brown Diana Brown Gayle Brown Jama Brown Susan Brown Bath Brugar Paul Brunkow Jamas Bryan Oala Buchholz Jeffrey Buchholz John Buchman Manry Budzlnskl Brant Burdick William Burdl Judith Burmelster Carol Bunker Carolyn Bunker Robert Burg rme Is tar William Burke Nancy Burman William Burns Bonita Burt1 1 S ? HZ 12 H ft v iA™ 1 lZa Cl i» 11 { vfc , It- • r- Jm waaM£.t 4 o ? Si 1, 9 o fl»«|« T « 2liJ A b Gary Bushman Sandra Bussch Gone Busaewit; John Buasewitz Gregory Buttorfleld Diana Buxa Ernest Byerly Joan Byington Jamas Bylandar Barbara Byrd John Byrd Stephen Catllsch Marla Calitt Robert J. Campbell Robert R. Campbell Rodney Campbell Jane Candell Thomaa Capox i Jonathan Capra Marcia Cardoza Cathy Carl Arlene Carlson Rose Carlson Herbert Carmichael Joseph Carpenl Kenneth Casey Eslella Call Susan Chambasia Susan Chambers Henry Chang Patrick Charais Thomaa Chase Patricia Chartrand Lyn Cherepow Barbara Chlzek Dennis Christ Gary Christ Oavtd Christenson Susan Christopher Dennis Chrlstopherson Mary Churchill Christine Clrlacks David Clzek James Clare Chris Clark Joy Clark Rodney Clark Sandra Clark Colleen Clarke Thomas Clementl Steven Clifton Suzanne Clilton Diana Cline Beverly Clink Raymond Cliah Diane Coudray Gregory Cowan Cheryl Co Jamea Crandall Roger Crane Lou Ann Craven Sue Crull Janice Colbert Erin Cullen Margo Cullen Mary Curran Richard Curtis Helen Cutler Stephen Cutler Oavld Cyr fit p ft iJeaii : M. Charles Collins Rita Collins Paula Connell Thomas Connell Barbara Connolly William Conxemius Mary Cook 1 Philip Coolidgo JuOy Cooper Timothy Corbin Robert Corrick m w VA - T ? M ■ ft m m ■ a ft o aA M w . . i. » 3 P ( l 234Though seats were often hard to find, Freshmen soon discovered that the library was a good place to study, or just watch girls for that matter. Frosh Introduced to College Assignments Alfloo 0 hl Gordon DahlKaren Frlberg David Fricke Phillip FriedrichCheater Gilbert Craig Gilbert P»ui Gilbert Oennla Gllbertaon Ronald Gllbertaon Ruth Gllbertaon Gary Gil Barbara Gill Richard Gilman Ellen Gilmore Scott Gilmore Gary Qobervin Margaret Goethel Nancy Goetz Oavld Golko Patricia Goodwyn Kathleen Goulette Patricia Gouze Carolyn Grady Donna Granec Sandra Gravunder Mary Gray Cynthia Greener Arnold Graenhill Bobbie Green wold Gary Gregereon Jean Grleabach Pamela Grttzmacher Nancy Groen Luther Grohn Gary Groaa Wayne Groaa Linda Grubb Gregory Grunmwaldt Jeanette Grzyb Jamea Gullch Ellen Gulllckeon Gregory Outlickarud John Gullickarud Kay Guilikaon Jam Gunn Lee Gonaolley Richard Goat Frederick Guthler Wayne Guthman Stanley Haack Michael Haas Connie Haddeman Nancy Heeler Gary Hagar Terete Hegedom Gary Hagen Mark Hagen Ron Hagen Suzanne Hagen Thomas Hagen Rachel Hageneas Michael Hagmann Richard Hahn Leo Hafdrowaki Terrance Halfen Roger Halmatad John Halverson Nancy Halverson Donna Hamilton Roberta Hammond Michael Hanlth John Hannafin Donna Hansen Glenns Hanaen Jane Hanaen Jean Hanaen Two Forums Necessary for Largest Frosh Class 238 Freshman Forum Introduced freshmen to matters of importance that soon became routine.Laurel Honscn Lon Hansen Richard Hansan Sally Hansen Chrlaty Hanson Clarice Manaon Craig Hanson Stephen Manaon Michael Harden Linda Harding Cynthia Hardwtg Kathleen Harlnge Kenneth Haringi Adryce Harks Gary Hartander Betty Harms Judy Harms Sheila Harr Linda Harrass Marshall Harris Rodney Harschllp Larry Harsh Gregory Hartnett Daniel Harwood Todd Haseemer Gail Hatcher Marilyn Hatlna Frosh Numbered Nearly 1600 Steven Hauck Robert Haug Patricia Hayy Rachel Heagle Mary Hebert Mary K. Hebert Anne Hehll Mary Heidemann Janeiie Helke Ida Helgeaon Wayne Hempelman Kenneth Henderson Shirley Henderson Constance Hendrickson Duane Hendrickson Judith Henkel Lois Henneman Robert Henning Thomas Henry Helen Herbert Diane Merington Ruby Harness Peter Harrell Lon Herrick Patricia Herrmann Lynn Herstad Donna Hess Oenms Hibbard Andrea Hicks Sandra Hiekel Donna Higbie Blanche H.ggir., James Higgins Gregory Hill Jamas Hilt Robert Hindal Caddie Hlnke Cheryl Hlser Susan Hisllp Gale Hoard William Ho berg Ann Hoehn Virginia Hoff Dennis Hoffmann Lynn Hogenson James Hogstrom Thomas Hoha John Holden Linda Hollen Ronald Holden Richard Holley Robert Holmqulst Eidin Hoi tort Harry Holt Spencer Hotter Marvin Hottx Nancy Holt Laurie Hot Jo Ann Honeck Lawrence Holllhan Carol Hopkins Harold Horn Patricia Horn James Home Carol Hotchkiss Stephen Hotchkiss Susan Houser Kathleen Hovland Allyn Hubbard John Hubeler Eileen Hubin Julianne Hoping FRESHMEN 239 G3 1 c£ € « •' Gaftt C iXJCjC c 6 is q c e r m cJ €? ; g. €S5c c-V-v- CNfClft df C dG € ■ eHUI 4 1 C V1 £ € - '1C— X c j (V t 1 r cJc- (VjJJudith Kaiser Mary Kaiser Tarry Kalinke Kathleen Kallenbach Richard Kalnlcky Vitus Kampa William Kempt Staphan Kaftan Edytha Kaul Kathlaan Kazda John Keegan Roger Kaas Gene Kalm Sharon Kalsay John Kampt Tad Kempkee Georgia Kant Oaan Kepoen Robert Karball Beverly King Karolyn King Robart Kinnay Jams Klppanhan Judith Kirchhoafar Mary Klrach Richard Klttilstad Laa Kjasbo David Kiandarman Verdana Klaasa David Klatt Jeffrey Klawiter Data Klawitter Charles Klein Barbara Klefnechmldt Gregory Klamlsh Raul Kiemm Linda Klaugard Kenneth Kloss Eugene Kneer Gary Knapper Linda Knitter Rosalia Knud sen Allan Knudtson Jeanne Knudtson Shirley Knudtson Timothy Knutson Dean Knuth David Kochendorler Michael Kobylarczyk Frank Kolka Richard Komro Elizabeth Koop Carl Kopp Richard Kopplln Charles Korger Dixie Korn Kristen Korn Wayne KotOwski Barbara Kowitz Rodney Kragnass Alan Kramschuster Madonna Kramschuster Sandra Krauth Mary Krautkramar Catharine Krawczyk Gary Krertz Mary Kraru William Krenz Diana Kraaan Joanna Kraul Gary Krlaaal Susan Krippa Council Oak Lit for Homecoming Nancy Kroer Jerold Krogman Gladys Kruckman Kathryn Kruse Thomas Kuchenbecksr David Kuberra Linda Kubltz Doris Kubsch John Kuehn Joseph Kuehn Joseph Kuhlman Douglas Kuhn Charles Kugler Eugene Kuibeck Ranry Kuhlman Thomas Kunae Carol Kunks Steven Kurtz 241The Spectator was always a fast going item when it came out on Thursday afternoon. President Haas Formed School of Business Susan Kurtz Nancy Kurz Fredrick Kuaa Karla Kus Joan Kutz Charity Kwoa Susan Laabs Paul Laakso Mary LaFrenler Barbara Lahl Tarry Lalb Craig Lambert Donna Landgraf John Landry Michael Lang Susan Langdon Oaorgla Langa Kenneth Langa Lois Langholz Gail Larkin Gregory LaRock Data Larson Diana Larson Larry Larson Sally Larson Tarry Larson Mary Last Cheryl LaVal ley Mary Lea Carol Leach Barbara Laadholm David LeOuc Theodora LeOuc Karan Lea Sharon Lea Sheryl Lefflngwell Barbara Lagnar Robert Lamoranda Larry Lenbom Michael Lanmark Lanora Lertz Anno Leonard Mary Leonard Barbara Lequia Carol Lavandowskl Judith Lawarer Frederick Lewis Gregory Lawon Dale Lincoln Donna Lind Paul Llnderholm Laura Unhoff Linda Link Evelyn Lockbaum Ernest Logs Cecelia Loiseile Charles Lolsella Duane Lokkan Robert Lokkan Dennis Loney Jamas Long Terence Loofboro Jinx Loomor Michael Loomis Sara Looe Carol Lorenz Susan Lorenz Kathleen Lotze Sharon Loughrea Michael Lucent James Luadtka Donald Luoken 242l feo fe®' feXjfeO fe® 50 fet j | j 3 “« d |$ 8j fcfefcl) l |£fefe9|9fcV P |S»|Mlh U| 3feD e 3j3 £ v»J 3£ 3fe'U .3fey 53 '0| fe5 5 3|®fet) fe® «t |T- i 9 fe s 9 1° IP fey j T ,3fer fe’3fe3 I i rr fest p • s 5 y '3 IIIBPH $MfeA -'D fe3feD|y feuNancy Mayor Susan J. Mayor n M O a .V •Tt Cl p T .0 mm SuMfl Mayor Bradley Michaud William Michaud Jamaa Mlchna Tarry Miland Joanna Mllowskl Stavan Ml lay Jamaa Mlldbrand Diana Millar Oaorga Millar Howard Millar Janica Millar "I Am An Eau Claire Freshman, 244 FRESHMEN Jaanal la Millar Kurt Millar Mariana Millar Michaal Millar Michaal 8. Millar Roger Millar Kalth Mltlarmon Jana Mills Mary Mllla Randy Minis Diana Milton Kathleen Mlndyfcowski Vernon Ming Nancy Mlnshall Joseph Mitchell William Mitchell Sandra Moan Margaret Mogeneen Mary Monarskl Gary Mooney Gall Morris Claire Morse Sue Mortenaon Richard Moses Karan Motszk Robert Moulton Mariana Mravik Jamas Mrozlnskl Barbara Mueller Jamas Mueller Jannlfer Mueller Kathryn Mueller William Mueller Anna Muldoon Bernadette Mut heron Kenneth Mullen Sally Munro Batty Munson Mathew Munson Karan Murphy Michaal Murphy Emmanuel Mustapha Mam Myers Judith Myron Martin Mysa Nath lay Nabbatald Stavan Nadier Donald Nadroau Charles Nagle Margaret Neery Karan Nadrabo Jamas Neft Larry Natl Ronald Nagra Jacqueline N ah ring Lynn Neldel n_iau Ualann uo.if ngiavn Charles Nelson Christina Nelson Diana Nstson Donna Nelson wvia i «JWii rtcijgn Linda Nelson Roberta Nelson Ronald Nelson Slavs Nelson Cl an UalaAA G.ovfn no' ton Elaine Neetertck Linda Nattlaton Deborah Neuheisel Janla Newman Daniel NewtonMary Nichols Sally Nichols Margaret Nickels Suzane Nlnnemarm Stephen Nnyombl Helen Noeldner Mary Noll Michael Noll Ann Norrlah Janet Nolham Susan Nuttall Marjorie Nutting Gary Nyseth Cheryl Oas Eugene O'Brien Emily Ochs Sharon O'Connell David Odegard iMc a li 0 r) M o4 a A 4 1? Listen To Me Shout_______" Jamee O'Dell Patrick Odrlscoll Kent Oh I Is Dennis O'Keefe Pamela Olds Anita Oleeon Richard Olsen Ann Olson Bobbie Olson Connie Olson David Olson Dean Olson Dennis Olson Donald Olson Gene Olson John Olson Joyce Olson Louise Olson Nancy Olson Richard Olson Richard T. Olson Steven Olson Steven K. Olson Glade Oilman Patrick O'Mara Nichols Omdahl Dale Omtvedt Kathleen O'Neil Gary Osborn Elizabeth Osborne Pamela Ostrom Gale Otterholt Thomas Pannier Brian Parker George Parker Steven Patrow Daniel Patton Jeanne Paul Joan Paul Rodger Paul Cynthia Pautsch Alan Paulson Shirley Paulson James Pearce Gerald Pec her Robert Peck David Pedersen Jill Pederson Sharon Poderson Thomas Pederson Mary Pell Mary Peloquln Marlene Paper Michael Perrauft Geraldine Perelck Robert Peters Diane Petersen Jon Petersen Charlie Peterson Constance Peterson David Peterson Jean Peterson Joann Peterson Lincoln Peterson Pamela Peterson Sandra Peterson Kristine Pettltt Jo Ann Ptankuch James Pfiffner Catherine Pharmakls Scott Phelfer Richard Phillips FRESHMEN 2 5mi Cf j Il4i .' G | ©-'■; '• €■ - eio 4 'Tl Gl G Cf cwl o4l c €MC1« CPC; d c .a c cjc Cw » (£ c lcplGJs rsi C 0 1 €;. G f 4 el«1 ■£%€ f: 1B cA G; c dcVSS € W -A c idfAn eager freshman buys his beanie in the tunnel. Linda Saxa Richard Saykally Renee Schaeler Mary Schatler Charlee Schart Kenneth Schaub Bruea Sc haft Thoma Schaldlar Frank Schemberger Qala Scherper John Schaurman Janica Schiafalba.n Linda Schilling Maraha Schlachf Judith Schiagalmllch Arthur Schmidt Jaonifar Schmidt Vicki Schmlada1 Kenneth Schmiaga Laatar Schmlt Thomaa 8chneld Qilbart Schnoor Jamaa Sc ho bar Judith Schraufnaga Michaal Schrickal Robart Schuch William Schuala Jamaa Schualar Shir lay Schuatia Oordon Schuh Marilyn Schuh Michaal Schulta Elizabeth Schultz EHzabath Schultz Michaal Schultz Steven Schultz Margaret Schuster Dannia Schutz Jeff Schwantea Michaal Schwartz Patar Scobfa Qrag Scott Kathlaan Scott Beverly Sad Ivy Dorothy Seeband Barbara Seffrood Audrey Sagal Cheryl Seibert K iati Salieri Mata Salieri Allaon Seitz Vara Sahara Janica Semm Stavan Senn Kathleen Sarlay John Severeon Allan Shacklalon Sidney Sharp John Shaiky Sandra Shaw Tharaaaa Shay Carole Shea Mary Shea Margaret Shepard Daniel Shepard Dannia Shepter Edytha Sherrel Marilyn Shinkan Sharon Shurmann Sandra Stebert Robart Sladlackl Kathlaan Slelaff Suaan Siggina Marilyn Slhvo Howard Siledorf Patar Slmat Sue Stmley Dannia Simpaon Karan Singarttouee Robert Slnz Richard Skaboud 247Linda Skamfer Beverly Skaw Mary Skail Beverly Skelton William Skidmore Penny Skillrud Robert Sklnnar Robart Skold Jama Skurxewskl Mark Skullay Tarrenc Slauaon Thoma Slauaon Iris Slaver Philip Slota El loan Smatana Darwin Smith David Smith Dannls Smith Douglas Smith Frederick Smith Oaorgla Smala Judith Smith Kathleen Smith Mark Smith Patrlola Smith Robart Smith Robart J. Smith Roxanne Smith Susan Smith Judith Smoczyk Gary Snoaynebo Margaret Snow Mary Snyder Sandra Snyder Peter Socknees Terrence Solberg Barbara Sommer William Sommer Salty Sondraal Gary Sonnenbarg Laurie Sonnenbarg Foster Soper Clifton Sorenson Georgia Sorenaon Steve Sorenaon Linda Sorrantlno Kathleen Soule Nancy Sparkes Russell Spear James Specklen Marly Sparger Leeann Splegelberg Lorraine 8pakosky Marlene 8pindler Terrance Splndler Jeffrey Spranger Roberta Steal Dorothy Sungret John Stark David Staudacher Patricia Stecklln Nada Steel Terry Steen John Steenstand Emil Stelnke Elaine Stelter Judith Stelter Tony S tom pel Bienda Stephens Steven Stetter Cassandra Stevens Richard 8tev ns Freshmen Entered the World of the College Student % P. £ ♦A a Robert Stevens Diane Stewart James Stewari Richard St Germaine k James Stiefvater Kim Stinson ft • iM Ml ywiw . L.r 9 Linda St. Louis Douglas Stoffes Jonathan Stolp Mary Stolp | Bonm Strader ' Terry Strand fp fw, b o la 'feuMi Kristin Strengsberg Thoma Strop Judith Stroud Judith Stubonvoll Karan Stuber Cynthia StumphDavid Suchla Joan Sulck Sandra Summer Thomaa Sumner Karan Surek Lillian Suaedik Suzanne Svanaon Mary Swanaon John Sweeney Patricia Swaat Suzanna Swaazay Kay Swanaon Paoalopa Swanaon Thomaa Swoboda Oonald Sydaiko KatMaan Sylta Ronald Szawa Dayonna Tan New Experiences and New Friends Greeted Frosh Jarry Talntar All Talalll Tinothy Tancfc p Wy Tengen Oannia Taraboi Alan Taylor Judith Taylor Patrick Taalay Mark Tapper Batty Tamil Charyl Taaka Kannath Thalaan Kannath Thalrl Larry Thlada Ruth Thlala Linda Thtaa Suaan Thlaaa Corlta Thom Kathlaan Thomaa Margaret Thomaa Diana Thompaon Bruca Thompaon Sharon Thompaon William Thon Linda Thor Oavld Thornton Dalton Thoraon Joyce Thoraon Oannia Thur Ruaaall Timm Betty Tobola Thomaa Tomowiak Reynold Tom tar Ronald Toraaaon Michael Tranatzkl Mary Trotzar Joy Trowbridge Julia Trviax Helena Tea Cynthia Tudjen Rudolph Tudjen Beth Tullock Linda Tumm Marilyn Tunka John Turba Steven Turk Dale Turner Scott Turner Shari Twlaa John Udler Carol llfazdowakl William Ullom Harold Undhelm kathlaan Urban Suaan Urban Margo Utech Paula Utphall Jerold Van Baak Glenn Vanblarlcon Rita Vender Putten Diana Vance Thomaa Vandarkaiar Ralph Vanderwyat Kathleen Vaaey Carolyn Vaaaau Gary Vatne Richard Velaka Sharon Valla Judith Varaga Jamaa Vea par Farrell Voglar Vicki Voglar 249 j 31The Lobby Shoppe's Information desk was visited frequently by bewildered Freshmen. Void Cheryl Wajek Gary M«yi Charlene Wait Gregory West Karoo Woat Michael Weal Fred Woator Kathleen Wotllund OhAivrla «•»- — » — a- - » Mnonoo nMiphii Suzanne Westphal Lorry Whoolor Karon White »tou Whltoford WWtaalde Mary Whitney Ronald Widen Allan Wldlker Steohen Wtdlker Harold Wleregalla Paul Wloae Vernon Wilier John William Richard Wllaoy David Wilson Jody Larry Michael Daniel Wlltrout Key Winning ho ff John Wlrth Charlea Wnukow ki Roger Wojchlk Ronald Wojchlk Catharine Woldlng Jane Wolf Maxine Nancy Beverly Sharon Weatherford Kathleen Weaver Marcia Weber Thoma Welrloh Richard Wol»holm Allen Wei Sarah Welx Undo Welch Anthony 1 Daniel' Barbara' Sandra Well Jerome Wendt % e e ? £ O 13Carol Wright Jaffray Wright Mary Wright Virginia Wubbala Data Wucharpfaning Dannla Wulft Aldan Wymora Patricia Wyaoefci Dorothy Yagar Phyllia Yamato Suaan Yonka Marjoria Youmana Gary Young Carola Zaohau Richard Zahorlk Wayna Zaatrow Shir lay Zach William Zach Carol Zannar Thomaa Zantnar Alana Zopplln Mary Ziabarlh Thomaa Ziaglar Oonald Zlahma Chary I Zimmarman Gaorga Zimmarman Garald Zimmarman Maraha Zimmarman Marion Zimmarman Charyl Zuback Maraha I Zoahlka Ranoa Zulager Anita Zurawakl Bavarty Zwickay Frosh Started at Bottom Bedlam broke loose as the beanie-clad Freshmen left Freshman Forum. FRESHMEN 251Student Index A Aamodt, Dean R_2 222 Aamodi. Siaven C—1 232 Aardappel. Santord 1 232 Aaien. John £-1 ZB Abaf. Richard M-3 170.814 Abloidlngor Jam os F Abraham. John H-i 232 Abraham. Vernon L—3 214 Abraham Warron E—4 137,159 Abrahamaon. A R-4 Abram . Jacqulyn J-2 168. 222 Abram . John E—4 195 Abram , Larry F—4 195 Accola. Carol A—8 222 Ackarman. David L—3 214 Ackarman. Georg E 4 Ackannan. Thoma E-l 232 Adam. Roger D-1 233 Adams. Jama C-3 214 Adama, Joan E—1 147.232 Adams. Mary I__1 233 Adams, Reuben J-2 222 Adams, Robort F—4 195 Adams, Sandra 0-2 141, 143. 222 Adam , Susan I__1 232 Adams. Thomas E—2 222 Adams. VRlarle W—3 214 Adams. William I__1 232 Ad lor, Janell J—1 232 Adler, Sadia P-3 222 Adior. Sue E—2 222 Affaldi. Ann E—1 127. 232 Agon. Melvin M l 232 Aharonl. AUca—3 Aharonl. Shaul M-2 159. 214 Ahnaman, Jamas E—3 214 Alrta. Jan I_2 127. 222 Airis. Mary Edna-1 232 Akan. John M-3 222 Akan, Patrick J—4 195 Alborg. Larry R-4 214 Albers, Judith M-2 148. 222 Albricht. Joann M—4 214 Aldrich. William K-3 153. 214 Alaxandar. Jamas R -4 214 Alaiandar. John J—1 124. 232 Alaxandar. Robert H-1 232 Algor. Barbara A-l 232 A»o r. Charles 0-1 232 Allaman, Allan C-3 126.214 Allan. Carol A—1 233 Allan. Diana J -3 135.109.214 Allan. Frank W-1 233 Allan. John 0-3 214 Allan. Joyce K—2 214 Allan. Loretta S-3 147.214 Allan. Pamela M-4 195 Allan. Thomas E—3 1W. 222 Alllaon. Clyde W—4 Altman. Marl K—2 222 Amundson. Charles L—3 214 Amundson. Connie L-1 Amundson. David N—2 222 Amundson. Mary E-3 129. 214 Andorogg. Joanna L—3 214 ArxJarl, Ralph J-2 222 Andarl . Harry 0-4 195 Andersen. Carol M 2 222 Andarsan. Deborah J—1 233 Anderson. Alfred J—4 Anderson. Audrey I__2 222 Anderson. Bruce E-2 222 Anderson. Candace J-1 233 Anderson, Cheryl L—2 222 Anderson. Chrlsline-3 214 Anderson. Claire C—9 Anderson, Daniel J-2 222 Anderson, Darlene V—1 233 Anderson. David 0—4 195 Anderson. Diene L—2 222 Anderson. Douglas N-l 233 Anderson. Eileen M-2 Anderson. Frank J—2 166. 222 Anderson, Qaylo 0—2 222 Anderson, Greg L—1 233 Anderson, Inez I—Q Anderson. Janet 1—2 222 Anderson. Janet K-2 222 Anderson. Jerome T—1 233 Anderson. John A—4 Anderson. John E—4 Anderson. John M Jr-1 233 Anderson. Judith F—1 233 Anderson. Kan L-2 t43. 222 Anderson. Louisa A—1 233 Anderson. Louise R—2 Anderson. Msrgsrol-4 222 Anderson. Martys K-2 222 Anderson, Mary I__8 222 Anderson, Mikkel L—3 214 Andarson. Nancy—4 195 Anderson. Nancy A-1 233 Anderson, Nod R-4 163 Andarson. Richard C-3 214 Andarson. Richard D-4 214 Andarson. Rita M l 233 Andarson. Ronald 1 1 233 Andarson. Ronald F-1 233 a i 4. tA QAni|4 I « AnQfiWn, rVJ'ialO L- Andarson, Sandra E—1 233 Andarson, Susan E—1 233 Andarson. Susan J-2 222 Andarson. Susan 4—1 233 Andarson, Susan K-2 222 Andarson. Susan t—3 214 Andarson. Takla H—4 Andarson. Terrell M—1 233 Andarson. Tarry F—2 222 Andarson. Thomas S—1 233 Anderson. Vonna J-3 150. 169. 214 Anderson, William 0—1 Andro, Robert E—9 Andre, John E—1 233 Aodron, V W—3 2t4 Andrews. Carolyn H—1 233 Angall, David 7—1 233 Angolow. Jr Donald—2 222 Anger. Richard C-3 171, 2t4 Angoll, Julia M—3 214 Antell. Jack A—1 233 Areuri. Jama F—2 222 Arandl. John R—1 233 Armbrueter, David B-3 154. 214 Arndt, Darrell E— 214 Arnold. Eugen F—1 233 Arnold. Jama C—I 233 Arnold. S r m a-3 Arnadort. John 0—2 Arnsdort. Margot B—2 222 Aronson. Joanna R-G Arts. George H—4 Aichanbrener, Carol—1 233 Ash. Robert T—2 222 Ashbaugh. Michael j—i 233 Asher. Kenneth W--2 222 Ashley. Newman C—1 233 Ashton. Frank A—9 Aspiund. Karen M -1 Aaaelin. Harriet E-3 233 Aubart, Donald 0—1 233 Aubarl, Mary L -2 222 Aubart. Robert J 4 Aud . Linda L-1 141.233 Auar. Gary E-2 Ausman. Barbara A—3 222 214 Ausman. Patricia J—1 Austin. Laurel J-3 214 Austrum. David C-3 171. 214 Auth, Carolyn M-1 233 Auth. Thomas L—3 166. 214 Ayres. Michael J-1 233 B Babbitt. Paul W 2 222 Bachar. Bryan A— t Bacovsky. Rita M-1 Badman. Shirley J—1 233 233 233 Badour. John A-4 Badzinaki. M M-1 126.233 B eh ter. Pamela B—1 233 Baehr. Sua A—1 233 Baar. David P—4 195 Basr. Michael J-1 233 Bahnub. Jeffrey 0—1 233 Baho. Georg 2 214 Bahr. Jamas J—9 Bahr, Robert C-1 233 Bahr. Robert P—i 233 Baler. Susan 1—3 i«. 214 Bailargaon. Jeanne .4 233 Bam. Annette 6-4 14t. 147. 195 Bain. Howard M 2 Baird. George L—1 Baker. Barbara F—4 Bakor. Dale T—1 Baker Edwin 0-1 Baker Eugene L—9 222 233 195 233 233 Baker. Jattary T-i 233 Bakor. John M—4 196 Bakor. Joy E -1 Baker. Lynanne B—2 Bakor. 333 165 . 222 Margaret A—3 141.147, 214 Baker. Michael J—1 Baker. Wondy L-2 M3. 733 Bakkan. Galon N-l 233 Baldwin, Jana C-3 166, 214 Baldwin, Lyn S-2 Batgord. Carolyn R—2 Balk, Lois A-4 222 722 Ball. Carolyn A—4 106 Ballard. Susan 1 1 233 Balia. Kenneth W-3 214 Baodo. Barbara A—4 130. Bandow. William E-3 Qangsberg. Carol E-3 Bangsbrag. Helen A-1 Bann, Janice S—1 Banyal. Paler D-4 Baranowski, S L-1 Baratta. Jamas 0-2 Barba. Lorraina E—Q Barber. Susan J—1 Barbona. Patricia A—2 Bariand. Ann M-9 Barnard. Donald J—1 Barnard. Dorothy A—1 Barnes Sara K-1 Barnesou. Gary I__3 Barney, Donald M—3 Barrlckman. Donna J—1 Barrows. Howard 0—4 Barry. Thomas C—1 Barta Robert I__4 Bartosch. Diana F—2 Bartosh. Richard C—1 Bartz. Sherri A—1 Dassatta. Sandra J—4 Bates. David R—0 Bate . Phyllla 1 1 Bauch. Diana C—1 Bauer. Oav.d E—1 Bauar. Dennis R—2 Bauer. La Nila C-1 Unda M-3 143.145. Bauar. Loren D—3 65. Bauer. Roger A—4 Bauar. Susan M— 1 Bauer. Timothy A—1 Baumgartner, C—3 Bauras. Jerome A-0 Bautch. Barbara A-1 Bautch. David J-3 Baxa. Kathryn A-2 Baxter. William A-2 Bayerl. Mary A-2 Bay las. Linda K-1 Baan. Marilyn |__3 Baardslay. Jaenna-2 Beatty. Coern A—1 Beaty. Stephanie D -2 Beaulieu. Robert J—1 Beawer. Alice M—2 Bacharar. Dorothy A—4 Back. John A—1 Back. Phyllis E—2 60 Backer. Jack D-4 Backer. Judilh A—4 Backer, Sandra J-2 124.147. Backar. Tarry L-1 Backer. Vera L—1 Beckfleid. John M-2 Backfiaid. Tnomas B-1 15 Beckman. Bath A—3 Beecher. John F—2 Bancroft, Or ad A-2 Baede. Oary C—1 165. 196 222 132. 214 233 233 233 222 233 222 233 233 233 214 159. 214 233 233 195 222 233 233 196 233 233 233 222 233 147. 214 170, 214 164. 196 233 233 214 233 214 214 222 222 233 214 222 233 222 233 222 196 231 147. 165 214 Beer. Thomas A—1 Beg a ike Jamas H—4 Baguhn. Carolyn J—1 Beni. Raymond A—3 Behling. J A—1 Bahm. Janet E—3 Bahnka. Kenneth J—1 Bertrams. Sally J—3 Belka. Edward W-1 Belknap. Marvin W -i Oalisl . Ouan J_t Ball. K litin D-t Boll. Mlchaal L-3 Ball. Thome A-8 Oelmore. Connie M—1 Boment. Brian W-1 Bamanl. Gregory A—4 Banda. Jayna B—2 Banecka. William F—3 Banedlct, William F_3 Bang . Elizabeth L-3 26 8enl h, Joan M—1 Banish, Mary T—2 Banish. John W-1 Banish. Paul J-2 Bankoskl. Joanna K—1 Bennelt. Cheryl K-1 Bannatt. Don D-1 Bannati. Patrick E—4 Bannatt. Rutaeli B—1 Benson Barbara A-4 Benson. Karan J—t Benson, Margaret D—4 Banzachawal. Allan--3 Berg. Agnes E-3 Berg. Barbara A—1 147. 166.222 233 233 222 . 164. 233 214 222 222 234 196 234 196 834 814 234 222 234 147. 214 234 234 231 227 234 214 160.222 214 214 169 214 23 222 234 222 234 234 198 234 196 234 214 234 Barg. Stuart I—4 Berg Wayne E--1 Berge. Jon A—t Barger. Barbara J—4 Barger. Mary E-2 Bergeron. Bonnl L—3 Bergerson. Kathryn— 1 Bergguitt. Sharon L—1 Bargh. Roger A—4 Bargh. Roger D-1 Bargh. Sharron C-1 Bergman, William F—3 Bergstrom Nancy R-1 Bergstrom. Stephen- a iso. 162. Beringer. Oait—2 61. 65. Bernabl. Leslie T—1 Barndt. Norma J—1 Bemdt. Sharon I__1 Barry. Larry L—3 Berseii. Gary L-3 Barthiaum . Charles—2 Barthold. John E-l Beach. Linda A-1 Bathka. Judy A—4 125. 162.165. Bathka. William D-1 Batthauser. 0onald-4 170. Betz Sandra I__2 Bayer. Harold R—4 Bezlyk. Anton Jr—4 BJoanlc. James -2 Biachler. Janaiee M-3 Biogol Kannalh I__ Biagai. Mary K-1 Bielefeld!. John E-ll Bielefeldt. S S-Biaatarvaid. Ruth -4 It . .4.. H -1- — Q • Biedarman. Jeanette -2 Biggs. Michael B-1 Bilot. Jamas A -3 Bilot. Robert A—4 BUS . Constance E-3 Bingen. R James-4 Bintzior. Janet M-3 132. Bird, Cynthia R—1 Birkenmiar. Loren J—2 Bischal. Barnard J-2 8i chal. Donald 0-2 Bischal. Robert H—4 Btsek. Robert T—I Biwarsi. John P—1 B.Z . Helen E 3 165. Bjorgo. Dannla L—8 Bjornson, Tareaa A—1 8|Otn t d. William -2 Biurstrom Dorothy 9 Black. Janet L—4 Biaatar. Michael C 2 Biagor. Patricia A—1 137. Blahs. Kathleen V-8 Btakelay. Barbara D—2 Blakeley. Elian A-4 133. 162 Blakeley. Evarat E—3 Blakeley. Sandra -4 Biakelay, Patricia-2 Blakeslay. Lois J-2 Blakey. Bonnia J—1 Blancnard. Judith 8—4 Blanchard. Stephana- 1 Blank . Barbara A—3 Biazawtcz. Wiiliam-0 Bloch . Wayne H-1 Black. Ann K-2 Bias . Ronald C-2 Bli . Judilh V-4 116.135. Blizzard, Kay A-3 137. Block. Sandra A 9 Block. Thomas C-Q Bloodorn, Jana E-2 eiomgulst. Diana M-2 Bloomer, Raymond F—t Bloomfield, Sandra—2 Blount. Richard A 2 Blount. Thomas L-3 164. Blowsrs. Bonnia J—4 Blumrelch, Robert 8—1 Boardman, Terrence 1 Boatman. Marian A—O Bobb. Diana J -9 Bockus. Joan K-4 Bodenschatz. Bonlta-1 Boahlka. Mary J—1 Boehlk . Sloven R-4 Boahm, Richard J-1 159, Boehm. Susan A—1 Boahmka. Darnel J-3 171, Boarnka. Dean H -2 Boas . Donald C 4 Boatichar. Douglas E—1 Boettcher. CUriasa-4 Boh. Bavarty A-3 Bohl. Kathryn L—1 Bohn. Diana L—1 252 S88 8 8888 885 88583 88 85888 88 88 818888 883888x38888 58885 8 83 8 85 8388838838 3 32 88885385Boie. Ruaaall J-3 222 Boidi. Steven E-3 314 Boiitho. Judy 1-1 334 Bolllger. Norma 1 3 Bond, David A-1 234 234 Bong. David A—1 234 Booher. Annan M—4 145 147. IW Booher. Patricia 1 Boom Eileen M-1 234 Books. John W—4 164 Books. Judith M—2 Boot. Sharon M-2 222 Booion, Philip 0—1 234 Bor gen. Jean A—1 234 Borgwardi. Janet F—3 222 Borreaon. Leslie A—4 66. 196 Borraaon. Nancy 0-3 137.222 Bor heun Oavtd A-1 234 Bod on. D M-1 234 Bourget. Edward J—4 196 Bouahon. Corlnne M-1 234 Boviall. Jean R- J 222 Bowe. Mary W-4 Bowo. Thomaa E-1 234 Dowen. James F—1 234 Bowen. Sharon B-1 234 Bowman. George 8-4 Boxnrcker. Margaret-1 234 Boyd. William A-1 234 Boyd. Jon D-O Boyer, Patricia A-1 234 Boyken. Muriel IM Braalan. Karen L-4 IX. IX Braatx. Oaryl D-3 IX Brabec. Tim F-3 222 Bradiaon. Conrad E—1 234 Bradley. Cheryl A—1 234 Bradley. Kathleen M-1 234 Bredehaw. Ruth E-4 147 Brady. Jerry C—4 197 Brady. Melva L 0 Bfiiltwftftt, Lyvw—4 197 B'andner. Duane D—3 Brandon. James N—3 314 Brandnrp. Gregg N-1 Brandi. Lucille B-3 234 131.222 Brandtr er. Gloria A-4 197 Branatad. David D-1 234 Bratton. Sandra L-1 Breuner. James A—1 234 Bray. James J-3 222 Bretlenfeldt. Sieve -1 Brekke. Kenneth E—3 222 Bremer. Catherine M-1 234 Bremmer, Kathy A J Brendan, Daryl J-t 234 Brenholt, Wayne 1 9 215 Bmnlxef. Brenda L—2 150.222 Brenner. Charles H—I IX. 197 Brenner. Ronald J—1 254 Brenner. Terry F—1 222 Breame. Carol 1 1 234 Brail. Kathleen M l 234 Brice. Dawna D-3 222 Brick. George T-3 222 Brigga. Joan M-3 222 Brtgga. Timothy E-1 234 Brill. Willard T—0 Brinkman. Jane M-1 234 Briat. Judy C—3 918 Britton. Susan A-4 197 Bromeitl. Mary T-9 Broome. Bevcrfy A-4 197 Brookahtw. Jodeen A—1 234 Brotxman. Jacquelyn-4 197 Brower. Ruaeell A 4 Brown, Barbara J—4 199. 197 Brown. Cheryl L—1 234 Brown. Clifford 0-9 Brown. Diana L—1 234 Brown. Gayle 0—1 234 Brown, Jama T— 1 234 Brown, Joyce M—3 Brown. Loraine B-G Brown. Larry P-3 Brown. Nell L-4 171.197 Brown. Patricia 0-3 167. 315 Brown. Phillip J—4 197 Brown. Ricard 1—3 315 Brown. Rogene K-3 222 Brown. Sherryl 1 3 222 Brown. Stuart P-3 IX. 215 Brown. Susan K-1 234 Brown. Thomaa W -9 Brown. Wayne E—3 222 Browne. Nancy 2—3 154 Bruckman. Jamaa E—4 IX. 197 Bruger. Beth M-1 234 •runett. Robed M-3 222 Brunkow. Paul M— 1 234 Brunner. Oeen 1—3 222 Brunner. Thomaa A-3 215 Bruni. Beth A- 222 Brunsch. Brian A—4 197 Brunetad. Thomaa P—3 215 Bryan. Jamaa A—1 234 Bublitz. Waltor B-0 Buchanan. Mlchaal J-3 222 Buchholtx. F A-1 Buchholx. Dale E—1 234 Buchholx. Jeffrey—1 234 Buchholx. William j—3 192. IX. 215 Buchman. Ooog 1— 215 Buchman, John A—1 234 Buchner. Aline A-4 IX. 197 Buckley, Lynn I—3 Buckley. WaMer L— 197 Budiah. Jamaa A—2 223 Budnik, Charlene M-3 315 Budzinski. Henry R—1 234 Buker. Lee A-3 Bunce. Gary 1—9 Bunker. Carol 1—1 234 Bunker. Carolyn 1 1 234 Bunn. Richard T-3 215 Bunn. Thomaa W-3 Burdick. Brent A—1 234 Burdt. William P—1 234 Burgermelster, R J—1 234 Burgess. Jamas A-3 Burhop. Oiana A—3 223 Burich. David C—4 197 Burke. William D 234 Burman. Nancy J—1 234 Burmeiater. Judlth-i 334 Burnham, Beth A—3 223 Bums, Lyman L--3 164. 315 Bum . William N-1 334 Burr. Rockland B-1 Burt. Bonita J-1 334 Burt. Thomaa M— 197 Botch . Robert A-7 223 Busch , Leroy L—4 Bush. Joann M 223 Bueh, Timothy B-3 t64. 223 333 Buahendorf. Frederic—3 215 Buabandon. Mary A-3 223 Bushman Gary L—1 235 Bus . Linda L-3 223 Buascher. Sandra M Buts . Carol J-4 197 Boasewltx. Gena E—1 235 Buasewitz. John H-1 235 Outwell. Charles T—4 136. 1J7. 197 Butak. Kathlaan M—3 IX. 215 Butow Kathla R-3 223 Butrick. Lauren J-3 Butterfield. 0 K-1 235 Buz Diana 1—1 235 Byerly. Ernest F—1 235 Byington. Joan M—1 235 Bytander. Bruce H- Bylander. Jamaa R— 1 236 Byrd. Barbara J—1 236 Byrd. John W-1 235 c Celt lech. Stephan 1 1 236 Caldwell. Nancy A—4 Caldwell. Patrick J 4 197 Califf. Marie F-t 235 Calkins. Kim R—4 197 Cameron. Kathryn T—4 IX Campbell. Robert J-t 235 Campbell, Robert R_i 236 Campbell Rodney A—] 235 Camplin. Harry R-3 Candell. Jane M—1 235 Capozzl. Thomaa J—1 235 Capps. Wynn W -9 Capra. Jonathan 1 i 235 Caprloli. Thomaa F—« 163 Cardoza. Marcia A—1 235 Carl, Calhy A-t 235 Carlson. Arlene L—1 325 Carlson. Arnold W—1 Carlton. Betty J-3 IX. 215 Carlton. Carfy M-3 IX. 215 Carlton. David A-O Carlton. Larry C Carlson. Mary J-3 IX. 223 Carlton. Rose M-i 236 Cartson. Trudy L—2 223 Carlatedt. Karen L—4 IX. IK Carmichael. Herbert-1 235 Carpenter. Joseph D—1 236 Carroll. Georgia A—3 215 Carroll. Val M—4 IX Carter. Marlene C-3 iji . 167. 215 Carter. Sharal A—i Caaelo. Anthony J-2 223 Caaey. David D-4 164. IK Cxsoy Kenneth M—1 Capt'Mn, Carol L—4 Castieborg. Mary E -3 Callln. Suaan R -4 Can. Eataiia A-1 Cecil Jr, Vordun p-4 Chalgran. Anna L—4 Chembealan. S J-1 145.235 140. 215 235 Chan. Margaral S-2 l». Chang. Hanry H—1 Char ala. Patrick 0-1 Charirand. Patricia-i Chaaa. Kannath J-2 Chaaa. Thomaa W-i Chatt. Linda E—1 Chackal. John 0-2 Cherepow. Lyn E—1 Chayka. Ray J-3 ChtWa. John R 4 Chilgran. Paul E—3 ChiHatrom. Jama U—4 Chirak. Barbara B-i Chmallk. Jama A—3 Chovan. Carol R—1 Chown. Fred I—9 Chrlai. Oannla I_1 Chriat. Oary E-l Chriateneen. Oaan W-2 Chriatanaan. Lanny -2 Chnaianaan. Russell- 3 Chriatanaon. David -1 Chriaionaon. Faya-4 Chriatanaon. Jimmy--2 Christianson A P—1 Chrialianaon, C J-2 Chriatianaon. M A—1 Chriatianaon. O 0-4 Chriatianaon. PE-4 Chriatianaon. Rich —3 Chrlatia. Q K-4 Chriati . Robari A-4 Chriatnar. Ronald A-4 Cnnatophar. Karan--3 182. Chrlatophar. Suaan-1 Chriatopharaon, A E-4 Chrialopharaon. 01-1 Chriaiopharaon. L A-4 Chrialopharaon. M E-1 Chriaiopharaon. S R Chrlaty. Marriat J-9 Church. Dorothy U 3 Church. Robert L-J Churchill. Mary 1-1 Cfrfacka, Chrlatlna— 1 Cl ek. Oavid E-1 Claira. Donna J—4 Clara. Jamaa M-i Clark. Ann T—2 Clark. Chrla K-1 Clark. Danny N-2 Clark. Nanry E-3 143. 14 . Clark. Joy 0-1 Clark. Kathlaan H-4 Clark. Robari V-3 Clark. Rod nay P— Clark. Sally P-4 Clark. Sandra K—1 Clark . Collaan M—1 Claybaugh. Richard-2 Clamant. Cynthia L—4 Ciamanti. Thomaa J—1 Clift. Donald K-2 Clifton. Suzanne L—i Clllton. Slava A-1 Cima. Diana R 1 Clink. Bavariy K-1 Cllah. Raymond F— 1 Cioaa, Philip E-1 Coach. Stavan R-i Cochrane, David T-3 Cody. Patrick E Collin, Jamaa 8—t Colby. Anita 1-1 Colby. Arlan C—1 Colby. Artyn L-4 Colby. Kannath F-2 Colby. Rollin 1—2 Cola. Alica L—1 Con. Ehvm B-1 Colima. Chariaa 0-1 Colima. Jana F-2 Colima. Rita E-i Colombo. Charlian K-2 Connall. Kathlaan A-3 Connall. Paula J-1 Connall. Thomaa J—1 Connolly. Barbara 4-1 Connor. David B—3 Conrad. Tom H-4 Convaraa. Jamaa M-2 Coruemlue. Wllliam-i 235 23S 147 159.223 159.236 235 235 223 235 223 236 164. 215 199 235 215 223 235 236 170. 223 223 215 23$ 196 223 223 147 164. 215 215 168 196 IX. 215 235 235 196 169, 215 215 235 IX. 235 235 198 W.235 223 IX. 235 223 1«7. 215 235 196 235 1«. in 235 235 215 235 223 235 235 235 235 235 235 215 215 235 235 235 196 223 235 235 236 223 235 223 215 235 235 236 215 170 223 235 Cook. Karan J-2 3 Cook. Mary 1-1 7 Cook. Richard A-3 219 Cooka. Ian K-2 Cool.dga. Ann v 3 Cooudga Philip J-1 Cooney. Mary S-2 Corbin Timothy D-1 Coopar. Judy J-1 Comma. Marianna R Corn.sh. Michael W 3 Comlah. Robari j_j Corrick. Robert L—1 Ml. Cota. D.ana L—3 127, 162.166. 223 Coudray. Oiana I__1 Coutlou . Momqoa M—4 Courtney. Carol J-3 Cousmeau. Wm J-4 Cowan. Gregory R - 1 Cox, Cheryl A-i Cox. Dougin S—3 Cox. Prlacllle A -2 Coyne. Brltta Sr Creamer, Ray Louie- -4 Craemer. Richard C 4 169- 219 236 236 223 143. ?» 235 235 215 223 Craig. Ruth E 715 Craig. William M-2 273 Cramer. Bonnie 1-9 223 Crandall. James A-1 235 Crandall. William T-2 223 Crane. Roger M-i 235 Crane. Virginia P—9 Crtaper Joanne I 4 112 Craven. Lou Ann— 1 235 Crawford. Clark M-1 223 Crawford. Donald 0—2 223 Cray. Varan A -9 Crego. Anita R-2 223 Crocker. Scon 0 223 Crank. Bradley A—4 171.215 Crowe. Jacqueline IX Crull. Sue L-1 IX. 235 Colbert. Janice 0-1 235 Culbert. Joanne A—3 215 Colbert. Patrick F-2 151. IX. 23 Cullen. Erin L-1 235 Cullen. Margo A 235 Culver. Robert S-2 215 Cupery, Ann N IX. 223 Curran. M J— Curran, Mary 0—1 235 Curtis. Richard U-l 235 Curtiss. Anthony T-4 IX Collar, Helen J-1 235 Cutler. Stephen P_i 235 Cyr. David 0-1 235 Cyr. Robert L-4 IX Czamozkf. Carole E—3 IX. 215 Cxekaiakl. Joseph F—4 162. 215 Cxerwlnakl Michael D Dechenbach. Judith—1 235 Dahl, Aldan R- 1 236 Oahl. Gordon M-1 236 Dahl. Sharon L—3 215 Dahlam. George M-2 223 Dal . Georgia E-2 Dale. Joan L—1 236 Daiheimer. Jamaa J-3 215 Oalhaimar. Maryann-2 223 Dallmann. Thomaa 0-4 Dana. Richard B—1 236 Oanber. Elaanora M—1 2M Danlal. Mary F-3 215 Oanlela. Joanna E—1 236 Oaniaiaon. Flora M 3 Dame'aan. Jamaa W-2 233 Danielson. Norman C—1 236 Dankemyar, Paulatla-2 223 Danklalaan. Shari -i Dann. Paler T—1 236 Danzinger. John D—3 215 Danlala. Larry I—1 236 Darrow. Da'lana A-2 223 Daachar. Donald M-3 lie Daacnar. Mlchaal J-3 223 Oau. Lola 0—1 236 Daugherty. Roberta -2 223 Dauplatae. Ronald E-9 Davenport, David J-1 236 Oavidaon. Jamaa J—3 0 avid son. Larry W-1 236 Dav.ee. Griffith W-2 171. 223 Devlee. Joel C—3 215 Da via. Catherine R-3 167, 223 Oavia. Cheryl S-2 Davit. Harriet J—1 236 Davie. John M—1 236 Oevls. Leonard N—4 t96 253Davis. Mary E-3 215 Davis. Mary J—4 Davison. Jack M G Dawson. Kay A—1 Day. David J-1 236 Day. Kirk R-i Dean Jeffrey O—1 236 Dean. Thomas 1 215 Desver. Richard J—2 223 Oebrlyn. Donna M—i 236 Decker, Courtney V—1 236 Decker. Dave A-i 236 Oecker. Gene P—6 Decker. Robert 1 2 223 Decker. Ronald G—1 Decker. Sandra K— i 236 Decker. Steven N—2 223 DeCoieau. Mar een J—1 156. 236 Oeinken. William R j 196 Dekker. Donna J-4 132. 196 Oelap. Mary L-1 236 Deimore. James P—1 239 Delong. Burt A—1 236 Delong. Donna M—1 236 DeLong, Nancy B—1 236 Oeminiky. Adrene A—4 199 DeMoe. Janice L-2 223 Dempsey. John V—4 DeMuth. Karen C—1 236 Oeniger. Maryann—i 236 Oepiee, Michael G—1 236 Derby. Gerald B-9 Derge. Thomaa J—3 136. 215 Deringer. Jill A-2 223 Darn. Anton H—2 223 Dernbech. Michael J-1 236 Dernbsch. Daniel J-1 236 Derouin. Jean M-1 236 Oerousseeu. L J-4 196 Deach. Cynthia A-2 223 OesForge. Mary L-3 Oesrude. Nancy 1 1 236 Oetsr. Judy A—1 236 Oetlmann. James D 2 223 Devine. Denial P 215 Devine. Lee M-3 215 Devore. Samuel C—1 Dieke Christine A-3 131. 167.215 Oietrtch. Frederick-i 236 D etrich. John B-3 136. 137. 215 Oietsche. Barry R-2 223 0 tz. Alice B-2 Oiffendorter. Mlke-3 215 Ortley. Jeffrey M-3 170. 215 Oimmick. Wanda K-1 236 Oinket. Frederick T-l 236 Oinkel. Judith M-3 166.215 Oinkel. John L-1 236 Dirks, Linde L-1 235 Oirka. Sally J-2 223 Dishaw. James J-1 235 Dodge. Darrell D-2 223 Dodge Merlin R-2 Doerring, Janice L—1 121. 236 Ooescher. Kathryn A-1 236 Oohlby. Mary L—6 Oonma. Lola A-1 236 Dots. Kathleen J-2 223 Dole. Susan M-1 236 Domar, Unda A-3 162. 166. 215 Dommer. Hazel G—4 Oommer. Robert V-g Donahue Elayne M-Q Donahue Geraldtne-1 236 Donats. Kay M-3 150.215 Oonkie. Judith M-3 223 Dorchester. Robert-4 Dor ho It. Howard A—2 223 Oorskl. Thomaa A—2 Ooten. Sara J-4 199 Doucet. Janice L—4 199 Dow. Michael J-1 236 Dowhy. Jerry L-3 Doyle. Dev d W 3 26. 171.215 Ooyla. Patricia K t 236 Drabent. Thomaa A—1 236 Oragar. Oavid C—2 223 Draxler. Bonnie M-1 236 Dreger, Jeffrey 1—1 236 Drehmel. Oary C—2 223 Drehmel. Lucille R-i Breather. Irene M—2 Oreacher. John P-2 223 Dreecher. Wayne D—3 Bra een. Gretchen G— 141.223 Drier. Ralph F—3 Drost, John P—3 140. 215 Drott Larry E—3 215 Orubek Dorothy 0-3 215 Duex. David L-3 124. 136. 153. 215 Ducheanaau. Dan R—2 223 Duckett Linda R—2 223 Duarkop. David R—1 236 Duarra. George A—4 t99 Duesterbeck. Wayne -3 uj, M5. 215 DuHlaW. Linda S i 236 Oumhott. Cynthia E—1 236 Dummer. David W-l 236 Dunbar. Thomas J-4 m, 137, i» Duncan. John H 3 ijo 215 Ounn. Barbara 2 223 Dunatar. Barbara L—2 234 Durance au. Harry I—3 174. 215 Ourch. Margaret A—3 215 Duran, Nancy A—2 234 Du»bury, Steven J—4 199 Dvoracak. Franclne—1 236 Dvorak. Nicki E—4 Dwyer. Bonnie L—1 236 Dwyer. Lynn B— 236 Dykitra. John P—1 236 Ozubay. Mary J—3 224 E Earnay. Charles I__1 236 Easterson. Lorelei—1 141. 143. 236 Eavea. John J—1 734 Ebben. Qiadyi B-2 224 Eberdt. Dianne E— 1 236 Eberl. John R—1 23$ Ebert. Ruth E-3 147, 224 Eckert. William J—1 236 Eckbled. Oavd 0-2 Ecke. Virginia A—4 199 Eckert. Hazel A—1 236 Eder, Lae W—4 Edinglon. Unde L—1 236 Een. Judith M-1 236 EMInger. Jan—3 224 Egan. Eateiie K 4 132, igo Egan. Robert J—1 734 Egated. Michael C—2 224 Ehlera. John K—4 199 Ehlara. Larry R—4 199 Ehiert. Patricia A—1 234 Enike. Susan 1___1 234 Ehrttard. Christine—1 236 Eichorsi. Nancy R-2 224 Eichlnger. Evadlne-O Eichorat. Susan K—1 236 E»d. Janet M-1 237 Eitenreich. Slavery-1 237 Eleold. Sr Jolenta Eklund. Barbara A— 234 Eklund. Steven A -2 Elford. Kenneth E-1 337 Elkinion. William E—1 237 Ellington. Mary M—3 165. 224 Elilngstad. Ever 0-1 337 Elilngsted. Karen E-1 137.337 Elliott. Jamas P-2 224 Elliott. Jean M 3 234 Elliott. Stephan R-4 Emberson. Bruce L—4 168. 190 Embarson. Eileen P—3 215 Emerson. Charles B—3 215 Emerson. Charles P— 166. 174. 224 Emerson. Gary 0—1 237 Emerson. Thomas £—3 Emery. Jon A—1 237 Enderle. Margaret J—2 224 Endlcotl. David E-3 171. 215 Enereon. Michael J-1 237 Eneraon. Valerie R—3 215 Engan. Alice 0-4 Engebretson. Marie-1 337 Engel. Harlow E—4 171. i» Enger John K-2 224 Englesby. James N-1 237 Enalln. Thomas 3 215 Enslln. William R—4 190 Epp. Richard E—3 171. 215 Erb. Edward-1 126. 237 Erdmen. Dane S-2 224 Erdman. Thomaa W—3 215 Erickson. Ann I__1 237 Erickson. David A-1 237 Erickson. Dawne E 2 224 Erickson. Diane E—2 Erickson. Done M-O Erickson. Eugenia-1 237 Erickson. Joann J—1 237 Erickson. Unda J-1 237 Erickson. Unda L-2 224 Erickson. Roberta J-4 199 Erickson. Sandra M-1 237 Erickson. Stephen E—1 237 Erickson. Susan 0-1 237 Erickson. William-6 Erl. Lawrence I—3 215 Espeiand. Gary A -6 Esienson. Linda A—4 199 Estes. Rose M-1 237 Estreen. David J-1 237 Ellen. Mary T Evans. Cheryl V-1 166.224 Evans. Kathleen J—4 196 Everetts. Susan L-2 224 Everson, Gary C-4 152. 199 Evan. Thomaa F—i 237 Ewings. Gary D-3 215 Eyler. Gary L-3 F Faber. Susan K 237 Fagerland. William—2 224 Faldat. Ary Id S-2 Falkner. Beatrice J—3 224 Feudal. Dams M-3 224 Fanettl. Ronald C—3 224 Farr. Dennis L-2 136.224 Farrell. John P—3 Farwetl. Nikki L-3 215 Faulkender. Patricia J Fawcett. Michael E-1 Featherty. Donald E—2 237 Feavel. Michael 0-1 237 Fedie. Jean M-1 237 Fedia. Sandra K—2 334 Feeney. John T—1 237 Fehr. Leroy R—3 215 Fehr. Mavis E-3 137.215 Feller. Craig E-1 Felm, 237 Mary H-4 133. 140. 169. 199 Fejnas. Laurie Jo—1 237 Felix. James E—3 215 Felix. James V—1 237 Fetland. Gail E-1 237 Felland. Kathy A-4 199 Feneke. Karan M 140. 166 Ferguson. Arlene E—1 Faring. James W—4 237 Ferkovtch. Robert J—1 237 Pern, Thomas A—3 224 Feryance. Marshall-1 147.237 Fesenmaler. Barbara—3 224 Fey. Richard L-3 224 Fiebrink. Joan E—3 Field. Oaniel T-1 237 Fimrsky. Judith A-3 Files Kathleen M-3 169. 215 Filllpp. Sandra A-1 237 Fifo. Judy A-1 737 Fillar. James M-3 224 Finen. Gary W-1 237 Findlay. Kllboum-3 Finlay. Nancy R-1 Finley. Thomaa J—1 237 Finn, Gary R-1 237 Finn. Michael P-1 128. 237 Finnesey. Michael J—1 237 Fins tad. Dewayne H—3 136. 215 Finatad. Gregory A-1 Finstad. Roger D—4 26. 237 171. 199 Fischer. Richard A—3 224 Fischer. Robert E—4 199 Fischer. Sharon A—1 131. 237 Fisher. James J—3 215 Fisher. Mahals Y 3 Fisher. Patrick M-3 Fisher. Ruth A-1 237 Fisher. Shari J-3 224 Fisher. Stephen N-3 147.224 Fisher. Suzanne M-3 224 Fms. Mary E-1 237 Fitzgerald Michael 2 224 Fladten. Ronald L—1 237 Flaker. Susan A—1 237 Flaahlnski. Louis W-4 200 Flashlnakl. R A-3 Flaahlnski. 224 Stanley—3 126 171. 215 Flaten. Sharon K—3 224 Flatow. John F_1 237 Flelachmann, Jams- 1 237 Fleming. G T-1 Fleming. Unde M-4 217 Fteach. Paul W-1 237 Fletcher. Harold D—4 Fietiy. Michael J—1 200 Fliehr. Thomaa T—1 237 Fhehr. Virginia E—3 Filflet. Gall E-3 Flint. Mary-4 Ftohr. Arlene K—4 215 224 Flohr. Betty A-3 224 Flottum. Peter K-1 237 Flynn. Frank F—3 Flynn, Mary M—3 127.215 Flynn. Patrick T—1 237 Ftynn. Sheila C—3 215 Foemmel. Bonnie M-1 Foemmet. Florence L—4 Foiles. Alan 0-1 Foley. William F-j Foteka. Curtis E—1 Foisted. Douglas 0-2 141.143.147 Fons. Kathleen 0—3 132.166 Forbes. Richard 0-1 Fortier. Mary E—4 Ford. Evelyn M—4 Fomefelt. Dorothy—1 Forrest. Jr William—1 Forster. Maritynn F—1 Forster. Ruth A—2 141.143 .145 Forthun. Joan M— Fortney. John P—1 Fortin. Robert W—1 Foeberg. Inez J-Q Fosberg. Kathleen A-1 127 Fosgate. Fern 0-4 Fosgate. Richard 0-4 136. 164 Foslld. David A-4 Fosa. John T—2 Foster. Brian J—1 Fradette. James L—1 Fraley. Alfred L 4 Fraley. Chester N-3 France. Linde M-1 Frank. Ethel H-4 Frank, James M i Frank Thomas 0-1 Frank. Thomaa M-1 Franko, Betty A-O Franz. Roger 0-1 Fraw ley. William K-2 Frederick. Susan M-1 Fredericks. Ariyce 1 Frederlckaon. John K—1 Fredrick. Janice M— Fredrickaon. Leone-2 Fredrickson. Robert—2 Fredrickson. Wm 2 Freelove. Bob A-3 143. 171. Free I ova, Tom A-3 143, Freemen. James T—1 Freiberg. Cheryl I_2 French. Susan M—1 Frenette. Thomas M-3 136. Freres. Joanna L—2 Friberg. Keren I__1 Frtcke. David A-1 Friedrich. PN!tte_l Fnague, Dayla A—4 Frisks. Frederic N-3 215. Fntzal. Michaai H - 3 Frobarb. Forrest 0—4 Frya. Linda C-t Fuchs. Carol M 4 Fugate, Nancy A-2 143. 145.167. Fukushlma. Talro—1 Furay, Elizabeth A—3 165. Furlong. Unda S—4 Furrer. Robert I___2 G Gabriel. Brian J-2 Gabriel Mary P-2 Oabrialaen. Faye C-4 Qabrlelson. Dean E—4 Gabrov.c. Norman J—1 Oabus. Mary K-1 Oadwlll. John C—1 Oaffney. Kathleen L—4 Osier. Peter L—1 Oajda. Larry L—2 Oaiarowioz. Dennla—1 128. Oaletad. Oohn A—1 Galileo Rhode A-2 Galstad. Wilfred B-2 G anther, Robert J—1 Gapko, Laurie f—3 Garblsch. Virglnla-3 '40. Gardner, Gregory S—1 Garfield John W—| Oarlie. Richard H-2 Oarman. Wayne C—2 Gasper. Alvina P-G Oasaen. Diane F-3 132. Oalten. Joan C—1 Gatzke. Nancy K-3 169. Gauger. Susan A—1 143. G lull ad. John W-2 Gautsch. Lawrence J—3 Gavin. Sandra L-3 Qedweiias. Oerl A-2 Qehring, Lynn K—2 Gebring. Stephen P-3 215 Gefiring. Susan 2—1 237 254 S22S822S 55 52535595 3 9 38852 58295 59553 5395295952 55 932 339 925995 8 83 993$ 999 8925 959 9Oehrke. John I__4 Oehnung. Judy M-1 143.237 Gehrmen. Ann M—1 237 Gehwmler. Sheryl A-1 237 Gen. Mery C- 158. 315 Ge.ester, Oal -l 237 Get tz. Key M-1 Geihsus. Paul J—3 237 Oandron. Gerald R-4 174,200 Gendron Pat L— 237 Gennnch. Joan P—4 George Suzanne F—4 180.200 Gergen. Gary F—4 200 Gertie. Robert E-1 237 Darkey, Stephen J—4 1» Germain. Wayne E—3 German. Ann C—1 German, Thomas L—4 234 Germann. Noel K—4 derail 200 Barbara J-3 80. 147. 100. 224 Gertz. Susan C-3 Oeska. Lois J-3 274 Gotten. Kathleen A—1 237 Gotten. Keren L-t 237 Geurkink. RoneM W—1 Gibbon, Joan O'boon Charles W-4 237 Gibson. Daniel L—9 215 G-bson David K-3 215 G.baon, David L-1 237 G baon. Steven J—1 237 Giddlngs. Michelle—2 Giert. Patricia A-t 224 237 Gioseker. Ellen M-t 127.237 Gilbert. Arlene M-3 224 Gilbert. Chester J-1 738 Gilbert, Craig H—t 238 Gilbert. Geraldln -3 Gilbert, Helen M-4 132. 318 Gilberts. Paul G—1 Gilbertson, 8 R—4 Gilbertson. Chartee-3 230 Gilbertson, Cornn -3 224 Gilbertson, Dermis—t 238 Gilbertson, Mary 0-3 Gilbertson. 224 Mery -3 143 147, 189. 310 Gilbertson. Ronald—1 238 Gilbertson. Roth A—1 Gilbertson. Stephen—t 238 Glle. Gary S-1 238 Giles. Richard S-4 m t 4 200 Gill. Barbara K-1 238 GUI. Richa d J-3 GHies, Marian E—4 Qllleti, Ann L-1 218 Gillette. J L-3 318 Gillette. Scott C-3 316 Gilley. Leonard M-3 316 Oilman. Richard R-1 238 Oltmore. Elian J—1 238 Gilmore. Scott D-t 338 Gintz. Irene 0-3 154. 716 GiPP. Clifton A-3 224 Girard James ft 4 Girard Susan M-4 Gjerde. Sytvia J-3 Qiaaahot. Keith E— 200 Gtausan. Sue E—3 135. 216 Qlodoeky. Barbara J-3 224 Gnebaark. Christine—3 216 Gobervllle. Gary J—1 Gobler. Rene—4 238 Oocke. Jerry L-3 Goethe I. Dorothy M-G ISO. 310 Goethe' Margaret M-1 238 Ooetll Ann C-3 224 Goetz. John A—4 200 Goetz Nancy C—1 238 Goetzke, Ruth K-4 189 Ooike, David J—i 238 Goldammer, Jamee J-3 Golden. Charles M-4 210 Gone. John T-3 224 Gonitzke Bruce A-3 224 Goodenough. R G—3 224 Goodwm, Jill A-3 188. 224 Goodwyn Patricia A— 1 2)8 Gorman, Kathleen A—4 200 Gorsky. Trisha A-3 Cotton. Margaret K— Goth. Thomas G—4 224 Gotttrted, Judl E-3 218 Gottheerdt. Geottre-2 Gould. Allan 0-3 Gould. Harriet K-3 Gould. Leurna S G 218 Goulet. Jon P-3 224 Goulett . Kathleen -t 238 Goulatte. Thomas J-3 224 Gouze. Patricia L-1 238 Grabow Andrew A—3 152 Grady. Carolyn A—1 Grafenauer John E—4 238 Grooienauer. Sandra Graham. Thomas R-4 Oramenz. Gary W-4 Qranec. Donna J—1 Grata. John R—1 Gnu. Samuel 0-3 Grauman. Judith R—4 Gravunder Sandra 1___1 Gray. Jean A—3 135 Gray. Mary 1-1 Green. Patricia K—4 Green, VlrQll P-3 Greener. Cynthia A-1 Greenhiil. Arnold R-1 G'eenwold. Bobb.e 0-1 Greenwood. Ruth—3 Gregeraon. Gary T—1 Gregereon. Lynn A—3 to, Gregereon. Robert—4 Grendiinakl. K M 4 Qreshik, Jeanne M-4 Great. Oor.a A—3 Greaa, Steve C—1 G'elhor. Oavld W-3 Greuel. Mary Jo—2 Grleebach. Jean A—1 Grill, Richard A-0 Grlmatvedt. Donna L— Grinael. David C—3 Grlttmacher. Pamela—1 Groan. Nancy J—1 Groesael. Joel T—3 Grohn. Luther J— 1 Gromackl. Suaan A—3 Grodln. Mary A-2 Grots. Gary P—1 GroM. Wayne 0—1 Groaaklaua. Charles -3 Groin. Karen E—4 Grot he, Karen I_3 Grotlahn. Wayne A-0 Grover. Donna K—2 Grover. Shirley J—3 Grubb. Linda M l Orummona. Duane C—4 129, Grunnlwaldt. Greg—1 Gnmnlwaldt. Cheryl-3 Grunaeth. Glenda J—4 Grunaeth. John S—3 Grygteeki. Jean E—3 Grzyb. Jeanette C-1 Guenther. Donna R—3 Goimorne, Julia B—1 Oullickaon. Ellen K-1 Gulllckarud. Greg—1 Quito. Randall U-3 Gulllckarud. John T-1 Gui ch. James E—1 Oulilkaon. Kay A—1 Gunderson. Harvey $—4 Gunderson. John A-3 Gunderson. Mabel H-4 Gunderson. Paul W—3 Gunn. James L—1 Guneoliey. Lee A-1 Gunter. Suaan 1—2 Ouse. John C-3 143. Guae. Robert J-3 Gust. Richard I_1 Gustafson. Sheryl M-3 Gustin, Mery Jo-3 Guthler. Frederick-1 Guthman. Wayne C— 1 Gutkuecht. William—1 Guzmtki. Margaret-3 200 739 '90. 310 230 200 234 230 230 230 31 238 189 224 120.200 200 200 234 31 31 23 180. 31 31 23 238 170. 21 238 224 234 23 23 1 . 224 200 224 21 238 171,31 238 180. 324 224 188.31 236 224 238 218 230 230 238 201 234 234 230 238 234 171.224 224 230 224 100. 22S 738 23 225 H Heeck, Stanley B-1 23 Haeg. Gene A-1 Haag. Jon D—4 Haageneen. Robert—3 170. 225 Heanetad. Dealton M-3 2l« Haaa. Edward W-G 216 Haas. Karen M-3 180 Haas Michael A-1 238 Haaa. Ronald J—4 201 Haas. Sharon K—4 188. 201 Habie. Donald J-3 Haddeman. Connie—t 238 Hadden. Donald 0-8 Hadden. Uoyd W-3 225 Hadley. Sally J-l 186. 318 Msolar. Nancy E—1 238 Hagar. Gary I_1 238 Hegedom, Theresa G—1 238 Hagen. Cheryl M-3 218 Hagen. Eugene W—3 216 Hagen. Galen J—4 201 Hagen. Gary P—1 23 Hagen Jon E—3 2i Hagen. Mark E—1 Hagen. Richard L-4 Hagen. Ron M—1 Hagen. Ruatyn E—4 Hagen. Stuart A— Hagen. Suzanne R—1 Hagen. Thornes A—1 Hag nets. Rachel A—1 Hegmann. Michael A—1 Hehm. Robert D-3 Hahn. Richard R—1 Halgh. Nancy V-G Haidrowak., Leo T—1 Hake. William C-3 Hatbieir. Jerry J-3 Halloo. Norman I__3 Halfen. Terrence— 1 Hall. Judith L—3 Hall. Patricia A—3 Hall. Thomas E—3 Haimatod. Roger J—i Halmatad. Stephen H—3 Halverson. Cerotyn—3 Halverson. John M—t Halverson. Nancy O—l Halverson. Roger D-3 Hatvoraoo. Richard—J Hamblin, Gary H—3 Hamilton. Donna J—1 Hamilton. Linda K—3 Hammer. Howard W— Hammond. Patrick M-3 Hammond. Roberta J—1 Hammond. Russell M-3 Hancock. Richard A-1 Handorf. John W 4 W Hamah. Michael L— Hannafm. John J—1 Hannsman. Bruce F—1 Hansen. Carl W -4 Hansen. Donna R—1 Heneen. Christian P— Hansen. Glenns J—1 Hanaen. Guy W-3 Hansen, Jane L—1 Hanaen. Joan E—1 Hansen. Kathy D—3 Hanaen. Larry P-2 143. Hanaen, Laurel H-1 Hanaen, Lon M—1 Hanaen Marjorie J-3 Hanaen. Peter C—3 Hanaen. Richard I__1 Hanaen. Sally J—1 Hanson. Charles D 4 Hanson. Christine V-3 Hanson. Christy R—1 Hanson. Clarice A-Hanson Craig W-1 Hanson. David A—3 Hanson. David J—4 Hanson. Geneva C—4 Hanson. Harvey J-3 Hanson. Howard A—3 Hanson. James A—3 Hanson. James C-3 Hanson. Janice L—3 Hanson. Jerrotd S—3 Hanson. Alger M-3 Hanson. Robert H—3 Hanson. Stephan M—1 Hanson. Wanda-G Hanaon. William R -4 Hanvett. David I—3 Harback. Kathryn 0—4 Harbour. John R—4 Harding. Lynda I—1 Harden. Michael R-1 Hardwtg. Cynthia A-1 Herfce, Ardyce A—1 Mar mgs Kathleen M— Heringe. Kenneth J— Mariender. Gary A—1 Harley. Carol Marie—3 137. Harmei. Coneunce L-3 Hannon. William C—3 Marne. Betty J-1 Harms. Judy C—i Hamiech. Dannie R-3 Harper. Donald R-1 Harper. Sharon K-3 Herr. Shell L—1 Harr ass. La'and A-3 Harrasa. Linda J-1 Herrington. Dora I—G Harris. John P-3 Harris, Marshall E-1 Harrison. James M—G Marschlip. Rod-Rico—1 Harsh. John W-3 Harsh. Larry D—1 Hart. Charles R—4 Hartman. James D—3 Hartnett. Gregory P—1 201 238 201 225 238 238 238 23 171.225 238 225 225 218 23 M7 147. 225 225 23 218 236 238 718 225 171.225 143.230 225 225 147.238 141.225 188. 218 238 238 201 238 128. 170 230 218 238 218 225 147.225 230 239 235 210 230 230 201 210 230 230 239 225 301 316 218 21 310 125.225 225 216 339 325 201 201 339 230 230 150. 239 339 230 140. 310 225 225 225 225 230 739 225 230 230 225 239 180 21 Hartung. Robert M—2 Martfell. John E-3 Harvey. Allen 0 -2 Harvey. Cheryl L—4 Harvey. Harry W—3 Harvey. Robert T-3 Harvot. Jefrey 0—3 Harwood. Daniel O-Hateiime. Lyle- 4 Haas. Robert W-3 Hassemer. David J—3 Messemer. Todd W-1 Matcher. Gall M-1 Hanna. Marilyn D—1 Hatiflstad. Mary K-3 Hauck. Steven M-1 Haug. Gary A -3 Maug John E—3 Haug. Robert D-1 Hauger. Richard K-2 Haugestuen. V C-3 Haugatad. David E-3 Mauser. Juatm J—4 Hey. 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Helen C—1 Hertngton. Diane K—1 Herlngton Donna M-4 Merman. Gary D-3 Herman. Leroy J—4 Hermann, Richard I__3 Marmundaon. Duane R-j Harness. Mary J—4 Harness. Ruby E—1 Merreli. Peter F—1 Merrick. Lon K—1 Herring. Shirley M—4 Herriot. Robert B—4 Herrmann. Patricia—1 Hers lad. Lynn A—1 Hess. Dorms M—1 Haas, Gerald L-3 Hat land. Sally S Q Hetzei. Dallas M-3 Hauer. Gary J-1 Hiatt. Myrtle U-0 Hibbard, Dennis U-t Micks. Andrea K-1 Htahal. Rodney W_i Htekel. Sandra S-1 Higbi . Donne M-1 Higgins. Blanche J—1 Higgins, James D—1 HMIker. Alice M-3 HiHIkar Mary L-3 245 258282 22 8 2228 882 82323222 2 2 2822822 88 8888 8 2822 82822282228332 28338232 22«22822222 8 288Hill. Oi Hill M—1 Hill. Trudy L-1 Hillary. John F—4 Hillary. Kathleen A 2 Hillman. Richard M_2 Hilla. Frederick 5—3 Hilaon. Marine J—J HIM. Jamas P—1 Hindal. Oala F-0 Hinrtchaan, Diana M-2 Htrsch. Goo'(jo V-4 Hiraeh. Virginia A-3 Hiaar, Cheryii I__1 H.alip. Susan M l 225 202 22S 225 216 166.225 239 239 202 140.218 141. 239 239 HJerleln. 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Harry B-1 Holt. Ronald W-3 Hoitaback. Donald A-3 164 Hollar. Spencer C—i Moltort £ Jay—1 Holtz. Marvin E—1 Holtz. Nancy R-1 Holtz. Sherry A—4 Holtzfieuteo, David 3 Hou. Laurta E—i HoMzhausen. Shirtla—4 Hoizman, Nancy S-3 Holubstz. Darrell O- 216 202 225 163 225 239 202 202 239 216 216 216 216 225 216 225 216 239 225 202 225 225 225 21 240 239 216 239 21 225 202 225 225 225 225 225 239 225 239 21 216 239 739 202 216 239 201 216 Hoollhan, Lawrence—i Hopfce. Margelyn J a Hopkms. Carol A—1 Morak. John F-4 Horgen. Dianne M-3 Horn, Harold A—1 Horn, Patricia M-1 Home. Jamas B—I Hotchkiss. Carol A—i Hotchkiss. Sharon K-3 Hotchkiss. Stephan—i House. David B-2 Houser. Michael A— House', Susan K—1 Moviand, Claire I_1 Hovland. Dennis J_J Hovland. Kathleen K-i Hovra. John O— Howard. Lao L Jr— 159. 299 239 201 225 239 239 239 239 216 239 225 225 239 125, 225 239 216 Howe. Christina T—3 Howie. William J—1 Hoytlnk. Roger W—J Hubbard. Allyn-i Hubeler. John E— 1 Mubin. Eileen M—i Hubm. 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Mary K—3 216 Isaacson. Nancy 1 24C Isaacson. Steven E—1 240 Isaacson. Margaret 1 240 Isaacson. Vicki J—3 21 laenaee. Susan J—1 240 Iverson. Dennis A—2 225 Iverson. Rick R—1 240 Ives. Ronda J-1 240 Jackson. Lynn M-3 Jackson. Robert J-i Jackson. Steven D-2 Jackson. Thomas C—4 124. i Jacobs Craig G--1 Jacobs. David G—3 Jacobs. William A—1 4 Jacobs. William R-1 Jacobsen, Amt T—1 Jacobson. Barbara A—1 Jacobson. Carol K—3 Jaoobaon. Carol L—1 Jacobson. Clair E-t 240 164. 195 225 Jacobson. Judith E-1 Jacobson. Kathleen—1 Jacobson. Larry W—4 Jacobson. Peter J—1 Jacobson. Stephan—2 Jacques. Thomas D—3 Jaeger. David C— Jahnke. Jamas A—3 Jehr. Cynthia V-2 Jahr. Darien A—3 Jaiowltz. Tom F—1 Jamiska. Ranaa F—3 John J—3 130. 133. 140. 22J Janetiki. Roland W—1 Jantckl. Ronald E-1 10. 24c Janisewski. Phyllis-2 Jankoskl. Christina Jann. Marilyn S— Janssen. Gary J—3 tfig mj 217 240 240 240 240 225 132.240 240 217 240 223 217 225 1« . 217 225 217 240 217 Janssen. Ronald R—1 240 Jantsch. Daniel P—2 19 . 225 Jasper. Gerald E-2 Jasurda. Gary E—1 240 Jazdzewski. Lea R-1 Jannaman. Robert W—4 202 Jenaen. Caryl M—1 240 Janaan. Darlene J—1 240 Jansen. Gerald K-1 240 Janaan. Jamas G—2 Jansen. Kathleen A—1 225 Jansen. Llnnoa M—4 202 Jansen. Mary A-4 203 Janaan. Son], E—1 240 Jansen. Bill C-1 240 Jansen. William M-1 240 Jantlla. David A-1 240 Jantzaeh. Rachel B—4 1 6 Jerome. Karan A—4 203 Jezwinskl. Judy R—1 240 Jirsa. Jamas E -4 170. 203 Joedwlne. John A—1 240 Jobe. David N-1 240 Jobe. Thomas M-1 240 Jochimten. Shirley -3 Johansen. Edward L—1 217 240 Johnson. Allan 0—4 Johnson. Ann K—2 225 Johnson. Barbara L—1 240 Johnson. Bath J—4 203 Johnson Carol A-4 203 Johnson. Cher tea F— 225 Johnson. Charles W-2 225 Johnson. Clairs L—1 240 Johnson. Claire M—2 225 Johnson. Coon is 1 1 Johnson. Constance—1 Johnson. Oeiorts A-4 Johnson. Dennis I g Johnson. OonaldF_2 217 Johnson. Donald M-3 217 Johnson. Dorothy P- Q Johnson. Douglas 0-4 Johnson. Eialne H—1 240 Johnson. Ellzabeth-i 240 Johnson. Enid A—2 225 Johnson. Gerald L—9 Johnson. Galen E—2 147. 225 Johnson. George E—1 340 Johnson. Harley W—2 226 Johnson. James D—1 Johnson. Jeanette- G Johnson. Jerome P- 2 226 Johnson. Jerry D—3 217 Johnson. Jewell P—3 147. 217 Johnson. Joan M 4 203 Johnson. John 0—2 236 Johnson. Jon S-4 Johnson. Joseph G—2 Johnson. Joyce M-2 226 Johnson. Judith K—1 240 Johnson. Judy K-3 Johnson. Judith L—4 203 Johnson. Julia A-1 240 Johnson. Kathryn L—2 226 Johnson. Kay H—1 226 Johnson. Kristina A—1 240 Johnson. Kay tana R—3 217 Johnson. Lana J—2 226 Johnson. Larry E-2 Johnson, Linda 1 1 240 Johnson. Louisa T—3 Johnson. Margaret A—2 1 9.226 Johnson. Marianne M—1 240 Johnson. Marilyn L—1 240 Johnson. Marilyn 8—2 226 Johnson. Mary 1 1 240 Johnson. Michael J—4 217 Johnson. Nancy D—1 240 Johnson. Nancy K— 1 240 Johnson. Korean A—1 240 Johnson. Pamela J—1 240 Johnson. Patricia C— 1 240 Johnson. Pater 1—a 226 Johnson. Randall 1 3 Johnson. Richard A—1 240 Johnson. Robert T—2 217 Johnson. Robert V—3 217 Johnson. Robert W-1 240 Johnson. Ruth O—l 220 Johnson. Sandra 1 1 240 Johnson. Sandra L—1 216 Johnson. Sandra 1 1 240 Johnson. Sandra M—1 240 Johnson. Shirley A—1 240 Johnson. Stanley A—3 217 Johnson. Steven A—3 217 Johnson. Steven L Johnson. Susan J—4 203 Johnson. Susan K—2 226 Johnson. Tarry 1 1 240 Johnson. T M—4 303 Johnson. Vicky L—1 Johnson. Virginia M-i 240 Johnston. Dale R—4 147 Johnston. Susan K-3 Joncas. Paulina L—1 Jonces. Thomas P—4 125. Jonas. Roberta S 3 Jonas. Sands E—2 Jordan. Bruce S—1 Jorgensen. C L—2 141. t43. 147. Jorgensen. David R—1 Jorgenson. Ruth A—3 Jorsch. Jeanne A—1 Jorstad. Joanna M—4 Joseph. Gregory A—1 Josltn. William B- 1 Judd. Jamas A—1 Juedes. Nancy I__3 Julian. Dennis P-3 Jump. Charles O— Jons. Francis B-l Junek. Donald J-1 Jongarbarg. O M 4 Jungerberg. E B—3 Jongarbarg. Paula R—2 1 7. Jurganaen. Dwayne F—4 Justin. Gerald R-i K Keanu. Gaytans E 3 Kaap. Kathleen M -3 KabiUka. Judith A-2 Kabitzka. 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Victoria—4 Kitzke, Richard E-2 Kjarsgaard. Altyn l_3 141.217 KJesbo. Laa A- 1 241 KlervJrwmen. David J—1 241 Kiassa. Vardana A-1 241 Ktatl. David L—1 241 Klawitar. David A—3 164 Kiawilar. Douglas A—2 226 Kiawiiar. Jalfray L—1 241 Kiawilar. Richard A-2 226 Kiawittar. Oala A-i 241 Klaa. Kaihlana A-2 130. 217 Klafstad Miriam B—4 Kiafstad Susan K 4 ZC3 Kiain. Chartaa M i 241 Klaln. Robarl E—3 Klaln. Sharon L—3 Kiainhaini. Wandy A-2 150.217 Ktainschmidl. B A-1 226 Klamish, Drag I—1 241 Klamrn. Paul A—1 241 Kiavgard. Linda D-1 ?4i Klavan. Roll 0-2 217 Kinneni Scott C— 226 Klinger. David E--4 Klmk. Joan S-O Kitnfchammar. 0 E—3 Kioecki. Thomas J—4 203 Kioapfar. B A- Kiosa. Kannath C—1 241 KnacM. Sharon K-2 226 Knaar. Eugana A—1 241 Knaar. Richard J-2 Knappar. Gary R-1 241 Kn.ght. Marguerite- 2 726 Knitter. Linda A—1 241 Knoepke. Sharon K-2 127. 226 Knoppt. Hannah M-Knudson. Gordon S- -2 226 Knudsan. Rosalia A-1 241 Knudlson. Allan 0-1 241 Knudlson. Carol J-2 217 Knudlson. Jaanna A-1 141. 14$. 241 Knudlson Shirley A—1 241 Knusta. Maria 0-0 Knuth. Dean L—1 241 Knutson. Dennis L—4 170. 203 Knutson. Kathleen L—1 Knutson. Nancy C—2 226 Knutson. Richard A--2 217 Knutson. Robert I__3 217 Knutson. Timothy R—1 241 Knutson. William P—3 136 Kobylarcxyfc. M R-1 241 Kobylsrczyk. Robert-2 72% Koch, Paul R-G Kochandortar. 0 L—1 241 Kodeeh. Evelyn 0-4 Koehler. Margaret 8—4 Koamoud Donna J-2 Koenig. Allan H-2 226 Koarpai. Robert G-3 171. 217 Kolback Sharon F—4 203 Kolbrak. Lawrence 4 217 Koldan. Kathleen A-2 60 226 Kolka. Frank H-1 241 Komro. Richard G-1 241 Kondrasuk. Raymond-2 132. 217 Koop. Eiirabetn A-1 241 Koop. Richard J—2 226 Kopecky Leroy P—2 226 Koprschkie. Carl E-4 Kopiachkia. Susan-2 226 Kopp. Carl H-1 241 Kopp Janet K—3 127. 217 Kopp. Marian E-3 130. 140. 162 166. 217 Kopp. Susan S-3 217 Kopp. !man. Kenneth-G Kopplin. Nancy A-4 166 Kopplin. Richard M—1 241 Korger. Charles J—1 241 Korn. Diaie K-l Korn. Krislan S—1 Komeszuk. B E-4 Korth. Thomas L-2 Kosak. Lori A-1 Kosmo. Sendee 0-2 Koike, Jamas R—4 Kotlowskl. Wayne L-1 Kowaic yk Jean H-1 Kowltz. Barbara J-1 Kragnasa Gary 0—3 K agnass Rodney L—1 Krajnak. Jerome M-2 Krska. Thomas I____4 162. Kramer. Denn.s H—2 Kramschustar. Also- 1 Kramschuslar. M A—1 Kramschustar. Sandra Kranig. Douglas A-2 Krastas. June 0—2 Kraulh. Sandra It—1 Krause Cheryl A-2 Krause. William P— 2 Krautkramer. M J—1 Krawczyk. Catherine— 1 Krcnvar. Edward 0—3 170 Krecklow. Elizabeth—3 Krelblch. Craig E-2 Krenz. Gary E—1 Krenz. Mary L—1 Krenz. William G—1 Kresen. Diene L—1 Kreul. Joanne M—1 Kreuz. Darlene O—2 Kreuz. Kolores-G Kneeel. Elizabeth -2 Krleeel. Gary L—1 Kripps. Susan J—1 Krrsche Joy A—3 Krlslh Kathryn K-6 Kroer Nancy A—1 Krogman. Jerold L-1 Kroseman Duane S—4 Krosteg. Viola J—3 133 Krukmen. Gladys B—1 Krueger. Barbara I_2 Krueger. David 0 3 Krueger. James C—4 Krueger. Ronald P—4 Krueger. Susan J—2 Krueger. Virginia R—4 Krug. Jacqueline I_3 Kruger. Jerry R—4 Krultz Micheel G_4 Kruse, Kslhryn U_i Kubeny. Kenneth T Kuberra. Oevid A—1 Kubitz. Linde A-1 Kubsch. Oorts P-i Kuchenbecksr. T A-1 Kueber. Jacobs J Jr—3 Kuehn. John B—1 Kushn. Joseph M—1 Kuehn. Ronald W—2 24. i« Kuehn. William D-G Kusnster. Kristin K—1 Kuenstler. Jeenine—3 Kuglsr. Chertss W -1 Kuhtmsn. Joseph G—1 Kuhlman, Rermy L—1 Kuhn. Oougtas C— 1 Kuhnert. James P—4 Kuhnert. Richard E—2 Kulbeck. Eugene 0—1 Kunes. Allen R 4 Kunee. Thomas P—1 Kunke. Carol M Kurtz. Steven R-1 Kurtz. Susan M-1 Kurz. Nancy M-1 Kuss. Karts J-1 Kuas Frederick G-1 Kuewa. Thomas A—4 Kutz. Joan E—1 Kuzjafc. Helen-1 Kuzjek. Michael-2 Kweo. Chanty 241 Lahi. Barbara L-1 242 241 Lahn. Ronald F-2 226 165 Lalb. Terry J—1 242 226 Lake. James R-2 226 Lake Linda M-2 166.226 228 Lamb. Gary A-2 226 Lamb. Sue L-2 142. 226 241 Lamb. Thomas M—3 217 Lambert. Craig 242 241 Lambert. Thornes W—4 217 Lambom. Iva C—2 224 241 Lamm. Mary M-2 224.262 226 Lamovec Allan J—2 226 . 144. 217 Landgraf. Donna Mi 2 2 134 226 Lando. Gail A—4 241 Lando. Joseph R 217 241 Landry. John 0—1 242 226 Lane. Welter-2 161 226 Lang. Michael L-1 242 166 226 Lang. Thomas W—2 226 241 Langdon. Jean F—2 226 226 langdon. Susan J—1 242 226 Lange. Diene L-1 241 Lange. Georgia 5—i 242 241 Lange. Janet M-i . 174. 217 Lange. Kenneth L—1 242 Langholz. Lois E—1 242 171.226 Langlois. Joseph R—4 241 Langlois. 241 Mary A-2 141.147. 160. 226 241 Lentz. James C—3 717 241 Larkin. Gail H-1 242 241 Larkin Janet E-2 226 228 Lerkowskl. Jeanne M-4 Lerkowskl. Philip-4 204 217 LeRock. Eugene A—4 204 241 LaRock. Gregory J—1 242 241 Larrebee. Diane 0—4 204 166 Larsen. Wayne P—2 226 217 Larson. Ann L—3 217 241 Larson. Barbara J—2 226 241 Larson. Beds M-2 226 203 Larson. Chester A—3 1«. 217 Larson. Oala S-t 242 144, 241 Larson Diane A—1 242 226 Larson. Douglas A—3 217 163 Larson. Elaine E—2 226 ’".203 131. 226 1». 217 136.204 241 241 241 241 241 217 241 241 1«. 226 166.217 241 241 241 226 241 204 241 241 241 242 242 242 242 204 242 226 242 Larson. Gall J—2 Larson. Janis K-2 Larson. Karen 1—3 Larson. Kathleen A—2 Larson. Kenneth M—2 Larson. Larry A-1 Larson, Lee R-3 Larson. Mary A-4 Larson. RoUand C—G Larson. Robert W—4 226 227 217 227 242 217 204 Laebs. Arthur T—Q Laabt. Bernice E- G Laabs. Susie A-i Laakso. Paul E—1 LeBeile. Richard C—3 Laber. Tarry L-2 Lacny. Gayle K-2 124.137. ten j- Ladu Sharon M-2 S LaOue. William F-4 LaFrenier. Mary E-1 44 242 143. 242 217 226 Larson. Sally A-1 242 Larson. Steven M—2 277 Larson. Tamara J-1 Larson. Tarry 0—1 242 Larson. Theodore W-2 227 Laseek. David J-2 227 Lsasefc. Eugene E—4 143. 145 Last. Mary J—1 742 Lau. Adelaide E—4 Leursen. Jane K-2 277 LeValley. Cheryl 0-1 242 Laverty. Dolor is H—G La vine Bevertee J—2 277 Lavioiette. Don I—3 147. 717 LaVoi. Andrew A—i 277 Lewin. Betty J—2 Lawrsnz. James E—2 277 Lawton. James W—2 277 Lay cock. Linda R-2 217 Las. Mery L-1 242 Leech. Carol J—1 242 Laadhotm. Barbara A-1 242 Lacker. Richard E—2 227 Lochlettner. Alvin—4 204 Lechman Vincent J_3 tJ6.137.217 Lacy. Mena L-2 227 LeOuc. David L—1 242 Leduc. Edward C-3 Leduc, Theodore J—1 242 Lee. Ardith K-2 Lee. Della W-G Lee. Dorothy A—2 227 Lee. James M -4 141.204 Lee. Keren A—1 242 Lee. Karen J— Lee. Mena A—4 141.204 Lee. Mery D—2 227 Lee. Robert R-1 227 Lee. Sharon J—1 242 Lee. William L-2 277 Laffingwell, 8heryl—1 242 Legner. Barbara A—1 242 Lehman. James K-2 277 Lehmann. Victoria F—3 217 Laipn.tr. Alston A—3 Lais. Lawrence L—3 Lekvin. Patrick A—2 277 Lemorande. Robert J_i Lenbom. Larry—3 Lenmark Michael 0—1 Lenz. Lenore M— 1 126 Lenz. Micheel P—2 Leonard. Ann T—1 Leonard. James S—1 Leonard. Mary M-1 Leplen Karan A-4 166. Lequia. Barbara A—1 Leskinen. Kathryn l._4 Leslie. Anne M-2 Levendowskl. Carol—1 Leverson. Robert M— Lewerenz. AlmeJ-3 60.164. Lewerer. Judith I__1 Lewerer. Sonja E—2 t67. Lewis. Alan J—2 162 163 Lewis. Frederick C—1 Lewis. Gauin R—2 143 Lewis, Kathryn M-4 Lewis. Ruth C—4 Lewi son. Rebecca A—G Lewon. Gregory J— Lickteig. Sandra T-2 Lianau. Thornes W Llghttoot. Charles—2 Llksr. Oevid L-G Limberg. Philip W—2 Lincoln. Oale R-1 Lincoln. Gary U—3 Lind. Donna M—1 Lind. Luther E-4 Und. Robert E—3 tjg Llndau. David C—3 Lind berg. Beth S-2 Llnderholm. Paul A-i Llndoo. Mark-2 Llndoo. Peggy A—4 16S Llndoo. Susan J-2 120. 162. 16$. Lindquist. John A—3 Lindsay. Douglas R-2 Lindsay. Marge R—2 109 Lmdstrom. Keith W—2 Unhoft. Laura M-i Link. Unde A-1 Linse. David A-2 Llpovsky. Joyce E-2 Uppert Joseph C—2 177. Little. Verne S—3 Littlefield. Oelayn—4 Livingston. Mary L-2 147. Lobarg. David L-2 Lockbsum. Evelyn—1 Lockhart. Mona L- G Loether. John 8—3 Lohhus, Sharon K—3 Loge. Ernest M-1 Logan. Margaret C—3 LoiseMe. Cecelia A—1 Ldsells. Charles R-1 Lokken. Ovens R—1 Lokken. Gene L—3 Lokken. Robert J—1 Loney. Dannie L—1 Long. James S—1 Lang. Joyce J—1 Long. Sharon I__2 Long. Vemor H—9 Loogrldge. Jerry L—4 Loock. Richard J—2 Lootboro. Robert L—2 tool boro. Terence 0—2 Loomsr. Jin K—1 Loomis. Douglas Q— 1 Loomis, John R Jr—4 Loomis. Michaal J—1 Loot. Charlotte L-2 Looe. Sera J—2 Lorenz. Carol J—1 Lorenz, Jean H-8 Lorenz. Richard Lorenz. Susan A—1 Lorge. Elizabeth F—4 Lorge. Vicki M-2 Loanees. Jennie I__2 Losneea, Jerry E—4 168. Loth. Paul F—3 Lon. Roberta J-2 Lotz. Karts A—2 Lotze. Kathleen E-1 Louahrea. Sharon I__1 Lowe. James N Lowe. Paler 0-4 171. Lowry. Joanne A—4 Lowry. Sheron R—3 Lucas. Joseph W- 3 Luces. Mary E-3 Lucerne. Michael J—1 Luchsinger. B K-3 Ludke. Patricia A—4 Ludvigson. Patricia-2 Ludwlkoskl. Thomas—2 Luebke. Robert J—3 237 9838335889889938 988 8 98 S 8883888 833 8998 5358833329 2385 588283 9998 8 89383989 888 8988 8Luedtke. James B— 1 242 Lueken. Donald L—1 242 Luer. Karol L—2 227 Luer. Kanh A-1 243 Lumsden. Cheryl 1 1 243 Lund. Joan M-1 243 Lund. Lois M-i 243 Lund. Richard A-2 227 Lund. Sandra J—3 217 Lundgren. Robin L—1 243 Lund holm. Gloria A—3 227 Lundmark. Bruce R—2 Lundmark. H Brian 4 W Lundqulat. Bonita R-1 243 Lundquiat. James C—1 243 Luome. Gene R—4 204 Lusi, Susan A-1 243 Luttrell. Ann K-2 227 Lyne. Mary K-2 227 Lyngdel. Karen 0-2 227 Lynk. Barbara A-2 277 Lyon. Ruth A-4 134. 140. 304 Lyons Cynthia J-2 227 M UcAdam Kenneth 0—4 M3. 205 McAdow. David K-2 227 McAfee. Mary E- 1 243 McAleer. Michael J l 243 McCabe. EWxsbeth J—2 166. 227 McCagny. Jeanne—1 243 McCall. Kathleen A_i 227 McCall. Paw L—2 in. 227 McCann. Thome 21$ McCarthy . Jon 3-2 227 McCarty. Rohan i 243 McCluskey. James P—1 McCredy. Jamaa B-3 21$ McCrady. Joel K-2 McCumber, Nancy C—2 227 McCurdy. W.lllam E—2 227 McCuaker, Barbara— 1 243 McDonald. Esther 8—1 McDonald. Mitchal A—2 2 3 McEuchem. Alice I__1 243 McEiroy. Thomas B-1 243 McEvoy. Judith F—4 2QS McFarlana. Carol L—1 243 McFaul. Jacqueline—1 McOlynn, Denial T—1 243 McGinnis. Oalan K- Q McGough. Mary B—4 McOougtv William F-2 21$ McGowan. Patr cla-3 718 McGrath. Michael 0-2 277 McGregor. Jerome R—1 243 McKane. Patricia A—t 243 Mcliguham. Sandra J—3 218 Mclntyra. Malcom 0—1 174. 243 McIntyre. Sandra J—2 McKay. Robert M i 243 McKenna. Patrick M l 243 McKinney. William B-2 McKinnon. Rita E—3 218 McLeod. Nell E-1 243 McMahon. Diane 1—3 218 McMahon. Richard A-2 227 McMillan. Jana A—1 243 McMulim. James P 243 McNabb. Joann M—1 243 McNally. Mary C—2 227 McNally. Timothy P-1 2 3 McNamer. Shir lay A-1 243 McPherson Sally S-1 McOum. Christine—1 McRae. Joanne M— 1 243 McSorley. Karen A—2 165. 227 MoSoriey. William—4 Mabte. Jetfrey R -1 243 Mabrey. Jay T—1 243 Macheel. Nina M— 1 143. 243 Mechmeier. Karol J—4 MacKany Michael J—4 136. 205 Mackey Carolyn J—1 243 Meckenseu. Ruth A-J 218 MecLeughlin. John H—4 205 MecLaughlln, L E—11 Mecomber, Richard I_1 Madaua. Karan F—2 777 Maddy. Sarah J—2 277 Meder. Patricia A-1 243 Madiaon. Dennis F—2 227 Madison. Sherry F—2 777 Medson. Steven 0— Madland. John 0—0 133. 21a Madsen. Truels R-0 Medson. Philip A-1 243 Medson. Thomas R—4 120. 205 Msenner. Carol A—1 243 Meenner. Don M-3 719 Magevianca. Francis—3 218 Magsdanca Frederic-1 243 Magdlin. Diane R-4 Mages. Pstnck M-4 Mahstlsy. Judith 1_2 Mshnks. Osry A—2 Mahnke. Kathleen K-2 Mahnke. Michael 0—2 Mahoney. Mery C—1 Mai. Cora J—3 Mai. Lola A-i Makl. Druellla A-t Maki, John W—2 Maldonado. Jamea L Mslone. David H—3 Malone. John R-1 Malone. Kathleen R—2 Maloney. Patrick W—1 Maloney. Vincent K—3 Mendelkow. Patricle-2 Mams. Timothy R—3 Mank. Robert A—1 Mann. Larry J—1 Manny. Edward-2 Manoaky. Dorothy J—2 Mentis. Rachel A—3 Manypeony. C L—1 Manx. Michael I—1 Marcellia. Randy M— 1 Marcus. Carol I__1 Wares. Gerald E-3 Marlck. Gerald F—4 Marine. Steven L—1 Marsen. Carole L—1 Markese. Nancy J—1 Market. Diene C— 1 Market. Judy A—2 Market. Marvin J—4 Market. Ronald C—3 Markham. Alma R—1 Marklo James 1—2 Marks. James M-4 Marie It. Thomas L— Marotx. Dennis A—1 Marquand Jon P—1 Marsh. Cheryl J—1 Marsh. Robert K-3 Marsh. Roger O— 1 Marshall. John C-2 Marshall. Mary 1___ Marston. Sarah E—2 Marten. Patricia A—2 Mariana. Linda A-2 Martenson. Charles ? Martin. Charles D—1 Martin. Oaniel V-1 Martin. Dlann E-1 Martin. Donna J—1 Martin. Jamea W—1 Martin. Lawrence J—2 Martin. Lilian M-i Martin. Mickey G-1 Merlin. Willard B—4 Martlnelll. Jean E—1 Martlnko. Wayne E—8 Marlins. Josetta H-3 Martinson. David R—1 Martinson. David R-2 Martinson. Steven—4 Marum. Thomas S—3 Mar . Jean A—4 Marzyskl. Dorothy J—3 Masbaum. Charlotte—3 Masks Jeffrey 0—1 Maaala. Brenda J—4 141 Massia. Yvonne U-2 Meat. John S-2 Matalas. John Q Mathaaon. Sheri O-i Mathews. Patricia B—4 Mathews. George W—4 Methison, Ruth E—G MsticheS. Kathleen-4 Matsumura. Calvin T—1 Matthews Ron 0—3 Msttison. David R—1 Mattson. Cheryl A—i Mattson. Elalna M-i Mattson. Gerald B-2 Mattson. James E—1 Mattson. Royce R—4 Mali. William K-1 705 W rn 218 227 227 243 218 243 243 227 243 227 243 1 3. 218 171.243 243 227 218 158. 20 20 20 20 218 138. 205 20 20 188.227 141. Msuer. Martin—1 175 Mautx. Steven F—1 May. Suxanne M-i Mayer. Philip M-3 Mayheu. Susan A—1 Mayo. Nancy L—1 Mayer. Sharon L—4 Meecham Sharwtn E_1 Meacham. Terry 0—2 Mead. Roland J—G Maade. Jeanne 7—3 Meede. Kathy Jo—2 Meaoher. Michael J—1 Meath. Lorraine R—4 Medea. Richard A-1 Meier. David R-1 Meier. Joanne M-7 Maiar. Kennsth L—4 Maler. Norma J—1 Malar. Paulatte M-3 Maiar. Thomas 0—1 Meinhardt. Ronald 2 Melnholx. Mary L-4 Melby. Diene K-2 Meiby. John H—1 Melby. James A-1 Melby. Kaye E-4 Melgserd. W Craig Memuse. Thomas A—1 Malln. Helen A-G Melln. Henry 0—3 Mali. Sandra M-1 Metlem. David J-3 Melrose, John E—3 Melville. James S-i Mslvtn. Bonnie M-2 Menater. Marly A—4 Mantlnk. Janice M-2 Menxel. Karin L—1 Marclar. Gary M-1 Merkat. Gall A-1 Markt. Colleen A—4 Mercer. Fred J—8 Merrill. Cynthia A—1 Martens. Gregory J—1 Meschetske Alan A—4 Meulemans. Lavonne 1 205 243 20 ISO. 228 205 20 127. 218 20 147. 226 165.205 228 20 243 20 20 216 20 216 170. 216 20 228 205 20 20 20 tOO. 70S 20 20 188.205 184 Meuli. Allan R-2 228 Meves. Mary A-4 132.205 147 Mewhortsr. Betty J—4 180.205 Meyer. Ann B-1 243 170.227 Meyer. Gordon A-4 305 Meyer. John 1—1 244 243 Meyer. Larry L—1 244 243 Meyer. Lynn L—2 244 243 Meyer. Mary E—1 244 743 Meyer. Nancy 1—1 244 227 Meyer. Sharon R—2 226 149 Meyer. Susan J—1 244 243 Meyer. Susan 1—1 244 227 Meyers. Lynn A-2 22 227 Meyers Patricia M—2 228 227 Michaalsan. Alban 2 378 227 Michal. Raymond J—4 135. 137 243 Michaiski. T J—3 163. 216 243 Michand. Bradley T—1 244 227 Michaud. William J— 244 243 Michals. Ruth A-4 706 243 Michna. Jamea 0—1 244 183. 227 M.ckelsen, C L-2 226 243 Mickalson. Jamea M—4 208 243 Mlekalson. Janice M—4 205 Mickalson. Ronald 1 2 726 243 Middlebrook. 0 R-2 220 218 Mlkula. James J—1 228 131. 718 Mikuia. Wayne M-2 226 243 Miland. Terry 0-3 228 Miidbrsnd. Jamea E—1 244 205 Miles. Maynard H-4 218 Miles. Steven L— 2 220 140 Milewski. Joanne M—1 244 127. 218 Miley. Steven J—1 244 218 Miller. Anton-G Miller. David L 218 Miller. Diane M-1 244 147.305 Miller. George S-l 244 228 Miller. Gerald A—3 220 Miller. Howard C— 1 244 M ll r. Janice E-1 244 243 Miller. Jeanetie R-i 244 Miller. Judean M-2 220 135.305 Miller. Judith A—3 Miller. Judith A-3 216 206 Miller. Kurt L—1 244 343 Miller. Marlene M—1 244 180. 218 Miller. Michael 0-1 244 243 Miller. Michael S-i 244 243 Miller. Patricia L-3 216 243 Millar. Penny J—Q 238 Miller. Roger K—1 244 243 Miller. Virginia A-8 Miiiermon. Keith E-1 244 243 Minis. Randy R—1 Mtllia. Roban K—4 244 ISO. 243 Millie. Jane M-1 244 243 Millia. John P—4 141. 145 243 Mills. Mary K—1 244 218 Mills. Samuel P—4 206 243 Milton. Olane 1-1 244 243 Mindykoweki. K-1 244 Ming. Vernon R—1 244 138.243 Minahall. Nancy M-1 244 228 Mitteldt. Geraldine—3 154. 216 Misieldl. Michael—2 220 218 Missmsn Ten U-2 220 228 Mistele. Marianne— 228 243 Mitchell. Allan A—4 170.208 Mitchell. Carol J-3 Mitchell, Joseph R-1 Miioheli. William O-i Mitteg. Daniel K—4 Mittermeyer. Betty—4 M|aanes. Jan R—3 Woe. Tarry A-2 Moahrka. Laurie A-2 M09f . Daryl R-4 124. 151. ««• Moan. Sandra K—1 Moea. Bruce A-4 Moessner. Mary L—2 Mogenseo. Margaret-1 Mohr. Gary L—1 Motln. Mary H-1 Mommsen, Kay F—2 Monarski. Mary M—1 Monarskl. Richard E-2 Mom . Mary J—1 Mooney. 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Roland W—3 Nation. Ronald L—1 Nation. Ruth E 1 Nation, Steven Q_t Nation. Tama J-2 Nation. Thomaa O-i Nemltz, Sandra K-t Narbonna. John E— ts? Narbovtg. Grigory A—3 ' Narbovtg. Michaal J-2 Naaa. Patricia C—O Nan. Raymond— Naileric Elalna M-t Nattiaton. Linda J_t Naubauar. Lynn A-7 Nauhanot. Deborah- 1 Neumann. Harold C—4 Naupart. Nina A-t Nauiar. David A— 124, Nauiar Karan E—2 Nauiar. Robert A—2 Newby. Robert 0-3 Newman. Jamn T Nawman. Janii M—t Newman, John A Newton. Daniel R—1 Newton. Ruth E—G Navi Kathleen Z—4 Neyi. Walter A—3 Nicnoli Mary L-t Nicholi. Robert J-2 Nichola. Salty A-t Nickels. Margaret J— Nicolai. Richard A-j Niahauar. Gerald 0—3 Nikolai. Germaine M-2 Nitieituen. Wayne R-2 N.mmerguth, Elmar L— 0 N.mmargutn. Myrtle 3 N.nnamann Suzanne -1 Nitpei. Barbara J—2 Niiaen. Roiemerie-2 Nnyombi. Stephen M—1 Noeidner. Beatrice -3 Noeldner. Carol A—4 Noeidner. Helen I__t Noeldner. Krlitine—4 Noeidner. Marilyn J_4 Noll. Mary J_t Noll. Michaal I_1 Noll. Richard N—3 Noonam. Emily K—3 Nordlea. mga E—4 Norenberg. Gloria J Norgren. Willard A Nomah, AnnM-t Norwtck. C Robert—3 Notham. Janet J-1 Novotny. Zeena M—9 Nuaiie. Patricia M-8 Nuttall. Susan K_t Nutting. Mar (or la J—t Nybarg . Joan B-4 Nyan. Barbara J-3 Nygaard Judith A Nyhui. Ronnie 0-3 Nyaedt Gary 0-1 22$ 1$0. 200 147. 21$ 244 244 137. 21$ 208 244 22$ 22$ 244 10$. 22$ 22$ 210 244 21$ 244 220 244 22$ 22$ 22$ 164.200 218 22$ 143. 244 244 189. 72$ 244 164. 174. 200 164.200 22$ 22$ 218 228 244 244 218 245 22$ 246 240 22$ 13$. 140 22$ 126.72$ 164. 218 240 22$ 109. 728 245 218 708 245 208 245 248 21$ 143.245 10$ 245 245 245 208 137. 218 218 218 245 o Oas. Cheryl M-1 245 Oil Sherwyn A—2 238 Oilmen Jana L— Oberg. Stephan A 3 218 Oberle Sylvie L—3 O'Brien. Eugene W—1 245 O'Brien. Michael G—2 O'Bryan. Daniel M—1 22$ Ochi Emily R-i 245 O'Connell, Daniel W-2 O'Connell. Sharon L—1 O'Connell. Thomaa A—4 Odegard. Dave A—1 Odakirk. Judith C—3 Odell. C James- 4 Odell. Jim P—i Odanbreit. Joan E—2 O'Oriacoll. Patrick—1 Oabier. Michaal A-2 Oehrtaln. Gloria J—2 Oetiaby John E—4 Oailralch. George E—4 O Farrell. Pegean M—4 Ogolo. Abbey D-i Ogren, Dannie R—3 Oh If . Kant M-t Ohnemirt. Carol M-2 O'Ktne. Jerry W-1 O Koala Oannlt M-1 Okeion. Ardalt M -Q Okie nan, Richard C—3 Olah. Stephen 2 Olda, Pamela A-l Oleson. Anita M-1 Ollt. Lawrence N-2 Oliver. Stephen J—4 Olaen. Daaann M-3 ONen, Mark C—4 Olaen. Richard B—i Olten Richard L-2 Olaen. Roxanne C—4 Olaen. Thomaa P—4 Olaon. Aiiaan J—2 Olaon. Andrew L—3 Ol on. Ann M-3 Olaon. Ann M-Otaon. Barbara K—3 245 174 245 218 245 228 245 128.228 228 148. 208 228 218 245 278 245 218 228 245 245 208 218 206 245 228 206 208 221 218 245 216 Kathryn 1 127. 138. 718 Pago Jr. La Mom E—3 141. 1«3. 718 Palecek. Euan M—4 Palmar. Jack M Pankonlen, Patricia—2 Pannier, Tom F—1 Papke, Duane E—2 Papke. Everett J-2 Papke. Lola J-4 Parker. Brian L—1 Parker. Danny R—2 Parker. George B—1 Parker. Patricia L—3 Patrick. Jamea C—4 Patrow. Sloven D_i Patteraon. Alan D—4 Pattaraon. Mary L—Q Patton. Daniel L—1 Paul. Jenei J-3 Paul. Jeanne C-1 Paul. Joan M—1 Paul. Rodger I__t Paul. Shirley A 4 Pauleon. Alan M— 1 Peuleon. Anna K-4 Pauleon. Cheryt J-2 Pauleon. Elizabeth 2 Pauleon, Gary H—2 Pauleon, Peter 0 Pauleon. Robert 0-2 Pauleon. Shirley G—1 218 228 245 228 245 143.22$ 245 153. 718 245 245 153. 218 245 245 245 188.207 245 229 229 229 229 245 Olson. Bobble 1—1 245 Paulua. Moira A—2 Olson, Carol A—4 Olson, Cheryl A—3 146.208 216 Pauly. Jr George P—G Paua. Richard D—3 Oiion. Colleen K-3 166. 218 Pautsch. Cynthia L—1 243 Olion. Connie L-1 245 Pearce. Jamea L J 245 Olson. Curtis M-i Pearce. Roger C—4 207 Olion. Dennis J-3 Pecher. Gerald J—1 246 Olson. David 0-2 22$ Pechmillar. Cecelia—« Olaon. David E—1 245 Pack. Robart C-1 246 Olaon. David J 216 Pedersen, David A—t 245 Olaon. Dean W-1 246 Pedersen. Kay teen 5-J 229 Olaon, Dennis H-i 245 Pedersen. Paul 0-2 229 Olion. Denial C-3 143. 145 Pedersen. Thomaa K—1 245 Olaon. Donald 1 1 245 Pederson. Ardilti L—3 218 Olaon. Gene L—1 245 Padanon, Jick E—3 218 Olaon. Graham P-4 124. 164 PeOarion, Jill K—1 345 Olaon. John A-t 245 Pederson Lynn N—4 207 Olion. Joyce E—1 245 Pederson, Robert H-2 229 Olion. Kathleen C—4 137.206 Pederson. Sharon L—1 245 Olson. Kurt L-2 22$ Pelchel. Olane D-j 218 Olion. Larry R—2 Pell. Olaon Lionel A -4 208 Mary L—1 141. 143. 182. 245 Olaon. Louiae W 226 Pa Irion, Richard B—4 207 Olaon. Michael D-2 164.228 Pat key. David D-2 228 Olaon. Myron S—4 163.206 Psioqum, Bruce S—4 138 Olaon. Nancy L-1 246 Peloquin. Mary jo C-1 245 Olaon. Nancy L-2 22$ Paper. Mariana K—1 245 Olaon. Richard J—1 245 Pepper Susan R-2 137. 229 Olaon, Richard T—1 245 Per suit. Tom G—3 174. 218 Olaon. Steven H—1 245 ParrauM. Michaal L—1 245 Olaon. Steven J—4 306 Persicfc. Garaidme t 245 Olaon. Steven K—1 346 Parsiko. David C—2 229 Olaon. Thomaa V—1 Paters. Jana A—2 229 Olson. Thomaa W—2 128.228 Paters. Robed C-t 245 Ottaon. Jon M—4 207 Patarsan. Daniel R_2 229 Oilman. Glada E—1 245 Petersen Diana M-t 245 O Mara. Patrick J—1 245 Petersen. Jon M—t 245 Omdahl. Nichola S- 345 Petersen. Nancy 1 3 218 Omernik. Mary E—4 207 Patarsan. Shirley A—2 229 Omhoit. Thomaa 0-2 228 Petersen. William D—4 OmtvedL Dale J—1 346 Peterson, Billie L-2 229 O'Neil. Kathleen F—1 245 Peterson. Charlie A—t 245 O'Neill. Wallace R-2 Peterson. Charles P—3 218 Onoako. Alice J—4 Peterson. Constance J 245 Oonk. Diana Y—4 136. 207 Peterson David A—2 229 Onn. Barbara A-2 22$ Peterson. David J—t 245 Osbom. Gary Ft—1 346 Peterson Eda Mae—4 Oaboma. Bally A—4 137.207 Peterson. Osborne. Elizabeth -1 246 Gary N-3 25 171.218 Oiteneon. Mary L—2 22$ Peterson. Gregory A-2 Peterson. Helen E—3 Otiarail. Jerome 0—2 137. 218 Ostertiaus. Avynil P—3 21$ Peterson. Jean M—t 246 Oilrom. Lea 0-2 SB Paterson, Joann 1 2 5 Oitrom. Pamela L—1 245 Peterson. John W-1 229 Oltanoayim. Lerbe A 131 Paterson. Josephine—3 Oil. Carol A-4 207 Peterson. Karen L 167. 716 Otterholt. Gala R-1 3« Peterson. Lincoln A—t 245 Ottingar Rhoona M—7 22$ Peterson. Lowell T—1 Otto. William A-2 Paterson. Mark R—2 152. 229 Otloian. Vests 1 2 22$ Paterson. Michael H—3 126. 164 Outmette. Charles H—2 22$ Paterson. Pamela J—1 245 Ou!matte. Charles H-Q Outcalt Michael E-3 17 . 716 Overby. Oennta R— Overby. Roberta K—3 Overby. Sheila R-3 177. 218 Owen. Peterson. Paula N—2 Peterson. Roland I___4 Paterson. Sandra J—1 Peter ion Sgne E—2 Paterson. Them C—2 Pattm. Kristina A-t 147 229 245 229 229 245 Pause. Allan R—4 128 Pfankuch. Jo A—1 245 Pfaizgral, John L—3 218 Pfannenetiel. Robed—2 229 PMtner. Jamas J—1 246 Pftanx. Fred C—2 Phelan. Cheryl C-3 216 Pharmakis. Catherirv—1 245 Pheiler. Scott B—1 246 Phelan. John E—3 Phelan, Mary N-2 166.229 Phillips. J Jan—3 124. 164. 216 Phillips. Kenneth W-1 229 Phillips. Richard D-1 246 Phillips. Thomas R-3 147. 216 Pickerlgn. Carol A—4 207 Pickering. Jamea L—1 246 Pickop. Sandra M—4 Plel. Victor E-l 246 Pltrcy. Joan M-3 218 Pierey. Thomaa G—4 IX Pllle. David E—2 131. 164. 229 p nkert. Sharon 1—1 248 Pinter. Larry P-3 Pinter. Raymond M—t 246 Piotrowaki. Pearl E—1 246 Piotroweki. Walter-3 128. 168. 21$ Pipela. Geraldine A-3 218 Pirani. Margaret J-1 141. 248 Pischke. Jamas V-2 171. 218 Pilule. Michael 1—4 Pitt. Karen J-3 218 Pitt. Linda K-t 2 6 Pittman. Arthur J—2 229 Pittman. Sharon R—2 141. 229 Pledziewlcz. John R—3 216 Ptadziewltz. Richard-2 229 Plante. Donald M-2 229 Ptatzek. Richard G- 229 Pletn, A vid A-3 163. 218 Platt. Barbara J-2 229 Ptoederl, Francis T-l 248 Plybon. Lynnette 1 13$. 188.229 Podvln, Mary E-i 248 Poeechel. Cheyenne—3 218 Poeichel. Margaret -4 Polachowski, Alien—3 183. 218 Poiden. Gary A-4 Polerxz. Rudolph C—9 Poier. Darwin E—1 248 Potzm. Andrea K—1 248 PoUm. Barbara A—1 Pomck. Minette E—4 207 Ponlewaz. Shirley—1 248 Poquatta Ronald G-3 164. 218 Porter. Alan J-3 12$. 171.216 Poder. Andrea K 248 Porter Chariot H-3 216 Porter. Dannie A-4 Porupsky. Jeffrey E—1 248 Poaslay. George J—1 246 Poulter, James C—G Powers. Cleo —3 140. 218 Prahl. Thomas H—1 229 Pratt. Ronald E-1 246 Prelec. Sharon L—4 11$. 157.207 Promo. Jamaa H—1 248 Prentice. Kathryn E—4 207 Preston. Anna M—4 207 Pretton. David E—2 Preston. Mary V-1 246 Preston. Robert E—2 229 Price. David F-1 248 Price. Linda M-2 229 Price. Stephen J-4 207 Prlefert. Janet R—2 229 Priere. June M-1 246 Pritaman. Peggy G—1 248 Prince. Dale P—1 Pnnce. Betty A-3 115. 186. 216 Prince. Pater R-4 IX. 207 Prltchow, Frank 1—1 Prochatka. Allan F—3 219 Proctor. Elizabeth—9 Proctor. John B—4 153.170 Prodon Stanley J—4 163.208 Prowachinaka. K M-1 246 Prueher. Jean U 4 137. 206 Pruzek. Richard 1 4 219 Pachorr. John P—4 Pucker. Gratchan 0—1 246 PuM. Richard J-4 128. 207 Putzy. John A—1 246 Q Quick, Gail M—2 729 Ouick Michael C-1 259Quicker. Donald E-3 229 Ouigg. Jamas R—2 229 Quilling. CUirice-G Quirk. Jan P-2 Quilling. Patricia K—1 246 R Rabahi, Arnold J—1 246 Racatt . Shirley R—1 141. 147. 246 Rachu. Myran L—3 Radant. Sue E—1 246 Radisanu. Robert V—4 Redike Carolina A—1 246 Radik . Jeremy P—3 219 Radwanskl. Lamonia-3 219 Raether. Janice J-2 229 R set her. Marge L-O Rail . Garhard K— 1 246 Rskow. Ruth E—1 246 Rakst.s. Albert-2 229 Raleigh. Robert T—1 246 Raleigh. Wallace J—1 246 Ralston. James A—4 206 Ramadan. Robert A—3 145.171. 219 Ramsay Ronald H-2 229 Rsmthun, Dale 0-2 729 Rand. Roger O—l Randall. T-pton 1—4 126. 171. 206 Randan Roy M—2 229 Rand' Karan S-3 169.219 Ran . John R—3 219 Ren ley, France K—2 229 Ransom. Raymond J—3 219 Ransom Rosemary S—2 229 Raachlck. R Michael-1 246 Raschick. Richard P—3 219 Raskin. Leonard O 219 Raskin, Mslvln P-2 229 Rasmus. John E—t 246 Rasmus. John M-2 229 Rasmus, Maryann —2 Rstmuson, Sheila R—1 Rtsmumri, B R—2 Ra mu n, Elroy M Rasmussen, John A—3 Rasmussen. Lynda K 2 Rasmussen, Susan —2 Rasmusson, Jama E—2 Reesbach, Ronald B-1 Rau. Dannl L—2 Rau, Jeannette A—2 Rausch. Jama R—1 Raven. Judllh A—3 Ray. Thorn 0—4 Rayburn. Kaihryn C—0 Real I. Daniel J-2 Retar. Amlta I_1 Radim. Janica K—9 Radwine. Donald C—1 Raad. Dianne F—1 Reed. Kenneth 0 Jr-3 Ready. Lynette K— I Real. Berdlne J—« Rea . John W-J Raetx. Jana B-1 Reatx. Kathleen E—1 Regis. Sandra L—1 Reichsnbach. Mary B—4 Remeck. Linda C—t Relnke. Leonard L—4 Remhart Susanna R—0 Remaking. Barbara —2 Reinhardt. Suzanne —3 Rainka. Stave J—i Reiter. Marcia L— 1 Reiter. Michael J—1 Reiter, Richard P-2 Reiter, Thomas J—1 Reitxner. Carta J—1 Ralyaa. Timothy J—1 Randarman. Margaret—2 Rannlcke. Jeanne E—2 Raoh. Donna M—3 Rat . Beverly A-2 Rau. Lynn A—1 Ranald. Deborah K—1 Reynolds. Reagan 0—4 Reynolds. Sue I lan M—1 Reynold son. Edward—1 Reztn. Alexandra O—t Rhaad. Larry K-1 Ricci. Donald L—4 Ricci. Kathleen R—4 Rica. Jill E—2 Rica. Nancy V-4 141.14J. 147, joe Rica. Ruth J-G Rich. Lou An» —2 246 Richard. Albert F—2 Rlckstord. Donna K— 1 246 229 143.246 206 219 125.229 146.229 229 246 229 229 246 229 246 169 219 246 246 219 246 140 206 id 246 246 246 206 246 229 219 246 246 246 229 246 246 246 229 169, 219 130. 166 229 246 246 246 246 246 246 136.206 208 229 Rldar. Diana K—1 Rider. Susan —1 Ridgway. William 0-4 Rldpath. Thomas M—4 Rleck. Carol J-3 Rteck. Joanna L—1 Riedel. Don A Rias. Sandra K-1 Rlhn. Victoria 0—2 Rllay. Cynthia J-1 Rilay. John P—4 Rinaldi. Patricia E-1 Ring. Unda— 1 Rlphenburg. Joyce M—1 Rtppe. Alison K-1 Risks. Arnold H-1 Ristau. Karan 1—3 137. Ristow. William E-3 Ritchie. Tom M—3 Rltger. Oavld J—1 Rlthamal. Maralaa D-3 Rltsch, Jamas E—2 Ritter. Pater D—3 Ritzinger. Arnold—3 Rltzlngar. Jamas L—4 Ritzinger. Susan E-1 Rivers. Dannl I__4 Robbins. Mary A-1 Robbins. Ronald A—4 Roberts. Larry J—2 Roberts. Martha L—4 Roberts. Pamela J—t Robertson. David J—2 Robinson. Anita M—4 Robinson. Jama R—1 Robinson. Robert W—1 Rob lee. Mary K-1 Roc how. Bonnie I___4 Rode . William R—3 Rodgers. Robert A—2 Roe. Peter F—2 Rogers. Chart W-t Rogers. Terry V—2 Rogers, Thomas J—2 Rogers. William D—4 Rogge. Gregory J Rohllk. John C—3 Rohllk. Ruth A—4 Rohrschelb. E L-4 Holland. Cynthia A—2 Roller. Nasla L—t Rolsath. Mary E—3 RondestvadL S C—4 Ron . Peter M—2 Rongholt. Gladys R—4 Rood. John P—3 Rood. Susan L—4 Roonoy. Oal P—3 Rooney, Robert J—1 Rooney, Rosemary K—3 Roosevelt. Gayl L—2 Rosa. Alloa M—3 Rosa. Lucinda A—1 Rosa. Martha K Rosamayar. Mary A—t Rosanau. Michael A—2 Rosenberg. Jill A—1 Rosenberg. Joe C—Q Rosancran . Gary I___1 Rosanow. Rochelle A—t Rosenthal. Julia A—2 Roshal). Margaret 2—4 Roasman, George R—4 Rossmiller. Vann W—t Roswell. Unda M-2 Roth. David C—3 Rothbauar. Gerald P—4 Routs. Johanna L—2 Row . Dorothy K—2 Row . Kathryn E—1 Rowlett. Willard R—4 Rowley. Sandra E—t RoycraR. Kathryn S—3 Ruben. Barbara A—9 Ruben. Ralph P Ruben. Jamaa R—2 Rubearer, Jamas A—1 Rubenzer. Robert —1 Rude. Dennis R—t Rudack, Diana M-2 Rud . Dana D Rud . Robert T—4 Rud . Ronald H-2 Rude. Thomas A—t Rudati, Deborah D—1 Rudall, Lynn R—2 Ruder. Bruce M—1 Rudesill. Lenore K— Rudolf. Penny C—1 Rudolph. Steven L—3 Rue. Myra K—2 Ruilen. Jon B—1 Rumlnskl. Merry S—2 Runkel. Mary M—4 Runkle. Patrick G—2 246 206 219 143.246 219 246 229 206 246 246 246 246 246 169. 219 219 125. 219 229 141. 219 219 166. 219 219 147.206 246 174.206 246 206 163.229 206 246 170 246 246 219 147. 219 229 246 229 229 246 163. 219 209 134.209 229 246 206 219 246 219 229 219 246 219 246 246 246 229 126. 209 137.229 219 m aoa 229 199.229 246 246 219 229 229 246 141.246 126. 229 219 200 229 246 246 229 246 229 246 219 229 246 229 229 Running. Sandra J—4 209 Runno . Michael A-1 246 Rusch. Susan K-1 246 Russall. Alta M—4 Russell. James A—4 147, 209 Russell. Mary K—4 209 Russell. Mary U-1 246 Russell. Richard S-2 ISO Rusaell, Ronald G—1 Russell. Ruth L—3 219 Rust. Jeanette M-i Rust. John R—4 136. 200 Rutcosky. Gary S—3 171. 219 Ruth, Marion N—G 229 Ruzic. Vincent 1—2 Ryan, Sheila A—1 246 Ryan. Tom J—1 246 Rydbarg. Billie J-2 220 Rydail. Chary I K- 229 Rydstrom. Karen E—1 246 Rykal. Robert R—3 219 s Sean. D.sna M 4 Sabin. Gary J-2 Sabin. John P—1 Sacia. William J-1 Saad. Kaihryn D—3 139. Sahr. Julia M-2 Salak. Arthur J—1 Sals man. Ranee S—4 Salter. Jacqueline —1 Sal yards. Clyde P—1 Sam. Donna M—1 Sand. Jamas R—4 Sandaan. Kathlyn B-1 Sandal. Ronald S 2 Sanders. Diane E—1 Sanders, Oonald R—1 Sandtort. Jams A—3 Sandln. Elam 1-4 Sandon. Linda A—2 Sands. Joann K—3 Sandvick. Robert C—4 Sandvlg. Eugan C—2 Sathar, Orta P—3 Salhar. Karan W—2 Sathar. Kim E-1 Salonus. Gordon G— 1 Savaatano. Maria I__9 Sawchuk, George A—1 Sax . Unda I—1 Saykally. Richard J-1 Schaat Nancy L—4 Schaefer. Rena J—1 Schaefer. Roger C—3 Schatar. Dennis L—4 Schaiier. Anna M-2 Schellar. Mary E—1 Schansbarg. Sharon—3 Schart. Charles E-1 Scharf. Elizabeth A—3 Scharrschmidt. Jlnl—2 Schattl. John J. J—4 Schjub. Kenneth A Schauer. David A—3 Schauer. Susan V—2 Schetf. Bruce A—1 Scheidier, James E-2 Scheidier. Thomas J—1 Schellar. Penny A—3 Schellar. Richard J—4 Schambargar. F J—1 Sch r r, Barnard A—J Sc her par. Gala L— 1 Schauer. Raymond I Scheuermann. Sharon—1 Scheurman. John M ScMafaibain. J E-1 Schiefalbaln. T P-2 Schiafeibaln. K L—3 Schiaid. Oanlai E—2 Schifart. Elizabeth Schildt. Donna J—3 60. 147 Schilling. Claud J—2 Schilling, Unda I_1 Schindler, Dalmaina—3 Schindler, Oonald I_3 Schlecht, Marsha L—1 Schlegal. Roger 0-3 Schlagalmlloh. J A—1 Schlappanbach. J A—4 Schloltman. Diane 3 Schlumpt. Frank J—2 Schmldmsyr. B A—3 Schmidt. Arthur W—1 Schmidt. Barbara M-2 Schmidt, Jennifer J—1 Schmidt. Judy A—3 Schmidt, Laatyce A—3 Schmidt Nasi E-3 229 246 165.219 219 246 209 246 246 246 229 229 246 138. 219 209 230 219 209 230 219 246 1» 246 247 247 209 247 219 247 219 247 230 230 140 247 1«. 219 230 247 230 247 219 247 219 247 143.247 247 230 219 169. 219 230 247 230 U6. 219 247 219 247 209 219 230 247 230 247 219 219 219 Schmidt. Robert 0—4 Schmidt. Veronica M—3 Schmiadei. Vicki D— 1 Schmtege. Kenneth W—1 Schmit Letter J—1 Schmitt. Norma K 154. Schmitz. Cheryl A—a Schmitz. Mary M—3 166. Schneider. Thomas F—I Schneider. Vernon J- 2 Schnoor. Gilbert L—1 Schober, Jamas I__1 Schoamsnn. Sally A—1 Schoeneck, Stephen .3 Schoenotf. Ruth M—4 167. Scholz. Kathryn I—4 Schopfer. Judie C—2 127, Schorts. Elsie—G Schoulan. Karan A—3 Schism. Frederic J—3 Schrantz. Nancy R—J Schrantz. Sloven M-2 163, Schraufnagal. J L—1 Schrabar. Janis G—3 Schrickei. Michael—1 Schroadar. David P—2 Schroadar. Flossie Schroadar. Julia A—2 131. Schroadar. Man E—4 140. Schroadar. Roger B—2 Schroattar. Da Ion K—4 Schroth. Walter W-2 Schuch. Robert E—1 Schuala. William R-i Schuaiar. Jamaa R—1 Sohuappart. Jon K—4 Schuatl . Shirley A-1 Schuh. Gordon L—1 Schuh. Marilyn J—1 Schulte. Michael C—l Schultz. Barbara A-2 Schultz, Daniel V—3 Schultz. Elizabeth—1 Schultz. Elizabeth—1 Schultz. Jean P-3 Schultz. Kathryn E—2 Schultz. Michael D_1 Schultz. Paul J—4 Schultz. Steven G—t Schultz. Tania A—2 137 Schultz Willard 0-3 Schulz. Barry £ —3 170, Schuster. Margaret—1 131, Schulz. Dennis J—t Schwab. Barbara L—2 Schwab. Dannl E-4 Sohwank . Gerald E—4 Schwantas. Jeffrey j Schwartz. Michael D—1 Schwartz. Thomas A—4 Schwarz . Stanley E—3 Schwab ch. Rhineha—o Scoble. Peter B—1 Scott. George F—4 Scott, Gragg R—1 Scott. Jerry A—4 Scott. Kathleen M—I Scott. Lois E-3 Scott. Sandra K—3 140 106 Scott um Leanna B-3 162. 166. Scritsmlar. Carl A—4 Sabasta. Roger j—4 Sacrist. Ruth E—2 Sadlvy. Beverly j—1 See Patrick G—3 Saa. Philip J-3 Saabandt Dorothy |___ See'ey Dianna U_1 Satfrood. Barbara j—1 Segal. Audrey E—1 Segum. Larry B—9 So bol. Joan M-2 Seibert. Cheryl L—1 143 Soldi. Mark A-2 Seifsrt. Kristi j-i Seifert. Meta L—1 Sellhelmor, K M_ 1M Seipel. Mary C-3 132.140. Seipei. William 0-3 Seitz. Alison K-1 Seitz. Craig D—4 Seitz. Jeanette M-2 Seitz. Kyi 0-3 Seitz. Sharon M—4 Sellars. Vera F—1 143, Semington. Steven P— Semm. Janice 0—1 Sengstock. James A—1 Senn. Steven R—1 Serley. Kathleen L— 1 Severson. Arlene K—2 Severson. Carolyn A—4 Severson. Edwin L—2 Severson Ernest J— J 260 82233 323 288382233838 33 32238882 22383 3 2 3 28338 83 32 33283333833382888283 32 22 2222233232223332S Y « on. Gary E-} Severson. Grace I—G Sevaraon. Jam 0—3 Sevaraon, John 0-2 Severson Michael O-J Sevan Linda C-2 Shalac. Jerry J-2 Shackieton Allan 0—2 Sharp. Ai.ce IM Sharp. Sid J—1 Sheaky. John E-l Shaurette. Donald A—4 Shevi . Jam G—2 Shew. Rohan T-3 Shaw. Sandra G—1 Shay. Thraeaa D—1 She Carol E-1 Sh . Danni p_i Sh a. Mary J—1 Sh r r. Clark 0—4 Shell . David M—4 Sheila. Sandy A- Shepherd Daniel 0—1 Shepard Margaret A—1 Shepier. Oenny G—1 Sherman. Bradley J—a Sherreii. M Edyttv-t Shield . Glenn E-3 Shieii. Joan B 4 Shlell. Donald R—4 Shilt . Amy L—4 Shinkan. Marilyn I_1 Shonp. Archie J—2 Shufett. Velma L—G Shumate. Mildred G-2 S.abort Sandra L—1 Siedlecki. Robert W-1 Sie'atf. Kathleen-i Siomsen. Timothy B 2 Siggeos. Susan M-1 Sigl. Bonita A « Slhvo. Marilyn A—1 SIM. Sharon K—4 Silsdort, Howard A— 1 Slmeaaon. Dianne L—2 Slmet. Patricia A-2 Simet. Peppy C—2 Slmley. Sue A—t Simma. Richard 0—2 Slmet. P t r Simmond . George—4 Simon. Andrew—3 Simonson. Cynthia B—4 Simpeon. Daniel p_j Slmpeon. Denni E—1 Singer Michael M-J Sinperhoua . Karen—1 SHU. Robert I — t Sipple. Lot 0-4 Sr Zita Qtndt Sde-4 Skur Daryl I—4 Skabroud. Richard V—t Skamier. Donald M 3 Skamtar. Linda C—1 Skamtar. Richard J—4 tC2 Skew. Beverty E—1 Skaei . Thomaa J- Skeil. Mary J—1 Sketton. Beverty J—1 Sklbinakl. Jerry B-4 Skicki. Corliss D—2 Skidmore. W.illam C-t Skitsted. Roger B—1 Sklllrud. Penny J—1 Skinner. Robert M-1 Skopated. Leif K—3 Skoid. Robert A—1 Skoup. Joanna M—3 Skoug. Rodney A—1 Skurrawakl, Jam D—1 Skutley. Mark L—1 Sled . Robert E Sled . Stephen A J—a Siedtch. Anne 0—4 Siauaon. Terrene F—1 Siauaoo. Thomaa p_ 1 Slaver, in M—1 Sletnar. Henry j_Q Siller. Gordon 0—2 Sl.wka Rlcherd A—3 Slot . Phillip j—i Smack. Charles H-g Smal . Georgia A—1 Smaaai. Dennia J—j Smetana. Alice 0—3 Smetana. El loan T—1 Smith. Allred E-1 Smith. Darwin R—1 Smith. David W-1 Smith. Dennis R—1 Smith. Donna J—3 Smith. Douglas H_1 Smith. Eunice R—Q Emith. Elsie C—4 230 219. 2«2 247 230 230 147.230 247 230 139.247 247 230 124 247 247 247 247 220 247 247 247 199. 247 171 247 247 247 247 130.230 247 247 247 230 230 230 247 230 127. 132 170.220 710 230 247 171.220 247 247 130.210 247 220 240 W.210 240 240 248 220 230 240 248 240 220 248 220 240 240 171.230 248 240 240 230 220 240 230 220 240 240 240 240 22C 240 Smith. Fred G—1 Smith. Georgian S—3 134 Smith, lan U-G Smith. J I Smith. Jeffrey A—2 Smith. John E—4 Smith. Joyce E—2 Smith. Judith K—1 Smith. Kathleen L—1 Smith. Karen J—4 Smith. Mark T—1 Smith. Perry A—G Smith. Patricia K—1 Smith. Robert J—1 Smith. Roianne I_1 Smith, Robert C—1 Smith. Susan M—1 Smith. Walter G-2 Smith. William M-3 Smoczyk. Judith A—1 Smoczyk. Michael G—G Sneen Donald G—4 Sneen. Sharon D—4 Snobt. Michael D—4 Snoeyenboe. Edward—3 Snoeyenboe. Gary j— Snow. Margaret A—1 Snyder. Berry L—4 Snyder. Mary M-1 Snyder. Sandra K—1 Snyder. Steven R—2 Sobrowiex Raymond—• Sobol Michael A—2 Sobol Thome C—4 Sockneas. Pater J—1 Dennia R—2 143, Sodertund. John W—4 Soderatrom. Barbara—2 Soderslrom. Norman-G Sokup. Jamas G-2 Soiberg. Darrel A—3 Solberg. James L—3 Soiberg Terrence I__1 Soil . Susan J—3 Solsrud. Robert E—3 Sommer. Barbara A—1 Sommer. William A—1 Sonderegger. Betty—3 Sondreel. Palmer J—4 Sondreal. Sally 0—1 Sondreel, Steven R—3 Sonnenberg. Gary H—1 Sonnenberg. Laurie—t Sonnentag. Carolyn—3 Sonnenteg. JohnH-4 130. Sonaetla. Edward 1—2 Sonaalle. Patrlcie—2 Soper. Footer F—1 Sorensen. Georgia G_1 Sorensen Nancy 1—4 Sorensen. Steven L—2 Sorensen. Victor C—3 Sorenson. Clifton M-1 Sorenson. Hoi lace 8—2 Sorenson. Steve F—1 Sorrentlno. Linda A—1 Sorrentino. W O-G Sosalla Sharon A—4 Soul . Kathleen A-1 Spefford. Patricia—3 Spagnoletti. Mery T—2 Spekoeky. David J—4 Spakotky. Lorraine—t Spenei. Michael D-2 Spangberg, David D—2 Sperkea, Nancy L—1 141. Spaulding. Dianne Q—2 Spear. Rusaell N Speckien. Jamas M— 1 Speak ten. Harold J—2 Speckien. John R—4 Spencer. Lome J Sperber. Mildred H-4 Sparger. Mariya A—1 J. Leeanrv—1 240 109. 220 230 230 240 240 137.220 240 240 240 240 220 220 240 171 210 210 220 240 240 153 120. 240 240 230 210 248 147.230 171 130.230 230 220 100.220 240 220 102. 171 240 240 1S2. 210 220 240 240 127 137.210 103.230 127.230 240 141, 240 220 220 220 240 230 248 248 140.210 248 220 230 Spiagelberg. Splegelberg. Wayne—4 230 230 147. 240 230 120.240 248 230 210 220 240 240 130. 137. 211 Splndler. Marlene M— 1 248 Spindler. Terrence— t 240 Spitzenberger, B J—t Sprague. Connie J—4 210 Sprague. Kent—3 220 Sprague. Larry C Springer. Jeffrey R—1 240 Sprocket . Ronald A-2 230 Sprastar. James E—4 211 Springsteen. Sheila—2 230 Spry. Janet E—3 230 Spry. Rusaell M-2 230 Staat. Roberta M-1 I4t. 143. 240 Stachelakl. Mary Jo—2 230 Staebell. Oal P—2 230 Stafford. Dewitt P-3 220 Stafford. Joann E—« 211 Statthoit. Duane M—4 104. 211 Stafaholt. Richard—4 120. 211 SMhtbuich, Eleanor —2 230 Stat. David D-2 Stallman. Richard L—4 Stang . Gerald C—4 211 Sttngai. Michael D—1 230 Stangret. Dorothy J—1 248 Stengret. Eileen W-3 107. 220 Stanton. Robert D-4 171. 211 Stanwtck. Barbara M—4 211 Stark. John F—1 248 Starr. Jennifer M-2 141. 147. tOS. 230 Station. Louis E—4 211 SUU. Marion 1—3 147. 220 Staudecher. David J—1 240 8 ta uffar. Susan V—2 230 Steadman. Jamea S—2 230 Stearvta. Ted W-4 220 Stecklirvg. Patrlcie-t 240 Steal. Nada B—1 240 Steen. Terry T—1 240 Steen 1 and. John—1 240 Steeneland. Kath—3 127.109. 220 Steffeck. Sharon A—3 100 Steffan. Robert A-2 230 Stetonlk. W. John-2 230 Stegltch. Lynn P-3 130.1J7. 220 Stehle. John I__2 230 Stain. Franklin J—3 220 Steinke, Emil B-i 240 Steinmetz. Richard—1 Stellar. Elaine C-1 248 Stetxner. Shirley—3 1 27. 220 Stetxel. J B—1 01. 2« Stolrer. Laroy J—4 Sta'rar. William V—2 230 Stelxlg, Kenneth F-G Stempel. Tony O— 1 240 Stendel. Mathilda A—4 Stephen. Cart G—4 184. 220 Stephan. Laura E—2 230 Stephana. Brenda K-t 240 Starry. Rlcherd K-3 100. 220 Stetzer. Steven L—1 240 Sleudlng. Vlrginle-2 230 Steven . Bruce L—3 220 Steven . Ceasendre— t 240 Steven . Kathryn A-3 220 Steven . Rlcherd S—1 248 Steven . Robert-1 240 Stevens. Sandra I___3 ei. 109 Stewart. Diana K—1 248 Stewart. Jim K—1 240 Stewart. Jeanne A—4 St. Germain . R 0-1 240 Stickler, Phillip C—4 170. 174. 220 Stletvater. Jam I__1 240 Stillman. Jamea R—4 211 Stillman. Richard M-2 230 Stlnaon. Kim L-1 248 St Louie, Unde S-1 240 Stock . Patrick S—2 230 Stoffel, Clement P-2 230 Stoffei. Thomaa P Stoffera. Doug 1 a P—1 240 Stork. Arloa R--2 230 Stolk, Dal B-4 is . 311 Stolp. Jonathan H—1 248 Stolp. Mary S—1 240 Stone. Anna B-3 Stone Georg A-2 230 Storandt. Judith Y—2 230 Stortecky. Stanley—2 230 Stolka John F—3 220 Stoughton. Robert—Q Stowe. Jon H—4 Stowed. Rinds R—4 211 Stowed, Steve C 220 Streder. Bonnie J-1 248 8trend. Nancy J—2 230 Strand. Philip H—2 132. 230 8trand.T rry F—1 248 Strasaer. Harold C—2 230 Straub. Lloyd T—4 120, in 8tr ck rt, Thomaa E—4 Slremcha. Ronald W-3 147. in. 220 Strong berg. Kristin—1 248 Stringer. Jane M—4 211 Sirohkirch. John C—2 230 Slromberg. Alan J—4 211 Stromm . Peter J—2 231 Stroot, Patty K—4 Strop. Thomaa j—2 Stroud. Judith A—1 141. 240 Stubanvoll. Judith—1 240 Stuber. Karen I—1 39. 240 Stumo. Bruce D—4 Stumph, Cynthia A—1 240 Sturgis. Elaine J—2 Stuvr Erma I—G Sturz. Marita E—2 127 Suchla. David F—1 Suckow. Maybella M-2 Suhr. Carol A—2 37 Suick. Joan M—1 Sukanen. Gladys I_3 Summer. Sandra K—t Sumner. Thomaa M—1 Sundbakken. Robert—4 Sunquiat, Sandra L-2 108. Surek. Karan L—1 Surguy. Oeweyne L—3 Surguy. Sieven J—4 Suaedlk. Lillian J—t Sutliff. Jan.ce M—3 iM Sutton. Juanita M-2 Suydam. Kathryn W—3 Svenson. Suzanne K—1 Svaum. Joan F—2 Swenaon, Elai M—4 133, 147. Swenaon. Halmer L-2 Swanaon. Mary L—4 Swenaon, Mary I__1 Swanaon. Robert K—2 Sweda. Harry—G Sweeney. John F—1 Sweet. Patricia G—1 Swear ay. Suzanne R— 1 Swendaon. Christine—4 134 08 Swenaon. Kay 1—1 Swenaon. Penelope K—2 Swenson. Wallace J—3 Swtontek. Larry F—3 Swoboda. Thomaa C Sydeiko. Donald E—1 Sydow. Lynda M Sykee. Jam A-2 Sylla. Casey J—4 Sytta. Philip M-2 Sytte. Judith M-4 t« Sytte. Kathleen A—1 Szewa. Ronald J—1 Szydei. Tarry J—2 T Tadjalli. All-1 Tatt. Oayonn 8—1 Taintar, Jerry B—1 Taipei . Harvey J—4 184 Tingan. Peggy L 1 Tenck. Timothy C-2 Tanger. Hazel E-3 Tape. Kenneth t—4 Taraboi. Dennia A-t Tarr. Sharon A—4 Taucher. John C 4 Taylor. Alan E-1 Taylor. Elaine I__4 Taylor. Jill 8—4 Taylor. John W—4 Taylor, Judith A-1 Taylor. Mary C—4 tag Taylor. Michael M-2 Taylor. Patricia M—2 Teeley. Patrick A Tea ley. Thomas A-3 Teeley. Timothy A-2 Teel. Glide R 3 iso Telgen. Larry A-3 Tempi I. Marvin H-4 Temta. Frederick A—3 Tennyson, Patricia—3 Tanpaa, Gary J—2 Taplar, Denni B-2 Tapper. Mark P—1 Terrill. Betty K—1 Terrill, Dougles A-2 Teruya. Kanael Teschendorf. V L-2 Teak . Cheryl J—1 Teeaen. Robert J—3 134. iw Teaamer, Merlin W-3 Tetztaff. James A—4 The lacker. Irvin F—3 Theiacker, Kent P-3 Theirt. Kenneth J—t Theiaen. Kathleen M—3 Theiaen. Kenneth T—1 Thewl . Jam J—4 171, Titled . Kenneth E-3 Thiede. Larry E-1 Thiel, Larry 0—2 Thiel . Ruth A-1 Thie . Linda M-1 Thlee . Suaan A—1 Thom. Corlta R— 1 Thome . Kathleen M—1 Thomaa. Luclllt 8—2 Thome . Margaret J—1 Thomas. Staohen P—3 261 mum xiaxtms ss£ mm mmssm ms sms ms m »s 12 m st 3 mm m nThoma . Stuart V—4 in Thom . Dennis W 2 73t Thom . John M-2 231 Thom toy. Judith A-2 141. 147. 231 Thompson. Betty L—2 231 Thompson. Oien C—1 740 Thompson. Eugene L Thompson. Eumc L-2 231 Thompson. Oerald L—7 231 Thompson. Jamas L—2 231 Thompson. Jaan T-2 Thompson. Judith K—4 212 Thompson. Julia R--G Thompson. Linda J—4 212 Thompson. Lois E—4 Thompson. Marian V—• Thompson. R Bruc —1 240 Thompson. Sharon L-1 249 Thon. William R-1 249 Thor. Linda K-1 249 Thorason, Arnold K—2 231 Tnorason. Jamas K-2 141.147. 231 Thom. Karin E-2 166. 231 Thornton. Day id 0-1 249 Thornton. Pamela J—1 Thorp . Mary K—2 231 Thorson, Dalton J—1 124. 249 Thoraon. MS 220 Thorson. Mary C—4 137. 109 Thorson, Joyce C—1 249 Thrasher. Jo -2 231 Thrun. Bariha L- O Thur. Dennis R—1 240 Thur. Jan E-4 212 TIMM Its. David E-2 231 TiMMtt. Walter R_ Tlaman, Linda L—4 212 Tietg . Dennis L -3 12 . 220 Tiller. David J—2 23t Tltlung. Boruta A-2 231 Timm. Russell T—1 249 Tinker. Robert E 3 220 Tlry. Elaanor A-2 231 TkachuK. Jaanalla—4 120, 140. 168. 212 Tobin. Rotoon L-1 231 Tobola. Batty A-1 147. 249 Totouren. Judith—2 127. 231 Todd. Frank L-2 231 Tomashak. Louisa- Q Tomiar. Dorothea E Tomkowtak. Thomas O—l 249 Tomiar. Reynolds O-1 249 Toraason, Ronald L—1 249 Torrance. Charles A— 3 Tosk Susanna—3 169. 220 Townsand. Polar J—2 231 Tranalxkl. Micha t-1 249 Traska. Donna M-2 168,231 Treado. Leroy U—3 250 Tremblay. Philip J—4 130. 212 Trambl . Linda K-J 168. 220 Trewyn. Steve B— 2 231 Trindal, Shelby C—2 231 Trinrud. Wayne C—3 220 Trippler. Scoll D-2 Trnka Ruth M-3 220 Tronaied. Marilyn L—4 Troost. Henry E-2 231 Trotter. Mary L—1 249 Trowbridge. Bruc D—4 Trowbridge. Edward Trowbridge Joy A-1 True . Julie E—1 Truss. Jean E-2 Tea. Helena Y-i Tudien. Cynthia U-i Tudi n. Rudolph 0—1 Tuiloch. Bath H-1 Tumm. Ronald M Tumm. Linda L-1 Tunka. Marilyn E-1 Topper Beverly N—9 Turbe John L-1 Turefc. Paulina F-3 Turk. Slaven C—1 Turner. Dele E-1 Turner. Dennis 0-2 Turner. James R-1 Turner. Jacqueiine-3 Turner. Mac H—4 Turner. Scott E—1 Twiss. Shari L Tyler. Larry K—4 Tyler. Timothy R—2 u Udier. John E-t Uhienbrauck. Bette- 2 Uiaxdowskl. Carol A-1 249 UHom. William J—1 249 249 249 23t 159.249 249 249 249 249 249 249 220 249 249 231 220 170. 212 249 249 212 220 246 127. 231 Ullsvik, John M-3 162. 170. 271 Ulry, Lynne Ann—1 Umdough. Susan D—1 Umnus. Beverly E-4 212 Undheim. Harold M-1 2 9 Urban. Kathleen 14—1 249 Urban. Susan E—1 246 Ursin. John M -3 231 Utech. Barbers A—4 127 Utech, Margo J—1 249 Utphali. Paula K— 1 249 V Villa. Peter C-2 Valle. Richard R-2 Valley. Noel O Van Beak. Jerotd D—1 Van Bergen. Susan J_2 Van Blarlcom. Glenn Vance. Diane K-1 Vanderkemp. Gail A-O Vandarkamp. L M-Q Vender Kalan. T M-i Vender Rutten, Rita -1 Vandarwyst. Ralph H—1 Vandomeien. Jean A-2 Van Driest. Paul 0—3 Vangorden. Schuyler- Vangroll. John D-3 Vangroll. Theo—4 Varga. Daniel —4 Varsho. Ralph L-2 Vasay. Kathleen A—1 Vassau. Carolyn I_1 Vs In . Gsry I_1 Vavera. Ba b -3 Valake. Marcia A-2 Vaiaka. Richard L—1 Valaka. Ronald K-4 Valle. Patar L—4 Valle. Sharon R—1 Valt . Vicki M-1 Verag . Judith L—1 Varbrugga. Ruth B 2 Varkuilan. Susan E-4 Verse hay. Josephine—4 Vesper. James R—1 Vetter. James 0—4 Vettrus. Jerome A—2 Vick. John W 4 Victory. Donald 0-3 Vieau Joann—2 Vinett . Donald L-2 Vtsloaky. John M-2 Voalkol. Theresa A-2 Voelkar. Maxine R—4 Voglar. Bonnl M—2 Vogler. Farrell L—1 Vogter. Robert W-2 Vogler, Vicki L-1 Void. Margaret A—1 Voidsnesa. Oianna C—t Voldsnes . Sharen B—4 Votkman. Bryn E—2 Volkman. Douglas E-2 Voloveek La V me-t Vonaask. Thomas J—2 Von Hadan. Elaanor - 3 Voakuit. Susan L—t Voss. Conroe J-4 Voss. Susan K-2 Voves. Victoria J—2 Vruno. Sr Mary 231 170. 271 249 143.249 249 249 249 137. 23t 221 221 202 231 141. 249 249 249 168.271 249 71? 249 249 231 166. 712 249 231 231 231 231 231 231 249 231 249 230 230 166. 212 231 231 230 262 231 230 217 231 231 W Weak. Eileen C—2 Waddell. Joseph K-2 Waggoner. Petrlcle-4 Wagnar. Helen 8-3 Wegner. Petrie H-1 Wagnar. Sandra D i Wajek. Cheryl A—1 Weketletd. Leslie H 1 3 Waldal. Gary 8-4 Waldutky. Slaven L—1 Walker. Arthur C—I Walker. Betty M-1 Walker. James A—1 Walker. Joann A—1 Walker. Ricardo I__3 Wail. James A-3 Waller. Rene A-3 Walsh. Jamas R-1 Walsh Sandra A-2 Walter. Jeanne M-2 Walter. Mark 0-3 Walter. Sheldon W-l Walter. Surann M-3 231 231 212 221 250 250 280 1 4.221 212 280 280 280 330 221 221 271 280 231 231 221 230 231 Wallers William A 2 128. 13 Wsmpfler Gen L 4 Wampoi . Frederick —4 Wampole. Richard 0 3 Wampote Bussell 0-1 Wandrey. Judith A—4 Waniass Lynda R 1 Ward. Ronald E 1 Warden. Judith A -1 Warden. Mary J 77 Warden Robert K- i Warmouth. Jaoqu Hn_2 Warner, Oavid C—1 Warren. James E—O Waterhouse. C M Waihke. Romona H-4 Wetland, 0a«y O—l Watrud. Mary A-7 Watson Mary M 1 Watters Steohenie—1 Walts. Lea G t Watts. Sara J -4 Waugh, Stephen J 3 Way. GR 141.147. Westhertord. Sharon- 1 Weaver. Alan W-4 Weaver. Kathleen $—t Webb. James R—3 Webb. Shirley A-3 Weber. Allan j—4 Weber. Ellen E Weber. Larry j-| Weber. Marcia J—1 Weber. Michael L 2 Weborg. G M Weghorn. Michael 8-2 Wegner. Rlcnard A-2 Waiter. Robert J. 2 Weiner. Gerald V -2 Wainkaut. Lea A-2 Wainch. Thomas I___1 Waiter Michael J-2 Weiaheim. Richard S—t Waits. Allen O-t Weiss. Jeann M 4 Weisa. Paul J-4 14 Weiss. Sophie G—O Weiss. Wayne A-2 Weia. Sarah A-1 Welch. Frances V—4 Welch James R-2 Welch. Lmda D-l Welgos, Anthony 8—1 Welgos. Daniel W—1 Walk . Gledyc C—4 Welker. Barbers J—1 Wells Sandra A-1 Wendt. Jerome L—t Wendt. Lawrence J—1 Werner, Bruce A—2 Werner Jeanne M-2 Werner. Jett K—1 Werner. Larry W—1 Warner. Patricia 0—0 West. Charlene J_i West. David W—3 West. Gregory J—1 West. Karen A—I Weat. Michael M-1 Wester. Fred C—1 Wettarberg. K A_i Weatermen. Bonnie—1 Westlund. Kathleen - 1 Wettlung. Susan 8—4 Westphal. Rhonda J—1 Westphal. Swann M-1 Wheeler. Larry K Wheeler. Sandra I__2 Wheeler. Stanley 0-2 Whehhan. Judith A—4 Whitby. Alice M—4 Whit . James D-3 White. John R-1 White. Karen L—1 White. Micheel 0-1 White. Michael R-3 Whitetord. James S—3 Whltelord Msrylou—1 Whiteside. Paul R-1 Whitney. Mary K—1 Wichmann, Evelyn B—4 Wickboldt. Susan K-2 Wickstrom, John R—3 Wtckerahtem. Ronald Widell, Ronald I_1 Widiker. Allan I_t Wtdikar. Stephan R-1 Wiagnar. Paul E-2 Wialebskl. Daniel P—4 Wieme. Carolyn M-4 Wi r g iia. H r0ld-i W.ese Paul O—l Wigdahl. Martha 0-3 Wlksn. Susan E-2 137.221 712 221 169. 212 730 280 230 165. 221 230 231 230 280 231 230 230 221 171. 221 230 60. 230 221 231 730 231 2?t 147. 231 231 231 331 230 141 230 230 212 312. 262 2)1 230 213 231 230 230 280 280 230 230 230 231 132. 230 221 147, 230 221 230 280 250 250 230 250 280 149. 250 230 231 231 213 13 . 213 141. 231 123 250 231 137.221 221 230 230 230 231 221 230 280 230 131.231 163 230 143.250 221 231 Witbern. Joanne—2 Wilaentkl. K L-3 126 Wild Joseph W-2 W.le. J Louise—2 Wilhelm. J Q Wilhelm. Vivian L—4 Wilkins, Curtie E—2 Will. Ginger 1-7 Witters, Vernon F—1 Willett. Charles R-3 168 Williams. David R—3 132 Williams. Oonne H-3 124 Williams Edna S—4 Williams. John D—1 Williams. Marshall-2 Williams. Michael 0-2 Willlsan, Susan M-4 Willkom. Terrance A—4 Wilsey. Richard A—1 Wilson, Bonnie J-2 Wilson, Oavid A-1 Wilson. Jamas T—3 Wilson. Judy A-1 Wilson. Larry J Wilson M.chael J—1 Wilson. Norbert J—4 Wilson. Sandra K-2 167 Wlllpan, Roger W-3 13 Wiltrout. Daniel T-1 Wimmer. Lee A—2 Winnlngftod. Key A—1 Wlorich, Oeryl E-1 Wlnrleh. Donald W-3 Winrloh. Patricia A—3 Winter. Connie L 166 Winterteldt. Duane ? Winters. Geraldine—4 Wlrlals. Diane M-2 Wirth. John A-1 Wit craft, Donna P—3 165 Witt Janet L-2 Wittholt. John P-3 Wnukowski. Charles—1 Wnek. Marion R—4 Wold, Barry A-4 136. 163. Wohlsrt. Daryl H-G Wojchik. Roger W—I 166 Wojchlk. Ronald J-1 Wold. Ingrid M-4 166 Wold. Larry W-2 Woldlng. Catherine—1 Wotet . Patricia L—4 Wolf. Andrew- 3 WoM. Betty M-l Wolf. Carol A-2 Wolf. Jan L-1 Wolf . John P-2 Wolf . Maxine I_t Wolf . Rodney J-4 Wolfe. Nancy A—1 Wolfgram. Beverly E—1 Wolfram. Janet C-2 169. Wot). Alan 16—1 Wottar, Audrey A—1 141. Wong. Rosalia 8-2 Wood John 0-4 Wood. John R-1 Wood. Sharon R—4 Woodard. Mary 8-2 Woodbeck. Charles—1 Wood beck. Roland C 136. Woodbeck. Terry L-1 Woodford Dal E-2 164. Woodford Joseph P—1 141. Woodford. Lavern R_o Woodruff, Virginia A Woods. Joan K—1 Woods. Warren W—1 Woody. Cheryl A—2 130 Woody. Julie—1 Woofson. Denial B- l Wooster. Maryjo J Worrell. Thoms 0—3 164 Woyickl, John A Wright. Jama 0-1 Wright. Carol E-1 Wright. Jaan M-4 Wright. Jeffrey P-i Wright. Lloyd 0-3 Wright. Mary A—I Wright Patricia L—4 Wright. Richard P-2 Wubbels. Virginia L-1 Wuchafpfannlg. 0 0-1 Wolff. Dermis R-1 Wutff. Nancy C-3 Wuseow. Mary K—4 162. wymora. Aldan 0—1 Wysockl. Patricia A—1 Y Yager. Dorothy U—t 391 262 23 323 38228 233282328 2285 882328888332 228 2 8 38828333 8883838883888 888 383888 3 333Yager Loreen R-2 Yager 10'WE J V»kM Penny J-3 Yamato Phyll-s S Yank . William M-4 Yankee Mary M -4 Yeager. Cheryl R- l Yenni Jaoica 0—1 Yook . Solan E—1 Youmena. Meifor•• A—1 Young. Gary T—1 Young. Martha K—I Young, Rhoonn 4 Young R.ta A 2 Yule Alice L- G Yung An.laW-2 126. to to 221 »1 IB®. 221 221 251 2S1 251 to 213 732 131. 1» z Zacau, Carols A t 141. 145, 251 Zahorlk. Richard A-1 251 Zais. Richard W-3 147, 221 Za|ac. Charylynn B—4 141.1" Zalac Dannil T-2 232 Zank Ronald E-2 737 2ank. Theodore K—3 221 Zars . Virginia A—4 213 Zastrow Gragg A—3 Zaslrow. Wayne C—t 251 Zavada Paul B—2 232 Zawacki. Joan W—3 Zach. Shirlay J—1 251 Zack William J-1 251 Zaimant; Sr M Josil Z man William J—2 232 Zamk . Rodney A-2 232 Zempel Dennis J—2 232 Zannar Anthony A—4 213 Zannar. Carol A-1 251 Zantnar Judith M-4 213 Zaninar. Thomas R—1 251 Zapplln Alarm 3—1 143.251 Zerrunner. Roger H—3 721 Zatsmen. Franklin K—2 Ziabarth. Mary i—1 251 Ziegler. Thomas A—1 251 Ziehl. Joanna M- 2 732 Ziehiedortt Alice— 213 Ziehmu. Donald K 251 Zier. Rebecca L—2 Zier. Sam E—4 221 Zika. Rodney G—3 128 221 Zil. ch, Jean M- Q Zimmerman. Cheryl E—1 251 Zimmerman. George—t 251 Zimmerman. Gerald A—1 251 Zimmerman. Marlon R—1 251 Zimmerman Marsha E—1 251 Zimmerman. Nancy C 2 232 Zimmerman. Richard-3 124. 221 Zimmerman. Ronald Zimmerman. Sharon K-2 232 Zlnsar. Bobetle J—3 141,147. 221 Zmsii. Jacquelyn A—4 221 Zuback. Cheryl A—1 251 Zuball. Maudin A 4 213 Zubail. Dayton M-3 221 Zuahlk . Marsha M-1 251 Zukaiti Kathleen-3 165,221 Zu'egar. Renee L—1 251 Zunker. Marilyn J-2 Zurbuchen Gary A—3 221 Zurawskl. Anita K-t 251 Zwickey. Beverly A—1 251 Faculty Index A Blumenthai. Or Albert 199 Boatman Marian A 199 Boe. Beatrice S. Brown. Dr Byron B 189 Brown. Dr. Clarence 189 Browne. Or Thomas A 189 Bulner. Or Irma N 189 c Cahow. Adam C. 189 Campbell. Kenneth 81 Carey. Robin 8 87. 189 Carson. Janet 189 Carter, Hilda 189 Casey. Or. Joseph 101. 143.189 Chau. Phan T 105. 189 Cherry Georg W 199 Cherry. Lynn Christensen. Donald J 189 Christenson. Eugene 189 Christiani. Dr. Oounia 189 Christy, Dr Lao J 189 Clark. W P 103 Clawson. Dr Alica 189 Cochran . Of William 16. 118 Co It man. Marguerite 111 188 Coll. Gary 97. 189 Condlt. Dr Elroy J 190 Cross. Ot » R 89 190 Crow . Dr David B. 190 Crow . Jean H 190 D Denial . Keith B Dean. Jama H 190 Danio, Dr Allan A. 190 Dickson, Marvin 84. 190 Durand. Janies R Durand John 190 E Earnest. Marlon R 107. t90 EIIIckBon. Donald 190 Elliott Robert C. 190 Elworthy. Edmund 190 Emant Or Laslsr M 112.188 England Dr Chart 180 Evenrud Jarry 190 F Fay. Or Marcus $3 190 Fatvadt. Robert O 113. 190 Fischer. Dr. Duane 190 Fl h. Edward S Floro, Or George 190 Fortier, Marian V 190 Fosha. Or. Leon 100 Foaaland. Dr Robert 180 Fo»! r. Ruth E 180 G Ganlnar. Robert A 145. 180 Garber jack 180 Garrison. R Kant 190 Gaorga. Janice 190 George Patrick C 104, 190 Gerberlch. Or John 110. 190 Oibbon. Dr Robert O. 105. 190 Gilbertson, Letter G 190 Gill. Or Katharine 190 Gingerich. Or Vernon 1. 190 O'eitar. Or Malvln 190 Goranaon. Leonard 82. 190 Goiter, Elroy E 190 Grams. Edsel 190 Green Nellie L 190 Grimm. Gretchen 180 Gullerud. James M 190 Ounn. Robert L. 190 Oust. Margery K 190 Anderson Clayton R 36. S3. 189 H Anderson. Delbert M 189 Anderson Delia 189 Haas. Or. Leonard C. 0. 34. 188 Anderson. Mildred 189 Harm© Douglas 190 Andresen. Dr Karl 105. 152. 189 Harry. Helsn B 191 Armstrong. Or. Fred M. 189 Harry. Dr. Ormsby L 188 Atkins. Wayne R 189 Haog. Or Frederick 181 Haug. Sally W 181 B Hallman. Kenneth 191 Hibbard. Or RicharoE 58. 188 Bacherach, Hilde 189 Hint. Ida A 191 Baker. Ruth L 189 Hirst. Marian 53. t91 Bakken Or Arnold 189 Hoard. Ruih H 191 Barnhart. Or. T. A 86. 189 Hoff. Of Roma 8 191 Barth. Thomaa E 189 Hoh. LaVahn 135 Bauer. Charles 188 Homstad. Evelyn E 191 Banning Or James 106 Horn tied. Leigh N 191 Bergstrom. Or John 82. 189 Hood. Or Edna 191 Blackorby. Or Edward 180 House, Dr Jamas B 118. 191 Blanchard. Paul 0 180 House. Margo V. 191 Hunnicutt. Of John M 107, 1 1 Hunt. Of Laataf W 1« I Ingram Or W G I 191 J Jahn. Gerald 191 Johnson Caldwell 147 Jones. William C 191 Josi In Richard to Joyal. Lloyd 191 K Kaplan. Dr. Marlon 191 Karwand. Elwood 98. 190. 191 Kaarney. John L. 191 Keam. Or George E 115. 191 Kelly, I Cart 191 King. O Willard 191 Kirkwood Richard E 191 Klink. Dr Joel R 191 Kneer. Carmen L 191 Kodet. Ambrose S 191 Kolka. Henry W 93. 191 Kool. Dean Korri. Lea J 191 Kraus . Floyd O. 85. 191 Kuehn. David 191 Kushn. Susan 191 L LaGuard-a, Robert 191 I eMail . James T Lanchou. Man Louis 191 Lauber. Or. Ellyn 121 Latcano. Or Antonio 191 Latcano, Dr. Esther 191 Laa. William J Lelher. Gregory F, 191 Lewis Dr. L. Rhodes 100. 191 Lewis Roberta 191 Llm. Dr. Johng Ki 191 Llndeman. Or. Carol A. Lindquist. Wayne 191 Lockheimer. f. Roy 192 Lubnow. Violet L 192 Luchsmger, Perry O 192 Luti. Or Howard T. 192 M Maniove. Dr. John 135 Marcus. Dr Richard H 192 Margulte . Dr. Sylvia 192 Marking. Norma 192 Marking. Dr Ralph H. 192 Mason. Joyce 182 Matt. Alice L. 192 May. Walter B 145. 182 Mayne, Lucille 182 McGregor. Richard McNamara. Marlon R. 182 McRoberts. Kenneth Mencer. Fred Mickel. Or. Ronald 182 Midelfort. Margaret Missimg. Lorraine 118. 192 Mitchell. Dr William lit. 182 Morgan. Robert 182 Morris. Elizabeth 87. 192 Morns, Dr. John W. 133. 188. 227 Murray. Dr Roger 182 Murdoch. Or David 192 Muskopf. Allan 121. 197 Muskopf, Louise 197 N Nagel. Paul 114. 19? Nelson. Oeen Noonan. William 192 Nueste. David 182 0 O'Connor. Edith 182 Ohi. Lloyd 182 O Keeler. J Paul 192 Olson Adolph M 78. 119. 174, 182 Olson. Chester P. 192 Olson. Jem 182 Olson. Or Normen C 88. 197 Ortlt. Sign M 182 Owen. David B. 192 P Page. Dr. Allen 0 Pannier. Bruce M 192 Parroni. Manfio 193 Pautr Of Wilm r A Peterson. Of. Axel 134. Pei'ulio. Marguafila Phillip . Richard E Poitzach. Mantrad Poldaf. Of Gofdon Pop . H. Don Pop . Patricia Puttmann. Of. W. C Q Quay) . Of. Calvin K. 108. R Reamkoff Elixabath Retmkoff. Naal Rack. Lawrence RIC . Or Jam »J. 118.174. Rigg. Of Malvln 0 106. Roll. Marla E Ron and Alvin Roll and Barbara J. 81. s Saadailah Balkacam Sampson. Or H l n Saundar . Kalth Schitdt. Or Carl Schmelmg, Harman Schmaiing. Sylvia Schnack. Or Larry G Schneider. Josoph.ne Schoenlald. Df. Maxwell Schofield. Or. H A W. Schroedar. Jam 180.181 Shin. Roy W Shiplay. Grace Srmonsen. M Jamas Smha Or. Akhourl A Slattan. Irma Slock. Louis Smith. Clara Smith. Dr Herban Q Stark. John O SlenU Oran W Start;. DaLoyd Stoat ling Or G John 117. T Tagu . Norman A Tanner. Gilbert L Tanner. Rowan Taylor. Dr. Jama W Thomas. Or Robert Thomson. Dennis V Thompson Ruih L. Thurston. Anna M Thurston. Dr. John Tufts. LaRan Turk. John u Ul th. Dr Gaorga V Vickery. Thomas L Voorhis. Jerry L w Wagner. Barniac 111. Wahlstrom. Or. Lawranc 98, Walsh. Frances F Walsh. Grace M 109. Wal . Dr Orry C Warloski. Joanna Warloski. Or. Ronald Watt. Patricia Wick. Dr Marshall Wightman. Rosa Wightman. Victor G 107. Wilcox. Dr. Archer Woodruff. Or John William . Jamas M Wrlgglesworth. Frank Wright, Shirley Y Young. Dr Donald t94 z Zorn, W L 76. 180. 181. 182 188 263 f if iff if5iff f if i if iiiiiiii Use a fssss sssssasssss s ssssss s 8888 888The fabulous five of the Periscope staff included Fred Friske, Jim Kieffer, Mary Lamm. Paula Weiss, and Judy Mahaffey. Periscope Publishes 50th Issue The Periscope celebrated its 50th birthday this year, making it the oldest publication on campus. Although the staff, lacking in size, ran into numerous problems, the last deadline reached the printers on time. Staff members included: Paula Weiss. Editor; Jim Kieffer. Managing Editor; Mary Lamm, Layout Editor; Judy Mahaffey. Layout Staff; Dick Fosgate. Photo Coordinator; Fred Friske. Sports Editor; Reuben Hoffman. Art Editor; Sandee Christoffersen, Copy Editor; Gary Coll, Advisor. Coke, potato chips, and No-Doz were necessary tools for the layout editor, Mary Lamm and Judy Mahaffey on those nights before deadlines. 264Managing Editor Jim Kieffer and Editor Paula Weiss talked over final deadline plans with advisor Gary Coll. Bloodshot eyes were the products of many hours in the darkroom for photographers Fred Friske, Ron Christner. and Jim Chistoffersen. Periscope photographers Reuben Hoffman and Jim Steadman used the mobile unit during Winter Carnival. Copy editor Sandee Christoffersen prepared final copy for the 1966 Periscope.A fiftieth anniversary is a time for reflections, a time for a look in the mirror. The reflection of our staff that comes back is one of an entity where no hierarchy of position really mattered. Everyone on the staff was at one time or another, editor, copy writer, proofreader, photo editor, and layout staff. Each one's work was important, but no one was "too busy" to write captions or copy to complete a page. But small as we were, we managed to meet our deadlines. As this fiftieth year comes to a close, we might reflect on the effectiveness of this publication which is meant to represent a student body of 4400. If the book seems biased, it may well be. A staff of six published it. If it seems incomplete, it may well be. It contains the ideas of only six people. If it seems unrepresentative, it may well be. Six people are a small part of 4400. So before making a judgement, ask yourself. "How much time or interest did I provide?" To those who helped -Jim Kieffer, Fred Friske. Judy Mahaffey, Sandee Christoffersen. Mary Lamm and Reuben Hoffman—a sincere and grateful thanks. A special word of thanks should go to Paragon Press and Mr. Dale Ferrell for their patient understanding. And last, but not least, our hats off to you, Mr. Coll, who stood on the sidelines and prodded "How many?" The Periscope is the oldest existing publication on our campus. It is my belief that it can continue only with the increased interest of the entire student body. With this 50th edition of the Periscope let us hope that it will reach its 100th. Paula Weiss, Editor 1966 Periscope 266LX TITER □PPLECT1BNT 767Spring Burst into Bloom As the academic year came to a close, spring opened up and revived a series of projects on campus. Not only did the natural surroundings begin changing hues, but every remaining day looked a little brighter with the nearing promise of year-end activities and an ultimate summer vacation. Spring concluded the chapter of Blugold activities and for 383 graduates. Spring closed the volume of under-graduate studies and opened a fresh new season in our academic lives. The annual art fair brought many buyers and was a Flowers were plentiful and beautiful in the sure sign that spring had come. woods of Putnam Park.The Mallards were a familiar sight, and egg watching became a Blugold sport. Ducks, Girl Watchers Inhabited Campus Sun worshipers, as well as their admirers basked on the spacious grounds behind Putnam Hall. 269... taking archery outdoors,Under the stage direction of Dr. John Manlove and the musical direction of Dr. Leon Fosha. students and faculty of the speech and music departments presented the musical Oliver! May 12-18 at the Earl S. Kjer University Theatre. Area children also played leading roles. A musical comedy by Lionel Bart. Oliver! was based on Charles Dickens' Oliver Twist. Having had a long run on Broadway, the play was made available for university production shortly prior to its run on campus. Unique In the performance (besides the large cast and additional orchestra) was the London set designed by LaVahn Hoh. the University's technical director. It featured a motorized 15-foot turntable and backdrop. Oliver shows off his pickpocketing ability. Mrs. Pedwin gives Oliver his first taste of love and affection. 272Musical Oliver! Presented at Kjer University Theatre 273"Standing Room Only" Was Plight of Oliver!Oliver becomes a coffin pallbearer with the undertaker's instruction. Oliver is fed dog scraps before he is treated fairly. Parents registered for special events in their honor. Parents See College Life; Dorms Dedicated This student nurse manned one of the booths at the organization fair. 776Parents met (acuity at a special reception. Parents Weekend President Haas speaks to a relative present for the unveiling ceremony. The weekend of May 14-15 was especially planned for the parents of WSUEC students. During the 2-day event, parents were welcomed to visit informally with faculty on campus in addition to attending several specially planned programs. Amidst campus tours and scheduled luncheons, including a smorgasborg, parents were invited to the week-end's highlight, a Saturday afternoon dedication of the University residence halls in Schofield Auditorium. Relatives of those distinguished persons for whom the halls were named were present to view the unveiling of colored portraits of the seven honored individuals. 277Mary and her husband engaged in a heated argument. Patio Playhouse opened at the Earl S. Kjer University Theatre June 14 with a Premiere performance of Mary, Mary, the first in a series of six presentations by the summer stock. The Premiere, by invitation only, included royal service of a doorman and even a red carpet literally rolled out for guests arriving in their best evening dress. Averaging almost one play a week, succeeding productions were A Touch ot the Poet, a drama by Eugene O’Neill. The Phantom, a melodrama. Marriage-Go-Round. a comedy. The Importance ot Being Earnest, another comedy by Oscar Wilde, and How to Succeed in Business without Really Trying, a musical comedy which ran the last two weeks of the eight week summer stock theatre. This final production featured Jack Pingel. Jr., conducting the University orchestra. 778Mary was somewhat wary of a new admirer. The Playhouse rolled out the red carpet for its premiere.Bud Wilkinson, SECOND FROM LEFT, was greeted by the coaching staff after his speech at a convocation. Dr. Heller, the economist, paused after a speech to talk to Theo and Nan. 280 Monsieur Allewaert, French cultural attach delighted Mary Fiern and Karen Fenske during International Week.International Festival During the International Festival. April 16-30. several events were sponsored by the Department of Foreign Languages. Of special attraction this year were the French cultural attach . Rene Allewaert; acting press counselor of Norway. Robert W. Knudeen; and folk singer Les Green. To create an international atmosphere, there were exhibits and films in Russian. German. French. Spanish. and Norwegian. Area high school students were invited to French High School Day and the Spanish Fiesta. The University band, symphony orchestra, and Collegiate Steppers also presented programs in emphasis of the International Festival. German skits were presented at a special festival. 281Rows of trailers were brought in to fill an office shortage. Building Boomed Most obvious sights on the campus during the summer session were numerous construction and destruction spots located almost everywhere. The parking lot in front of the L. E. Phillips Science Hall soon vanished into a pile of dirt as engineers made way for a new classroom building to house history, political science, sociology, psychology, philosophy, economics, business and business education. More space was consumed by ten trailers moved in between Brewer and Schofield halls during semester break. These immense mobile units will serve as offices for many faculty members until sufficient space is attained in the new building. A renovation in front of the library and two lower campus residence halls is evidence of the new heating system being installed from upper campus. Expansion on Upper Campus Includes a lower residence hall, another food center and heating plant. The huge crane used to build the heating plant was the center of interest on upper campus.The annual UMOC auction raised money for the March of Dimes. A sidewalk cate and good dancing marked the Prom as “a night to remember." 283Blugold hurler tried hard. Baseball Had The men in the dugout watched the other team's tactics. He’s safe! This play was a little too late. 284Coach Wrigglesworth poses with team capt. Biel and Asst. Coach Dennis Overby. THE BASEBALL TEAM. 285THE GOLF TEAM, L-R: Melvin Agen, Harry Weirsgalla, Gary Auer, Paul Solh, Tom Conrad, Rolf Kleven, Coach Olson. Golf Recruited New PlayersI Alumni from many classes returned for the Alumni Banquet, and enjoyed a concert on the new carillon which they paid for. Dinners, Awards, Receptions Marked Seniors were honored at a special President’s reception. Last WeekSeniors were honored with a reception following graduation, at which time they received congratulations of friends and relatives. Golden Jubilee Graduation Marked Carl Rowan, commencement speaker, shook hands with Ade Olson. Their early morning golf game led Rowan to comment wryly, "I may be the first speaker who falls asleep before his audience." The end seemed slow in coming. All year seniors queried "When will graduation ever come.” Somewhere amid a flurry of tests, term papers, teas, receptions. job interviews, and finals, the long awaited day of graduation had arrived. It was hot that day. and the gym had no air conditioning. The robes which the graduates wore seemed unbearable as they stood for over an hour lining up. But the faculty robes were even warmer, the brilliant hues added by colored velvet. And suddenly there was an air of unreality as they marched pompously into the Fieldhouse to the strains of "The Crown Imperial." For more than an hour they filed in—two by two. It was a gay occasion—but the gaity was weighted down by the solemnity of the occasion and the realization that there was a finality, an ending to our stay at iA proctor checked names before seniors proceeded to receive diplomas. WSUEC celebrated its Fiftieth Annual Commencement Sunday afternoon, June fifth. 1966. at two thirty. A packed house watched while the 383 seniors were presented their degrees. The address. "Education for Life in a Revolutionary World." was presented by the Honorable Carl T. Rowan of the Chicago Daily News. Suddenly, a former senior, now a graduate. an alumnus, realized that it really felt no different as he stood holding a "diploma"—saying the real one would be mailed if he passed his finals. This one link with reality, the life of the college student he no longer is. remains. an End and a Beginning The Fieldhouse was packed to standing room only as the Golden Jubilee class graduated.President Leonard Haas, named the Distinguished Alumnus at the Golden Jubilee Alumni Banquet, proudly surveyed the Golden Jubilee graduates as they marched to commencement exercises.


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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, 1964 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, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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