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

 - Class of 1968

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1968 volume:

Periscope Volume 52 Wisconsin State University Eau Claire, WisconsinA descried Blugoid provided u nice place for a quiet talk. lee slowed the pace of Minnie Creek as it flowed under Phillips. As the university continued to grow, the upper campus parking areas were constantly being changed and enlarged. Growth3The 1968 Periscope Editorial Staff Gerry Pcchcr Karolyn King Nancy Hall Bill Thon Pat Hrobsky Connie Bakkcr Frank Ludowisc Mr. Robert Smith Edilor-in-Chicf Assistant Editor Business Manager Sports Editor Copy Editor Lay-out Editor Photo Editor Advisor I'liologniphy Staff Alan Fine Steve Harry Copy Staff Sandee Christotferscn Debbie Cookingham Karen Jirak Rhonda Parshall Jeanne Ree Suzanne Richards Anne Silvis Jerry Swan Towers Dorm met the housing demands of increased enrollment. Lay-out Staff Jeanne Carlson Diane Deane Jill Guenther Judy l.anglois Kathy Springer Cover Design David Tibbitts Divider Pages James C hristoffersen Typists Marty Stumpf The Ci.irnmu Sigma Sigma float inspired Homecoming enthusiasm. 4Student followed the beaten path from class- Blugold football coaches and team watched Plattevillc dampen Homecoming spirits, rooms to dormitories. The Blugold Marching Band provided half-time entertainment for university students and fans at Canton ParkDie illuminated tower of the heating plant dominated the tkylinc of upper campus. tau Claire students marched for peace in Viet Nam. 'Doc and the Interns” entertained at a jam session during homecoming. I 6Students Participated r APO Dennis Kramer sold an "unmentionable- at UM(X auction The ten rtorics of Eau Claire's newest dorm towered above other buildings. The Veteran' Club collected paperback for servicemen in Viet Nam. t 1 7v- University Bridgman Hall ami Sutherland as photographed from 1'owerv Students made one of their daily treks down the hill 8Architecture Minnie ( reck flowed past the enter, with Phillips Hall in the background ■ daytime view of the Davies Student Center n K »U C laire student admired the scenery behind Katherine Thomas Hall while strolling leisurely to class 910Reflections 11Sunny fall days gave Minnie Creek an extra sparkle. University Horan Hall, oldest men's dormitory, overlooked lower campus. Hardy Eau Claire football fans braved strong winds and cold weather, only to watch the Blugolds be defeated by Plattcvillc.Came Alive Lynn Rumpf led loyal fans in a rousing chccr. Schneider Social Science Hall wav newest building on lower campus. Bright, clear September days provided a scenic view of the Chippewa River as it flowed past lower campusf Participation Plenty of barbecue and Cokes were on hand for hungry student at the "getting acquainted" picnic held on lower campus. Kathy Black and cast members practiced for “Who Can Fix the Dragon's Wagon?" Minnie Creek, which added beauty to the university, (lowed through lower campus to meet the C hippewa River. 14Class officer elections afforded freshmen first opportunity to use the voting machines and their voting privileges. Interns in English critically analyzed student themes. Switchboard operators were kept busy with campus calls. 15The Chippewa River pays thee homage Wisconsin's most beautiful campus a combination of nature's splcndof and man's creativity find Dave Cizck grabbed four passes in the homecoming game.Contents Introduction 1-17 Academics 18-61 Student Life 62-129 Organizations 130-167 Greeks 168-187 Sports 188-207 Faculty-Seniors 208-275 Conclusion 276-281 Index 282-296 17 Index I Art Collection Enlarged Forty six pieces of primitive African Ashanti Art were added to the Art department’s collection this spring. These valuable ?ieccs, donated by Emil J. Arnold, New ork, will be displayed in the lobby and art gallery of the new Fine Arts Building when completed. Tne slide collection, a main feature of the Art department, has grown in the past three years from 1,200 to over 8,000. This year alone 450 commercial slides were ordered. This year art instructors Ronald Ude and William Pearson were chosen by the 1967 Wisconsin Salon to exhibit their works at Madison. This is considered by many professionals, faculty members, and students to be the main art exhibit in the state because of the sharp competition and selectivity of those chosen to enter. In February, faculty members displayed their works of art in the Skylight Lounge. The annual event, started live years ago. encompassed all media: jewelry, graphics, sculptures, weaving, ceramics, painting, etc. Students activities in May included a general talent show with June being devoted to the senior art students. The students themselves took the initiative to enrich themselves by traveling to the Twin Cities to sec “House of Atrcus at the Guthrie Theatre and the African art exhibit at the Walker Art Center. Department growth has expanded from four faculty members six years ago to fifteen at present. A new kiln oven, used for baking pottery, was the main equipment acquisition. This student worked on her abstract painting. Looked at through a piece of sculpture. Brad Nielsen worked with tempera paints. 20An instructor arranged arrowheads in an artistic manner. Bill Bethke added the finishing touches to his painting, with another student looking on. i » i 21Mr. Rouse demonstrated the use of an electrocardiogram. Charles Berthiaumc examined slides under the microscope. A biology student examined a model illustrating the hearing and balance mechanisms of the car 22Purchased New Equipment Student observed the characteristics of various plant life in botany class. Last year the Biology department completed the purchasing of new equipment under a National Science Foundation Grant, which was awarded to Wisconsin State Uni-versity-Eau Claire in 1966. The new equipment. including an ultra-violet Spectrophotometer. a research microscope, and an infrared analyzer, gave both students and faculty wider opportunities for experimentation in genetics and radio biology. The Student Biological Society sponsored the first Wisconsin State University Biology Bowl in October, 1967. The purpose of the bowl was to promote closer tics and a friendly rivalry among biology students throughout the state. The event was patterned after the GE College Bowl on television. with River Falls, Superior. While-water. and Eau Claire competing. Superior easily defeated River Falls to capture top honors, while Eau Claire won the consolation round by beating Whitewater. Besides the panel quiz, speakers contributed to the bowl, giving students a further insight into new and different facets of biology. Dr. John Gcrbcrich, biology professor, received a research grant to study the possibilities of alleviating the mosquito problem by using its natural enemies. Also doing advanced research was Diana Rudak. a senior, who received an Atomic Energy Commission Grant to work at Oak Ridge, Tennessee. In hi» anatomy and physiology laboratory. Mr. Thomas Rome demonstrated heart physiology to hi student . 23This chemistry student hastened to complete an accurate titration experiment.Dr. Kltnk Mopped to help a puzzled student correct a mistake in hitchcmiMry laboratory experiment. Accreditation Gained Frustrated chemistry student worked out problems to complete laboratory exercise. The highlight of the year for the Chemistry department occurred in October when they received accreditation from the American Chemical Society. The Society carefully studied and evaluated department facilities, curriculum, and equipment as well as the faculty members and the record of graduate students before giving the accreditation. The accreditation will make available to graduate students more opportunities in industry and graduate schools and provides the basic ground work for developing a master’s degree program at Eau Claire. Purchased by the department was a gas chromatograph used to study the composition of an organic mixture, and for studying the bonds in organic molecules a micros pee was added. Chairman Floyd Krause directed a fifteen-member staff responsible for the instruction of 830 chemistry students. 25Summer Program Planned The field of economics provided a general background for those going into finance, government service, law or business. Students enrolled in basic Economics and those majoring in the field totaled over 900. Classes toured banks, supplementing their classroom education with practical observation. A new phase in the Economics department. Economics education, received serious consideration during the year. Plans were laid for an expanded summer program in 1968 to give high school economic instructors a better background in finance, industrial structure, and social security. Robert Wesilensky used an adding machine to solve economic problems Mr. Allan MacKinnon, a new teacher in the Economics department, convened with Dick Borgenon and a classmate after a lecture. 26An Economics lecture brought smiles to JelT Sprangc and Yue Kong Au. Mr. Charles Keen reviewed a financial paper with a student. Assistant Professor Richard KicfTcr collected his thoughts as he paused momentarily in one of his lecturevSmall informal group discussions enabled English students to share their opinions of novel . Long hours were spent in the library working on English term papers. Two students finished their assignment in Gulliver's Travels. 28Composition Lab Begun Mr. ResnikofTexplained the mechanic of composition to a class. The composition laboratory, manned by upperclassmen English majors, was one of the newest innovations of the English department. Students who needed polishing in grammar, structure, and organization went to the laboratory to receive individual help with their specific problems. This alleviated the load on instructors, giving them more time to devote to matters of class interest. The assistants in the lab gained experience in teaching and explaining the use of English. A new minor, comparative literature, was offered last year in addition to the regular majors in professional education, secondary education, comprehensive English, and liberal arts. Graduates in these fields have become educators, library editors, rewriters, and candidates for graduate English programs. Dr. T. Barnhart retired as chairman of the English department. He had held the position since 1962. A freshman English class listened as Miss McCormick clarified instruction . 29 Language Lab Enlarged A new language laboratory and an experiment in teaching were two new features of the foreign language department. The lab. located in Schofield 132, seated twenty-five language students. An improvement over the old language lab was the use of tape magazines which could be slipped into the machine and played without the jumble of reels and tapes characteristic of the old system. Mrs. Barbara Rutland initiated the "contract plan" teaching technique. The student "contracted” a certain amount of work and studied at his own rate until he had learned that much. Then he could move on to the next section of study. In this way, the student advanced at his own pace. Second semester saw a doubling of the number of French courses offered to both graduate and undergraduate students. They included the usual advanced grammar, pronunciation, and conversation courses, as well as classes in French literature, drama, and civilization. During the past years a Scandinavian language cycle had been established wherein a different Scandinavian tongue was taught each year. In accordance with the program, Mr. Arne Goth, a native Swede, taught beginning Swedish, using records and tapes made in Sweden. Future plans for the foreign language graduate program include the offering of master’s degrees in both French and Spanish. the Spanish Pinata. a papier mac he animal filled with candy and gifts, was broken at Foreign language party. A student mused over something he heard through his carphonev An assistant set up the tape recorder in the foreign language lab.An iiKlruclor explained a point on a test to a distressed female. Mr. Tanner, geography instructor, answered students' questions. Field trip took geography students to a deserted cave. Geography- Geology Close to one-half of the freshman class —969 students— were enrolled in the first semester freshman geography courses this year. They, along with upperclassmen students, were a part of the Geography-Geology department at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire. Some of the earth’s secrets were discovered by studying the landforms, structure, history, weather, climate, and man’s relationship to the earth. Field trips to the Pigeon Lake instructional center, airborne field trips, and summer land mapping expeditions enhanced understanding of lecture and lab material. The most complete collection in Wisconsin of topographic maps of the United States was housed in new map cases this year. The geology classes acquired intricate petrographic microscopes, rock grinding, and polishing equipment, a diamond saw. a portable seismograph, and a resistivity meter. Dr. H. W. Kokla headed the Geography-Geology department. He and his staff taught classes in field mapping, air photo interpretation in geology, and political, historical, urban, and recreational geography. 31Russian History Added Student socialized before the instructor arrived to five a lecture. Mr. Edward Pond discuvsed a lecture point with a student. Progress, in the form of expansion, was evident in the History department this year. New courses in English history and two new courses in Russian history; Imperial Russia and 20th Century Russia, were added to the department curriculum. A special program for honor students, those with a 3.1 average or higher, was initiated with one of its features being an honor seminar for senior undergraduate students. The addition of more audiovisual aids was another improvement in teaching facilities. History, which has 24 faculty members, was awaiting the Board of Regents approval on plans to expand freshman classes to include African history, enable individuals to got a master's degree in history and add more seminar graduate studies. Dr. Walter Wuvsow discontinued hi presentation to answer question 32I Dr. Griffin led the round table dtxcuvsion as his class pondered over a difficult philosophical problem. Philosophy Expanded The Philosophy department, headed by Dr. Phillip Griffin, one of the smallest in the School of Arts and Sciences, was the scene of extensive planning and expansion. A philosophy major was offered for the first time in the history of the department with the first degree awarded at graduation in June. The curriculum was expanded to include courses in religious philosophy. Those offered were Contemporary Theology, the Old Testament and Symbolic Logic. Plans were made to offer an aesthetics course and seminar in philosophical problems next year. Keith Luer attentively listened to a clanmate't thcoriev 33i Mike Mckee printed exercises on the platen press in the typography laboratory while a student in the background set type Mass communications teacher Herbert Weber impressed on his students the importance of the mass media in everyday life. Mrs. Viola Sherren presented Deborah Neuheiscl with a hundred dollar journalism scholarship. 34Journalism photography students used an enlarger to blow up pictures and develop prints in the darkroom. Dave Backstrom took notes during Mr. Weber's news writing class. Mass Media The Journalism department, under the direction of Mr. El wood Karwand, faced a complete turnover in staff members with the hiring of three new professors. They taught a total of eighty-eight journalism majors in the four main fields of news-editorial, advertising, education, and electronic media. Students gained practical experience by joining the staffs of the Spectator and the Periscope, and working for the campus radio station, WSUR. Those students majoring in journalism found an increasing number of jobs available in their fields of interest The eighteenth annual convention of the Wisconsin Chippewa Valley School Press Association assembled at the WSU-Eau Claire campus on October 26, 1967. The delegates attended a series of workshops where professional journalists discussed layout, design, photography, and writing techniques. The $ 100 journalism scholarship was presented to Deborah Neuheisel, a junior at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire, based on her application which included an essay on the importance of high school journalism. 35Medical Technicians Interned fr I W Dr. John Gcrbcrich, coordinator of Allied Health Services, directed the clinical training of twenty-five interning medical technologists. The interns spent a twelve-month training period learning the techniques of diagnostic tests in various laboratories. The Medical Technology Society provided an opportunity for the students to become acquainted with their major and its demands. Field trips and various speakers helped Medical Technology students realize the vast possibilities of their field. Each student visited at least two laboratories on field trips before choosing the hospital location of internship. In an attempt to acquaint students further with the program, plans arc being made to offer a Mcd-Tech lecture course to freshmen and sophomores. Med Tech students prepared a bacteria culture in a lab exercise. Charles Johnson performed diagnostic tests as an intern. Margaret Johnson carefully observed Mood samples in the lab. 36A mathematic student attentively listened while the instructor explained the problem. N ew Methods Initiated The mathematics department, directed by Dr. Lawrence Wahlstrom. had a total of 1,608 students enrolled in the various mathematics classes during the academic year 1967-68. Of these, 225 were math majors. Included in the department, though not specifically math courses, were engineering and drawing classes. Two courses were offered in computer programming. The department planned for the expansion of the computer science classes into a separate department as soon as a teletype hook-up could be obtained with the University of Wisconsin in Madison. In this way, WSU-Eau Claire could establish the new department and yet avoid the expense of buying private computers for the campus. Experimentation in a new teaching method, called the "contract plan,” was initiated during the year. In the program, the student "contracted" to do a certain amount of work, and then proceeded at his own pace, using tapes and other audio-visual aids to complete that portion of his study. In this manner, a student would finish a class level as soon as he could master the work, and advance to the next level. 37New Major Acquired Supplying a cultural background for the general college student, training music teachers, preparing students for graduate school and performance in the music profession arc the purposes of the Music department. Some of the future plans of the Music department included a summer tour of Switzerland. Germany, Yugoslavia, France, and England, plus the purchasing of eighty pianos to be bought upon completion of the new Fine Arts Building. Kjcllrun Hestekin and Bob Corrick rehearsed their French hom part in orchestra practice. Tom Lachmund practiced to perfect his clarinet technique 38Miss Heller and Mr. Bennett practiced their part for the faculty string quartet performance. Student were required to listen to long hour of Mozart. Beethoven. and Handel for music appreciation classes. Trumpeter Howie Lehman performed a solo with the jazz quartet dur ing a stage band appearance in Davie Theater. 39The team work displayed here was often needed for the larger and more complicated experiments in the physics laboratory. Gloria Gilbertson and lab partner wrote up results of experiment. Physics instructor prepared notes for next day's lecture.Frustration and tension mounted for this student as the deadline for the completed experiment results drew near. Physics Department Grew Wally Raleigh used intricate instruments for this experiment. Newest development in the Physics department was the expansion of the astronomy program under the guidance of Mr. Robert Elliott. The classes utilized the reflecting telescope and planetarium, both housed in Phillips Science Hall, to identify celestial bodies and measure distances between stars, galaxies, and the edge of the Universe. Evening labs distinguished astronomy from other lab sciences, the highlight of the year being the observance of the total eclipse of the moon at 3 A.M., on Oct. 19, 1967. The two introductory physics classes had a total enrollment of approximately 200 students. One class was designed specifically for physics and pre-engineering students, while the other was a more general course for medical technology, pre-medicine, and pre-pharmacy students. The activities of the Physics department took place in several laboratories, each specifically designed and equipped for the varied areas of study which the physics students undertook. Pie electricity and magnetism lab, electronics communications lab, optics lab, and data processing room, located on the first floor of Phillips, gave the students excellent opportunities to gain firsthand experience in their field. The radiation lab on second floor consisted of a suite of rooms for advanced research and experimentation with radioactive materials. An "inner department,” designed for physics minors planning on teaching high school level physics, had begun to emerge. Special courses earmarked for these people have begun to develop in the Physics department. 41Vicki Turner and Kris Haugen looked over some notes as they study for their political science final exam. Service Research Initiated The newest course added to the Political Science curriculum at second semester was Latin American government. It was the first course of thus kind ever taught at Eau Claire. Elsa Chaney, who received her background for the course studying in Peru during first semester, taught the course. This year, Eau Claire had the distinction of becoming the only Wisconsin State University to be a member of the Inter-University Consortium for Political Research. The organization is interested in worldwide survey research polling, and has its center at the University of Michigan. The students who used the IBM data archives gained experience in the use of a countersorter computer. This enabled them to work with facts gained in studies in all elections and polls. Dr. Karl Andrcscn was acting chairman of the department while Dr. Robert O. Gibbon was on a leave of absence. Intent student look note during a political science lecture- 42150 Psychology Majors Kohert Wine strewed an important point hilc he lccn f his Fducational Psychology classes In addition to such new experimental laboratory equipment as cages for animals and animal research equipment, the Psychology department offered a variety of new courses. Among these were graduate and undergraduate courses in the Assessment of Personality, graduate courses in Theories of Counseling, Seminar in Psychology, Practicum in Psychology, internship in Psychology, and one undergraduate course in experimental psychology. A clinical laboratory for the actual treatment and observation of patients was used for the first lime this year. Future plans for the department include an expanded experimental program at the undergraduate level. An interdisciplinary center, to include work with disturbed and retarded children, and plans for the preparation of guidance counselors will be two features of the program. The department is headed by Dr. Jerry L. Harper, and has 150 majors. One of the function of the newly added laboratory course provided psychology majors with an opportunity to test student reflexes. 43Students Studied Upward Bound The Upward Bound Program, initiated two years ago, was again the summer workshop of the Sociology depart ment, giving both the students and staff members an opportunity to be involved in all levels of community life. The emphasis of the Upward Bound Program was on educational motivation for students who otherwise were unable to further their schooling. Seventy high school students in the surrounding areas participated in the program, and this total is expected to increase greatly as communities begin to recognize the values of the program and cooperate more fully with it. Experiments in using closed circuit television to show reformatories and correctional institutions were carried out and plans were made to enlarge upon this method of teaching. Formerly, classes in criminology and juvenile delinquency took field trips to these institutions. The department, directed by Dr. John Hunnicutt. introduced a new major in Social Welfare last year, and of the 2,148 students enrolled in sociology courses, 49 were majoring in Social Welfare. Two hundred six were in regular Sociology. Three quarters of sociology graduates eventually undertook social work, the remaining quarter either entered the teaching profession or graduate school. Irma Butncr look attendance in a beginning sociology class. Professor Wightman discussed a student's test with her in his office. I I I The comments of a teacher brought forth varied reactions from members of this sociology class. Dr. John Hunnicutt illustrates his point with gestures. Freshman Marlyn Olson listened intently to a lecture.This student concentrated on a test given in her theatre course. Miss Walsh held award received at Kentucky Debate Tournament Members of a drama stagecraft class helped to construct a set for the play "Barefoot in the Park."Speech Added Courses The Speech department, under the direction of Dr. Calvin Quayle, integrated two related yet distinct areas in the field of speech: General Speech and Communication Disorders. Communication Disorders dealt with techniques of correction for those handicapped by speech and hearing impediments. General Speech was subdivided into public address, radio-television film, and theatre. A new radio-television-film minor was initiated, and future plans included a possible joint major with the English department. Other plans included the possible association of the psychology. reading and communication disorder clinics into joint clinical services. The Fine Arts Building, due for completion in 1970. will be the new headquarters for the Speech department. It will house classrooms and offices as well as an "experimental’ theatre with a seating capacity of two hundred. A closed-circuit radio-television studio located on the building will be used by students majoring in that field, and be the permanent base for the campus radio station WSUR. Speech graduates faced varied fields of employment. Half the graduates either went into teaching or on to graduate school. Those remaining found unlimited opportunities in such fields as public relations, advertising, and insurance. Graduating speech clinicians were in great demand for public school services. Bill Wihon presented a radio program he wrote and directed for Speech 82. Dr. Calvin Quayle. chairman of the Speech department, did me work while theatre student wrote a te l. 47Accounting student did their last-minute cramming before writing a test. Major Major development in the Accounting department this year was the approval by the Wisconsin Slate Board of Accounting of a 60-hour comprehensive accounting major. This approval made graduates in this major eligible to take the Wisconsin CPA examination. The department, under the direction of Dr. George Ulseth, also offered a 36 semester hour major in industrial and governmental accounting. This prepared students for entry into the professional accounting field. Mr. Selin helped Uudent wilh a problem in Accounting 60. 48Four New Programs Developed An estimated 1,200 students attended business classes in response to the development of four new majors in Business Administration: Management. Marketing. Office Administration, and Risk Management and Insurance. Dr. Norman Olson, chairman of the department and Dean of the School of Business, explained that this expanded program is designed to better prepare undergraduates for specific administrative careers in business, industry. and government. The classes visited computer installations, sales and real estate offices, and local plants and business firms to gain a more comprehensive understanding of Business Admin-istation in practice. Mr. Julius Dinger look attendance in hts real estate class. Students familiarized themselves with the procedures used in operating the ten-key adding machine.Electronic Labs Added The Business Education department expanded from one classroom to its present facilities in the Schneider Social Science building during the 1967-68 school year. The department was provided with modern equipment, adequate classrooms and offices. Included in the building was a ten-channel electronic laboratory, a system through which lectures were recorded and later presented to individuals or entire classes by means of headphones. Students also gained teaching experience by instructing small groups of classmates and viewing their attempts on videotape, a method scientifically known as micro-teaching experience. Closed circuit television, installed for the second semester, allowed one instructor to conduct classes in two rooms by using television monitors. The department of which Dr. William M. Mitchell was chairman had four full-time instructors, one part-time, and one graduate assistant instructing more than two hundred students. Graduates of the program were qualified to teach business education or to become executive secretaries, business administrators, and office managers. A graduate program was also available where M.S. degrees in Business Education and M.A. degrees in teaching were offered. Richard Komro. in one of the new Business Education labs, practiced taking shorthand from a tape recorder. Nancy Pa»ow worked to improve her typing «peed and accuracy. 50Students enrolled in Business Education enjoyed the new. ultra-modern classrooms in Schneider Social Science Hall.Micro-teaching Expanded s. • The Elementary Education Division of the School of Education, which included both the elementary and upper elementary programs, contemplated a change in curriculum. The innovation would include a teacher preparation program for teaching children ages three through eight. The three programs would be collectively re-named the Early Childhood and Elementary Education Program. During the academic year 1967-68. over 800 students were enrolled in elementary education classes. Students in their Junior year used the micro-teaching technique which involved taking videotapes of the student-teachers as they taught a class in the campus school. The videotape segments enabled the student-teachers to see themselves in action and help improve their teaching techniques. The observation deck, located above the classrooms in the campus school, was equipped with one-way glass and special acoustical treatment. This allowed the students to “sit-in ' on classes unobserved to learn more about children's classroom reactions and attitudes. Sandy Mcllquham helped students draw name for Christmas gifts. Practice teacher developed her techniques as an instructor.Mr. Van Cartwright operated the control panel on the closed-circuit television system in campus school. 53John Hcimkc reviewed tor in secondary education. Methods Reviewed The Junior-Senior High School Education program consisted of three separate and distinct parts: the Junior High School Education program, the Senior High School Education program, and the Secondary Education program, a more general course combining the first two. These education programs were among the most complicated ones on campus, because they overlapped into majors and minors from the School of Arts and Sciences. A unique method of teaching was practiced in the Junior-Senior Education 150 class, which dealt with teaching principles and practices. Four professors worked as a team, alternating for lectures in the class. The lecture class was divided into four laboratory sections in which the students teamed to apply the theory and reasoning stressed in the lectures. Among the benefits of the team-teaching technique was a more diversified and complete program. Secondary education students received their test results, and sal down to study them. 54 I D., Care Ccm«, » »., panicipatC rccogni,™ ,c, ,iv.„ fy . w„, educ, Special education student developed rhythm in muve. Expansion Anticipated According to Dr. Ellyn Laubcr, chairman of the Special Education department, creativity, imagination, and a sense of humor arc the necessary traits of a teacher of special education. During the five years that Dr. Laubcr has directed the department, she has been well pleased with students in the special education program at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire. For the past four years, the program has been bolstered with an annual $175,000 grant from the United States Office of Education. The money, used for scholarships, financed both senior and graduate students. Future plans for the special education program include expansion on the graduate level. The new programs will prepare students to teach retarded yet trainable children and educable adolescents. The students in special education received valuable experience by joining the Student Volunteer Organization. They worked at the Day Care Center and Northern Colony, supervised recreation for both the physically and mentally handicapped. and also taught Sunday School and Catechism to retarded children. One of the most important lessons learned was to teach the individual child, not groups of children. Library assistant Mary Koont and student helper Judy Keen helped student hurrying to finish work on ihcir term papers. Francis Chang and Cecilia Huh reviewed their library' science. Cheryl Dern Tiled a card in the reserve library's overnight Tile. 56Librarians Trained The Library Science department, chaired by Dr. Mary J. Ryan, consisted of 95 students who were minoring in the subject. Eighteen students graduated in June. Although the students were not required to work in the library at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire, a semester of field work in selected public and school libraries throughout the Eau Claire area was required. The field work included observation as well as actual practice. During Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire’s 1968 summer session, two guest instructors will conduct several of the Library Science courses. They will teach Literature for Adults, Children’s Literature, and Cataloguing and Classification classes. Doing field work at North High was I cone Fredrickson. Mrs. Edith O’Connor explained general library principlcvFrustrated phy-ed students attempted to learn a Spanish folk dance during the co-cducational classes. This volleyball return required a great deal of effort. A perfect dismount performed on the rings. 58Phy-Ed Was Diversified Second semester in the physical education department marked the start of experimental classes in fitness. The courses were designed to expose students to methods of staying physically fit by cardiovascular and upper body development. This was accomplished through resistance and strength exercise. Along with the use of new courses came the use of new equipment such as the nylon bristle ski mat enabling the course to be offered both semesters. The department also acquired more gymnastic and weight training equipment, driving and putting mats, and fencing equipment. Long range plans included the new physical education building to house a gymnastic room, a dance studio, an adaptive room for physical therapy, a swimming pool, and one large gym that can be divided into three. The building will be done in January, 1969. 4 Coaches Rice and Scott played a game of badminton between phy-cd classes. Ade Olson and Frank Wrigglesworth taught the fundamentals of skiing without snow, using the newly purchased ski mat. 591 I A student nunc tried to get her teen-age patient to lift her hand and grab the thermometer. The nurse was working in physical therapy. A cheerful word and a pleasant smile w ere a necessary part of the nursing job. Here a student nurse assists on elderly patient.Nurses Served All Ages A student nunc learned the proper way to measure an infant. The School of Nursing, founded in 1965, graduated its first class this year. Since Wisconsin State Univcrsity-Eau Claire was the first state university to offer a baccalauratc nursing program, it has served one-third to one-half of Wisconsin with both a program of study for students and trained nurses for the community. Miss Marguerite Coffman, dean of the school, was assisted by seventeen faculty members this year, who used the Crest Commons facilities for offices and classrooms. Luther and Sacred Heart hospitals. Mount Washington Nursing Home, and the City-County Health department provided laboratory experiences for the one hundred forty nine students. One hundred thirty-six credits were needed to obtain a degree. The new School of Nursing should be completed by the spring of 1969 on lower campus. Four seminar rooms, three lecture rooms, one laboratory, and a student reference room will be contained in the building. It will cost close to one million dollars. This little listener looked sadly into space. 61 Lines, Food Start Year With September came the students to Wisconsin State University Eau Claire, all 6.296 of them. To welcome back the upper classmen were the usual long lines for getting class cards and financial aids. Freshmen had the added problem of beanies on September thirteenth when they were required to don the blue and gold. Picnics too played a large part in the activities of September. The Council Oak area was the scene of the all-campus picnic where students greeted old friends and met new ones. Boys enjoyed the "Getting to Know" picnic held on lower cam Beanied freshmen, with bewildered and confuted expressions, went through still another line u they became acquainted with campus life. 64p The Social Commission's all-campus picnic, held under the Council Oak. was well-attended by students and faculty. Freshmen filled out forms at a required speech and hearing dinic. Students stood in line after line during registration. 65Tradition Observed In an effort to save the beanie tradition at Eau Gairc, a number of changes were made in freshman initiation. Freshmen donned their blue and gold beanies for two weeks in September as opposed to the two weeks prior to homecoming. As in the past, when asked to “beanie" by a sophomore, a freshman had only to stand and recite the freshman poem ending with his name and local address. Sophomores could not make freshmen stand on chairs or carry their books. A rebel band of freshmen, protesting their beanies, hung sophomore class president. Frank Ludowise, in effigy. Ludowisc had his revenge, however. when he presided as judge over kangaroo court. The sophomores sponsored a “kickoff dance” following the Augsburg game allowing freshmen with beanies in free. Beanie appeared in abundance at the freshmen forum. Steve Miller swore in Dale Lawrence for trial in Kangaroo Court. Frank Ludowise explained beanie rules to the freshmen.Protesting freshmen hung the sophomore president in effigy. Steve Miller helped fit a freshman with the correct size beanie. Freshmen held a rally after the traditional beanie week had officially begun. September 13th. 67Singing Opened Series The Duquesnc University Tamburit-zans opened the University Artists Series of events with a colorful folk-music production. Their appearance was marked by the presentation of an entirely new program. Songs and dances, accompanied by lute-like lamburitza instruments. made a musical pageant which delighted the audience. The colorful performance centered on the cultural heritage of the South Slavs. The Pittsburgh group travels annually through the United States, Canada and Europe. The Tamhurit am were intent on the audience and the audience on them. The solos of the Tamburitzmm. accompanied by stringy entertained the audience w ith their full chorale of Slavic folk music.Addis and Crofut played several instruments; the guitar and French horn, the recorder. Vietnamese van tranh and the hai jo. The musicians discussed their tour of Vietnam with students. Musicians Performed "They sing and play with an infectious joy and enthusiasm!” These were the words of Dave Brubeck describing balladeers Steve Addis and Bill Crofut. Addiss and Crofut appeared on campus September 28, in discussion and concert. They discussed their experiences in Vietnam and presented their views on it at the Arena of Ideas Thursday afternoon. The two had received a presidential citation on their return to the United States from a tour of Vietnam. That night they presented u concert accompanying themselves on banjo, guitar and other instruments of foreign origin. The balladeers drew their program from a repertoire of songs in 27 languages. 69Tenure Policy Challenged The administration's policy on the tenure of university faculty members became an issue on campus this year. When Neal and Betty Rcsnikoff were informed that their contract for the 1968-69 school year would not be renewed, a group of their former students organized to protest the decision. The administration said the Resnikoffs were not rehired because they had not completed work on their Ph.D’s. Renewal of their contracts would have placed the Resnikoffs on tenure. The students contended that other professors received tenure without having obtained their doctorates. In answer, the administration said certain degree exceptions were made upon recommendation by department chairman. They also stated that the English department was lacking teachers with doctorate degrees. The students launched a campaign against administration policy, which included drawing up a resolution of definite criteria for tenure, picketing President Haas's house and a rally attended by 500 students. The American Federation of Teachers prepared a brief on the tenure issue which has been submitted to the Board of Regents to appeal the Rcsnikoff case. Students picketed the house of President Leonard Haas. I-mkc Baker. Kick Vloorc. and Winston Baker stirred student opinion on the KcsnikolT issue ilh a skit performed in the Blugold.Peanuts cartoon depicted itudcnt discontent with administration policy at the protest rally in front of Schofield Hall.Farmer amwered question from audience. Farmer’s Address James Farmer became the second forum speaker, when Bishop James Pike asked to be released from his contract. Mr. Farmer, former director of the Congress of Racial Equality, was the forum speaker on November I. Farmer, who started the first chapter of CORE on the University of Chicago campus in 1942, received a bachelor of science degree from Wiley College and a bachelor of divinity from Howard University. He resigned his post as director of CORE to become a professor of social welfare at Lincoln University in Pennsylvania. Farmer spoke about the position of the Negro in American society today. He was concerned with the situation of Negroes in Northern ghettos when he stated that the American Negro must develop “a sense of group pride” and upgrade the “entire economy of the black ghetto communities.” Farmer said. “There must be something that transcends blackness and whiteness, and this is humanity." Caldwell John%on concentrated on Farmer' speech. 72Miis Buck addressee a packed ficldhousc from the podium. Cindi Greener presented Pearl Buck with a check. Miss Buck answered student questions at informal reception in the Skylight Lounge. Author Spoke The University Ficldhousc echoed with applause October 9 as Pearl Buck walked to the stage. Her 90-minute lecture was filled with her own personal experiences in China. Miss Buck gave her audience a brief summary of Asian history. She related through heartwarming stories the importance of the Pearl S. Buck Foundation set up to provide welfare for homeless Asian Children of American Fathers. A check of over one hundred dollars was presented to Miss Buck for the foundation as a gift from the Social Commission. 73Dove Policy Presented Minnesota Senator Eugene McCarthy was the guest speaker at a special session of the forum on February 21, 1968. Prior to his introduction, signs, reading "McCarthy in ’68" and similar slogans, were passed out to the audience. When the Senator made his appearance. he was greeted by dozens of signs which set the tone for the evening. McCarthy explained his objections to the policy followed by the present administration and, when questioned on his proposed policy, submitted specific plans of action. The proposals dealt with the resolution of the Vietnam conflict and increased internal economic improvements. McCarthy favored a halt to U.S. involvement in Vietnam. and advocated the acceptance of a coalition government along with the cessation of the bombing of North Vietnam. On the economic front, McCarthy proposed an expanded housing program. and other programs which would raise income levels of the poor. McCarthy was optimistic in his outlook that the United States has "the potential ... to reduce injustice . . . remove ... the cause of dissension, of riots, and protests in America." _ _ Senator Eugene McCarthy, presidential hopeful, greeted supporters at the poil-forum tea. Questions on foreign and internal policy posed by concerned listener compelled McCarthy to “think fast in hrs spontaneous replies.Pre» representative and loyal hackers awaited Senator McCarthy's arrival at his afternoon press conference. Pike and New Morality Bishop James A. Pike expressed his confidence in "The New Morality.” On the evening of February 25, Bishop James A. Pike amused, informed, and challenged forum listeners with his general topic, "The New Morality.” Pike presented his views using the definition of the two often-used but seldom understood terms, code ethics, where individuals have no personal responsibilities but merely follow the codes laid out for them, and situation ethics, where individuals set their own responsibilities according to the situations' demands. Pike stated that he was waiting for the time when “men arc subject to their own decisions.” He also referred to the Vietnam conflict by instructing the audience to follow their consciences concerning the issue. During the informal tea in Skylitc Lounge following the forum. Pike commented on the morality of releasing teachers from contracts, asserting that, without sufficient evidence which proved him to be an unfit instructor, no teacher could morally be released. He also remarked on his communication with the supernatural world, and on recent research into reincarnation. Pike, ex-bishop of the Episcopal diocese of California, had been called a heretic four times since his ordination over his controversial stand on several church dogmas. He was, at the time, a staff member of the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions.Neil Simon Play Given Two newlyweds, one mothcr-in-Iaw. and an aging playboy combined to make an uproarious comedy when the Earl S. Kjcr University Theatre presented Neil Simon’s production of “Barefoot in the Park." The first of a five-play season starred Diana Cline as the young wife, Craig Jacobs as the husband, Lynda Stygar as the mother and Bob Carr as the playboy. The play centered around the opposite personalities of husband and wife, mother and playboy. The play was the first attempt at directing by Dr. J. Peter Coulson. the new director of theatre, since he assumed the position in the fall. C'raig Jacobs gavps for breath after carrying his mother-in-law. Lynda Sugar, up ten flight of xtairv Diane Cline and Bob Carr appeared divguvted with exhausted party-poo per Craig Jacob and Lynda Stygar after a gala evening.Connoisseur and aging playboy Bob Carr trie to persuade Lynda Stygar to indulge in some of his exotic delicacies. Jacobs was not pleased with hit wife's choice of apartments. Diane begs her intoxicated husband to come down off the roof. 77"Oklahoma!” Sold Out All performances for the musical "Oklahoma!” were sold out the Monday before the play opened, so many students found themselves unable to attend. A total of 2,472 people viewed the performances during the week of November 30 through December 6. Based on Lynn Rigg's Green Grow the Lilacs. "Oklahoma!” was one of Rogers and Hammcrstcin's most popular musicals. Under the combined direction of Wayne Wolfcrt, Matthew Capcll, and Eugene Jackson, the university cast was composed of students from both music and speech departments. Fran Becker and Roger Kccs shared star billing as Laurcy and Curley. In the chief supporting roles were Lynne Ann Nelson as Aunt Eller. Robert Carr as Will Parker. Douglas Atwater as Jud Fry, Sharon Downs as Ado Annie, and Douglas Cox as Celi Hakcn. Set in the Oklahoma territory at the turn of the century, the musical portrayed the romance between a farm girl and a cowhand. Telling much of the story through music, the score included many of America's most popular songs, including "Oh. What a Beautiful Momin'.” "People will say We're in Love," and "Oklahoma." Cheryl LaVallcy and Chuck Hartcll danced a I .luiey and Curley. Jud (Douglas Atwater) was ent iced by the picture postcard girts during the dream ballet. 78Peddler Ali Hoken (Doug Cox) tried to sell Aunt Eller (l.ynnc Ann Nelson) a fancy garter from his hag of “rare" merchandiseComic Satire Produced “The Physicists," a combination of comedy, satire, and melodrama, was the third production of the University Theatre’s 1967-68 season. The play ran from February 22 through February 28, and entertained full house audiences for all performances. Written by Friedrich Duerrcnmatt, “The Physicists" elaborated on the behavior of three insane asylum patients who thought they were physicists. Herbert Georg Bcutlcr, portrayed by Craig Jacobs, believed himself to be Sir Issac Newton; David Bridges played Ernst Heinrich Emesti who thought he was Albert Einstein; and Thom Sobota acted the part of Johann Wilhelm Mobius, the patient who saw visions of King Solomon. The play was directed by R. Eugene Jackson with stage sets by Wayne Wolfcrt. Watched by Newton. Johann Mobius bent over the body of the nurse he has just murdered. Einstein stared in despair as he reached for the asylum bars which imprisoned him.Homecoming Began with Jam Session For the first time in WSU-EC history, organizations participating in Homecoming were penalized for infractions of Homecoming rules. The penalties were invoked on three dorms and one fraternity following disturbances on upper campus during Homecoming campaigns. The University Senate took action against Bridgman Hall, docking them IS per cent of their total votes for allegedly having thrown watermelons, eggs, and water balloons at a Phi Sigma Epsilon torchlight procession and pushing a Phi Sig through a glass door. The Senate also penalized Horan and Men’s Towers for throwing water and watermelons at two sorority members and blocking the stairs to lower campus as Alpha Phi Omega fraternity tried to carry their march to upper campus. Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity lost 35 per cent of their queen candidate points for issuing too many queen posters in lounge, desk areas, and mailboxes of dormitories. Before action was taken by the Senate two organizations. Phi Sigma Epsilon and Horan Hall, withdrew from all Homecoming events in protest to the handling of Homecoming procedures. Aside from the situations that marred Homecoming, the activities swung into full gear with the jam sessions in the Blu-gold and ballroom. Students provided the entertainment at both sessions. Wednesday night's session featured the introduction of queen contest finalists and the pancake eating contest. Representatives of Towers, Sigma Tau Gamma, and Bridgman Hall led in points in the pancake eating contest, while the representative of Governors Hall won the women’s contest. A dance, with music furnished by “Doc and the Interns," ended the session. Steve Cftflixch wax maxter of ceremonies at jam session Kntcrtammcnt at jam xcvxion wiu enjoyed by students.I Dainty manners were forgotten as Darlene Octtinger devoured pancakes. Dave Senicck. AKL representative, gulped walci. Spectators enjoyed the competition as the pancakes quickly disappeared at the Wednesday night jam session.Davidson Was Big Name Friday night. October 27, 1967, an enthusiastic Homecoming audience welcomed John Davidson and the comedy team Tom Hcndra and Nick Ullett to the fieldhouse stage. John Davidson, star of television, stage and screen, proceeded to delight and lull students and guests into the festive mood of Homecoming with tender ballads and romantic themes. He added a personal touch to the evening by stepping into the aisle to talk with several members of the audience and sing songs at their suggestions. Hendra and Ullett provoked many a chuckle with their cutting and satiric comedy skits. They and Davidson teamed up in one act to present an “exotic dance" from a burlesque show. Excitement ran high during intermission as the Homecoming royalty was introduced; King Tom Perault received the jeweled scepter, and Cheryl Bern is was crowned Eau Claire’s 1967 Homecoming Queen. Afterwards. Davidson continued his presentation, accompanying himself on guitar and banjo. He closed the performance with “The Beat Goes On." the theme of the night’s show. Davidson left the stage to the echo of a standing ovation. Davidson strummed baiyo. tang. 84 Hcndra. Ullet. and Davidson did a "fan dance" in the first half of the show.Mr. Davidson interviewed a couple to discover the year they were dating. Then he sang a repertoire of songs popular in that year. Davidson posed for pictures in his dressing room Davidson closed the show with a medley of songs. The Sigma Sigma Sigma float depicted a big saloon victory for the Hltigoldv Cheryl Bemi waved to the crowd Alpha Xi s entry in the Homecoming parade. "We’ll F ix Their Wagon." took third place. 86Bridgman Hall's victory express captured first place in the Homecoming float contest "Drop fcm" wax the title for Towers North second place float. Parade Was Held SaturdayAlpha Xi Delta Won Homecoming spirit reached its peak at the yell-like-hell contest, held on the lawn behind Putnam Hall. The cheerleaders were on hand to lend enthusiasm and introduce the football team. Alpha Xi Delta topped the fourteen contest entries with 91.6 out of a possible 100 points. The yells were judged on their volume, originality, enthusiasm, general effectiveness, and pertinence to the theme "Upscale the Pioneers." The following table gives the number of total points gained by each organization during Homecoming activities. HOMECOMING RESULTS Tau Kappa Epsilon ....................... 264.6 Towers (men) ........................... 216.75 Alpha Xi Delta........................... 196.6 Putnam Hall ............................ 187.35 Sigma Tau Gamma ........................ 172.43 Bridgeman Hall ......................... 148.61 Towers (women) ......................... 141.75 Alpha Phi Omega.......................... 139.1 Sigma Sigma Sigma....................... 132.85 Alpha Kappa Lambda........................ 121.6 Delta Zcta.............................. 119.55 Murray Hall............................... 113.3 Governors Hall ............................ 91.6 Gamma Sigma Sigma.......................... 57.5 Sutherland Hall ............................41.6 Barb Heller, cheerleading captain, announced organization yelb. tins as the grand finale to a yell-like-hell routine A Sigma Tau Gamma urged tm fraternity brother to yell louder. 88Yell-Like-Hell Arnold Thoreson led ihc APO fraternity in their ycll-likc-hell cheers Four men of Sigma Tau Gamma prepared for yell-likc-hcll. The Sigma fau Gamma Hlugold attacked the Plattcvillc Pioneer wagon as pari of their ycll-likchcll skit 89 Coach Jim Rice advised a member of his offensive platoon while the defensive unit worked Dave Cizek watched the action.Blugolds Upsettled With firm and ten. the Blugold offense readied themselves for the next play Field general Jim Bach called the signals. Running hack George Dahlcm ran straight into trouble on this end sweep. Barh Hellei and Rita Svulwig added support 91Cheryl Bemis Crowned Cheryl Bemii responded joyfully as Allen Lamovec. king candidate. held the Wuc rose which proclaimed her the 1967 Homecoming Queen. Queen Cheryl Bemis and King Tom Pcrault were applauded warmly on the Grand March to their throne- 92Tom Perault watched Pam Baehler crown Cheryl Hcrniv Queen Cheryl Bemis, her crown catching the light, began her reign over 1967 Homecoming activities. Many found dancing difficult in the crowded ballroom.John Scheurman. Alpha Phi Omega, sold such unusual items as a can of paint at the “Ugly Man on Campus" auction. 'l Gary Krenz, Tau Kappa Epsilon candidate, was proclaimed Ugly Man on Campus at the dance on Friday night. Every penny counted as a vote. Students danced to the music of "Barb and the Conspirators’ at the Ugly Man on Campus dance Friday. November 3. 94Sheila Ryan. Gary Kreru, watched John Abraham count the money donated to elect the UMOC winners. APO Held UMOC The Alpha Phi Omega fraternity sponsored its annual Ugly Man on Campus activities in November. Students voted for their beauty and beast candidates by putting pennies into cans beneath pictures of a candidate. Merchandise was sold during an auction in the Blugold on Thursday, with the proceeds going to the Chippewa Valley Multiple Sclerosis Society. UMOC was climaxed with a dance in the ballroom on Friday night when beauty and beast winners were announced. TKE candidate Gary Krcnz became the beast and Delta Zcta candidate Sheila Ryan was the beauty winner. Sieve ( nflivch Matched during UMOC auction.New Folk Performed Ten folk-singing college students who defined their purpose as challenging their fellow students to “experience Christ” appeared on Campus Thursday, November 2. The group presented a concert of popular songs, along with a program on the word of Jesus Christ. The New Folk delivered their regular performance at 8 p.m. in Schofield Auditorium. They also surprised a Blugold audience at the UMOC auction by performing there in the afternoon. The religious singing group was sponsored by an interdenominational Christian movement whose object is to share the message of Christianity with students and professors around the world. The group was on campus through the courtesy of the Intrafraternity Council and the Senate Social Commission. A pretty smile and a talent for tinging were qualities expressed by two female members of the group. The New Folk pleased a Blugold audience by performing at the APO sponsored UMOC auction. 96w Debater. E. William Smylh. took notes on Thompson's argument Professor Karl Andresen introduced the debaters. Vietnam Debated An annual event, the international debate, was held Tuesday. October 31 in the Ficldhouse. The question debated was “Resolved: that the United States should get out of Vietnam.” Each member of the foreign debaters was paired with an Eau Claire debater. Peggy Knight, a senior speech major, was paired with Michael Tugcndhat from Cambridge University. Jim Thompson, a senior political science major, combined his efforts with those of Irish debater, E. William Smyth. Peggy Knight. Michael Tugendhal. Cambridge.Greg Merten and bunny Marlene Schclling do the hoog-a-loo to the music of the Accent . Alpha Xi Delta pledge old popcorn during Monte Carlo. A girl replaced her bet after losing money to the wheel of fortune.Monte Carlo Presented A large crowd attended the annual “Night in Monte Carlo" held in the center ballroom on December I. This event was once again sponsored by the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity. Students tried their luck at gambling with the two hundred dollars in fake money given to them upon entering. At the end of the evening the money was turned in for prizes, and proceeds from a raffle held later in the evening were used to provide a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Alpha Xi Delta pledges served as bunnies for the evening with music being furnished by the Accents. Other students tried to increase their winnings at chuck-a-luck. Alpha Kappa lambda blackjack ace Fred Smith dealt cards to money-hungry students.Students took advantage of the Davies Center six-lane bowling alley to relax between classes. Faculty discussed current issues in the Blackhawk Lounge. Jackie Warmouth. girl's pocket billiard champion, lined up another shot.Mary Jo Underhill brought a touch of Christmas to the tree in the Center. Davies Center Activities Leo Ftjalkicvric and Rod Stanley purchased the traditional homecoming mums for their dates from members of Delta Zeta sorority.The large selection of paperback books displayed in the University Bookstore impressed the students. Chili was a favorite dish of Prophet Company customers Students used the modem howling facilities of the center.Center Served All Charlotte Mic kelson answered a phone call at the Lobby Shoppe. Hungry students kept the cashier at the Blugold busy. Two members of the new ly created C hess Club. Terry Slauson and Dan Johnson, concentrated on their next moves.Student Center Life Commuter students visited and relaxed ax they ate dinner in the second floor dining area of the Davie Center. The telephones in the center were constantly in use. Prophet Company student employee worked in the food line. » I % t f. Students studied in the Skylight lounge between classes. Two girls searched outside the lunchroom for their books. The once all-male billiard room was invaded by co-eds as pocket billiards became popular with both sexes.Dorm Life Was A Panic! I Sandra Gianofi read Absalom. Absalom' for English 56 while Marilyn Thiel reviewed for her mathematics examination. John Schepke stuffed a turkey for a Bridgman Hall party. A brief look at the men's dormitory.A typical student prepared for tomorrow's sociology class. Students passed the hours playing poker. A tastefully decorated room and the sound of Christmas carols set the mood in Putnam Hall. r 107Off-Campus Advantages, Liabilities Sallie Ludowise performed the weekly tusk, of ironing. For Kathy Betz, an upartment meant ready access to a phone Washing dishes was a daily chore for Hazel Ann Fckert. 108Kathy Bower and Marty Fisher found an apartment just the place to relax with records and friends.Sports, Recreation Teammates scrambled for a loose ball in the final minutes of play. Co-educational swimming brought these acrobats to the YMCA. I I I Chris Clark carried the ball for a few more yards during an intramural touch football game.I Offense tried desperately to complete a pass for another touchdown. Open swimming enabled students to relax. A student watched the hall carefully after a perfect delivery. IllSno-Trek "1968” For the firs time in eight years. Winter Carnival at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire was held without benefit of snow. Though this prevented the construction of traditional snow sculptures, other activities were planned to compensate. Candidates’ pictures graced bulletin boards and walls of the Blugold. Schofield Hall, and other strategic locations where they were sure to catch the attention of passers-by. Button sales and voting for king and queen candidates continued throughout the two-week period. Jams, scheduled on the two Wednesday nights during the carnival period, drew full capacity audiences in both the Blugold and Field-house. Included in the student talent was a soulsinging group and combo, Chocolate Chip and the Cookies, who. after their appearance at the first jam. were brought back to entertain at the final session. Between acts of the final jam in the ficldhousc, two other contests were judged—the beard-growing contest for men and the knees contest for women. Knees were judged in the categories of the smoothest, knob-bicst, cleverest design, and best dimples; and beards were judged in the categories of the longest, thickest, most original, and goatee. Needless to mention, the judges enjoyed their task. Friday night, March 8, Big Name Entertainment Ferrantc and Tcichcr performed in the Ficldhousc. At intermission, the royal court was presented, and the king and queen were announced. Steve Olah and Lynn Hildensperger received the scepter and crown, and reigned over the remainder of carnival weekend. Saturday proved to be a day of innovations, with softball throw replacing the snowball throw, and wagon races replacing the dog sled race. A new addition was the log-sawing contest for both men and women. The traditional tug-of-war and tricycle events were also held amid the cheers and groans of excited spectators. Points were tallied and over all winners of Sno-Trek 1968 were announced at the Saturday evening ball, the culmination of the festivities. Dr. Andresen inspected the knees of contest finalists. 112Portrait , of the king and queen candidate were displayed in the Davies Center to allow students to pick their favorites. Judy Berg and Linda Russell entertained crowds at the final jam. Mark Baganz, master of ceremonies, presided over the jam sessions. 113Events Fostered Spirit Don Borgwnrdt, Lanny Hansen, and Marlene Mravik aided Chuck Anderson in selecting n corsage for his date. Bridgman Hall's Mike McFarland and Towers Men’s Lynn Austin talked with master of ceremonies Steve Harry at the warm-up dance. Kathy Gen . Julie Leonard, and Linda Miller displayed their decorated knees in one of this year’s new Winter Carnival events.Ken Friou and his date danced in the old poolroom. A capacity crowd watched the beard contests nt jam session. A student paused for one last thought before voting. 115Gamma Sigma Sigma sorority's candidate. Margie Fairchild, recited poetry describing her original oil puintings. Paula Green thanked the audience for her year as queen. Pensive judges began the difficult task of selecting five finalists. 116Fourteen Girls Competed The Queen Pageant was held in the University Ficldhouse on Friday evening, March 1. Each of the fourteen queen candidates, representing the fraternities, sororities, and dormitories on campus, participated in casual wear, swim suit and evening gown competition in addition to the talent contest. Larry Heaglc. master of ceremonies, kept the audience amused between acts. The pageant concluded with a question and answer session for both the king and queen candidates. The 1967 Winter Carnival royalty, Paula Green and Bruce Thompson. appeared to thank the audience for the experiences they had during their year as King and Ouccn. The Congeniality trophy, which is passed on to the queen candidate voted the most helpful and amiable during the pageant proceedings, was awarded to Sharon Kopitzke. From a girl to a woman was Ihc idea for Lynn Hcrstad's act. Mary Bakkc sang two songs made popular by Peiula Clark. "Baby Lynn" pondered the selection of Daddy's Birthday present. 117Candidates Talented Virginia Dunn. Sutherland, competed in swimsuit competition, Pat Hesse entertained the crowd with a medley of popular tunes. Barb Ucckcr charlcstoncd in her "Bonnie and Clyde" routine. Linda Hoimtock modeled before the panel of pageant judges.An emotional interpretive bullet to the theme song of "Exodus" was presented by Phi Sigma Epsilon's candidate. Kathy Black. Fran Becker, representing Alpha Phi Omega, sang two selections from the Breadway musical "Porgy and Bess.1' Larry Heaglc. master of ceremonies for the queen pageant, added his own touch of humor during the evening's performance 120Sno-Trek Finalists Lynn Hildcnspcrger competed in the evening gown event. Mary Kakkc flashed a smile for the audience and judges. The lovely Sharon Kopitzkc represented Tau Kappa F.pisilon. Spotlight On Royalty Old and New SNO- I REK RESULTS Towers Men......................... 215.6 Phi Sigma Epsilon................. 200.4 Tau Kappa Epsilon................. 198 Alpha Kappa Lambda................ 191.6 l owers Women .................... 171.4 Alpha Xi Delta.................... 153.6 Alpha Phi Omega................... 121.2 Sigma Sigma Sigma ................ 120.8 Gamma Sigma Sigma................. 117.8 Delta Zetn ....................... Ill.2 Sigma Tau Gamma................... 109.6 Murray Hall........................ 94.0 Sutherland Hall ................... 90.8 Bridgman Hall ......................68 1967 Winter Carnival Queen, Paula Green, lit the carnival torch. Cindi Greener announced royally Finalists at torch lighting. 122Queen t.ynn. King Steve exchanged a congratulatory embrace. Paula Circcn crowned l.ynn 1968 Winter Carnival Queen. ({motion overwhelmed Lynn Hildcnspcrgcr as Denny loncy revealed the winning yellow rose during Big Name Entertainment intermission. 123Ferrante and Teicher A near capacity ficldhousc rang with a standing ovation for the piano team of Ferrante and Teicher, who appeared on Friday. March 8. as the big name entertainment for Sno-Trek 1968. The pianists, who rose to fame through their recording of "The Apartment." played musical themes from a number of stage plays and motion pictures This included selections from ‘‘The Sound of Music" and from "Kismet." which was composed by them. For one novelty act, Ferrante and Teicher played on the strings inside the pianos in addition to playing on the keys. Routines, provided by their comedy writer, allowed the team to keep the audience in carnival spirits throughout the two-hour concert. The evening's excitement was capped by the announcement and crowning of Carnival royalty during intermission. Steve Olah and Lynn Hilden-sperger, representing Tower’s men and Tower’s women respectively, received the royal scepter and crown. Ferrante and Teicher closed the evening with the theme of Exodus, their third encore. Duo-pianist team introduced themselves collectively Teicher before their performance Friday. a Ferrante and The artists arc famed for their mixture of piano precision and comedy relief. 124Laughter spiked the team's performance. Concentration and reflectiveness marked their performance. The pianists played selections from "The Sound of Music.' 125Saturday i APO competitor; struggled to move their wagon. Ellic Mikkclson concentrated her effort on throwing the softball. Wayne Muchow strained for his fraternity during the tug-of-war. 126Events Attracted Crowds Larry Gcurkink, Alpha Kappa Lambda's Paul Bunyitn, demonstrated his log-sawing abilities during the Saturday events Mary Higgens ami Kay Bcntly raced to the finish. Cheryl Bemis and Beth Onken pulled ahead of Shirley Paulson and Lynn Wandry. 127Couples from the ballroom took time to enjoy a glass of punch enroute to more contemporary stance tempos in the poolroom. Caroline Gotthart and her escort drifted through the dream-world aura. Royalty The 1968 Winter Carnival semi-formal dance was held in the Davies Center Ballroom on the night of March 9. King Steve Olah and Queen Lynn Hildensperger reigned over the festive evening which climaxed the two week s of carnival activities. The Rick Tiller Band provided romantic mood music in the Ballroom while below, in the old pool room, the Illusions played current pop favorites. 128Row one: S. Schaucr. president; L. Christman, L. Olson. D. Rudack. N. Haefer, secretary; D. Davenport. Row two: C. Kopp. G. Jansen. R. Spear. P. Owen. J. Robinson. Biological Society Dr. Jean Lambert spoke on plant protein in the war on hunger. The Biological Society initiated a Biology Bowl, based on television's College Bowl. Held on November II, the event was attended by students from the Whitewater. Superior, River Falls, as well as Eau Claire, campuses. At an evening banquet in Davies Center, the winning Superior team and second place River Falls team were presented with trophies. The contest will become an annual event with the schools. The Biological Society also sponsored teas, field trips, panel discussions, and guest lecturers. The society was organized on the Eau Claire Campus in 1953 and had a membership of 40 students. It is open to any students of the biological sciences. The main goals are to stimulate sound scholarship, promote the dissemination of scientific truth, and encourage investigations in the life sciences. 132Chemical Society D. Harwood, president; R Anderson, treasurer; L. Watu. secretary; N Zabinski. vice president; W. Hcindl. program chairman. The Chemical Society was organized on campus in 1960 acquainting the members with professions in Chemistry and provided an opportunity for students to prepare reports on summer research carried out on other campuses. At several monthly meetings, prominent chemists from other campuses and industrial firms spoke on advances in the field of chemistry. This fall the Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire Chemistry department was accredited by the American Chemical Society. Members toured the Gould National Battery Research Laboratories in Minneapolis. This gave those interested in the field of chemistry a chance to sec industrial chemists at work in their laboratory settings. Row one; G. Morris. advisor; L. Watu. D. Anderson. D. Rudack. M. Chen. N. Zabinski. L. Horitbcrger. W. Mikula. T. Olson. Row two. W. Hcindl. R Anderson. I. Michna. I. McNabb. R. Htndol. M. Haas. R. Peck. Row three: D Zempcl. W. Garman. D. Harwood. E. Sand-vif. D. Tietge. G. Scvcnson. A. Wilcox, advisor.Le Salon Francais Lc Salon Francais, the French Club on campus, was organized to promote interest in the French language, people and culture. To facilitate this purpose, the club sponsored French High School Day during International Week and provided guests with a French meal. They also took part in the Foreign Language Christmas Party. The group was advised by Mrs. Judy Miller and the president was Karyn Burkart. K. Burkart. president; J. Fle.schman. secretary-treasurer; L. Held, vice president. Mrs Miller, advisor. The French linguists of Fau Claire posed for one last picture before departing for the University of Di|on in France The French Language Study Groi WISCONSIN STATE UNIVERSITY EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN V,o AIR FRANCE • JUMP m. wwamimL. Bctch. E. Million. P. Simet. M. Bier. T. Rejier. D. Hoha. D. Ricksford. R. Hoff. El Rayo Espanol, more popularly known as the Spanish Club, gave members the opportunity to gain a deeper insight into the Spanish culture than they would normally receive in the classroom. The annual Panamcrican fiesta was held at Christmas time. School students from the surrounding area were invited to the fiesta to promote interest in the language customs, and life of Spanish-speaking countries. Row one: H. Culler. S. Coots. K. Schmidt. G. Clark. J. Ree. B Munson Row two: T. Reiter. A. Gilbert. D. Hoha. M Cook. Dr. Hoff. Dr. A. l.azcano. R. Kondrasuk. D. Zimmerman. 135Der Deutscher Verein Meeting to supplement the members knowledge of German. Der Deutscher Verein, had its organizational meeting in September. The club, which meets once a month, participated in International Week and gave a dinner for the famous Berlin Mozart Choir which performed at the university in November. Other activities included a Halloween party, caroling at Christmas and a winter picnic with tobogganing and skating as the feature events. A German student concentrated on tapes for improved pronunciation technique. Row one: K. Tilseth. V. Jacobson. D. Wilcensli. L Tumm. M. Wolfe. K. Cordev S. Meyer. Row two: M Poitsch. M. Schuster. M. Oren-dorfT. L. Russell 136A. Goth, advisor: M. Johansen, secretary-treasurer. M.Carlson, vice-president; R. Halmstad. president. Scandinavian Club Arne Goth of Stockholm, Sweden, new advisor for the Scandinavian Club, helped renew Eau Claire’s appreciation of its extensive Scandinavian heritage. The Lucia Pageant, an annual event of the club, was presented on television and for the freshmen forums. The twenty-five members made a trip to Little Norway near Madison, Wisconsin, and the American Swedish Institute in Minneapolis to further their understanding of the culture. The Lucia Pageant was presented on television. 137Row one: L. Oilman. N. Vier. D. Frcderkkson. K. Gictz. K. Bcrgcrvon. V. Forester. Row two: Miss V. I.ubnow. J. Johnson. D. Void-new. M. Kirshm. M. Carlson. J. F.id. S. Heimstcad. Row three: N. Mayo, M. Utech. J. Dopp. C. Siebcrt. M. Marshall. Row one: C. Belmore. C. McFarlanc. C. Dem, L. Chait. T. Hagedorn. D. Petersen. Row two: B. Bruger. C. Matsumura. P Prilaman. K. Ka da, S. Ritzingcr. M. Nicholas Row three: J. Lid. J. Burmeistcr, L. Meyer. J. Hill. S. Olah. M. Hauser. J. Rulien. D. Galstad. 138Elementary Education The Elementary Education Club, previously known as the Primary Club, changed names in the fall of 1967-68 to include all students interested in education. It had been restricted to students only interested in primary education. The aims of the club were to create a closer relationship between students and faculty in the field of professional education and to present views of education which may not be discussed in education courses. Among the speakers at monthly meetings were Miss Ruth Thompson and Norcnc Wogahn, who related teaching experiences abroad and in culturally deprived areas. Miss V. Lubnow. advisor; M. Utech. vice-president; Liz Oilman, president; J. Johnson, social chairman; M. Kirsch. treasurer. Row one: W. Baker. P. Peterson. M. Adams. S. Dzubay. D. Graijkowski. K. Bonert. S. Pieper. Row two: J. Sorenson. M. Anderson. M F.ngclbretson. C. Auth. P. Roberts. N. Nabbcfcld. L. Urban. J. Daniels. Row three: C. Goranson. L. Skampfer. J. Heike. S. Ash. A. Colby. J. DeJar. P. F.hlert. M. Schub. 139Row one: R. Carlson. K. Olsen. C. Jacobson. V. Hess. B. Hansen. Row two: Mrs H. Davis. K Dickerson. M Murphy. J. Swift. B. Schmidmayr. The Student Council for Exceptional Children was initiated on the Eau Claire campus in 1965. The thirty-four members sponsored the annual Career Day for high school seniors, hoping to interest these students in special education. Since its founding, the organization has had a volunteer service to the Day Care Center and also worked with the Girl Scouts. Open to all students majoring in special education and mental health, the Student Council for Exceptional Children stimulated the understanding of and service to exceptional children. It emphasized student education in the field of mental retardation. Council for Exceptional Children Row one: E. Tubbs. J. Anderson. C. Andersen. J. Mentink. C. Jen en. B. F.klund. Row iwo: C. McQuin. M. Momo. B. Kipp. J. Borgwardt. N. Detrude. K. Larsen. 140Row one: B. Wil on. R. Arm . Row two: D. Frkkion. J. Rau Row three: L Lovelace. B. Melvin. Row four: J. Selfie. I. Hilt. J Beecher. P. Bnekton. L. Gu»t. Mental Health Club B. Melvin. J. Rau. J. Selfie, J. Beecher. L. GuM. D. Polar, and B. Arm attended the national meeting of the National Association for Mental Health in Madison. The College Campus Unit for Mental Health, one of the youngest organizations on campus, was established in the fall of 1967. Eight club delegates attended the Wisconsin State Mental Health Association Convention in October, where they participated in a workshop for newly forming college campus units. Their constitutional charter was granted in December, 1967. Most significant service project of the new club was involvement in the Adolescent Companion Program. Volunteers in this program provided friendship, on a one-to-one basis, for patients in psychiatric wards of local hospitals and institutions. Eau Claire’s Campus Unit plans to assume the complete sponsorship of this program eventually. 141Row one: G. Merkel. Y. Maine, vice-president. Row two: C. Lyon , president; M. Baycrl. M Nulling. S. Kleisi Student Nurses The Eau Claire District Student Nurses Associa-tion was a group in transition. Prior to 1967, the organization was known as the Future Nurses' Club. At the September meeting, the group dissolved and voted to join the D.S.N.A., a pre-professional organization which prepared student nurses for membership in the American Nurses’ Association and the National League of Nursing. The members sponsored a tea for nursing students and the nursing faculty in December of 1967. They also advertised State Student Nurses Week through displays in Davies Center and in downtown store windows. Eight representatives of the group were sent to the Wisconsin Student Nurses' Association fall convention in Green Bay. Nurses served as channels of communication between the student nurse organizations and the various national nursing units. The club also provided an opportunity for exchanging ideas and broadening the members' horizons individually and as a member of the group. 142 Gail Olson was capped after three semesters of work.Med Tech Society This year the Medical Technology Society, which was initiated on our campus in 1955, had 25 active members under the advisorship of Dr. John B. Gcrbcrich. The organization, whose purpose was to acquaint students with the profession of medical technology, became affiliated with the Society ol Registered Medical Technologists in Eau Claire. During the year the students toured hospitals and brought pathologists to the university to speak to the society, but the highlight of the year was their participation in the 5th regional Medical Technologist convention that was held in Eau Claire in the spring. Cheryl Co conducted a lest during lab work at Sacred Heart Hospital. Row one: L. Burns. J. Ncuitscn. J. Zima. C. Cox. president; K. Mateofsky. M. Gabrielson. K. I usherg Row two: D. Martin. N Zabmski G. Gilbertson. M. Godtehalx. L. Bredvick. D. Peterson. E. Gieseker. A. Cupery. Row three: Dr. Gerherich. adviior- D Klein D Breutz-man. E. Carter. J. Mikula, R. Blaser. J. Hansen. M Trudell 143Father McKillip celebrated Maw at the Sacred Heart Chapel alter the Newman club outgrew ita center. Newman Club A study session of poverty was held at the Newman Center. Existing to provide students with the facilities to foster religious growth, the Wisconsin State Univcrsity-Eau Claire Newman Parish sought to serve the total university community. The Newman Club worked cooperatively with other Christian faith organizations on campus to promote a unified Christian front. Activities sponsored by the Newman Parish included regular meetings with the campus ministry and Council of Religious Organizations to jointly sponsor a series of lectures and films, the coffeehouse, and Depth Education Study Groups. Newman also jointly sponsored the Catholic-l.uthcran Dialogue Seminars. Newman Parish chaplains were the Revs. Robert H. McKillip and Leonard C. Stashck. Advisor to the approximately 1,500 members was Dr. Richard Coy. 144Rem- one: J. Kiboma. F. Babcock, advisor; K Falk, recording secretary; R. Holland, D. CarvaJko. vice-president; M. Gabrielson. Row two: F. Tealey. G. Hundhausen, H. Randiga. A. Holland, president; E. Mustapha. W. KIcinhunz. People-to-People Indian students performed during International Talent Night. Meeting for its fourth year, the People-to-People organization aimed to help international students integrate into campus and community life and promoted mutual understanding and respect. The 25-member group sponsored a United Nations Day Program during which club members presented programs typifying the customs of their countries. Besides social activities, members also attended several meetings with foreign students from Stout State University. Advisors for the group were Mr. Neal Resnikoff and Dr. John Hunnicutt. 145Young Democrats Organized in 1952 lo further the ideals of the Democratic Party, the Young Democrats provided an opportunity for 21 members to participate in politics. Meetings were planned to create an atmosphere of thought and discussion about political questions. With the approach of a presidential election, the tempo of activities for the Young Democrats increased. Members were sent to the fund-raising dinner for Senator Gaylord Nelson and also to the State Convention for Young Democrats of Wisconsin. The club sponsored several guest lecturers, including Don Peterson, president of the McCarthy for President Committee, and Allard Lowenstcin of the Concerned Democrats. Young Democrat president Gil Rohde and advisor Dr. Karl Andresen examined their bulletin board, located on second floor of Schofield Hall. L. Kuntson. platform committee; M. Hagan, executive committee; T. Halbach, treasurer; S. Krings. platform committee; G. Rohde, president; M. Puccini, executive board; and I. Krings. vice-chairman. 146Young Republicans Row one: M. Benish. C. Nelson, chairman; G. Becker, secrelary; G. Roscncrans. treasurer; D. Ihorson. vice-chairman. Row two: D. Paul. L. Olson. J. Mad land, B. Aldrich. Dr. Fllickson. Row three: B. Boyd. J. Mndland. D. Harry. L. Michalak. To work for Republican candidates on local, state, and national levels, to educate members in the philosophy and mechanics of the Republican Party, and to promote good government through grassroots action were the aims of the 90 members of Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire Young Republicans. Upon withdrawal from the Inequitable State Federation of Young Republicans in the spring of 1967, the Young Republicans founded and engineered the new Northwest Area Federation of Young Republicans. The most important event sponsored by the Young Republicans this year was the 1968 Presidential Primary. including sub-organizations joined by members to campaign for various candidates—Nixon, Romney, Reagan. Rockefeller. They also organized campus appearances and campaigned door-to-door throughout the city of Eau Gaire. Row one: J. Pederson. A. Hoehm. J. Anderson. C. F.mick. L. l.cmkc. C. Nelson. Row iwo: E. Bautsch. C. CuUforth. T. Shay. L. Lund. D. Olien. W. Clark. Row three: M. Puccini. P. Glass. D. Gee. T. Gcckler. 147Row one: D. Schindler. T. Boardman. D. Halverson. F. Dktredy. T. Brigp. R Steffen. G. Merten . K. Knud»on. trea»urer. Row two: S. Opresik. D. Star bell. R. Halveraon. A. Bemsduwd. C. Gipp. J. Frymark, B. Kowieaki. J. Balte . advisor. Row three: j. Pavlick. D. Quicker. A. Grcenhill. T. Anderson. T. Slauson. D. Smasal. H Bain. R. Ok anen, president. T. Halverson Beta Upsilon Sigma Beta Upsilon Sigma, the business fraternity on campus, strove to enrich its members' understanding of economics, business administration activities and business services for the betterment of the University. The most important annual event of B.U.S. was the presentation of $200 scholarships to deserving business students by the Beta Upsilon Sigma Scholarship Investment Corporation. The B.U.S. was the only organization on campus to award scholarships. The group also traveled to Rochester to visit the business departments of I.B.M. and the Mayo Clinic. Row one: R. Otlcnson. D. Rau. B. Neuser. secretary. B. McCurdy. 1. Justin. W. Schildt. J. Coffin. Row two: D. Hauptad. R. Wkker- hiem. L. Woodford. J. Danklscn. W. Walter , vice president. J. Kempf. C. OJion. Row three: M. Hacmann. B. Brunei!. G. Tenpa . T. Kalinke. S Senn. M. Kalinke. T. Korth. Row four: R Newby, jecretary. J. Welch. M. Brunner. J. Christenson. J. Mees. D. Boernke. A Weiss, R Seim, advisor.S.A.M. The Society for the Advancement of Management was founded in 1964, and since then has cooperated closely with the adult chapter in Eau Gaire. The society’s aim was to acquire a better understanding of business through speakers and films, tours of industry and by running a mock business organization dubbed "Learn by Doing.” “Operation Interview,” the most important S.A.M. ac- tivity, was open to all students with the purpose of teaching students proper interviewing techniques. Representatives from various companies interviewed students and then criticized student methods and actions during the interviews. While the interviews were in progress a panel delivered lectures on interview techniques to students waiting or those who had completed their interviews. Row one: G. Tenpas. vice president. G. Knudson. V. Stcudmg. N. Johnson. M. Hein, secretary. T. Briggs. Row two: D. Balasky. advisor. R. Wickershiem. C. Otson. R. Halverson. R. Hartung S. Seen. M. Kelly, president. Row three: D. Kramer. J. Christenson. A. Bad-man. R. Fey. J. Grede. B. Craig. R. JohnsonRow one R Kleven. P Mammon. L Scvenon. J Tuler. T. Clark. D. Bon . V Wilier . P Holden. F. Wrfcgtesworih. Ho iwo: T. Mar-letl. G. Gile. T. A h. E Kramer. M. While. B White. H Vorphal. D. We ncr. T. Bauer. Row three: P. Anderson. I Mrobiky ,I. IJach. J Waller. M Burke. M Ry»er. R. Wojchik. L Gapko Row four: T. Vona ek. D. Marm on. D. Harer. M Tamier R. Tollehon. M Ratck. J. Boardman. M. Furdek Row five: R Olsen. R Wojchik. D Yunk. B Bloom. E Thomas. T. Brunner. R Campbell. Row m: P Malon- ey. D. Circk. D. Olson. T. Perrault. D. Western. Lettermen’s Club The Eau Claire Lettermen’s Club, a group that has been on campus nearly as long as the campus has been on the bark of the Chippewa River, served to promote interscholastic athletics and encourage high school athletes to come to Eau Claire. The officers of the group, which consisted of 55 active members, included. Pete Holden, president; Dave Bong, vice-president; Tom Clark, treasurer; and Vcm Willcrs. secretary. Through their work projects, including a university dance and selling concessions and programs at ball games, the E Gub has developed the award system at the university. The E Club pin. jacket, and graduation ring arc provided by the club. To be eligible, one had to be a letter winner, and participate in the meetings and work projects. Lettcrman Chuck Donncr sold popcorn lo raise money for the club. 150 Brett Peterson. Ann Grether. and Sandy Rossow posed with their equipment before leaving on one of Vann War's ski trips. Vann Klar Ski Club K. McCucn. corresponding secretary, J. Albers, secretary; C. Decker, treasurer; T. Kelly, president; and J. Beecher, vice-president. Skiing trips to area ski resorts, educational films, and speakers were among the many activities of the Vann Klar Ski Club. The club took several three-day trips to such ski resorts as Sugar Hills in Minnesota and to Trollhaugcn. The 150 members were advised by Adc Olson and Frank Wrigglesworth of the university physical education department.Row one: G. Hatcher. F. Becker, L. Goodwin. C. Forster. L. Lokken. Row two: S. Hafcrmann. P. Biglin. R. Kahl. G. Soren en. J, Drax-ler. S. Halina. Row three: R. Meinhardt. M. Perry. S. Zeng, S. Galxtad. M.E.N.C. K. Henderson. President: M. Hatina. Treasurer: R. Hcrncss. Recital Chairman: A. Wolter. Secretary: R. Smith. Vice-President. The Music Educators National Conference, advised by Dr. Rupert Hohmann, was formed to give music students an extru insight into the field of music education. The activities for the year included serving at all senior recitals and the state music contest. The club also had as its guest speakers several prominent people in music education. 152The University Symphony Orchestra delighted a full house in the Ficldhousc during one of their local concerts. Orchestra The University Symphony Orchestra was composed of 70 musicians, including students at the University, faculty members, and instrumentalists from the Eau Claire community. Each new member had to uudition before director. Dr. Rupert Hoh-mann, to gain a place in the orchestra. The organization rehearsed three hours weekly in preparation for the three formal concerts presented during the year. 153 Violinists rehearsed during a weekly practice session.Seated: I. Holsten. J. Tskumi. S. Kripps, M. Schultz. R. Kilting. V. Retro. J. Doerring, N. Macheel. P. Reedy. E. Hopfensperger. M. Cash-man. D. DcBriyn. S. Starr. Standing: F. Ludowue. Mr. F. Wrigglesworth. B Bolden. D Bray. D. Thorson. T. Pannier. J. Close. B Smith. G. Hamblin. M. Houser. Dr. L. Hunt. K Fraser. J. Grossmeier. Dr. V. Velickovic. J. Scheurman. P. Keegan. J. Egglcr. G. Rosencrans. Mr. J. Dahl. Dr. O. Harry. University Senate The University Student Senate plowed through another year of "advising and recommending policies" at Wisconsin State Univcr-sity-Eau Claire. Some of the issues debated during the Senate’s Monday meetings were the opening of bids for food service contracts, a shuttle bus running between the Water Street parking lot and lower campus, and alternate selection of royalty for Homecoming and Winter Carnival. The Senate consisted of the president and vice-president of each class, dclcgates-at-large, faculty and dorm representatives, and commission chairmen. The five commissions carried the full force of planning the academic, social, and cultural events for the year. Newly elected Senate president Gary Roscncrans reported weekly on the traffic appeals court. 154Welfare-Organizations The commission of Campus Organizations had the power to recommend the granting and suspension of charters for campus organizations; recommend policies governing the operation of all student organizations; recommend to the University Senate eligibility for membership in campus organizations; and recommend to the University Senate eligibility for funds required for activities within the area of responsibility of the commission. It supervised the classes and organized the incoming freshman class. It also administered all University Senate and class elections. Row one: P. Pitrowski. A. Hafland. G. Becker. Row two: P. Brumcll. M. McSorley. S. Kamp. Row three: W. Raleigh. B. Knutson. S. Krauth. Row one: Dean Coffman. M. ( ashman, H. Dorring. D. Schober. J. Moisten. Row two: Mr. Atkins. K. Hovland. R. I lusty. M Mogcnscn. D. Smasal. 155Standards j. Filo. J. McCaghy. L. Gapko, A. Jacobson. T. Pannier. R Bahr. A. Kasparaites. W. Fagerland. Standards-Cultural The Cultural Commission of the University Senate brought to the stage of the University Ficldhousc such distinguished speakers as Clark Kerr, Bishop Pike. Pearl Buck, and James Farmer. The commission, headed by Nina Machcel. sponsored the popular Arena of Ideas scries in the Blugold. These sessions allowed the audience to participate directly with the speaker in asking questions and giving opinions. Films played a large pan in the cultural entenainment on campus. A daytime "Two-Bit Rick" senes was offered to University students for the first time. Two short silent movies were shown in one sitting for a quarter at various times during the day. Foreign films were also a big hit on campus, bringing Russian, and European pictures to the screen. Other activities included the Rnc Artists series, the Chamber Group series, and other musical groups. Lectures, and seminars. The Standards Commission, chaired by Thomas Pannier, continued the student-teacher evaluation program. The commission established the present key card policies for women, and also reinforced the regulations regarding the searching of students’ rooms without permission. Cultural: K. Benson. K. Feely. N. Mached. M. Douglas, Mr. J. Dahlc. I. Kuchn. S. Becker. 156Social Commission The Social Commission was in charge of all campus social activities, scheduling events so that at least one activity took place each weekend. The two biggest events on the social calendar were Homecoming, October 21, 1967, and Winter Carnival March 9. 1968. All phases of these events, such as dances, jam sessions. Homecoming parade, snow sculpture, and Saturday cvcnts, as well as the sale of buttons, voting for candidates and rules for entering competition were made and enforced by the Social Commission. assisted by sub-committees. The commission, advised by Miss Lynn Jucll and Mr. Duane Hamblcton. set up all the policies regarding the W. R. Davies Center. It also selected and set up the Senate Film Series, which brought such features as Alfic. Hush, Hush Sweet Charlotte, and the Sandpiper to Davies Theatre. One of ihe social commission's many activities was the sponsoring of ill-University dances. Row one: J. Ruke. M. Underhill. S. Krippv C. Greene. C. Nungessor. D. Dorl. J. Hill. Row two: Miss Jucll. S. Irewyn. L. Applcyard. D. Teplcr. J. Hicamc. C. Anderson. D. Loney. Mr. Hamhleton. 157Greek Tribunal The Panhcllcnic Council, consisting of representatives and officers of the four sororities active on campus, set up all regulations concerning rushing procedures and coordinated sorority activities. On November 10 and II, 1967, Eau Claire was host to the Intcrfratcmity Council Convention, composed of the officers, advisors, and fraternity presidents from the nine state universities intcrfratcmity councils. The convention was initiated by Fred Smith, president of the Eau Claire Intcrfratcmity council, in order to establish statewide Greek housing policies on the state university level. On the local scene, the Intcrfratemity Council sponsored Sergio Mendcs and the Brazil 66 for entertainment during Greek Week, December 10-16, 1967. The council also set the rushing regulations for fall, 1967, and spring, 1968. Row one: K. DeMuth. K. Saihcr. S. Lindoo. president. Row two: K. Thorn, vice-president: V. Burke, advisor; K. Benson. T. Hill. Row one: P. Pedersen. P. Humphrey. G. Osborn. T. McNally. Row two: F.. O'Brien. D. Loney, R. Schaefer. C. Hanson. L. Kopccky. S. Clifton. J. Mitchell. Row three: C . Jannsen. J. Bicanic, J. Wactjen. K. Anderson. F. Smith. D. Tepler. T. Robinson. 158The member of the Women' Recreation Association found relaxation by participating in many unusual sport . Women’s Recreation All women who paid tuition at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire were potential members of the Women's Recreation Association. Membership varied according to the participants who signed up for each sport. Volleyball, basketball, badminton, golf, and softball were the sports offered. The group met every Monday night in the gym. Special activities for the year included a Greek and dormitory volleyball tournament which was won by Putnam Hall. A spring canoe trip for all members was planned for May. Sports Days involving the WRA from the other state universities were held to promote friendship and a spirit of competition within the state university system. Row one: J. Phelp . S. Wikreni, president; C. Davis. Row two: S. Adler, vice-president; S. Meyer. 159Commission heads; Kathy Russell. Alana Zepplin. Donna Higby. and Deyonnc Taft. S.N.E.A. T. Schultz, secretary; Dr. Peterson, advisor; G. Lacny. treasurer. B. Schultz, vice-president. In April, the Eau Claire chapter of the Student National Education Association hosted the State SNEA convention. Approximately 150 delegates from twenty-six chapters attended. The program included a film festival and small group sessions relating to education. The 427 members held monthly meetings with programs on teacher strikes, classroom health and first aid procedures, and new-teaching innovations. The Student National Education Association was formed with the aim of helping the student gain a greater understanding of and dedication to the field of education through membership in a professional organization of teachers.Tatler The Tatler, which was sponsored by Sigma Tau Delta, the English fraternity, published original works submitted by University students. The works were judged by a five-member student editorial board whose interest and training qualified them to make selections. Judges from (he English Department also helped. A five dollar award was presented to the writers of the best selection. This year, the editors of the Tatler attempted to update the magazine and give it a more varied and interesting format. Ink drawings appeared throughout the publication and The Tatler was issued at the height of the winter season instead of the traditional late spring release. Senior editor was Barb Blakeley, and junior editor was Pat Gerkey. Editor Barb Blakeley and junior editor Pat Gerkey planned the arrangement of the Tatler. Organized in 1956, Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity, was designed to promote better student communication. It was open to all juniors and seniors majoring or minoring in journalism or working on campus publications. Cheryl Woody. Brenda Benizer, Barb Schultz, and Pat Culbcrt were officers of the twenty-member organization with Mr. Elwood Karwand as advisor. Row one: D. Tobit. N. Hall. B. Brenizer. C. Woody. B. Schultz. Row two: N. Zimmerman. Mr. Irv. Grossman. J. Erickson. M. Mogeruen. M. Cleary. Row three: S. Harry, G. Pecher. W. Thon. T. Tomkowiak. K. Brekke. Pi Delta EpsilonJeanne Hendrickson typed out a report to be broadcast on the UPI furnished WSUR with news which was posted in the center, evening news. Steve Caflisch and Keith Luer found a student's requested song in their Hies and prepared to play it. 162Jim WcndUnd and Roger Marsh prepared to broadcast the evening new to students in the dormitories. WSUR-Campus Radio Station manager Rick Olsen planned the evening’s program of music. The campus radio station. WSUR. was started in 1962 to provide the dorm residents of Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire with news, public service announcements, entertainment, commercial advertising. and a forum for discussion. This year's important event was the affiliation of the station, managed by Rick Olsen, with the mutual network. Other activities included the attendance by WSUR members at Wisconsin and National Broadcasting Conventions in Chicago. The radio station, which has twenty members, had its call numbers changed from WSCB to WSUR in 1965. Managerial positions on the staff are held by Kathic Butow, manager, Jim Steadman, news director. and sports director, David Kunz. The group is advised by Dr. Robert Bailey. 163Head buried in thought. Margaret Mogenson. planned in-depth features at her typewriter. With advertising income supplying much of the revenue, advisor Elwood Karwand helped business manager Dave Miller with billing. The offset printing process allowed wide use of pictures in the paper Steve Harry, photo editor, took, printed, and developed photos. 164The Spectator Tom Tomkowiak and Brenda Brenner co-ordinated editorial page In its 45th year, the university newspaper, The Spectator continued to print weekly coverage of campus news with a new emphasis in the second semester on in-depth reports of campus issues. A January-to-January staff cycle was initiated so that two editors served within the past year. Mrs. Vonna Johnson, first semester editor, announced the receipt of an "All-American' Award of excellence for the second semester paper in 1967. Under the leadership of the second semester's editor, Tom Tomkowiak, The Spectator, in conjunction with the college yearbook, hosted the annual Wisconsin State University Publications Conference. The event brought students from nine state universities for the discussion and judging of newspapers and yearbooks. Members of the Spectator staff traveled to the National Associated Collegiate Press convention in Chicago. Every Monday night key editor planned the pages for the Thursday paper Marian Kaiser. D»ck Hayward. Ann Dcvroy and Bill Thon listened while Ednor-in-Chief Tom Tomkowiak explained the front pages.In the biggest Periscope ever published, the 1968 staff used more color, larger pictures and a more formal printing style to depict this year's history at Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire. Editor Gerry Pechcr attended the summer session of the University of Minnesota to plan the book’s format. A staff of 25, including copy writers, photographers and page planners, met weekly to produce an organized approach to the construction of the book. Three staff members attended the National Associated Collegiate Press convention held in Chicago in October. The Periscope also hosted the yearbook section of Wisconsin State University Publications Conference in April. Mr. Robert Smith. Periscope advisor. and business manager Nancy Hall planned the budget of the book to include additional colored page . Bill Thon. sport editor. Connie Bakker. layout editor. Jerry Swan, and Anne Silvis. copywriters, worked in deadline night to plan pages. a 166Choosing pictures from proof shcel was part of the duties of editor Gerry Pechcr and his assistant. Karolyn King. I Pat Hrobsky. copy editor, was responsible for gathering and compiling written information for each page. Photographers Frank Ludowisc and Al Fine spent more than 1000 hours taking, developing, and printing pictures for the Periscope. 167« 4 4Alpha Xi Delta The 65 members of Alpha Xi Delta, dedicated to promotion of friendship and scholarship among all students, sponsored both on and off campus activities throughout the year. The chapter Christmas Party and a cottage party were held during the fall semester with the Valentine's Day Campusgram, a Mother-Daughter Banquet, and the Alpha Xi’s dinner dance completing the year’s activities. The sorority traditionally participated in Winter Carnival, Homecoming, and Greek Week. A new project for this year was the adoption of a South American girl. Sara Am Pam Bachlcr Sandy Becker Anne Beider ieden Karen Benton Kathy Bergerson Margo Boyd Jeanne Brigham Cheryl Brown Kathy Capcllc Mary Cook Erin Cullen Jane Davit Judy Hen Jan Heiv.hm.mn Pat Gate Kay Gavinski Kathy Genz Kay Gicte Mary Hine Ann Jacobson Bev Knutson Karen MeSoriey Maggie MeSoriey Ellen Mikkclson 170Sandy Ncmitz Liz Oilman Kalhy O'Neil Diane Peterson Gayle Rieck Joanne Rieck Pam Roberts Sharon Sal verson Marlene Schelling Sandy Shaw Linda Skamfer Cindy Stamm Terry Wright Jane Zuengler Luz Stella Herrera is a seven-year-old Columbian girl who lives with her father, mother, and four brothers in Bogota. Luz was the child the Alpha Xi Delta sorority financially adopted last year. The sorority applied to Foster Parents Plan Incorporated at the beginning of the year and started supporting a Vietnamese orphan boy. Since all adoptees were subject to change at any time, second semester the Alpha Xi's were given a different child to support. The fifteen dollars the sorority sent each month gave Luz a monthly allowance of eight dollars, paid for clothing and school supplies (she is entering first grade), and provided medical care and social guidance for her whole family. Luz Stella says she wants to be a nurse and the sorority has hopes of making her dreams come true. i 171Delta Zeta In an effort to become better acquainted with other Greek women on campus. Delta Zeta sorority sponsored a trip to the Clam Lake Job Corps Center near Hayward. Five members from each sorority entertained for. and socialized with job corps members. Delta Zeta members also invited the Stout and LaCrossc chapters to their annual Founder's Day Banquet, in an effort to become better acquainted with sister sorority chapters. Members acted as volunteer workers for blood drives, sent packages to Vietnam through the Red Cross, and held a Christmas party at the Eau Claire Manor. The most important social event of the year, a spring dinner dance, was held at the Black Steer restaurant in Eau Gairc. Delta Zeta. the first national sorority on campus, was founded in 1956. Kathy Black Barbara Blakeley Pat Boyer Linda Chau Lyn Chcrepow Diane Coudray Sue Crull Donna DeBriyn Bonnie Draxler Hazclann Eckert Sue Eichorst Marge Endcric Marie Engebretson Cheryl Evans Judy Filo Nancy Finley Bonnie Foemmel Mary Jo Guilin Gerri Mculc Lynn Herstad 172Kathy Hovland iudy Jezwinski Judy Johnson Judy Kirchhocfer Mary Kirsch June Krassas Sandy Krauth Karen Lee Jeanne McCaghy Pat Mader Sue Mayhcu Nancy Mayo Jeanne Martinclli Marlene Mravik Karen Nedrebo Shirley Paulson Sandy Peterson Vicki Pctro Mary Podvin Gayle Roosevelt Sheila Ryan Kim Sather Cheryl Seibert Sue Smith Nancy Sparkes Dorothy Stangret Kim Stinson Karen Thorn Margo Utcch Cheryl Wajek Ann Yager Sue Zimmerman Vicki Zulcger 173Gamma Sigma Sigma The Christmas sale for the handicapped has become the annual event of the Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority. Each December, items made by the handicapped people of Northern Wisconsin arc collected by the sorority and sold in the tunnel of the University center. Other activities included trips to Northern Colony, serving at numerous University teas, and receptions, and the traditional Homecoming and Winter Carnival events. The sorority also sponsored a formal spring dinner dance and the annual Mother-Daughter banquet. Gamma Sigma Sigma was founded on the Eau Claire campus in 1958 by the men of Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. The fundamental purpose of this sorority was to assemble women in the spirit of service to humanity, and to develop friendships through this medium. Sue Adler Phyllis Bates Jeanne Beardsley Connie Be I more Judy Burmcister Sara Davies Sue Dole Margie Fairchild Sheryl Gehweiler Ann Hoen Linda Husby Paula Jungerberg Kris Korn Joan Kutz Janet Laursen Peg Lee Lenorc Lenz Pam Matrejek Nancy Menthink Eileen Waak Loreen Yaeger Mary Zeibarth 174Joan KuU, Jean Beardsley. Sheryl Gehweilcr. Sue Ninncman. and Mary Zeibarth advertised their sale to raise money for the handicapped. „ . , [.orccn Yacgar and Peg Lee worked on the Gamma Sigma Sue Ninncmann spoke to prospective pledges at a rush tea. Sigma Christmas sale. 175a ma Sigma Sigma Sigma since being chartered in 1963 has been dedicated to scholarship and the development of a sense of civic responsibility. Included in their campus activities was participation in Homecoming, Grcck-Wcck and Winter Carnival. The organization also hosted an alumnae breakfast, a Parents’ Day Banquet and, in cooperation with the Sig Taus. sponsored a Christmas party for under-privileged children. Throughout many sorority and university events, the 63 members maintained their ideals of life, long friendship, good character and outstanding personality. Candy Anderson Darlene Andreski Sandy Bardnowski Fran Becker Jane Benda Jane Bergman Kathy Blaha Charlotte Blair Sue Boehm Cindy Byrd Mary Ann Chrisuaiwon Sue Chmtophcr Hellene Cipra Ann Cupery Karen Dcmuth Diane Ebcrdt Gail Felland Kathy Fering Sandy Frank Bonnie Fredrickion Karen Friberg Barb Genii Ruth Gilbertson Jill Goodwin Carolyn Gotthart 176Lynn Grcgcrson Jodi Hill Trudy Hill Garda Holrmtrom Sharon Hugdahl Linda Johnson Mary Ann Johnson Vonna Johnson Sandy Jones Candice Keller Karla Kuss Chcri LaVallcy Diane Lee Sally Loos Sandra McKenzie Mary McNally Robbi McWilliams Rosie Neissen Karen Ncuscr Ann Norris Chcri Oas Gwen Osman Libby Paulson Lyncltc Plybon Nancy Pyle Mary Kaminski Cathy Ritzingcr Sue Ritzingcr Jill Rosenberg Nori Rudesill Diane Schobcr Judy Schraufnagcl Linda Sorrentino Joan Suick Barb Thompson Mary Trotzer Barb Wardcnga Marcia Weber Bonnie Wcsterman Ginger Wubbcls 177Alpha Kappa Lambda The fourth annual Monte Carlo Night was sponsored by Alpha Kappa Lambda on December I. All proceeds from the event contributed to the sponsorship of a Christmas Party for 36 underprivileged children. The children each received a gift from Santa and enjoyed the afternoon of music, games, and food. Alpha Kappa Lambda also participated in Homecoming. Winter Carnival and fielded teams in all intramural sports. The chapter was officially chartered in the fall of 1963. Its purpose was to provide the members with opportunities for cooperative living, social experience, service to others, and betterment of self and fraternity. 178 Ralph Anderl Tom Beer Dave Bong Don Borgwardt Dave Cizek Kip Crandall Brad Dale Larry Geukrink Lonny Hansen Pete Holden LeRoy Kopccky Chuck Korger Terry Laber Denny Loney Bob Mtkunda Mike Miller Steve Miller Joe Mitchell Wayne Muchow Brian Parker Scott Pheifer Dave Price Richard Russell Fred Smith Steve Smith Bruce Thompson Dave Thornton Mike Williamsi A child learned to play the piano at ihe AKL Christmas party. Al Lewis greeted pledges after a Greek meeting. Richard Russell helped a boy with his gift at the AKL Christmas party for underprivileged children.Alpha Phi Omega As a service fratemily, and the first fraternity to be established on campus, Alpha Phi Omega sponsored campus blood drives, the university of scouting, and a spring picnic for underprivileged children. The organization's most important function. Ugly Man On Campus, consisted of a contest, dance, and an auction in which items solicited from local businessmen were sold. This year the proceeds from these events, totaling $550, went to the Chippewa Valley Multiple Sclerosis Society. Mr. Edmund El worthy and Mr. Robert Sathcr advised the 50-member group which offered a program of leadership. friendship and service to the campus, the community and the state. John Abraham Dave Amundson Dave Angel Jeff Bauer Duane Belislc John Bennish Steve Bradford Jeff Buchholz Lyman Burns Jim Chmelik Dave Christiansen Steve Clifton Barry Dietzche Bill Fagcrland Brian Gabriel Laurie Gapko John Grossmeier Mark Hagen John Hughes Phil Humphrey Pat Keegan Wally Knudaon Denny Kramer Jim Lehman Jon McCathy Cal Matsumura Steve Moss F.ugcnc O’Brien Tom Pannier Dave Pedersen 180Wally Raleigh Tom Rude John Rust Art Salik Bob Schaeffer Tom Schneider Mike Schultz Sony Sefranski Mark Skutcly Bob Smith John Straughn George Zimmerman Pat Keegan explained the goal and purposes of the APO fraternity to prospective pledges during rush week.Phi Sigma Epsilon Established to promote a closer bond among male college students. Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity was the first Greek organization on campus. In 1967, Phi Sigma Epsilon was the first winner of the All-Greek Fraternity Trophy for excellence in sports, scholarship, and Homecoming-Winter Carnival festivities. Among their activities were the Phi Sig A Go-Go dance, and the Queen of Hearts Dance at which they crowned their 1968 sweetheart Sharon Kopitzke. Miss Kopitzkc reigned over all Phi Sigma Epsilon functions. Tom Allen Ted Ash Jim Bach Mike Crawford Jim Danielson Ed Dietrich Steve Eiscnreich Charles Grossklau Mike Hickey Gary Janssen Dan Jantsch Al Lund Jim Neff Peter Owen Jim Pavlick Paul Pedersen Wally Piotrowski Tom Rogers Jon Rulien Jim Smith Wayne Sxymanski Dennis Tepler Mike Wellert Dan Wiltrout Loren Yager 182Queen of Hearn candidates were: Row one: J. Jezwinski. L. Fcicnas; Row two: J. Lcwcrer. S. Kopitzke, S. Chambasian. Sharon Kopiuke led the dancing at the Phi Sigma Queen of Hearts dance. Fred Smith presented Steve Hisenreich the All-Greek Fraternity Trophy 183 ma Tau Gamma Sigma Tau Gamma's annual While Rose Dance held during fall semester was the social event of the year for the fraternity. At the dance, the fraternity selected their chapter sweetheart. Barbara Ucckcr, to reign over Sigma Tau Gamma festivities. Aside from their participation in Winter Carnival and Homecoming activities, the fraternity sponsored a Christmas Party for underprivileged children. The party was held at the fraternity house, with food and presents donated by local businesses. Doug Anderson Bill Baxter Jim Bicanic Brian Calhoun Bill Craig Pal Culbcrt Norman Danielson Tom Davis Brian Dosch David Fstreen Paul Glaw Alan Gilberoon John Heimke Steve Jensen Richard Kaxheia Jerry Kovacs Brad Kipp John Lindahl John Lippold Robin Lundgren Tom Marlctt Randy Millis Pat Mulvancy Joe Murtha Steve Olson 184Gary Osborn Jerry Polaski Sieve Rcinkc Bruce Ruder Dick Saykally Charles Scharf Roger Scherer Jclf Schwante Sieve Scmingson Bob Sinz Jim Stewart Scott Tcrgen Bill Thon Peter Valle Glenn Van Blancom Mike We»t Mr . Pryce Underprivileged children gathered around Santa to receive their gifts at the Sigma Tau Gamma Christmas party. 185Tau Kappa Epsilon With the sponsoring of the Psychedelic Sewer Dance in September, the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity commenced a list of activities which included a city-wide Christmas wreath sale and Parents W'cckcnd. as well as participation in The Ugly Man On Campus. Homecoming and Winter Carnival activities. Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity clinched the overall Homecoming Sweepstakes Award for the third time in the last four years. Their queen candidate. Cheryl Bemis. reigned over Homecoming festivities. Mr. Oren Stentz was advisor for the group of sixty-seven men. Ken Anderson Ed Belka Din Bochmke Gene Bussewitz John Bussewitz Tom Clark Larry Daniels Dave Davenport Dave Day Steve Decker Robert Egan John Enucsby Richard Epp Robert Gage Jim Gedwellas Craig Gibson Mike Gouzc John Grunseth John Guic Robert Hahm Chad Hake Gary Hamblin Lon Hansen Craig Hanson Tom Hanson 186Tom Henry Larry Hoolihan Robert Hrdlicka Mark Jansen William Jensen David Klanderman Gary Krenz Craig Kriebich Thomas Kuchcnbccker Howard Lehman Ray Lorenz William Madden Philip Madson Peter McCall Timothy McNally Gary Mahnkc Terry Moe Terry Momchilovich Robert Moore Nicholas Nehr Donald Nelson Dennis Olson John Olson H. Pat Paul James Pischkc James Robcnson Gordon Schuh Dana Smith Donald Sponholz Terry Stamm Richard Stcinkc Paul Stevenson Ronald Stremcha James Wactjcn Gary Wallen 187 Golds Nip Augsburg In Opener Coach Jim Rice's Blugolds blocked a point-after attempt late in the fourth quarter to nip Augsburg, 21-20, in the season opener at Carson Park. Tom Clark scored first for Eau Claire running 25 yards with an Augsburg fumble. In the fourth quarter, Jim Bach passed to Dale Lyon for one score, and Dave Bryggcr plunged over from the three-yard line for the other. Sophomore defensive back Don Western slashed through the Augsburg line to block the kick that could have tied the score. Safety Tom Perrault slipped past Augsburg defenders. An Eau Claire defensive man nailed down Augsburg's ball carrier as BlugoJd teammates rushed to his assistance.Fullback Dave Brygger spoiled an apparent opening in the Auggic defense, but an Augsburg lineman effectively plugged the gap. Halfback Mike Devine evaded the Auggics as he Blugold gridders filed to the sidelines trailing 14-7, following Augsburg's searched for an open path to the goal line. fifty-nine yard third quarter scoring drive.Golds Topple Falcons 192River Falls Quarterback Jerry Trooicn passed over outstretched arms of Blugold defensive tackle Terry Strand. The Falcon defense scrambled unsuccessfully to block an Eau Claire extra-point attempt. 193 Blugolds Lost Finale Coach J im Rice’s eleventh season as head mentor of the Blugold gridiron squad wasn't any better than the ninth and tenth. The Golds finished with a 3 6 mark and tied for seventh in the Wisconsin State University Conference. Only 14 lettermen returned from the 1966 squad that placed last in the conference race. Eau Claire’s biggest headache was the lack of a seasoned quarterback. Both Roger Tollcfson. a freshman, and Jim Bach, a sophomore who was out for the first time, lacked experience. FOOTBALL RESULTS WSU-EC OPPONENT 21 Augsburg 20 7 Oshkosh 33 21 Superior 35 0 Stevens Point 13 14 River Falls 12 0 Whitewater 43 7 Plattcvillc 35 27 Stout 12 14 LaCrossc 23 Quarterback Roger Tollefoon searched for an ewaf roU,c ! j I Halfback Mike Devine eluded onrushing LaCro sc defender and headed up field.Bliigold linemen ripped through the leaky Indian defense and collared quarterback Rock Falaschi. (Quarterback Jim Bach tried to penetrate the l.a( rosse secondary. Blugold blockers cleared a path.Gymnasts Finished Fifth Three freshmen—John Spicer. Mike Bcllcsbach, and Wayne Anger—plus four veterans—Jim Hogstrom, Rick Olson, Vern Willcrs, and Mike White—provided enough depth for the Eau Claire Gymnasts to end up as fifth place finishers in the Wisconsin State University Conference. Spicer, the team’s leading scorer, competed in all events; Bcllcsbach in all events; and Anger on the side horse. Veteran Willcrs dominated the still rings; White competed on the trampoline and the long horse; Hogstrom in the free exercise and tumbling; and Olson was the specialist on the side horse. GYMNASTICS RESULTS WSU-EC OPPONENT 93.90 St. Cloud 136.65 108.55 River Falls 76.65 113 Stevens Point 109 110.25 Stout 133.50 114.20 Oshkosh 126.40 100.65 U of Iowa 99.7 108 Plattevillc 113 123.75 LaCrosse 155.35 115 Whitewater 92 115 Superior 94 104 Whitewater Invitational 6th of 13 teams 107 State Meet 5th of 9 teams Vern Wilier' thrilled the crowd with hi still rings routine. Blugold gymnast Wayne Anger dismounted from the long horse after completion of his performance.Dcnnit Hibbard physically gut up in the world. Mike Bellesbach flood on both his hands and feel. Dennis Hibbard showed strength and endurance during his routine on the ringsGolds Beat Forward Pete Holden struggled for this ncldgoal Guard Pat Hammond tipped a shot that mined its mark. Freshman guard Jerry Hughes drove in for the layupSuperior at Home Senior forward Jim Severson. unguarded for just a second, lofted Hammond and Jerry Hughes stood ready in the backcourt. jumpshot over the heads of helpless Superior defenders Guards Pat Reserve forward Larry Rasmussen slipped between three Yellow jackets to grab a loose ball. “Old Reliable" Jim Severson jumped high in the air to get this shot over Superior's defensive front line.Zornmen Lose Finale The 1967-68 basketball season wasn’t the kind every retiring coach dreams of. The Blugolds finished with a 7-13 record and Coach Bill Zorn was beaten four times by teams whose coaches were starting their first year as head mentors in the Wisconsin State University Conference. The Golds split with LaCrossc, coached by Phil Hey. dropped two to River Falls, coached by Newman Benson, and split with Whitewater, coached by Fritz Plinkc. Although a major pan of the season was dismal for Coach Zorn, there was one highlight. This year’s Holiday Tournament was a holiday for the dean of the conference coaches. The Blugolds dumped Winona. 87-64. and Chicago State. 102-99. to bring home the tourney trophy, the first for the Golds in many years. Reserve strength from Pal Maloney kept the game close WSU-EC BASKETBALL RESULTS OPPONENT 83 Gustavus Adolphus 69 73 Stevens Point 88 77 Oshkosh 90 71 LaCrossc 83 71 Superior 84 79 UM-Duluth 89 87 Winona 64 102 Chicago State 99 78 Stout 85 81 River Falls 83 83 Whitewater 81 62 Plattcville 56 74 Superior 81 89 LaCrossc 77 56 Stevens Point 72 65 Oshkosh 87 92 Whitewater 101 54 PlatteviUc 92 54 River Falls 64 70 Stout 71 I f Coach Zorn was overwhelmed by crowd tribute. Forward Dave Rowe grabbed one of Eau Claire's 27 rebound Coach Zorn Retired Coach Bill Zom, listed in the Converse 1967 Basketball Yearbook as one of the “winningest coaches" in basketball, stepped down from his post this season, forty years after accepting the job. In addition, Coach Zorn also gave up his position as Director of Athletics to devote more time to his responsibilities as Dean of Men. Zorn came to Eau Claire from Waite High School in Toledo. Ohio, where his team won 23 games in three years, scoring 890 points against the opponents' 90. While at Eau Claire. Coach Zorn led his Blugolds to the NAIA Tourney in Kansas City in 1939. 1945. 1946, 1951. and 1956. In 1955. his team lost to Beloit, 84-82, for the right to represent District 14 at the NAIA. Coach Zorn has been elected to the NAIA Hall of Fame, the Naismith Memorial Hall of Fame for basketball, and is past president of the NAIA. Basketball Coach Bill Zorn, who stepped down after forty year a head mentor, shouted instructions to his players on the court. Harrier from eight state universities raced over the four-mile course at the Eau Claire Country Club in the conference meet. Glenn Johansen traded three Stout runners midway in the race, but had moved up before reaching the finish line. Wa ne Muchow and Tom Holbach ran only yards apart early in the conference meet. Muchow withdrew from the competition.Harriers Winless At the WSUC meet. Eau Claire finished eighth. In cross country, the low score wins. The first five men of a team count positions to get the score, and 15 is a perfect team total. CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS WSU-EC OPPONENT 45 River Falls 17 84 Plattevillc 29 84 Whitewater 26 50 Marquette 15 49 Stevens Point 15 45 Kcqousa 15 50 Winona State 15 46 River Falls 17 47 LaCrossc 15 38 Stout 22 Glen Johansen waited in line to register for the conference race. Front Row: Thomas Hoi bach. Larry Bailey. Wayne Muchow. Back Row: Glen Johansen. Dale Pukall. Edward Bclka, Craig Gibsoa and Coach Keith Daniels. 205Wrestlers Finished At 6-6 For Coach AI Rolland, this year's .500 wrestling season wasn't just average. It was the first time since Rolland took over as head mentor of the squad that the Eau Claire team has won more than two matches per season. However the 6-6 mark on the year did not come easy. According to Rolland 18 men suited up for the squad this season, but only eight or nine held out to the conference meet. The loss of Dave Price and Neale Roller also hampered the Gold Squad. However, a much improved attitude developed a team with a winning tradition. WRESTLING RESULTS WSU-EC OPPONENT 18 LaCrossc 17 3 Northern Michigan 30 10 Superior 22 Forfeit Oshkosh 18 Plattcville 15 3 St. Cloud 26 17 Stout 14 14 Whitewater 19 34 Marshfield 5 9 River Falls 26 11 Stevens Point 19 17 Carlcton 12 A Blue gold grapplcr fought to escape from hit opponent Row one: R Wojehik. R Wttjchik. D Wegner. M. Ryter. M. Jacobi. Row two: Coach AI Rolland. D. Price. P. Parr. N. Roller. B White. 206Coach A1 Holland and three Rlucgold wrestler intently observed the action taking place on the mat. Dick Wegner made his Carle ton opponent bow to him. Ron Wojchik maneuvered to get into a down position. 207I I I I I I ol » t President Haas Headed Administration DR. LEONARD HAAS, President MARGUERITE COFFMAN. Dean School of Nursing DR. R. DALE. Dean School of Graduate Studies DR. LESTER EMANS. Dean School of Education DR. JOHN W. MORRIS. Dean School of Arts and Sciences DR. NORMAN OLSON. Dean School of Business DR.ORMSBY L. HARRY. Vice-President Student Affairs DR. RICHARD HIBBARD. Vice-President Academic Affairs DR. LESTER W. HUNT Executive Vice-President 210EDWIN BERNSTEIN DONALD ETNIER EDSEL GRAMS J. ROGER SELIN DR. GEORGE ULSETH Art JANET CARSON EDWARD FISH RUTH E. FOSTER GRETCHEN GRIMM GEORGE HAGALE BARBARA HORN WILLIAM J. LEE THOMAS LILLY SIGNE M. ORTIZ WILLIAM H. PEARSON III TIIT RAID RONALD UDY 211Biology Business Education JOHN BALTES LORRAINE MISSLING DR. WILLIAM MITCHELL DR. ARNOLD BAKKEN TERRY BALDING DR. DAVID CROWE JEAN H. CROWE DR. MARCUS J. FAY DR. KENNETH FOOTE DR. ROBERT FOSSLAND DR. JOHN B. GERBERICH DR. JOHNG KI LIM DR. LLOYD P. OHL THOMAS C. ROUSE BARBARA W. SAIGO ROY H. SAIGO DR. CARL SCHILDT DR. BIRDELL SNUDDEN DR. JOHN WOODRUFF 212Business Administration OLIVER K. FINSETH BRUCE PANNIER EDWARD PICKETT DR. VLADIMIR M. VELICKOVIC Chemistry DR. ALLEN DENIO DR. MELVIN GLEITER DR. GARY HEMPHILL DR. JAMES R. JOHNSON DR. JOEL KLINK FLOYD W. KRAUSE PERRY O. LUCHSINGER DR. RALPH MARKING DR. GENE F. MORRIS DEAN NELSON DR. LARRY G. SCHNACK DR. ROBERT H. THOMAS ANNA THURSTON KATHLEEN WILCENSKI DR. ARCHER WILCOX 213Economics DR. DONALD ELLiCKSON DR. ANDREW J. C. HAU JEROME JOHNSON CHARLES KEEN RICHARD KIEFFER ALLAN MACKINNON Education RICHARD K. BECKMAN VAN CARTWRIGHT HELEN D. DAVIS WM. JACK GARBER DR. WILMER PAUTZ ROGER J. OUEALY BURTON SPANGLER ELMER WINTERS Elementary Education MILDRED ANDERSON DONALD BURK 214Elementary Education RUTH HOARD LLOYD JOYAL VIOLET LUBNOW LUCILLE MAYNE MARION R MCNAMARA MARY ROWE DR. DUANE SACKETT RUTH THOMPSON DR. T.A. BARNHART DR. DOUN1A CHRISTIANI DR. CHARLES DODSON MRS. NAN DOUGHERTY LESTER G. GILBERTSON TIM HIRSCH MARY K. HOBBS LEIGH HOMSTAD DR. EDNA HOOD 215DR. ALAN S. JACKSON LELAND KEARNEY RICHARD KIRKWOOD ELIZABETH MORRIS DOUGLAS A. PEARSON GERALD PIERRE NEAL RESNIKOFF DR. HELEN SAMPSON KENNETH J. ZAHORSKI Foreign Language HILDE BACHARACH DOROTHEA GALER DR. VERNON J. GINGERICH ARNE GOTH JAMES M. GULLERUD DR. ROMA HOFF JUDY MILLER DENNIS OLIVER DR. JOHN H. PARK MANFRED POITZSCH 216BARBARA ROLLAND DUANE THEWS Foreign Language JAMES ALEXANDER DR. LEONARD GORANSON HENRY W. KOLKA BRUCE E. KOPPLIN ROLAND D. NICHOLS ETHEL J. SEITZ DR.KERLIN SEITZ GILBERT TANNER DR. JAMES W. TAYLOR DR. RONALD P. WILLIS Geography Geology History DR. EDWARD BLACKORBY DR. WILLIAM COCHRANE DR. RICHARD COY DR. ROBERT S. FRASER 217DR. JACK LAUBER TSUNG KUANG LIN DR. RICHARD MARCUS DR. RONALD MICKEL THOMAS F. MILLER DR. EDWARD MUZIK WAYNE S. OSBORN GARY PENNANEN H. DON POND DR. MAXWELL P. SCHOENFIELD DONALD D. WALL DR. RONALD WARLOSKI DR. WALTER J. WUSSOW Journalism IRV GROSSMAN EL WOOD KARWAND ROBERT M. SMITH HERBERT WEBER 218MARIAN FORTIER DR. MARY JANE RYAN Library Science DELBERT ANDERSON JANET BALTES REUBEN R. BELONG IA PAUL BLANCHARD EUGENE CHRISTENSON DR. ELROY GOTTER ROBERT GUNN WILBUR HOPPE GERALD JAHN JON C. JOHNSON ROBERT T. JOHNSON SUSAN S. JOHNSON YONG-WOON KIM DR. DAVID R. LIND ALVIN ROLLAND DR. LAWRENCE WAHLSTROM DR. MARSHALL WICK 219ROY E. BENNETT BEATRICE S. BOE THEORA M. CULTICE TOM G. CULTICE JERRY EVENRUD DR. R. LEON FOSHA ROBERT GANTNER CAMILLA HELLER PENELOPE HENDEL DR. RUPERT K. HOHMANN CHARLOTTE B. HUBERT WILLIAM HUDSON CALDWELL JOHNSON DR. L. RHODES LEWIS RUSSELL PIZER MARIE ROLL JOANNE D. TANNER DR. PETER TANNER Nursing MARILYN Y. BURGESS MRS. ATHENE DALE 220' MRS. JOSEPHINE GIBSON EDA ANN HEWINS SISTER M. JOEL JACOBI ALTHEA KEARNEY RITA E. KISTING DR. CAROL LINDEMAN GAY JOAN LINDQUIST MRS. WINIFRED D. LUND ANNA REFSELL CLARA L. SMITH BERNIECE » WAGNER i Nursing t i Philosophy RICHARD W. BEHLING DR. WILLIS S. GERTNER DR. PHILLIP GRIFFIN JOHN C. JAMIESON 221VESTA BUETOW ALICE K. GANSEL DR. IDA A. HINZ JUDITH KRUCKMAN ADOLPH OLSON DR. JAMES J. RICE ROBERT SCOTT DR. LINK WALKER FRANK WRIGGLES-WORTH DR. J. GERARD ANDERSON W. P. CLARK KEITH DANIELS ROBERT ELLIOTT RICHARD MCGREGOR JAMES MERKEL CHESTER OLSON DR. ALLEN PAGE SUMNER T. SCOTT M. JAMES SIMONSEN 222Psychology WILLIAM CAYLEY DR. ELROY J. CONDIT DR HENRY DUPONT DR. JERRY HARPER C. ELIZABETH SMALTZ DR. KENNETH SMOOT DR. ROBERT WITTE Secondary Education DR. AXEL PETERSON DR. G. JOHN STOELTING 223DR. ALBERT BLUMENTHAL DR. IRMA N. BUTNER MARION EARNEST DR. GEORGE FLORO W. MARVIN KEMP CURTIS C. LEGWOLD MRS. MADELEINE LIEFFRING ROGER E. MITCHELL DAVID J. TROJAN DR. ORRY WALZ JAMES WILLIAMS Special Education DR. ELLYN LAUBER RICHARD C. WELD Speech DR. ROBERT L. BAILEY DR. J. PETER COULSON 224DONALD L. GRIGSBY DR. FREDERICK HAUG SALLY W. HAUG EUGENE JACKSON DR. CALVIN OUAYLE ALICEA. RIDGE DR. LOWELL SAHLSTROM GRACE M. WALSH DR. DONALD L. WOLFARTH WAYNE WOLFERT I FRANKLIN BABCOCK JUDITH BABCOCK EDMUND EL WORTHY MARILYN B. FERRIS LYNN JUELL CHARLOTTE A. MASBAUM BARBARA PETRIE PATRICIA POPE OREN STENTZ Counselors 225Special Services ALFRED J. ANDERSON Assistant Director Student Activities CLAYTON R. ANDERSON Director Recreation Hilltop Center WAYNE ATKINS Director. Financial Aids CLAIRE L. BAILEY Director, Auxiliary Services DONALD BIRR Coordinator Junior High {Education DR. ADAM BORS Associate Dean of Students THEODORE BRUETT Accountant HILDA CARTER Public Information Officer JOHANNES DAHLE Director Student Activities JAMES H. DEAN Registrar JAMES FERING Admissions Counselor KENT R. GARRISON Director of Testing RALPH GILBERTSON Personnel Director DUANE T. HAMBLETON Assistant Director Student Activities DUANE V. HENRE Director of Development 226GEORGE HESS Purchasing Agent DR. RODNEY H. JOHNSON Associate Dean of Education CARMEN J. KNEER Assistant Librarian ALICE L. MATZ Assistant Nurse DR. WILLIAM MAUTZ Physician FRED MENCER Library Services PAUL R. NAGEL Campus School Principal DAVID B. OWEN Curator RUDOLPH C. POLENZ Director Data Processing DON H. POPE Director Housing DR. W.C. PUTTMANN Director of Placement JOHN W. RIDGE Director of Research CHARLES SANDY Assistant Registrar ROBERT SATHER Assistant Director Financial Aids JOHN P. SCHAFF Recreation. Center JOSEPHINE SCHNEIDER Library Services WILLIAM STEFFECK Library Services LOUIS SLOCK Director Extension Services 227JAMES C ADAMS Amery Economics SANDRA ADAMS Chippewa Falls Social Work SUE ADLER M iddleton Sociology School of Arts and Sciences THOMAS ALLEN Ladysmith Mathematics DAVID N. AMUNDSON Eau Claire Mathematics SUSAN K. ANDERSON Boycevillc Social Work BOBBIE J. ARMS Onalaska Social Work DARRELL E. ARNDT Eau Claire Sociology YUE-KONG AU Hong Kong Physics KATHLEEN V. BLAH A Sauk City English BARBARA D. BLAKELEY Eau Claire English BARBARA A. BLANKE Athens Medical Technology 228 ». •«ALICE M. BEAWER Colby History JOHN F. BEECHER Madison Sociology TOM W BENSON Milwaukee Political Science DIANE M. BLOMQUIST Eau Claire Sociology KENNETH E. BREKKE Eau Claire Journalism BRENDA L. BRENIZER Eau Claire Journalism DANIEL J. BOEHMKE Waukesha Chemistry MARJORIE E. BOSS Ladysmith Mathematics ROBERT A. BOVELL Santa Cruz. Canal Zone Arts School of Arts and Sciences LINDA L. BUSS Mcnomonie Medical Technology KATHERINE R. BUTOW Northbrook. III. Speech GEORGIA A. CARROLL Eau Claire Arts 229MARGARET S. CHAN Hong Kong Chemistry DEAN W. CHRISTENSEN Racine Art SANDEE D. CHRISTOFFERSEN Eau Claire Journalism-English GEORGE M. DAHLEM Oak Creek Broadfield Social Science DARLENE A. DARROW Chippewa Falls Medical Technology GRIFFITH W. DAVIES Stanley History WILLIAM F. DOUCETTE Chippewa Falls Arts DAVID C. DRAGER Beloit Arts GARY C. DREHMEL Fall Creek Psychology School of Arts and Sciences RUTH E. EBERT Cadott Art MARGARET J. ENDERLE Rice Lake Social Work MARILYN K. ENGEN Strum Sociology 230DAWNE E. ERICKSON Elcva Psychology DIANE E. ERICKSON Eau Claire Social Work SANDY K. FEDIE Eau Claire Psychology School of Arts and Sciences RICHARD A. FISCHER Winter Mathematic WILLIAM H. FRAWLEY Eau Claire Geography TEIKO FUKUSHIMA Japan Sociology BRIAN J.GARBIEL Eau Claire Political Science WAYNE C. GARM AN Eau Claire Chemistry GERI A. GEDWELLAS River Grove, III. Arts MARY D. GILBERTSON Eau Claire English ROGER C. GOODENOUGH Baraboo Sociology CHERYL L. GRUNNIWALDT Wittenberg Sociology 231JOHN S. GRUNSETH Elkhorn Geography JOHN C. GUSE Whitehall History DEALTON M. HAANSTAD Eau Claire Chemistry School of Arts and Sciences EUGENE W. HAGEN Neillsvillc Business Administration STUART A. HAGEN Black River Falls Biology ROBERT D. HAHM Milwaukee Speech JUDITH L. HALL Eau Claire Sociology THOMAS E. HALL Augusta Sociology RUSSELL M. HAMMOND Downing Sociology DARLENE H. HANSEN Eau Claire Psychology MARJORIE J. HANSEN Marshfield Medical Technology JIM A. HANSON Eau Claire Geography 232CONSTANCE L. HARMEL Baraboo Arts VIRGINIA E. HARMER Plum City Medical Technology ALLEN G. HARVEY Mcnomonic Sociology MARY K. HATLESTAD Curtiss Arts DAVID E. HAUGSTAD Black River Falls Chemistry DAVID M. HECK Mondovi Biology DARLA R. HEIT Arkansaw Arts STEVE W. HENSLEY Baldwin Music DOUGLAS D. HILLESTAD Eau Claire Economics School of Arts and Sciences BILL J. HOLLEY Eau Claire Economics GARDA A. HOLMSTROM Barron Social Work DAVID G. HOUSE Eau Claire Biology 233LEO L. HOWARD Eau Claire Economic BARBARA L. HUFFCUTT Cadott Geography GARY L. HUNDHAUSEN Wausau Arts HELEN J. JACOBI Hazelhurst Spanish-French DANIEL P. JANTSCH Dorchester English-Economics URSULA JOHANNI Switzerland Arts ANN K. JOHNSON Rice Lake Sociology CHARLES W. JOHNSON Wausau Medical Technology ENID A. JOHNSON Chetek Medical Technology School of Arts and Sciences LARRY E. JOHNSON Eau Claire Social Science LAURA JOHNSON Clinton English MARGARET A. JOHNSON Rhinelander Medical Technology 234VONNA J. JOHNSON Eau Claire Journalism-Social Science CHRISTINE L. JORGENSEN New Richmond Music PAULA R. JUNGERBERG Augusta Medical Technology School of Arts and Sciences SUSAN R. KABITZKE Madison Liberal Science WILLIAM J. KEARNS Eau Claire Mathematics-Economics PATRICK W. KEEGAN Eau Claire History DAVID W. KINVILLE Eau Claire History SHARON K. KNECHT Eau Claire Medical Technology SHARON K. KNOEPKE Cornell Medical Technology JEROME M. KRAJNAK Milwaukee English JUNE D. KRASSAS Star Prairie English CHERYL A. KRAUSE Eau Claire Medical Technology 235CRAIG E. KREIBICH Alma History TERRY L. LABER Neillsville Chemistry JAMES R. LAKE Phillips Art School of Arts and Sciences LINDA M. LAKE Eau Claire History WALTER LANE Eau Claire History STEVEN M. LARSON Baldwin English RICHARD E. LECHER Eau Claire Economics ALLAN J. LEWIS Green Bay Biology GREGORY J. LEWON Boyccvillc Physics-Math SHUI-WAI LIN Hong Kong Arts GARY L. LINCOLN Brookfield Psychology ROBERT LIND Eau Claire Physics 236SUSAN J. LINDOO Chippewa Fall Biology KEITH W. LINDSTROM Alma Psychology JOSEPH C. LIPPERT Eau Claire Medical Technology CAROL J. LUCAS Cadoit Arts PATRICIA A. LUDV1GSON Eau Claire Social Work RICHARD A. LUND Eau Claire Chemistry-Mathematic GLORIA A. LUNDHOLM Lac du Flambeau Psychology BRIAN H. LUNDMARK Eau Claire Economics NINA M. MACHEEL Hot icon Political Science School of Arts and Sciences SHERRY F. MADISON Sioux City. Iowa English PHYLLIS W. MAN Hong Kong Mathematics EDWARD F. MANNY Chippewa Falls Arts 237GERALD E. MAREK Fail Claire Psychology JUDY A. MARKET Eau Claire Sociology LAWRENCE J. MARTIN Mondovi Mathematics PETER L. MCCALL Elkhom Mathematics JOEL K. MCCRADY Eau Claire Chemistry KAREN A. MCSORLEY Eau Claire English BONNIE M. MELVIN Abbotsford Medical Technology ALLAN R. MEULI Eau Claire Mathematics ALBERT P. MICHAELSEN Rice Lake Mathematics School of Arts and Sciences WAYNE M. MIKULA Chetek Chemistry TERRY A. MOE Eau Claire Biology MARY L. MOESSNER Eau Claire Sociology 238NICHOLAS J.NEHER Fjui Claire Liberal Art CHARLES D. NELSON Eau Claire English MICHAEL J.NERBOVIG Chippewa Fall Mathematics School of Arts and Sciences ROBERT A. NEUSER F.au Claire Business Administration JOSEPH M. NEZWORSKI Eau Claire Biology WILLIAM S. NIELSEN Fall Creek Political Science WAYNE NILSESTUEN Arcadia English BARBARA J. NISPEL Eau Claire Sociology BEATRICE L. NOELDNER Greenwood Social Work MICHAEL A. OEBSER Spring Valley Cnemistry JOAN E. ODENBREIT Black River Falls Social Work RICHARD L. OLSEN Eau Claire Speech 239KURT L. OLSON Eau Claire Sociology MICHAEL D. OLSON Eau Claire Psychology WALLACE R. O’NEILL Eau Claire Biology School of Arts and Sciences LARBAN A. OTIENO-AYIM Kenya Pre-Medicine JANE A. PETERS Stevens Point Art GARY N. PETERSON Hayward English DAVID E. PILLE Eau Claire German ALLEN R. POLACHOWSKI Milwaukee Economics RONALD H. RAMSEY Eau Claire Geography JEANNETTE A. RAU St. Paul. Minn. Psychology JAMES P. RELYEA Eau Claire Psychology LARRY J. ROBERTS Owen History 240PETER F. ROE Eau Claire History ROBERT A. RODGERS Racine History MURIEL A. ROSELAND New Auburn Sociology DIANA M. RUDACK Conrath Biology RONALD H. RUDE Blair Social Work EUGENE C. SANDVIG Menomonie Chemistry SUSAN V. SCHAUER Fall Creek Biology JAMES E. SCHNEIDLER Chippewa Falls Arts JUDIE C. SCHOPFER Owen Medical Technology School of Arts and Sciences MARK A. SEIDL Medford Geography GARY E. SEVERSON Ettrkk Chemistry LINDA C. SEVERUDE Eau Claire Medical Technology 241School of Arts and Sciences RUSSELL M. SPRY Chippewa Fall Mathematic DEWITT P. STAFFORD Eau Claire Psychology JAMES S. STEADMAN Augusta Journalism ROBERT SHAW Rice l.ake Social Science PEGGY C. SIMET Bloomer Medical Technology MARK A. SMICK Independence Sociology W. CASEY SMITH Eau Claire Social Work MICHAEL A. SOBOTA Independence Speech HOLLACE S. SORENSON Eau Claire Medical Technology PATRICIA K. SONSALLA Trempealeau Medical Technology MICHAEL D. SPAN EL Eau Claire Biology DAVID O. SPANGBERG Eleva Psychology 242RICHARD M.STEINKE Madison Economics JUDITH Y. STORANDT Cataract Social Work PHILIP H. STRAND Colfax Liberal Arts School of Arts and Sciences RONALD W. STREMCHA Onala.sk a Speech MARITA E. STURZ Rock Falls Medical Technology CAROL A. SUHR Fountain City Medical Technology HELMER L. SWANSON Eau Claire Mathematics WALLACE J. SWENSON Eau Claire History LARRY A. TEIGEN Fall Creek Psychology STEPHEN P. THOMAS St. Croix Biology EUNICE L. THOMPSON Eau Claire Medical Technology DAVID E. TIBBITTS Eau Claire Art 243ELEANORE A. TIRY Stanley Mathematics JUDITH K. TOBUREN Greenwood Medical Technology STEVE B. TREWYN DePcre Mathematics SHELLEY C. TR1NDAL Loyal Political Science BETTE L. UHLENBRAUCK Nccnah Medical Technology JOHN M. URSIN Wausau Social Work VICTORIA J. VOVES Fau Claire Medical Technology JOSEPH K. WADDELL Madison History SANDRA A. WALSH Chippewa Falls History School of Arts and Sciences GERALD WEINER Bloomer Economics DONALD E. WHINNERY Eau Claire History JAMES S. WHITEFORD Barron Business Administration 244MICHAEL D. WILLIAMS Eau Claire Psychology BONNIE J. WILSON Eau Claire Psychology SANDRA K. WILSON Eau Claire Medical Technology School of Arts and Sciences LEE A. WIMMER Elm Grove Speech ROSALIA S. WONG Hong Kong Medical Technology MARY S. WOODARD Darien Social Work LAVERNE R. WOODFORD Cadott Sociology CHERYL A. WOODY Chippewa Falls Journalism RITA A. YOUNG Menomonie Sociology WILLIAM J. ZEMAN Phillips Geography NANCY C. ZIMMERMAN Fall Creek Journalism 245DONALD F. ANGELOW Cable Business HOWARD M. BAIN Fall Creek Business Administration DAVID J. BAUTCH Nelson Business Administration School of Business WILLIAM A. BAXTER Eau (lairc Liberal Arts PAUL J. BENISH Eau Claire Business DEAN H. BOERNKE Fall Creek Accounting JOHN A. CHRISTENSEN Eau Claire Business Administration JAMES S. CHRISTENSON Mondovi Liberal Arts MYRON J. CLOSE Eau Claire Business Administration KENNETH F. COLBY Augusta Business Administration WILLIAM M. CRAIG Eau Claire Liberal Arts DARRELL D. DODGE Chippewa Falls Liberal Sciences 246JOHN H. DUNCAN Chippewa Falls Business Administration JAMES E. FELIX Chippewa Falls Business RICHARD L. FEY Eau Claire Business Administration FREDRIC N. FRISKE Whitehall Business Administration JAMES J. GOLDAMMER Fau Claire Business Administration ROBERT W. HAAGENSEN Wauwatosa Business DONALD J. HABLE Chippewa Falls Business Administration ROGER D. HALVERSON Eau Claire Business Administration ROBERT H. HARTUNG Arkansas Business Administration School of Business MERIKAY HEIN Rice Lake Business RICHARD L. HERMANN Rice Lake Business JAMES E. INDGJER Strum Accounting 247WILLIAM R. JACOBS Eau Claire Business Administration CHARLES F. JOHNSON Eau Claire Business Administration MICHAEL J. KALINKE Eau Claire Business Administration MICHAEL F. KELLY Dresser Business Administration MARY J. KERKES Milwaukee Business Personnel JAMES M. KING Eau Claire Business Administration ROLF D. KLEVEN Eau Claire Business Administration GORDON S. KNUDSON Colfax Business Administration RICHARD A. KNUTSON Strum Business Administration School of Business RICHARD J. KOOP New Richmond Business Administration THOMAS L. KORTH Augusta Accounting GARY 0. KRAGNESS Eau Claire Business Administration 248 Vr,DENNIS H. KRAMER Abbouford Business Administration DAVID A. LINSE Mondovi Business Administration GARY A. MAHNKE Madison Business Administration School of Business RONALD G. MATTHEWS Schofield Business Administration WILLIAM E. MCCURDY Eau Claire Business Administration JACQUELINE L. MEYER Chippewa Falls Business Ed. JOSEPH P. MURTHA Glen wood City Business Administration GEORGE F. NELSON Westby Business Ed. CAROL M. OHNEMUS Fall Creek Accounting RICHARD C. OKSANEN Eau Claire Accounting THOMAS O. OMHOLT Wausau Business Administration KAYLEEN S. PEDERSEN Luck Accounting 249ROBERT H. PEDERSON Eau Claire Business Administration DANIEL R. PETERSEN Rhinelander Accounting ARTHUR J. PITTMAN Arkansas Accounting DONALD E. QUICKER NeilWvillc Accounting JAMES R.QUIGG Eau Claire Business Administration DENNIS L. RAU Athens Accounting DON A. RIEDEL Gran ton Business Administration JAMES E. RITSCH Eau Claire Accounting THOMAS J. ROGERS (Xonomowoc Business Administration School of Business GARY J. SABIN Eau Claire Accounting DENNIS J.SMASAL Stanley Business Administration DALE STAEBELL Rice Lake Business Administration 250ROBERT A. STEFFEN Chili Business VIRGINIA L. STEUDING Altoona Business Administration HAROLD C. STRASSER Turtle Lake Accounting School of Business JAMES A. SYKES Eau Claire Business Administration GARY J. TENPAS Eau Claire Business Administration THOMAS J. VONASEK Rice lake Business Administration DENNIS M. WAGEN Milwaukee Business WILLIAM A. WALTERS Cornell Accounting LARRY J. WEBER Eau Claire Accounting FRANKLIN C. WEINKAUF Rice Lake Accounting ROLAND C. WOODBECK Eau Claire Business Administration 251CAROL A. ACCOLA Alma Elementary Ed. JAMES E. AHNEMAN Eau Claire Mathematics JUDITH M. ALBERS Plymouth Lower Elementary Ed. School of Education RALPH J. ANDERL Bloomer Mathematics CAROL M. ANDERSEN Cumberland Special Ed. CHERYL ANDERSON Frederic Lower Elementary Ed. DIANE L. ANDERSON Eau Claire Secondary Ed. JANET I. ANDERSON Strum Special Ed. JANET K. ANDERSON Sand Creek Elementary Ed. PHYLLIS A. ANDERSON Eau Claire Elementary Ed. RICHARD C. ANDERSON Sheldon Special Ed. SUSAN J. ANDERSON Mondovi Elementary Ed. 252DOROTHY K. ANDREWS Park Fall Elementary Ed. KEN W. ASHER Sturgeon Bay Secondary Ed. LYNANNE B. BAKER Rhinelander Lower Elementary Ed. LARRY J. BAR1BEAU Rice Lake Speech Correction DONALD M. BARNEY Eau Claire History LINDA R. BARTA Cameron Secondary DENNIS R. BAUER Eau Claire Biology LOREN D. BAUER Mondovi Secondary Ed. STEPHANIE D. BEATY Blair Elementary Ed. School of Education JEANNE N. BEARDSLEY Shell Lake Education SANDRA J. BECKER LaCrossc English BETH A. BECKMAN Appleton Art 253JAYNE B. BENDA Wausau Elementary Ed. MARY T. BENISH Eau Claire Secondary Ed. JAMES P. BICANIC Waukegan. III. Education JAMES A. BILOT Milwaukee Math DIANE M. BLANK West Allis Art JANE E. BLOEDORN LaCrossc Secondary Ed. BEVERLY A. BOH Greenwood Elementary Ed. JANET F. BORGWARDT Fountain City Special Ed. TERRY F. BRENNER Mondovi Secondary Ed. School of Education RUTH S. BROCKER Chetck Upper Elementary Ed. JAMES J. BRAY CampbelUport Speech DENNIS B. BROWN Ashland English 254DEAN L. BRUNNER Durand Mathematics JEANETTE M. BIEDERMAN Sheldon Secondary Ed. NANCY G. BORRESON Blair Business Ed. School of Education l t L i I f I LUCILLE B. BRANDT Alma Mathematics MARY J. CARLSON Sheboygan Elementary Ed. JERRY S. CHRISTENSON Mondovi Upper Elementary Ed. ANN T. CLARK Eau Claire Elementary Ed. ALICE L. COLE Mondovi English CHARLIEN K. COLOMBE Eau Claire Speech Correction KATHLEEN A. CONNELL Chippewa Falls General Science RUTH E. CRAIG Eau Claire Secondary Ed. BONNIE L. CRAMER Eau Claire Secondary Ed.DON G. CRAWFORD Mondovi Secondary Education SCOTT D. CROCKER Grantsburg Secondary Education LYNN A. CRONK Eau Claire Lower Elementary School of Education CHERYL S. DAVIS Wausau Elementary' Education ANTON H. DERN Ncilhville Secondary Education CHERYL F. DERN Wausau Upper Elementary LINDA L. DEVINE Eau Claire Business Education MICHAEL L. DIFFENDORFER Mcnomonic History KATHY J. DOLE Eau Claire Upper Elementary JOHN P. DRESCHER Bara boo Social Science LINDA R. DUCKETT Mauston Elementary Education BARBARA L. DUNSTER Hayward Secondary Education 256MARY J. DZUBAY Osceola Lower Elementary GLADYS B. EBBEN Thorp Secondary Education JAN EFFINGER Madison Lower Elementary RICHARD A. ENGELBRIGHT Wisconsin Rapids Upper Elementary RICHARD E. EPP Chippewa Falls Math-Physics THOMAS W. ERDMAN Augusta Chemistry SUE L. EVERETTS Wisconsin Rapids Lower Elementary WILLIAM K. FAGERLAND Eau Claire Secondary Education RONALD C. FANETTI Bloomer Biology School of Education KATHLEEN M. FERING Chippewa Falls Special Education THOMAS A. FERN Eau Claire Social Science JAMES M. FILTER Eau Claire Upper Elementary 257SUZANNE M. FISHER Durand Business Education GAIL E. FLIFLET Sheldon Lower Elementary LEONE A. FREDRICKSON Taylor History School of Education MIKE H. FRITZEL Wheeler English-Social Science RHODA A. GALSTAD Blair Elementary Education LAURIE F. GEPKO I .m ( Line Social Science BARBARA J. GERSTL Stevens Point Secondary Education MICHELLE G. GIDDINGS Spooner Lower Elementary DAN K. GILMAN Sparta Upper Elementary ANN C. GOETTL Cadott Lower Elementary LYNN A. GREGERSON Baldwin Lower Elementary MARY J. GREUEL Eau Claire Speech Correction 258SHERYL M. GUSTAFSON Port Wing Elementary Education MARY J.GUSTIN Eau Claire Secondary Education LLOYD W. HADDEN Ladysmith Business Education PATRICK M. HAMMOND Mcnomonie Business Education LARRY P. HANSEN Ashland Music PETER C. HANSEN Eau Claire Social Science DICK K. HAUGER Eau Claire Secondary Education KATHRYN A. HEBERT Chippewa Falls Elementary Education JOHN W. HEIMKE Sheboygan Biology School of Education BONNIE HENDRICKS Eau Claire Lower Elementary MARY L. HENNEMAN Eau Claire Lower Elementary GERALD L. HESS Eau Claire Geography 259VIRGINIA A. HILL Arkansaw Music-German JEANNE L. HOADLEY Baraboo French ROBERT W. HOFF Fau Claire Social Science REUBEN A. HOFFMAN Clintonvillc Art ALLAN P. HOFLAND Menomonie History NANCY S. HOLZMAN Eau Claire Special Education VICKI L. HOPKINS Eau Claire Lower Elementary MICHAEL A. HOUSER Shorewood Physics MARUS L. HUNGSBERG Medford Secondary Education School of Education PATRICIA A. IGL Antigo Business Education CHRISTINE M. IRVINE Dolton. 111. French RONALD F. JOHNSON Eau Claire History 260JOYCE M. JOHNSON Stanley Lower Elementary KATHRYN L. JOHNSON Eau Claire Speech Correction ROBERTA S. JONES Chippewa Falls Upper Elementary School of Education SANDRA E. JONES Manitowoc Special Education CHARLES O. JUMP Chctck Biology MARY L. KANOFF Norfolk. Neb. Biology LOWELL L. KEES Durand Secondary Education DALEG. KENT Mondovi Social Science REBECCA A. KIPP Eau Claire Special Education DONALD J. KIRBY Ashland Library Science RICHARD A. KLAWITER Eau Claire Secondary Education MARGUERITE J. KNIGHT Sparta Secondary Education 261NANCY C. KNUTSON Sturgeon Bay Lower Elementary LEROY P. KOPECKY Glen wood City Secondary Ed. SANDRA L. KRAMSCHUSTER Bloomer English School of Education DARIENE J. KREUZ New Auburn Speech EDWARD D. KRCMAR Nekoosa Mathematics BARBARA L. KRUEGER Mcnomonic History SUSAN J. KRUEGER Eau Claire English GAYLE K. LACNY Baraboo Business Ed. IVA C. LAM BORN Whitehall Lower Elementary SUSAN C. LANE Wauwatosa Upper Elementary MARY A. LANGLOIS Durand English JANET E. LARKIN Black River Falls Speech Correction 262BEVERLEEJ. LAV1NE Chippewa Fall English MARY D. LEE Sheboygan Special Education ROBERT M. LEVERSON Chetek Mathematic CHARLOTTE L. LOOS Madison Elementary Ed. SARA J. LOOS Colby Art ROBERTA J. LOTT Chippewa Fall Biology KARLA A. LOTZ Eau Claire Lower Elementary MARY K. LYNE Chicago, III. Elementary SARAH J. MADDY Wisconsin Rapids Speech Correction School of Education I DENNIS F. MADISON Chetek Mathematic THOMAS L. MARLETT Wauwatosa Mathematic PATRICIA A. MARTEN Rhinelander English 263SANDRA J MCILGUHAM Chippewa Falk Lower Elementary SUSAN M. MCKELLAR Hurley l.ower Elementary MARY C. MCNALLY Wauwatosa Lower Elementary RONALD D. MEINHARDT Greenwood Music JOHN E. MELROSE Mondovi Business Education JANICE M. MENTINK Waldo Special Education JOANNE M. MEIER Wisconsin Rapids Secondary Education SHARON R. MEYER Eau Claire Social Science LYNN A. MEYERS Eau Claire Lower Elementary School of Education CHARLOTTE L. MICKELSON Mondovi Lower Elementary JUDEEN M. MILLER Eau Claire Spanish MARY G. MOORE Eau Claire Lower Elementary 264ROBERT L. MOORE Holcombe Secondary Education CYNTHIA F. MOREHOUSE Menomonic Biology DWIGHT D. NELSON New Lisbon Math-Physics School of Education SANDRA K. NEM1TZ Wisconsin Delis English KAREN E. NEUSER Eau Claire French RICHARD A. NICOLAI Black River Falls Math-Physics MYRTLE W. NIMMERGUTH Eau Claire Lower Elementary RITA A. NISPEL Eau Claire Lower Elementary GLORIA J. NORENBERG Tomahawk History JUDITH A. NYGAARD Hawkins Elementary Education GLORIA J. OEHRLEIN Sauk City Speech AILEEN J. OLSON West by Speech Correction 265LARRY R. OLSON Eau Claire Math-Physics THOMAS W. OLSON Chclck Chemistry BARBARA A. ORIN Brookfield Elementary Education School of Education JEROME D. OSTERAAS Eau Claire Business Education AVYRIL P. OSTERHUS Eau Claire Elementary Education RHONNA M. OTTINGER Mondovi Upper Elementary BETTY M. OTTOSON Fall Creek English SUSAN R. PEPPER Spooner Business Education SIGNE E. PETERSON Black River Falls English JOANNE E. PFEIFFER Fond du Lac Speech ROBERT D. PFANNENSTIEL Milwaukee Speech MARY N. PHELAN Menomonie English 266RICHARD A. PLADZIEWICZ Elk Mound Secondary Education BARBARA J. PLETT Mondovi Lower Elcmenury LYNNETTE PLY BON Wausau Special Education BARBARA A. POLZIN Neillsvillc Business Education JANET R. PRIEFERT Mondovi Lower Elementary DIANE A. PROCK Eau Claire History GAIL M. QUICK Eau Claire Lower Elementary JANICE J. RAETHER Fall Creek Elementary Education CAROLYN P. RASMUSSEN Whitehall Elementary Education School of Education LYNDA K. RASMUSSEN Prairie du Chien Speech Correction RAYMOND G. RAU Eau Claire History ELIZABETH REEDY Maribel Special Education 267BARBARA L. REINEK1NG Wisconsin Dell Secondary Education JAMES V. REPPERT Eau Claire Speech Correction BEVERLY A. RETZ Boyceville Business Education LOUISE M. RICE Stanley Lower Elementary VICTORIA D. RIHN Bloomer Speech Correction CYNTHIA A. ROLLAND Eau Claire Lower Elementary ROBERT H. RONE Eau Claire Social Science LENORE K. RUDESILL Baldwin Biology MYRA K. RUE Osseo Lower Elementary School of Education MERRY S. RUMINSKI Wisconsin Rapids Special Education CHERYL K. RYDELL Wausau Lower Elementary SHARON SCHARSBERG Blair History 268J1N1 H. SCHARRSCHMIDT Medford Speech Correction DONNA J. SCHILDT Eau Claire Lower Elementary FRED J. SCH RAM Mason Secondary Education School of Education STEVEN M. SCHRANTZ Elk Mound English BARBARA A. SCHULTZ Barron English TANIA A. SCHULTZ Mondovi Business Education JOAN M. SEIBEL Bloomer English PATRICIA A. SIMET Bloomer Spanish THOMAS J. SKEELS Eau Claire Art CORLISS D. SKICKI Wisconsin Rapids Lower Elementary JOYCE E. SMITH New Richmond Primary Education STEVEN R. SONDREAL Amcry Social Science 269EDWARD L. SONSALLA Eau Claire Secondary Education DIANNE G. SPAULDING Colfax Secondary Education SHEILA A. SPRINGSTEEN Enurald Secondary Education School of Education MARY JO STACHELSKI Monona English SANDRA L. STANTON Cumberland English JENNIFER M. STARR Hudson Secondary Education FRANKLIN J. STEIN Altoona Spanish NANCY J. STRAND Rice Lake English PETER J. STROMME Rhinelander Biology CAROLYN R. SVETLIK NeilUville English PENELOPE K. SWENSON Colfax Art JOHN W. SWIFT Eau Claire Special Education 270LYNDA M. SYDOW Wausau Elementary Education PHILIP M. SYLLA Glen wood City English THOMAS A. TEALEY Eau Claire Business Education JUDITH A. THOMLEY Chippewa Falls Music BETTY L. THOMPSON Eau Claire Secondary Education PETER J. THOMPSON Wauwatosa Business Education ARNOLD H. THORESON Whitehall History KAREN E. THORN Dayton. Ohio French DONNA M. TRASKA Wausau French i School of Education RUTH B. VERBRUGGE Webster. Iowa Lower Elementary KAY A. VINCENT Eau Claire Lower Elementary THERESA A. VOELKEL EJkhorn Spanish -Sociology 271EILEEN C WAAK Eau Claire Lower Elementary GENE M. WEBORG Ellison Bay Geography MICHAEL S. WEGHORN Spring Valley English-Music JEANNE M. WERNER Eau Claire Spanish SONJA L. WESTERBERG Cornell Lower Elementary KATHLEEN D. WHITE LaCrossc Secondary Education School of Education JOSEPH A. WIKRENT Winter Chemistry DIANE M. WIRTALA Withcc Biology 272BETTY M. WOLF Schofield Music CAROL A. WOLF Rhinelander Math School of Education JANICE M. YATES Eau Claire English KENNETH L. ZARUBA Cadet t Geography PAUL B. ZAVADA F.au Claire Speech REBECCA L. ZIER Dorchester Math SHARON K. ZIMMERMAN Chippewa Falls Elementary Education MARILYN J. ZUNKER Eau Claire English 273 MARIE H. ALTMAN Chippewa Falk Nuning CHERYL J. ANDREN Clear Lake Nuning MARY A. BAYERL Gilman Nuning BETH A. BURNHAM Chetek Nuning PAULETTE K. DANKEMYER Ncillsvillc Nuning NANCY R. EICHORST Dodgcvillc Nuning School of Nursing NANCY A. FUGATE Eau Claire Nuning MARY P. GABRIEL Eau Claire Nuning CORR1NE E. GILBERTSON Chaseburg Nuning 274I JEAN E.GRYESK1 Phillips Nursing CYNTHIA J. LYONS Onalaska Nursing YVONNE L. MASSIE Chetek Nursing School of Nursing KAY F. MOMMSEN Rice Lake Nursing JOHANNA L. ROUFS loin Nursing BILLIE J. RYDBERG JOAN L. STEHLE Eau Claire Nursing SUSAN J. VANBERGEN Hopkins. Minn. Nursing CONNIE L. WINTER Eau Ctaire Nursing 275The Hilllop Center light provided a bright focal point for the weary ramp climbers and drivers during the late evening hours. Students residing in the Towers and Murray Hall took advantage of the sidewalk underneath the completed Hilltop Center. 2761968: Hilltop Debut On January 20. 1968. the opening of the newly completed Hilltop Center climaxed the months of anticipation experienced by students, administration, and workmen during its construction. With the opening of Hilltop, Garfield Avenue, connecting upper and lower campus, was also opened to campus traffic. The Hilltop Center provided eating facilities for the residents of the Towers. Murray, and Horan Halls, who had formerly eaten at Crest Commons and Davies Center. There were two spacious dining halls, each served by a double food line. One dining hall was of contemporary design and doubled as a study area for upper campus students after serving hours. The other hall was furnished in Early American decor. It was converted to a snack bar in the evenings. The windows surrounding the halls afforded students a panoramic view of lower campus, the ramp, and activities beyond the river. The gamcroom facilities, formerly housed in Davies Center, were also transferred to Hilltop. Pool tables and bowling alleys gave students opportunities to relax and make friends. The completion of Hilltop marked another milestone accomplished in the expansion of the Wisconsin State University-Eau Claire campus. Still under construction are the addition to Phillips Science Hall.the Physical Education Building on upper campus, and the Fine Arts building across the river. Plans projected for the near future arc a School of Nursing building, and additions to MacIntyre Library, and another Towers dormitory. A couple enjoying the Hilltop snack bar paused to watch the activities on the ramp and the development of the campus across the river. 277Kaleidoscope of Moods Eau Claire students, including president John Schcurman. marched lo protest class attendance the Friday of homecoming weekend. A search for peace was proclaimed in the bookstore at Christmas. Long hours of studying were a daily part of the students' lives. 279U-254 I- 2 Brandi. John P. 2 Rtandner, Dunr D. 4 Brandi. Kathleen A. I Brandt. Lucille B. 4-255 H ranger. Ann M 2 Brannon. |imn E. I Branc. Mary E. 1 Braun, Gerald E. 2 Braun, lull. M. I Braun, {anil L. 2 Braun, Cary E. 1 Braun. Virginia A. I Brauruchweig. Valrrie T. 2 Bray. Dennir D. 1-154 Bray. Jamei I Hr .ton, De I Bred), I .ai e B. I BredvicA, Linda A. 2-143 BieitcufeldLStrven B. 3 BmUmin, Barbara J. 1 BnrVkr. Barnard 1., Jr. 1 BrrUr. Kenneth E. 4-IB I. 22V Breland. Drtiorah J. 2 Bremer. Catherine M. 3 Bfrnarr. Chm A. 1 Btnuirr, Brenda 1.. 4-161. 165. 229 Brennan, Annamanr 4 Brennan, Patrick J. Brenner. Charlotte M. 2 Brrnner, Ronald J. 2 Brenner. Terry P. 4-254 Bmina. Carol L. 4 Breiina. Donald J. 2 Bmina, Gerald W. I Brenna. John I. 1 Brrutunan. NVIlina C. 4 Hrrutrmann, David A. 2-143 Brice. I)iwni I). 3 Brice, Gregory G. 2 Brewer, Rxlurd A. 1 Brick ton. Paul E. 2-141 Brick, Timothy P. 2 Bridge . Dtvw R. 2 Brig .. Donna M. 2 Brigham Jean A. 2—190 Bnjlgv Timothy E 3—148, Brigham. Michael D. 2 Britten. Loull A. 2 Brinkman, Mary K. I Brinkman. David L. 2 Orton. Robert L- 2 Brut. Kenneth F. Briit. Mr». Judy C. 4 llrnctiu, Cynthia A. I Brocket. Ruth 5. 4—254 Br.ahpahlrr, Carol A. I Brodhagm. Mary M. 2 Br«lrricfc. S. O. 8 Brndf. P. lone M. 4 BromrtU, Mary Ann S. I Brummer, Stanley E. 4 Brook . Steven D. I Brooki, Virginia R. 1 iiroo.il. Kathleen C. I Brouiieau. Thoniai E. 2 Rrovold, Burton L. I Brow. Pcnclupr A. 2 Brown. Barbara I, 1 Brown, (Vnl u. 3—170 Brown, Darrel L. 2 Brown. Diana L. 3 Hrown, Drnttit B. 254 Brown, latnei T. 3 Brown. John L. 2 Brown. Nancy M. 2 Brown, Richard H. 1 Brown. Sherryl L. 3 Browne, Nancy Z. 4 Browning. Nell C. 2 Browikowtki, Linda E. I Rrxirgl, Luanne C. 1 Bninewltx, Myron C. 1 Rrureewlti. Runell D. 2 Bniett. Sul an L. 1 Bnwtt. Theodore E Hniger. Beth M. 3-13B Brummer, lamer I. 4 Bruin mood. Cynthia L. 1 Burnett. Robert M. 4-148 Brunett, Sandra L. 1 Hninn. Ihwiald R. I Brunner. Arui L. 2 Brunner. Dean L. 4 255 Brunner. Matthew W. 2-I4M Brunner, Patricia A. I Brunner, Handall 1. 1 Brunner. Tom 150 Brum. Beth A. 4 Brum. Eda E. 1 Brum. Maryann T. 1 Brum. Norren R. I Bniniell, Pamela I. 2-155 Buha. DUnc W. 3 Buba. Matthew A. 2 Buhntch. Barbara A. 2 Buchanan, Diane I. BochhnU. Dcttnl L. I BuchhoU. Jrflrcy C. 4- I Ho Huchrun, John A. 3 Buckley. Either S. 4 Brietow. Kathleen S. I Buhlman. Bethli A 2 Bull. Mary K. 1 Bullard, Janet S. I Hundr, (.harlet W. 4 Bunker, Barbara |. 1 Buntno. Jamet A. I Burch. Steve J. I Burgeii. Cheryl j. 2 Bnntrm. lame. A 2 Burkart, Denali A. 4 Bur kart. Karya C. 2-134 Burke. Kathleen P. I Burke. Michael R. 1-150 Burkrrt. Mary D. 3 Burling. William I. 2 Burmriiter. Judith A. 3-138 174 Burnette. Hratilian 2 Burnham. Beth A. 274 Burnt. Brent N. 3 Bumi. Bn»ce D. 2 Burnt. Lyman Leroy 4-143, I NO Burnt. Michael B. 2 Burm. William M. 3 Burm.de, Suaan M. 2 Burrowt. lean M. I Burrow . Larry A. I Burt. Homta J. 3 Burton. Creg L. 1 Burton, loan K- 3 Buraymkt, Prank M. 2 Buiack. Jack R. I Buih. Joann M. 3 Bu.h, Mary K. 1 Both. Timothy B. 4 Buihrndori, Bonnie L. 2 Buihendort, Fredric S. 4 Buihman. Lm C. I Bun. Linda L. 4-229 Bm.ewttr, Gene E. 3-186 Bunewita, John II. 3-186 Butler. Suian M. 2 Butler, Thoma C. Butow, Katherine R. 4-229 Butt. Barbara J. 2 Boltrnhnff. Barbara L. 1 Bull.kobr. Cary J. 1 Buttner, Thomai P. 3 Bur . Connie M. I Button. Yvonne S. 4 bse:: Byrd, Cindy 176 Bryn. Dennit A. 2 Bryn. Larry A. I Bryggrr. David II 4 191 c Cad well. Edward A. 3 Cajbtch. Stephen L. 3-62. 93, Cahill. Suian J. 1 Calhoun. Brian M. 8-184 Calhoun. Kevin J. I Calif. Marie F. 3 Call. Steven J. I Camp. Sutan J. 2 . Campbell. Howard A. 2 CagM, Daniel W Campbell, liter S. 3 )» (ipeUe.' Kag ro L. 2-170 Carroll. Carroll. Krancit OtaHand. David L 3 Chart rand. Patricia A. 3 Chatt. Linda F.. 3-138. I' Chen. Margaret 133 Cheng. Thomat K. 2 Cheery. Robert P. 1 Cherepuw. I.yn E. 3-172 Cher tier, Ikennil L. 2 Cbevner, Helen M I Chritetanonn! Rodney W. 2 Chnmantoo, Sue f. I Chmtte. C. k. Chnttman, landa M. 1-132 oSSXi'S u.V.T. CkritMlmm, Sander K. 4-230 Otritlopherwn. Ardtt J. 2 rJlette R. 2-176 Chnttme L- 3 •avid E. 3-16. 90. 150. Clare, lame M. 4 I Harr, Wendy R. 1 Clandgc. Jeanne M. I nark, Ann T. 4-255 Clark. Chn. K. 3-110 Clark. Charlotte A. I Clark. Donald E. 3 CUrk. Robert L. 1 Clark. Sandra K. 3 Clark. Thomat P. 2-150. 186 Clark. Warren C. 1-147 Clarke. Judith Arme I Clarke. Cynthia A. 1 Clanton. Clyde W. 2 ('lay. Margaret E. I Clayton, jamet W. 2 Cleary' Mary I. 3-161 Clif. Donald H. 4 Clrf. Harley C. 2 ChfS!: Su'rLtSe L. 2 II Steven A. 4-158, 180 l Bant H 3-76. 77 M. Jay 2 Raymond P. 3 Ronald M. 1 Arthur R. 1 Jo Anne 2-154 Myron I. 4-248 «. Dana I- I , Kathryn R. I gh. Marcia A. 2 Cochrane. Mr. David T Cock ton, Eugene G. 2 Cndee. John M. 2 Codee. Mnry u S. 4 Codin. Jamet X. 3-148 Cohen. Mary J. 2 Colbert. Patricia L. 1 Colby, Anita L. 3-139 Cole. Barham A. I Cole. Aliev L. 4-255 Ciile. Edward C. 2 CU-Irnian, Laurie A. 3 Coll. El win B. 3 Cullini, Juanita S. 3 Collitnn, Carolyn R. I Colon.hr, Chariien K. 4 255 Connell, Kathleen Ann 4-255 Cunnell, Paula I. 3 Connolly. Martha E. I Coruemtiu, William C. 3 Cook, Daniel ( . I Cook. Elaine A. I Cook, Mary L. 3-135. 170 Cockinghim. DeU.rah II. 2 (Cooley, Chartei R. Coolidge, Philip J. Jr. 2 Coomb . Rolterl ft. I Hen, Suian K. 1-135 Coput. Cheryl H. 2 COpui, Lam- L. 1 Cordr . Katherine A. 1-136 Conaioan. Gregory T. I Cornet llr r. Alan 8. I Corrick. Robert L. 3-36 Corrigan. Kathleen M I Cota. Kevin J. 1 Cote. Ginger N. 2 Cotton. Cheryl J. 1 Cowl my, Diane L. 3-172 Coui Hard, Sharon L. I Coulter, Deborah l„ I Courtney, Carol J. Coa. Cheryl A. 4-143 (ha. Douglut Sett 4-79 ('.oy er, Jamm A. 2 Coyle. William P. I Craig. John S. 2 Craig, laura A. 2 Craig. Ruth E 255Cf«i£ Wilium M. 4-149. JM. Crlemcr. Aon T. 2 SraZXI Wd m T ?-179 sasK™ sissr" Crocker, Scott 1)ougU, , Ua A. 99 4-256 sStrtTJi-fwr 7 -1 m Ena L. 3-170 IT 'm 0. M.rh.rl L 1 {Earn. Jam L. 3 Curran, Alwvn R. Cupery. William D. S Cupery, Ana N. 4-143. 176 Curtiss, Catherine S. I ETCS ?1 Cuirck. Deborah K. I ’ j 3 -135 „lL.2-147 Cyr. Kathleen J. 1 Cyme lloda C I (-'xrewnoia. Carol A. I D DaSbe.t, Milton A. 1 Dachcl. IWtta S. 1 Dachel. Diane M. 1 DnrWt. [non 1_ 4 Dachel, Stephen D. 1 Dahl. Donna M. 2 Dahl. Gordon H. 3 Dahl, lame, A. 2 Dahl. Marsha K. 2 ________1- 2 Dahlcm. George 230 Dahlesu. Ce-.e- Mkhurl Dahlke. James E. I Dale, head 176 Dale. Gerahl E. 3 Dale. loan 1_ 4 Date. Ko r« Ma J. Daly | ■■ Matthew I •rimer, lame,J. 4 . Pairii. M. i Damn”, Mark S. 1 Darien. 1'atnck V 3 I ,intrl,. Nancy L. 1 Danieta. Imam E. 3-130 Daniel,, l-arty L. 3- 168 D-nlel,. John D. 2 Daniriwn, James W. 4-146. 162 Danielson, Norman C. 3 164 Danielson, Steven C. I Dankemyrr. Paulette K. 4 274 Dann. Peter T. 3 Dannenfrlter, Christie | Darslis, Donald W. I Damn , Da rinse A. 4-230 Dan. Loir D. 1 Dave!, Thoma, A, 2 Daventmrt. David J. 3-132. IKfl Davenport, Thorn a I A. I Ikavldson. Paul M 2 David™. Willard A. 2 Davie,. CnSth 230 Dann. Joel C. 4 Davie . Sara E 2-174 Davi,. Bonita I. I Davis, Cheryl S. 4-119. 256 Davt., rioyd R, 3 Davi,. Mamet I. 3 DavU. lane 170 Davi . Thomas F. 2-164 Davit. Thoma. 5. 2 Daviton. lamia I. 2 Dawson. Rn hard L. 2 ars.5frr- i« Dean, Gary W. 1 Deane. Diane L. 2 Reaver. Kathleen M. I Debater. Patricia A. 2 De Boer. Sherry L. 1 . M. 4-154. 175 .... V.3-151 . avid A. 2 Decker. Holier, L. 3 Decker. Steven N, 4-186 Drotrah. Eileen j. 1 Deems r. John G. 4 I Vent r. Danny D. 2 Dr,hi. Richard E. I Rem hammer. Rocanne S. 3 De Lynn E. 3 tsteriri1 De lams. Steve G. 2 De Man, David C. 2 inor. Ren. M. 1 IVrtk. Nancy A. 2 Denk. Denm. D. I Dram., lame. M 4 Dram,. Bnmrlda L. 4 De Noble. Suaan A. I Drnaln. Man E. 1 Drpr. Michael J. 1 De Perry. Raymond M. 2 Depict, Michael C. 3 IVnte. Clorta O. 4 Dem. Cheryl P. 4 - 86. 136. 256 Den.. Anton H. 4-256 ■tefiA k in L. 3 «... Sutan M. 1 Det.,. '-9-'40 rassvv vv 1I„ 4-256 , _ ■ 191. 194 Janice K. I . Vora, Mary L. 2 - Vote. Samuel C. I Vrte . Dianne L. I . Vtte . Nancy L. 1 my. Ann Mary 2-165 itt. Phil M. I a. Audrey N. 4 Ur. Daniel C. 2 De Wane. Mujrtrt A. I Ikrwitr. Janet K. I Dr it rr. Diane M. 2 De Yinm . Cln re R. 1 DKlmon. Aleaandrr 3 Diikmin, Katherine A. 2-140 Diedtuh. Edward M. 2-182 1 Dickr. Paula R. I Ihetmh. Krrdentk E. 3-148 Dietsche. Barry R. 4-160 Dir,ub . Patricia L. 1 Ihflrfulortrt, Michael L. 4-250 DiUon. lame L- 2 Dimmish. Wanda K. 2 Din le, Mr, Marlene A. 4 Dingmann. Deniu. A. 2 KarTn C. 4-166. 176 Dmi r . Mary Ann R. 2 SSfflpJSwP I Bftaf4 Sheila I. 2 •mm D. I David J. 1 _ Heidi fc. 2-155 Doenn . Tericntr M. I yteL,3,M Dohim.Ult A. 2 Dole. Kathleen J. 4-256 Dole. Suaan M. 3-174 ° Donahue. Jacqueline M 2 Dona's. La try A. I tew™; pwrtSuj.Mi'2 Donay. Aiaoe M. I Doamrr, Charlet R. 3-150 Dorfmau. Tad R 1 Dorholt, Howard A. Jr. 4 DortotL Caml.ee L. 2 Dort. Ihmna M. 2-156 Donki. Thoma, A. 4 Dench. Brian B. 2-169 Dutch. Myrtle I. 1 Doucette, W ilium 230 Doud, Gloria J. 1 Doucfai. Ouniu L. ■ E Dow Joamte ’E 0 8 Downlr, Sharon R. 3 B22„ tCW ?tl«. Drake. ' ‘ " ‘ Drakr. Dlllfar, Dr a clef. §3£l: tsa Drink wine. Marvin D. 2 Dn ok Mine. Mary A. Dro,,. Cheryl L. 1 Dr,itt. Paula A. 1 Duch. Sura one M. I Duckett. Linda R. 4 Duckett. Linda R. 256 Dudek. Jamea N. I Due,kop, Patricia A. 2 Duerrarter. Jean C. I DueWerbeck. Mtrun C. 3 DuBek Peter J. I Dulfteli Linda S. 3 DuSeld. William B. Jr. I Duhrcki. Marilyn A. I Oxhetneau. Darnel R 3 Dueekoo. Ronald A. 1 Dueiterbeck, Wayne C. 4 Duncan. Graham W. Duncan, John H. 247 Duncaneon. Linda A. 2 Duncauaon. Michael E. 2 Duntter. Barbara L. 4 Dunstcr. Barbara L- 256 Dunn. Helen C. 1 Mary R. 1 Dunn. Maunc R. 2 Dunn. Virginia L. 1-119 Dunmgan. Darnel I. 2 Dupont. Chmtine P. 1 Durancrau, Harry Lee 4 Durcrak. Jouyk J. 3 Durtan. Ronald W. 2 Dutton, Barbara J. 2 Dvoeacck, Jam, L- 4 Dvotaock. Nicholas C. I Dwyer, Bonnie L. 4 Dwyer, Susan A. 4 Dykitra. Donald S. 4 Dykitra, Josephine E. 2 Druhay. Mary J. 4-257 Dzubay, Philip S. 2 Daubay. Sharon V. 4-139 Drobay, Tonya 1 Eaves. John J. 3 Ebban. Gladys B. 257 Ebixo. Joanne M. 2 Eherdi. Dianne E. 3-176 Ehelm . Richard A. I EbertTNolly A. I Et-rrt. Ruth E. 4-230 Eckblad. David C. 3 Ecker. Lorelei E 4 Eckert, liaieiann 3-106. 172 I. Thomas N. 1 , Steven C. 3 , Teny C. 1 _ Is, Cindy Ann 1 Edison, a corns K. 2 Era, Judith M. 3-170 ST4%7 “ "S Vr186 , Carolyn E. 3 James L. 4-154 , Michael C. 4 . Fred H. I , Thoma. L 2 lames A. 2 , Patricia , A. 3-139 Ike, Susan L. 2 • hard, Mary A I ch. Knitinc A. I Eicborsl. Nancy R. 4-274 Eichont. Susan K. 3-172 Eid. lanet M 4-136 Eidwrner. Edward 1- 1 Eiscomch. Karen A. I EiM-nrelch. Stes Pi- 182 Eiseth. Patricia A. 1 Ekhind. Barbara A. 4-140 K@Er EHenson, Mr. Jame C. gassssp'-j Ellingitad. Karen. 3 Elliott, Jame P 4 Kathleen A. 2 , John W. 1 ....„ ivfcj. 2 Hit ran, Robert F. I Embervon. B. L. Emeraon, Cary C. 3 Emerson. lane K 2 Emeraon, Judy K. 2 Emerson, l.inda A. 2 Emerson. Linda C. 2 Emeraon. Steven F. 2 Emerson. Thomas Eogrne 4 Emery. Michael K. 1 Emidt. Cynthia J. 1-147 Emmerton. Elaine E. 2 Endrrle. Margaret J. 4-172. 230 E.Klres. DvtK.rsh L. I Encebrrtson, Marie E. 3—139, , Richard A. 257 e. John K Jr. 4-230 u»by, James N. 3-186 ?. Richard 186 __hull. Cwyn A. 1 Kidman. Diane 3 Km an. Thomas W. 257 Ertcboh Bernadette A. 3 Ertcluoo] Dawne E. 4-141. 230 Ertcfcaon. Denni. W. 2 Erickson. Diane E. 4-230 Erickaon. Diane M. 1 Kntkjon. Jacqueline J. I Erickson. Lauren J. 1 Erickson. Ioann I. 3- 161 Ertduon. landa J. 3 Ericks.■«. Lynn M. 1 Erickson. Lynne A. 1 Erickson, Ronald R. I Erickson. Sandra I. 1 Knckson. Namlra M. 3 Eric wn, k K Encson. Roy Duoald I Ernst. Carolyn A. 2 Ernst, Raymond J. I Ersland. Peter H. 2 Estes. Rose M. 4 Ertrorn, David J. 4-169 Evans, Cheryl V. 3-172 Evan . Richard E. I Evan . Ckata J. 2 Evan . John L, 2 Evenaun, Gary D. 2 Evrason, Nancy M. I Evans, Thomas W. 1 Ever non. Bette Rae 1 Evrason. Sonia L. I Everetts. Sue L. 257 Evcrann. Barbara L I Everaoo. Janet R. I Eversoo, Robert M 1 Evert. Thomas F. 3 Evstad. Richard J. I Faanrt. William K. 2 Faber. Susan K. 3 Fag land,_WilUam K. 4-165. Fairchild. Margery A. 2-174 Faldet. Arvsd ST 3 Falk. Karen D. 2-144 Falkncr. Robert I. 2 FandeL Drali M. 3 F’anetb. Ronald C. 4-257 Fanettt. Shl.iey M. 1 Farrell. Chen B. 1 Farrey. Mettyn F". 4 FarwrQ. Nikki L. 4 Faaano, Nancy K. 2 Faichmjt. Timothy J. I Fauki. Peggy A. 2 Fasecett. Michael E. 3 Fay, Mark R 1 Feather, Charles S. Jr. I Featheriv Donald E. 4 Faavel. Mark J. 1 Feck, Luanne K. 2 Fr.hr. Mr . Jacu Fcd.r, John R. I Fadse, lean M. 3 Fedse. Patricia M. 1 Ftdie. Sandy K. 231 Frdy. Kevin 156 Fegaa. Judith C. 1 FeC. Wayne C. 4 Fehrmbach. Yvonne M. I Feiler. C «l« A. I Feilee. Craig E. 3 Fern .. Leune J. 3-62. 182 Feidhrueggr. Ann C I Felice. Paulette I Frliv. Jamea V. 3-247 Fellane. Gad E. 3-176 Fellrar. Thoma, W. S Fellows. Bruce W. 4 Frnloo. Michele M. I Fenner, Dennis E. 2 Fenner. Michael H. I Ferin Kathleen M. 4-176. 257 Fern. Thomas A. 4-257 Fee,tenon. Richard D. 2 Ferrara. Joseph M. 2 Feivsimairr, Dunne M. 2 Fetesinuler, Suun E. 2 Fetes. Daniel F. 3 Fey. Richard L. 4-149, 247 Fiegro. Karra E. 3 Field. Daniel T. 3 Field. Kirk K. I Fietke. Das n C I Fiialrirsvtes. L» 101 F'lllipu. Sandra A. 3 Filo. Judy A. 3-186. 172 Killer. Jame M. 4 Filter, Jama M. 257 Finch. Gary W. 2 Fine. Alan D. 1-167 Fink. Mrs. Caroline L. 4 Finley, Linda R. 2 F.nley. Nancy R. 3-172 Finn, kathlren J. 1 Finnetsy, Michael I. 3 Flintsd, Brian M. i Finn ad. Victoria E. 1 Finucan, thane E. 3 Finstura, Carry R. 2 Finn. Drams A. 1 Fischer, Richard A. 4-231 F'ischrr. Sharon A. 3 Fiiher, Charlotte A. 2 Fisher. James L- 2 Fisher, Martha C. 4-109 F it hr i, Markyne A. I Fisher. Stephen L. I Fuher. Suaantse M. 4-256 Fits!, James B. 2 Ijelsud. Mary C. 2 iTahrfty, Maureen B. I Flakrr. Suun A. 4 Flam. David A. 2 Flatra. Linda J. 1 claim, Sharon K. 4 Klalrn, Terry D. 2 Fla Hand, Judith K. 2 I teener. Vava A. Heiachmann. Janls D. 3-134. 170 Fleming, Nancy C. 1 Fleming. Patrtcsa A. 2 Flesch. Juanita M. 1 Kleuiy. William A. 2 risehr. Owra F. 2 FIsRet, Call E. 4-258 Flohr. Arlene K. 4 Flnhr. Betty A. 4 Flohr. Carol J. 2 Plook. Sandra F. 3V«1»I. Boiuur M. 3-172 ■oearty. Marietta M. 1 'oEy. «pM F. 4 rwwi, mu «. l Foth. Willi hi C. I fcpA?,1 f non, Li ml M 3 1.2-176 F remark. Xronefh F. Fifilti Herbert II. | I'mln 1 Frelt. William I. 9 I'mulid, Ran A. I French. Suian M. 3 Fmmic, Chailrt I. 1 Fmi, BomM I. I FnbtiL Kairn L. 4-170 Klim. J» hcnneth A. 2-113 Fmke. Frederic N. 247 Fnli. Mr. Roman I. FnUcL MidwS Hugh 4-250 Fran, Monika 1 FreaUch. Kn4 R. 4 Finn. refer O. 1 Freaeth. Char lea V. I Frurnd, Donna R. I EEv. Fry . Und C. 3 Kryma.k, Jama M. 2-140 Fugate. Nancy A. 4 Gabriel, Brian 180 GakncI, Mary A. 2 Gabriel. Mary F. 4-274 Gabriel. Timothy R. I Gabrieiaen, Urnei S. 1 Gabndaoa. Marcia B. 2-144 GabuL Mark K 2 GagTRobert L 2-100 GaSr. Norbart J. 2 lMad, Rhode A. 4-230 Irtad. Slant on O. 2-130 ,Irion, Tbomat L. 3 imbrrtl, Sylvia K. rxlrr . Shirley A. 1 other, Mr. Donald T nlher. Role-rt J. 3 tfco. Laurie Franklin 4-130. 83. I HO. 250 ippa. Nancy K. 4 ■PP . Patricia 1). 2 ininer, Michael A. I irily. Unda M. I irman. Wayne C. 4-133. 231 Iwrila . jainri A. . Dick W. 1-147 .ring. Lynn K. 3 irke. Paula J. I irking. Gene C 1 irking. Judy M. 3 I A. 3-174 -130. 170 Gerber. Michael E. I Gerber. T. C. Cerhcr. jr. Thom G Gerbcrich. John ». 2 Gencke, Nancy C. 1 Gerke. Robert K 3 Cerfcey. Patrick T. 4 Cerkey. Slrphrn J. German, Ann C. 3 Cere boo. Mary K. I Genii. Barbara 1. 4- dainmrr. Jamen Joieph 4-947 Jberg. Mnrn M. I 'Smith. Connie J. S ler. Diane R. 2 Irr. Thom a W. 2 lake, Vicki L. I main. CUmpo I idem nich. fitM C. 4-231 Colton. Deborah A. I Co . Richard C. 2 Cota, Virginia R. 1 Gotham, Barbara A. I Colihari. Caroline M. 2-120. Gourhee. Fay E. 1 ISSstf-r Goulrtle. Tbomat John 3 Coure. Mike L. 2-lHfi Coure. Patricia L. 3 Covin. Mary L. I Goyrttr. leunne M. I Grabortvaki, Patricia A. 2 Graay. Eugene K. Gracte. Marilyn R. 2 it Rtchard C. 1 Donna M. 2 m. Dtane L. 1 u». Mary A. 1 ntkl. SMrln A. 2 ; Am M.2-I1I .Tim. A. 4 M. 3-IB2 Virginia Cured. John M. 1 Gunner. Frederick W. Cane. John C. 4-100. 232 Curt. Letter R. 2-141 Gun. Richard I. 3 Gmtaflun. Earl J. 2 Gurtalatm, Sbervl M. 4-250 Curtin. Mary J. 4-172, 25M Guatin, Robert F. 2 Cuthman. Allen M. I Guthman. Larry L. 2 Cuthman. Wayne C. 3 Guauitki, luhn E. 2 Gurimki, Margaret A. 4 Cur man, Rene I H M. 3-141 M. I iad A.3-133 lUfermann. Gym ha L. 2 llalrrmann. Sylvia I.. 2-02. 152 llailand. Allan-155 Hagan, Mary R. 2-140 Silli,', Hagen. Mr . Marion P. Hagen, Marlene E. I Hagen. Mark E. 3-100 Hagen. Peter J 2 Hagen, Richard L. I Hagen. Ron M . 2 Hagen. Stuart -232 Hagen, Suuiw l. 4 3 101. 100 L. I k M. 4-150. II M. 4-232 llamrn, Nancy ifcrifcr; Hanaro, Roger 'lUnk.n. Bonnie C. 4 I Union. Carol A. I lUnx.n, Christy K 4 lUnton, CUlur A. 3 .Craig W. 3-138. I Ml lUnDarnel H. I lUnion, Duane. 1. I lUnacra, llarvry J. liuiKii, Howard Alba lUnuin. jamet A. 4-332 IUbkm. lamer Lynn 4 IUnmn. Jerome M. I lUntoA. John A. 2 llanum, Unti V. 3 I lantern, M.wil n A. 2 Hwwn. OUrt Milo 4 lUnwKi. Lanny M. 2 I Unwm. l.vnda l . 2 llantoo. Mary E- 2 lUivwn, KlU Call 2 IUnw«i. Sort! T. 1 lUnton. Slrphrn M. 3 Hanson. Stevm A. 2 Hanum. Timothy I. I lUnton. Thomas K 2-180 llantro, Wynwnou A. 3 lUnvrll. Iksvid L. 4 Hanvelt. Robert W. I llanrlik. Terra X. 1 Harding. Kathryn A. 2 IUiIim r. Uiktrm A. I Harbin, jnif I lUnlidl. Linda l„ 3 I Uni.i.k. Patricia L. 2 Harden, Michael R. 3 lUrrliUd. Ronald II. I lUrrlxi, Kathon M. I lUrrr. Donald V. 1- ISO Hanngs. Kenneth J. 3 liar lander. Cary A. 2 llarknetr. John R. 2 Hafingi. Sntanrx- A. 2 Harley, Carol Marla liar lander. Susan K. 3 Harlow. Mrt Call R. Ilarlander, Dmnit A. I Harlow, limn M. I lliirrnrl. Coniljmt -233 Harmor, lainn II. I lUmtrr. Jeffrey L. I llarmer. Virginia E. 4 Hamit. Briny J. 3 llamu, Jooy C. 3 liar nr t , Palty A. 2 Hanutc 8, Dennis R. 4-233 llariirr. Christ ena M. 2 lUrr. SheiU L. 3 Harm. Diana K. I Harm, Jr Urey C. 2 Harm, Kathy D. I Harm. Mart hall E. I Harm. Tom E. I Harry, Howard D. 3—147 IUrj£. Slrtrn M. 3-114. ISI, llarvhlip. Dale E. 2 liaise Mil . Rodney L. 3 II atih, Frances W. Il.irth Larry D. 3 lUnhhargrr. Tool L. 2 Hart, Kathleen M. 1 Hart. Patricia A. I Haetell. Charles E. 1-78 Hartl. Marilyn A. I Hartman. Mary L. I Hartmann, PMU.p C. 3 lUrtunc. Manor A. 2 IKeSftKTif«T ifcS ffiithc-iM II luakn, Jeanne M. I lUta. David W. 2 II,teener. Todd W. 3 lUtrh. Sandra L. I Hatcher, Cad M 3-132 Hatch. foaborab L. I Hatfield. Jranrttr II 2 Hatfield, Judy L. 2 lUt.na, Marilyn O. 3-132 lUtlna. Suzanne M. 1-132 Italirhcrg. Mary 1 lUttrry. Doris L 4 lUttntad, Mary -233 IUuk. Dale X. 2 llaug. David L. I IUur. Robert D. 3 I Uur, Steven E. 3 Haulm, Dorothy C. llai.Rrn. Knitinr M. I 42 llauRrr, Dick K. -250 lUuRrttnrn. Yt unite S. 4 Haugntorn. Joe R. I Jaugtey. MaHrnr II. 4 Haugstad. David Eugene 4-148. lUukrnrt. Kline I llauter. Michael A. 1-138. 154 lUvriHir. Rentier C. Ilnrnw, Jeffrey P. 2 Havrrly, Paul J. I Handy. IVter J. 2 Hayden. Dmn.t J. 2 Hayden, Cary A. 1 Hay. Patricia A. 3 I lain. Donald P. 3 lUvrt. Patricia ). I Slat wlrd'.'KkUard C. 3-183 lU uRa. Stella M. 2 iEt st4 Heart . Earl C. Hrheriein. Datid A. I Hebert. Audrey I. 1 Hebert. Cectha A. 3 Hebert. Edward C. Hebert. Kathryn A. 4-230 Hebert, Mary H. 3 wnara4 Heck. Hamid L. Ileck. lube 1„ 1 Heck. Michael C. I Hedler. Joyce R. I Hrdlunci, Nancy P. 2 Hedrick. Stanley J. 2 llrrhink, William B 3 llafty, Annelite M. I IIHIel, Judith M. 2 Hcttrnin. Kathleen V. I Habit. William M. 2 IWiistU Hr Ml. Aone 3 HaicheL Shirley A. I llnndrl. William -133 llrhl, Katen A. I |{£ ?,39 Hrimkr, John W. 4-34. Ihl. 230 Hriintlead. Susan K. 3-138 Hem. Mrrikay 4-140. 247 HrimO. William C. 2 Hnnemann, Xancy L I Hr.mic ti. Katen A. I Hrtn. Peggy A. I Hr.tr. Rita J. 2 licit. Darla R 4-233 Hell.it. Robert $. 3 Hrlberg, Janice M. I Held, Linda L. 2-134 Heldttab. Shirley I. 3 Helgrton, Daniel A. 4 HriRewm. Kathleen M. I llelfer, Beth C. 3 llrller, Barbara L. 2-88. 91 llrllrr. CUirr A. 2 Helm, Jacquelyn S. I Hr Ini k. iJmU S. I llrlwig. Dale A 2 Helm . Glen A. I llrlwig, Walter A. Hrmbrook, Hhoda J. 2 Hrnprlman, Rebecca A. 1 llenaman. Mr . Domthy M. 4 Handel, Artura 3 llrndrrson, Kenneth C. 3-152 Heodrraon. Sutan P. I Hendrick.. Bonnie K. I Hendrick . Bonnie B. 4-239 llnutrick.. Joseph D, 2 Hrndncksrn, Ronald M. 3 Hmdr.ckion, Duane A. 3 Heudrickton. jranne M. 2-182 llrndnckton, Karla M. 1 Hendrickson. Ruthir J. 4 llrndnckton, Thomat B. 2 llenke. Thomas F. 1 Henkel. Judith A. 3 llmneman. Ut A. 4 Hruiurman, Mary L. 4-250 Hum.hr, Charles C. 1 Henry, Cassandra K. 1 Henry, Tlmmat R. 3—187 lien tel. Hlta A. 2 llrute.i, Mary L. 1 liraaley, Steve -233 Hepburn, Carla ll. I Herbert, Helen C. 3 llrrb.wiu, Daniel J. 2 Her.nRtun, Diane k. 3 Heetii ton. Larry C. 1 Herman, Timothy R. I Hermann. Bonn M. I „ Hermann. Richard L. 4-24. Hennauiuo, Paul W. 1 Herarta. Ruby E. 4-152 IImm, Mary M. I Hcrrell. PWer F. 3 lirrrrni, Richard J. 2 Hririck, Mrt. Fern V. Herrick. Lon K. 2 Herrmaiui, Cbruluie K. I Hrennaiui, Patricia A. 4 Herstad, Lynn A. 3-172 lirrtrherg, C, Hubert I lleta, Barry L. 1-140 lint. Carol J. 1 Heat. Donna M. 3 llett, Gerald 4-230 Hesse, Patricia L. 1-110 llrslekin, Kirlbnn K 3-38 HetcMer. Cary P. I lletfrld, Jrllrey R. I HetUnJ, Sally S. Ilnur, Gary J. I lleoer, William E. 2 Hev .u, Barbara Ann 3 Hrydr. Demur L I Hibbard, Dennis L. 3-107 Hibbard. Elizabeth J. I Hibina, Abie 2 Hu-key, Diane L. I Hickey, Marcello B. 4 Hickrthlrr. Deitnit R. 2 Hickey. Michael C. 2-182 Hickey, Robert C. 2 HiRbic. Donna M. 3-100 Higgins, Blanc be C. 3 HiRR.ni, IrHrey C. 1 HiRK.i.t, Mary E. 1-120 HiRRin., Thoma. C. 2 , Ml Sffinssn't- '-' ' li.lkri. V'ohnie S. Hill. Bette C. 2 Hill. Beatrice Hill, Chariot L. 4 Hdl. Jamet R. 4 HiD. HOI. 1 _____ Hill. Patricia J. 2 Hill. Trudy L. 3-138. 177 HiD. Virtinu A. 4 -290 HiUettad. DouKlat D. 4-233 lldlertad. Jud.ib K. 2 Hilton. Marine J. 4 Hilt. Jamet P. 3-141 llink. Marcia A. 1 Hinden. Anthony M. 3 !ll . Robert A. 3-130 Hmkr. I a..da M. 1 Hlnch. Eileen A. 1 llirtcb. Mrv Karen J. ll..lip. Sutan M. 3 Ilium, Joann C. 2 Hoadley. Jeanne F. -200 Hoar. Mikael A. 4 llnard. Gale R. 3 llcbbick. Harold Hobbt. Jon D. 1 Huber . William J. 2 iloch. Larry C. I Hodoeowrki, Donald F. 1 Hooch, Pauline E. 2 Horhn. Ann M. 3-147. 174 Hoetmee, Drnnit H. I llorpner. Kenneth R. 2 Hooter. Frederick R. I Hoealy. Mary L. I Hoff. Janet A. 4 lilbaVr" Hoff. Robert W. 4-133, 200 Brf.83 h. . Hoffman. Arnold J. 3 Hoffman. Cary L. 2 Hoffman. Gntree A. 1 Hoffman III. Prank J. I Hoffman, Reuben A. -200 Hoffman. Vicki L. 1 Hoffman. William P. I llnirtetter. Carol A. 1 Holket. Patricia A. 1 Holland. Dorbra A. 1-144 Holland. Allan P. 4-144, 200 IIhItire., Jamet I. 2 HoKmton. Ann SI. 1 liufftrth. Robert J. 1 HiiRttriNii, Jamet L. 3 Hoba. Dmuia K. 3 135 illiha. I bn mat C. 2 llobl. Patricia II. 1 tiolappa. Tbeodurr H. 4 lio!bach, T.mt -204. 205 Hidden. Peter K. 4-130. 178. 198 Holder. Kay L. I II-die. Steven D. 1 Ibdby', Ubam V 4-233 HoUuquwurth, L. W. 3 Holm. M arihet!i K. I Holm. Robert D. 2 Holman, Davtd L. 1 Hobnrn. Chrutinr A. 2 Hnlmet, Jo Anna 1 Holme.. John E. 1 Holme., Linda L. 2 HulmRrren, Karen R. 4 Holmgren, Mary E. 2 llolmgreo. Robert J. I Hulmrtrom. Garda A. 4 170. 233 lloltlro, Jane R. 2-134. 133 Holt. William C. Ilultr. Cnnd A. I lloltr. Nancy R. 3 2.3-138 .4-139. 177 lied man, Nancy C. -280 HSTbuPA.! Ho maim. Battiara J. 2 Honnk. Joant'. 4 Hoorath. Jacqueline J. 2 Hiwliban Lawrence R. 3-187 Hooker, David P. 2 Hooper, Randal S. 2 Hoover, Thom a i ] 2 Hood. Lealie J. 2 llootman. Bonnie C. I lli 'pli niper rr, Ellen M. 1-134 Hopkint. Vicki L. 4-290 SS2flS fr“-a _____ jry E. 1 I Urn Id A. 3 Hi.mbnrR. Chrutinr A. 1 Horne. Earlene A. Hoene, Jamet B. 2 Hormlwnter. Linda L. 2-133 Hocvatin. Lorraine M. 2 Hove. Linda M. 1 llow. Lana M. 1 Hottrnnan, Ann L. 1 Hotnn, Robert W. 1 Hottinger, Sr. Virginia 3 Hofvedt, Cbrtctuw R. I Hotvedl, Slrtrn A. I I Incite. Rradlord X. 1 Hoove. Davtd C. 4-233 Home, Diane J. 1 Houmt. Mkhael A. 4-280 llouvrr, Sutan K. 3 Hover. Dorene A. I lliiiland. Denniv J. 4 Holland. Kathleen K. 3-133. 173 HovUnd, Vicki L. I Howard. Cat lord A. Howard, juclith A. I Howard, Leo |. -234 Howe. Qirivtine T. 4 lloytlnk. Roger W. 4 llrdbcka. Rcibrrt C- 2-187 llrobtky . John T. 1-130 llrolitky. Patricia E. 1-197 llryn. Linda A. I llubbard. Kenneth M. I Huhin. Eileen M. 3 Hudack. William A. 1 Hueboer, land L. 3 Huebnrr, Cbrrtl M. 2 Huffcutt, Barbara -234 Hugdahl. Richard M. 1 HugdahlJSharon K. 3-179 Hu thrt. Burton W. I HuRhet. Gerald C. 1-198. 199 Hughe.. John F. 3-180 HuRhet. Judith A. 2 HuRhet. Philip W. 2 Hurra. Chenly n K. 2 Huh. Cecilia H. -39 Hull. Xancy K. 3 Munchausen. Cary Lee 4-144. Hungtberg. Marlii L. 4-200 Humphrey, Phillip D. 2-158. Hunt, Edward Hunt. Cheryl D. 2 Hunt, Jaruce K. 1 Hunter. Deborah K. I Hunter. Patricia J. 1 Hupprrt. Mary A. 2 Hurd. Connie D. 1 H.itby. Linda C. 3-174 Huvebye. Vicki J. 3 Hunt, Diane Y. 2 Htukeikut, Peggy A. 1 Hum, Nancy T2 lluu. Judy W. 1 Hutton, Wilbam L. 1 Hutb. Chnrtine L. 1 Kyat, Mary C. 2- 170 Hynura, Mrt. Diana B. 2 ilymim. Rick A. 2 Igl. Patricia A. 4-260 IfiUod. Jeanrunr M. 3 I hie. Itabel V. Iroler. Gayle D. 1 Indgier. Jamet K. 4-247 Incltier.jeffrey R. I Ingle . Charimt D. 3 Irvin . Chrirtine M. -290 Uaacvon, Anlis C. 2 Ivaacvon, Margaret L. 4 Isaacson, Nancy L. 3 Idum, Cheryl A. 2 Ilham, Michael j. 1 Ivaska. Nathan M. 2 Iverton. Arlyn J. 2 1 vervon, Deimit A. 3 I vert on. Gloria J. 2 Iteraon. Nano E. 1 Irdepski. John C. 2 alku, Surannr E. I ackion. Carolyn R. I ackvm. Jamet R. 2 ackton, Janice R. I ackaoo. Jill W. 2 uc kxm, Luc rrtia C. aiksoo. Lyndon D. I ackton. Sr. Mary B. 3 ackton. Stephen D. 4 aonbl, Helen J. 4—234 acobi, Mic hael W. 2-209 onoba. Craig C- 3-79, 77 uvtii, Davyd C. 4 acobi. Steira F. 2 acobt, William H. 4-248 acobirn, Ann T. 3—195, 170 acubaen. lamia k. 1 •cobton. Brian 11. 2 a album. Carol I.- 4-140 aoobton. Cynthia C. 1 acobtoci. Stephen T. 3 acobson. Steve M. 1 acobvoo, V'uki L. 2-130 MtUilWnlJ. I aeger, David C. 2 aegrr. Cleon Kay 2 ahnke, Marsha R. 2 ahr, Audrey E. I akubow tki. Datid M. 2 amrvai. Carolyn D. 2 aneaobw, Linda K. 2 a net tki. Roland W. 3 amtewiki, Larry C. 1 unkutki, Datid A. ankotki, Palncia S. 3 ankowtkl, David A. 3 ann. Marilyn S. 4 aniveu. Cary J. 4-132. 138. 182 anven, Ann M. I amen. Mark A. 2-187 onssen. Ronald R. 3 anticfa, Daniel P. 4-182. 234 ateckyi. Anna I app. Kathleen M. 1 arocki, Patricia J. 1 aiper. Cerald Edward 3 atperton. Scxitt E. 1 nii, Mary L. I ranejohn. Thomai B. 2 enneman. Eugene A. 1 rnny, Susan f. 1 emen. Andrea L. 2 enien, B. M. emen, Caryl M. 3 en. Charol ate K. 2-140 en. Diane R. 2 Risen. Conlop P. 2V rx oo CM -I.aniluto. Margaret A. I Landowiki. Barry B. 1 Unr. DawM E. 2 Uiw. Linda R. 2 Lane. Walter 4-236 Una. Smuii C. 4-262 Ua Cathetin C. 2 lanf, TKmiat Walter 4 Un«r, Kcnnrth 1.. .1 ,w.Ssij!« Lanier, Steam R. 2 law, Suaan A. 3 Longer. Chan I A. I l-anghob. Ia«t» E. 4 Lmgdlr. Gregory A. I Langloia. Judith M. 2 Unilui, Maty A. 4-262 Lankey. Judy . I linker. Sharon M 2 Lannrn, Connie I. I Lamm. Kenneth W. 2 1 among. Jane M 2 Laiwrl Jr.. Call I UpetnOo. Lawrence A. I Lap . Janet A 2 Lapaontki. Margaret A. 3 latrkin. Gall II. 3 Utkin. Janet E. -262 Utkin. Richard J. U Row. Jacquelyn A. I Uirini. Tarry D. 2 La nan. Tarda I. 2 Unen. Tana 1- I Ian®, Urol J I Laiwn, t'arid 1 lanuo. (Italy D. I Lanon. David A. 1 Lamm, Dorothy J. Umm. Gary R. 1 Lamar. Mary A. 1 Unua, Kathleen A. 3-140 Unon, Kenneth II. Unon, Larry A. 1 Ur»nn, Mir, Mildred N. Umm. Limb S. 2 Umm, Limb S. 2 Umm. Michelle A. 3 Unon. Rachel M. I Unon. Richard E. 2 Unon. Ronald M. 2 Uraon. Sara 5. 2 Uraon. Steven M. 4-236 Uramt, Suaan A. 2 Uraon. Vlryjnia D. U Rota, David S. I Utiter, Richard D. 2 Lavaek, DouyUi I- I Lain. Patricia A. 4 lain, Garold R 2 Uureo. Claim S. 1 Uutrlbach. Viola W. 0 Uuraetr. Janet K. 4-174 Uutrnaehlacrr. Mark A. 2 Ur al lev. Chetyl D. 3-7 . 11 . 177 U Valla. Jamaa N. 2 Urine. Reverie J. 4-263 Uvin, Tbomaa E. 4 Uvitlritr. Chin Lea 4 Urci. Andrew A. 4 U Vot. Diana M. 3 Uwrn. Betty W. 3 Uwler. Barbara A. 2 Lawrence. Dale M. 1-66 Uwrencr. lane K. 1 Lawrence. Janice M. 1 . Uwrencr, Lrnnettr l_ I Uwann, Richard W. 2 Lawton. Palricaa A. 3 Uycock. Joan M. 3 Unman, John C. I U Zone. Lamb L. I Uadi, Carol J. 2 lyulSriSerrr, Elaine M. Laalhlad. Janet C. 3 Lccheler, Patricia J. I S:ftMPa nU3 Lecher. Richard - 23 Lcvhleitner, Alvin R. Lechraan, Jamea D. I U CUir. Pamela M. 2 l-cdiac, David 1- 3 U Dim. Theodore J. 2 Ledua. Virgclee V. lea. Barbara Lee. Demit V. 2 Lee, Diane -177 Lee. Karen A. 4-173 Ue. Kvu llun 4 Lea. Margaret A. 3-174 Ue. Marre K. 4 lee. Mary I) 4-263 lea. Robert E. I Led Grace I. Utelrvrr, Irena J. 2 ldrhm.ni, Mew.ml A i l-nfer. Jamaa R 2 ngeti U Mie.it, Raymond E. 1 Umkr. Doiukl K. 2 Umkt, laurel H 1 Leake. I ■•urine R. 1-147 Lemonade. Robert J. 3 Uob. Carb R. I Unit. Lome II. 1 Unr. UnoeeM. 3-174 Lent. Muhael P. 3 Leonard. Anna T. 3 Leona return, Gregg A. 2 Leonard. Julia B.l-114 U (Juetnr. John K 1 fcitt'V'3 Laalie. Anna M. 4 Letnbrvikl. Robert F. 2 Letter. Joanne M. 4 Utaumriiii William J. 1 Leverrni. Grata L. I Lcvenoo, Robert M 4-263 Levrow, Coyle A. 2 Lew alien. Cynthia J. I Lew reel, Judith L. 2 162 Lewu, AUn J. 4-170. 236 Uwrr. Clifford 1 Lewit, Cynthia A. 2 Lewli, David I- 1 Uw-lt. Delurt-i , Gary E. Lrwtt, I Uwii, Gavin H. 1 Lew ii, |ai»r V. 1 tebi: :! Unit, Margaret R. 2 l-ewir. Trevur R. I Lew ii, Roberta P. Lewu. Sidney C. 3 Lewit. Scan K. 2 U u(. , A. ( ai| 2 Uhl. Shirley R 1 E»m 4 laedl. Shanm M. I Lien. Michael J. 1 laan. Theodora C. Lirpert. Willlard E. Liiio, Pauirtta R. 1 Light. Linda L. I LUyebrix. Dennri C. 2 nhary. Philip Wade 4 bait. Shirley W. 4 , Shut Wai -230 •In. Cary L. -236 I Robert -236 Liixlahl. John M. 2-164 Undbcrg, Bath S. 4 Lmdbaey. Manone A. 1 Lind be i g, Cheryl A. 2 IJndatnrr, Joyce A. 2 Linden. Mary K. 2 Linder, ljoda Mane 2 Ijndoo, Mark 4 Undo... Suaan J. 4-134. 237 UIXlow. Barham F. 2 Undow, Sandra J. 1 Undquitl. John VI. 2 Und.|ui»t, Lawrence D. 4 249 ljndqu.it Suranna 2 Lind cay. bouylar R. 4 Undtay. Kathanne M. 2 Undieth. Mary E. Undrtrom. Jean M. 1 Undilrom. Keith W. 4-237 Unditicon, Chartana F. 2 Ungrn. Gary K. 3 Link. Donald J. I date. David Alim 4 Lime. Lolt J. 3 uTr Jpike. Kenneth H 2 Jtt. Robert ). 2 .ivingitim. Ann R. 1 Mr. Janiet W. Loehnit. Michael R. I. Candice L- 2 S f. 1 J, Chart R. 3 an. Duane R. 3 Lokken. Una K. 2-152 Uni ii. Grayory A. 1 liman. WillUm B. 2 Lonejr, Drnnii L. 4-136. 13 . Uinyman, Nancy D. Looby. Kathleen J. I Uxrfbotn. Robert L. 4 Loonier. Jim K. 3 Loondt. Doyle T. I lixxnit. Sonja U Loua, Charlotte L. 4-261 Lout, Sara J. 4-177. 263 Urentr. David W. 2 Lomu. Ray-inutid C. 4-1 7 Loilrtter. John C. 1 Lott. Roberta Jane 4-263 Lots, Karla Ann 4-263 Louchrc.1. Sharon L. J Lore. Michael J. 2 Lovelace. Linda M 2-141 Uwe. Jainri X. 4 Lower, Jamei H I boy, Marie E. 1 Lube. Judith R. 2 Luvni. Carol -237 Lucai. Michael A. 1 Lucai, Pin Hit A. I Lucai. Silvia H. 1 Lucru, Richard K. 2 Luce, Mary A. 1 Lucentr, Judith A. 2 Luce. Jeniulcr J. I Lucrmte, Michael ). 2 Luc hunter, Helen K. Lucbletfaand. Patty J. I Luck, Suaan J, I I.enl..wnr. Frank F. 2-66. 134. 167 Luduwne, Sylvia A. 2-108 Ludvigton, Ptlndt A. 4-237 Ludviymn, Suuo K. I Ludrviy, AUn J. 2 istetesrv1 Ludwikorki. Steven P. 4 iA£sr?cii... Uiebke. Barbara F. I Lurk. Suaan E. 2 Loer. Keith A. 3-33. 162 Lueth. Virgil C. Luhtn. David F. 4 Lull, Screen 1. 3 LuUoR. Alan R. 1 Lund. AUn A. 2-182 l-und. Carmen I. 2 Lund, Joan M. 3 Lund. La. M J-I47 Lund, Richard A. 4-237 Lund. Richard P. 4 • E. 2 , Wind rad H. 1 Lunderr Uie, Dan D. I Lundcll, Enc J. 2 Lundyrcn. Harman W. 2 Lu micron, RoWn L. 3-189 Lund hoi in. Gloria A. 4-237 Luodniark. Kathrruie A. 2 Lundmark. Harry B. 4-237 Lundquitt. Booita R. 3 Luodquiit. Jamr C. 3 Lunke. Royer J. 3 Lunntnjb Slrvan E. 2 Lute . Dianne E. Luther. Mary L. 2 Lutlrvli, Aim K. 4 Luts. MeUiaa R. I LA Pamela S. 2 Lyne. , as-1 Lyon . Cyirthta J. 4-142. 273 M Madbnd. John C. McAdow. David K. 4 McAleer. Marion E. 2 Me A leer. Michael J. 2 McCalw, Eiiraheth J. 3 McCall. Peter L. 4-187 McCann. Mark A. 1 McCarter. Ellen C. 3-23 McCarthy. Kathleen M. 1 McCarthy. Jon J. 4-180 McCarthy, Thumat M 1 McCarty. Robert B. 2 McCauibnd. Betty N. McCudand, Shan B. 2 McClaine, Sown M. 1 Met lory. Nancy I. I M( luikey, Jane F. 2 MtCowtn, Patricia L. 1 Mcirum Mhlim4 L 2 130 McCurdy. Marilyn H. 2-14 McCurdy. William E.-240 McDrrmid. Barbara J. I Me Dr mud. David 5. 2 McDrrmid. Steven J. 1 McDonald. Jane E. I MclXmald, Svheile D. 2 Me Donald. iVurnai S. 2 McDonuiiyb, Sumn K. I Me Let hr on, Paul M. 2 McElruy. Ihumar B. 3 Me El wain. Michael D. I McKatbne. John K. 2 Met aria rut, Michael T. 1-114 Slctarlane, Carol L. 3-13 McFarbne, Mary A. I Me tarbne, Gordon L. 2 Mct'arlane, Call J. 1 Me Karlarre, Buyer D. 2 McKaid. Jacqueline G. 2 MiGillirray. Petrr J. 2 McCtaler, Icalhryn L I McGouyh. Janet A. McCuaii. Margaret A. 1 Melllcve. Bourne G. 2 Mcllyuham. SamUa-32. 264 McIntyre, Malcom C. 2 McKay. Aotrart M. 3 McKrlUr. Suian SI.-2B4 McKee. Michael C. 2-34 McKenna, Patrick M. 3 McKenna. Mary M. I McKrunr, Sr. Deamie 2 MeKenair, Sandy J. 2-177 SIcKibben. Phyjli.J. i Mi Kilhpi, Joraph t McKinley , Kara . L. 2 McLaughlin. Mn. Ilrttr Mcl_.ni:him, Jamea K. McMahon. Edward A. 3 McMahon. Richard A. 4 McMillen. Margaret McMylrr, Bonnie C. 2 McMidlitr, Jamei P. 3 Mr.Nahb, Juann SI. 4-133 McNally. Mary C. 4-177. 264 McNally. Patrick C. I Mc Nally, Timothy P. 3 -138. 187 McOaillan. Mike K. 1 McQumn. Chrntine L. 3-140 McRae. Barry L. 1 McSocley. Karan A. 4-170. 236 Me Sorlo. Margaret M. 2-133, 170 McWiUiaini, Roberta j. 2-177 Maaiien. J one E. 2 Mabray. Jav T. 2 Machari. Nina M 4 134. 136. 237 Mack, Merrodie K. 2 MacXany, Marun K. I MdcKany. Vicki I. 2 MacKnick. Charley R. 2 MacKinnon. Judith B. MacLaran. Gad B. 4 Macl ughlin. Douylat H 2 MacLaughlin. Tbrnnai R. 2 MacLaughliti, Sr. M. R R Madden. Patricia. N. 1 M.ddy. Sarah ]. 4-263 Moder. Patricia A. 3-173 Madden. William T. 2-187 Madiura, Annette M. 1 Madiwm, Dram F. 4-263 Madivon. Sherry F. 4-237 Madion. Philip A. 3-1 7 Midland. Janet 11-147 Madbnd. John -147 Sbgadance, Krnlenck, It. 2 Sbgnuion, Neal J. 1 Magnuum. Suian M. I .Maguire- Brendan K. I Mahalko, Kenneth P. 4 Mahei. Stephen J. 2 Mahium, . 2 Mahtum. Philip L. I Mahnkr. Cary A. 4-1 7. 249 Mai. Lou A. 3 SUki. Dnicdb A. 3 Maki, John W. 3 Mak). Suian J 3 Malitonado, Jamei L. 3 Staliuewski. Hits A. 2 Mu Hum, Marian I. , David H. 4 . Mikrllc L. 3 y. Patrick W. 3-130 _J J. 1 i W. 4-137 , i J. 1 , Lucy A. I „ j Arthur L. -Maruon. Mary K. I Manny. Edward F. 4-237 Manny. Paul T. 2 Manthy, Undo j. I Stony penny. Charlotte 2 Marcort. Mary 1L 2 Marak, Gerald Edward 4-23 VCarak, Martha A. 3 Slaravh, Michaal D. I Marion. Drnnii ). 2 SUrkete. Nancy J. 3 Market. Marvin liran 4 Market. Judy-23 Markgren. P. V. Markham. Lyb R. 1 Slaiklett, Jama I. 3 Mark. h. David F. I Mariett. Thotnu L. 4-130. 1 9. 263 Mamn, Gregory C. I Marah. David L. 1 March. Robert H. 4 March. Roger G. 3-163 MarihallTDehorah L. 1 Manhall, Mary L. 3-13 MarthalL Terry M. I Maru'lrk, Nancy M. 1 Marten, Patricia A. 4-261 Martin. Darnel V. t Martin. Diana E 3-143 Martin. Dutma ). 3 Martin. Geraldine A. 1 Martin. Jo Ann I Martin. Lawrence J. 4-238 Martin. UUian M 3 Martin. Mlchaelvnn C. 3 Martin. Sandra I- 2 Mart melt.. Jean K. 3-173 Start unon, David R. 3-150 Martin ton. Undo K. 2 Startinvm. Richard A. I Marty. Kathanne L. 1 M true heck. Carol A. 2 Manuka. Suian E. t Marvin. Bradley F. 2 M adMuni. Charlotte A. Mattin. Roae E. Mown. Hotly L I Macon. John H. I Maury, Larry W. I Statue. Yvonne L 4-140. 273 Siataciytuhi, Betty A. 1 Mateciaky. Katbc rme A. 2-143 Maika. Jen L. 1 Mather. Laurel L. I Mathei Jr_ Harvey I Mathewt, Jane E. I Mathaoo. Melanie I. 1 Mathw icn, Pamrb A. 2 MatreJefcTnunrU A. 2-1 Marion. R. A. Matiumoto, Crrgorc Y. 1 SlaUumnra. Calvin T. 4-13 1 0 Milter, Richard A. 3 Matthew.. Ronald C.-249 Matthias, Beverly K. 2 Siatticr, Jute oh A 2 Mattrion, Nancy A. I Mattuon, Thomai L. 2 Mattooti. Patricia A. 2 Matbon. EUioe M. 3-133 Stallion. Gerald B. 4 Matt von. Jamei E. 3 Slattvm, Keodall W. 1 Mattxm. Rhonda L. 1 Matye, M. Arlene L. Mauhar. Sieve w. I Mauts. Margaret E. 1 Mautr. Steven F. 2 Slava. Mn. Claudia I. Slave . Sr. Jeanette 3 Slave . Karan M. 1 Slave . Mn. Lola May. Bruce K. I Mayer. Connie j. 2 2-174-p Pa0. Daniel II. Paf l, Steven I Pa el. Elisabeth A. I Pacrokopi, Bernard I). I P.kan. Mr . Martha P. Palai, Carla L. I Palmar, Mary A. I Palmer. Slav M. I Pal,a. Judith A. 2 Pammtcr. Richard W. I ISO Paoll. Thrma I. 2 Papke. Ewrrlt J. 1 I'aretiieau. Barlur.i A. 2 Parker, Brian L. 2 178 Parker. Ceur r B. 3 Parkovrch, Deborah K. 1 Parmetrr. Hit L. 1 Purpart. Man Ire M. I Parr. Pain . A. 2—300 Par nib Marti, n I. 3 Panhail. Rhonda K. 1 PaaquaWi. Jo Maria I Pan. Jama C. Pana . Nancy L. 2-90 Patrick. Patricia M. I Patrick. Robert B. I Patrow, Dave F. 1 Pat row. Patricia A. 1 Pattrnon. Suian K. 1 Paul, Damn D. 4-147 Paul, Jeanne C. 2 Paul. lame. W. 3 Paul. II. Pal 2-187 Paul, R-darr L. 2 Paulin. Mr , harm L I Paulien. Uoda L. I Paulwn, Ki-icrr W. 1 Paulwm. Alan II. 3 Paulann, Kliraheth A. 3 Paulien, Lanr D. 4 Paulien. laud T. 2 Paulina, Lynn C. 1-177 RickW Paul ion. Robert D. 4 Paul ton. Shirley C. 3-127. 173 Pauly. Jr.. Mr. Ccortfr P. Pain. Michael A. I Paunch. Gwendolen C. 1 Pavlick, Jame D. 4-148. 182 Pawrlkir.il». Bohert D. 2 Payne, Marilyn S. Payne, Sbella K. I Par. Jote E. Pearce. Jame L. 3 Peurion. Jr.. Thao an re R I Peuvey. William E. 2 Peden. Allen J. Pee her. Gerald J. 3-181. 187 Peck. Marcia R. 2 Peek. Jr.. Robert C. 3-133 Pcderteo. David A. 3-138. 180 Pedcnrn. Kaylecn S. 4-249 Prdrnen, Katherine R. 2 Pedcnrn. Paul D. 4-159. 132 Pedvrwn, Richard B, 2 Prderuin, lane M. 1-147 IVcIi-rwm, jrnndrr J. I Pedrnnn. Mnrnalre I. 2 IVcterum, Nocdii 1. I I’nlriwm Robert 11 oral 4-290 Prderuin. Terry C. 2 I'rcrrnhuom, Ann M. I Pr l. John F. 2 PHI. Lynn A. 2 IH Mary L. 4 P«il. Nancy M. 2-177 Kl, Noriiert C. I rick. Mary L 1 PHkry. David | . 3 IVIU'Krinu, Anthom I I Pellrtten. Sarah L. I IVloqtiin. Brine S. Pelocjuin, Danirl K. 3 Pennine. Gerald A. 2 Prper. Marlrnr K. 3 Pepper. Suian R. 4-266 Prroriak. Michael A. 2 Pcrham. Mary L. 2 Prrku, kdwatd A. I Perrault, Michael L. 3 A. I hntn.il L. 2-92. 91. 190. 190 Pernne. John C. I Perry, Pimiu H. I Perry . I.ynne L. 2 Perry. Jr.. Mark E. 2 Pe hia. Wayne K. Peterlik. Peter G. 3 Prtrmiano, Timothy A. I Peter . June A. 4-240 . Rot reft II.: a % iir, mat Perrault. 130. I gay fa'p., Petenen. Danirl R.-230 Prtrnrn. Deiinl. R. 2 Peteoen. thane M. 3 P.-t erven. Michael A. 2 I’rtenen, Mollie A. 2 Prtrnoo. Audrey A- 3 Peteraon. Bonita I. I Prterwm. John W. 2 Petenon. Bernrll K. 2 Petenon, Brett 1. 2-131 Petenon. Chari A. 3 Petenon. Chnvtine D. 2 Petenon. Charlr M. 2 Petenon. Colleen K. I Petenon, Duna L. 2-171 Petenon. Donna M. 2-143 Petrmai, EUen H Prtrruwi. Lynn P. Petr non, land A. I Petenon. Marda K. I Petenon, Margaret H. 2 Petenon. Milt Marian Petenon. Nancy K 2 Petenon. Pamela J. 3-139 Petenon. Re I hi lu J. 2 Prtrrum, Roberta T. 3 I -3.1 M. 1 I'HH. Hcijdd .V Pettee. John I. 1 Prtm, Victoria S. 3-IS4. 173 Pet nth, Katherine N. 4 Petry. Jana L. I Peta, Kevin S. 2 Pevan. Paid F. 1 Peyton, Yvonne A. 1 ITankuch. Jo Ann 3 WeiHrr. Bernard A. I Pfirter. ICay A. I l-holen. Cheryl C. 3 Pharmukn. Barbara M. 2 Iheller, Scott B. 3-178 PheiBer. Joanne E.-288 Phelan. Maty N. 4-288 BBtsaLVf Philllpa. Mr. Cetald J. l-hdlip . Jac.tuH.r- M. 2 Phillip.. Martin S. 3 rhdlipa. Nancy C. I £»« Phdlippe, Diane C- I l'i krone. Jame L. 3 IVkcngn. Patricia W. 4 Pickett. Mr . Nancy M. 3 Picottr. Manha A. 2 Pieper. Sutan M. 2-139 Pierce. Ro et L. 2 Pike, Connie M. Pille. An nr E. 1 1’iUr, Davyd K.-240 1mA naffl. John L. s Pinker!. Sharon 1.3 Ptntrr, Larry P. 4 Pinter. Raymond M. 4 Pititmwcki, Mao A. 2 i'uitrowiki. l-earl E. 3-1-3.3 Piotruaiki. Walter C 4-182 Pi| aU. Lucille J. 3 Piper. Ceorce M. 2 Piper, Lon L. 4 Pippin, Mary Ann 3 Whke. J live like. June -187 Pnctihe. Ruth M. I Pm. Lioda K. 4 Piltmuu. Arthur J. 4-3.30 Pittman. Alice E. 4 Pittman. Shanm H. 4 Pittman. Donald M. Pitt . I .intiv C. 1 I'Udrirwicr. Richard A. 4 - 267 Plant. Cary C. 3 Plante. Donald M. 3 Planert. Terry A. PUt . John j. 1 Plat rk. Janice L. I Plautr. Patrick I. I l-Ut rk. Richard G. 4 PUtiek. Rotter A. 2 Plant , Kenneth A. I Plett. Barbara J. 4-267 Pinch. Sura.me M 2 Phm. Mail nr M. 2 Plummer Ray C. 2 Plyboo. l.ynette 4- 177, 287 PohaojljmUC. 1 I'oclmnlik. Mon M. I Pod.ill. Jean F. I l odiin. Mary E. 3-173 Pnetefcel. Cheryl L. 1 Pugori iniki. Suian M I PujachnwikL Allen R.-240 Pulak. Bonnie M I Polar. Darwin-141 Polacky. Jerome K. 2 -185 Prilden, Cary A. 4 Pol rn , Rudolph C. Polmikc, John II. 1 Polun. Barbara A. 4-267 Rsr:Var»K Pnorchock. Lun C. 2 Pnpp. Linda U 2 P.Kjuettr, Ronald C. 4 Popple. Kathryn L 2 Porter. Andn-a K. 1 Porter. Bonnie J. I Porter, Judith A. 2 Puckie. lamia K. I I’n'in. Barbara J. I Pbaalev. George J. 3 Pb x. Richard A. 2 Potoomk. Dram E. I Poultry, Ann M. Poukey. Richard T. 2 P.mderlv, Mary Ann 1 Power . Cle.i Joyce Power . Gerald T. 2 Power . Ronald D. Po anki. James A. 3 Ihane A.-287 B. 4 Jame. P. 4 L-J. Gary N. 1 PrvUwttr. Ellen J. 2 Prentice. Jo Ami 2 Prentice, Suian M. I PrrMon, David E. 3 Price. David F. 3-206 Pnce. Kathleen R I Price. Michael P. I Price. Richard A. Pnebe. Janet L. I Pnehe. Sandra M. I Priefert. land R. 4-287 Pnelert. Maria J. 2 Pneve. June M. 3 Prinr. Pamela J. 2 Pnlanan, Pemty C. 3-138 Prince, Dale P. 3 Pn.iel. Michael A. 2 Pntchard. John E. 1 Prock. Steve J. I Proctor. Catherine G. 1 Proctor. Gale F. Proctor. Sarah I). 2 Pruden, Larry L. 3 Proden. Joan M I as i. 3 Prot . Sarah A. 2 Prueher. Ml« Jean Pnuek. Richard L. om viulur R 3- 148. 147 Puct . R.mald K. 1 Puhl. Sylvia L. I Pukall. Dale J. 1-20.3 IhuHtrrcar. Keri Jeanne 1 Joan M 2 John J. 3 Quadrrer. Robert L. I Quallry. Mary F. 3 Quayle. Mr . Vlrctnu ■tin. Caryn V. 3 i. Carl 1 dckMwTji; 4-267 k. Michael C. 3 ker, Donald K. 4-I4H, 230 a. Jame R. 4-290 I in . Patricia F.. 4 Jocey, Cheryl A 1 an. Thom a M 2 Patrick L. 4 R Raab, Gaylin H. 2 Hahrnl. Arnold J. 3 Racanelli, V. I. Radke. Judy A. 1 Radi. Sandra K. 1 Hadtsr. Carolinr A. 3 KadmuH. Ronald S. 2 Karthrr, Janice J.—287 Rare her. Jolui L. 2 Ratfeilv, Jane C. 2 Raile, Gerhard K- 4 Rajek. Michael M. 2 190 Hajotte, Mary J- 1 Rake. Lula J. 1 Rakow, lamia L. 2 Katn h. Piier B. 2-126 Maln h. WaUace J 3-41. 139. L. 1 r-177 Randow. Ronald C 2 Kam ey. Roriild H. 4-240 Ha ruth,, William C. 1 S2ElM.SU d. o. i-m Itamlriiu. lUrula A. 1 Rone . Mary K. 4 Raachick. Hal pi. M. 3 Raikin, Melv,n P. 3 lUimui. John E. 3 Ha«mui. Maryann 3 Haurmiara, Carolyn P. 4-267 Ha mu teo, Cynthia D. 3 Ka niut eo. Larry J. 1—199 Ratimriacn, Linda K. 1 Raaiiiuuen. Lynda K. 4-287 Humuiwii, Suian J. 1 nurnen, Sutan M. 4 sefi lUu. Denoii L. 4- 148, 290 Ratrbur . Catlileen A. 1 Hathbun. Carol L. I Ran, Jeannette A. 4-141. 240 Rau, Raymond C. 4-287 Rau. Roh.it A. Rauvch. Daria L. 2 Raven, Judith A. 4 Raymer. V.npma K. 1 Rrardon, Anne L. 2 ReaviII. Noreen L. I Rebec. Amlta L. 3 Reck. Jacqueline A. 1 Redicer. Marion C. Redlin. Joan F. 1 R« 1 mood. Brent M. 1 Red wine. Dimald C. 3 Ree. Jeanne A. 1-139 Reed. Iliiiuir f. 9 Reedy’. Lynrtte K. 3 Reedy, Patricia A. 3-IS4 Rrear, Mary N. 3 Krrtr. Barbara A. 1 Reetr. Mnhael L. 2 Relurll. Jonathan K. I Krhie-re. Inna J. 2 Rehm. Cory G. 2 Reid, Nanette). 2 Slctneckf Lrtula C. 3 Rrinrke. David J. 2 Rntuckc. BarbaraJ. 2 Beineke. Charie D. 1 Reinekint. Barbara L. 4-288 Rewkm . Gad M. I Rntheck. John P. I _________Rnvrlla A. 1 Reinke. Michael A. I Brink r. Steve ! J. 3-189 Hrii. Riinetl C. 2 Reiter. Kathleen M. I Renter. MichaH J. 3 Reiter, landa S. I Reiter. Thorn . I. 3-139 Rrlyea. Connie O. 3 Reive . Jame P. 4-240 Remui, Roberta C. 1 Reneuyn, Paul N. I RentmccIter. Clayton J. I Hepiwrt. Diane harm 2 Krptiert. Jame. V. 4-288 Reich, Suian K. 1 Rrttke. Richard II. 2 Recodek. John W. 2 Ret . Hevi-ct, A. -288 Rctr. Lvnn A. 3 Ret er. Paul R. 2 . Dale N. 2 I Deborah h. 3 kit. Thomat H. 1 tefSsdKL.3 Ricci. Judith A. 2 Rice. Jane M. 3Hubrrurr, Robert 3 Rkt, I .nm or M.-283 Rice. Rut RyoUtd. L I. ... panm c. 3 Rlrhanla, Doyle L. I Ruhatdi. Suuum E. 3 Rukai.tim, Richard M Rachardaon. Cynthia A. I BE3 b. MarfcW. 2 Doom-200 George T. 1 Hi.dauh. KB i) ' VkSto p. 4-283 A. 2 :6aXL4... y. Wahrr F I 1 Wi. Patraoa K 3 Su«an L. I J Linda S. 2 Rmr4wrt. Delore. M. I TsStt 1 s ssjt? Riitrr. l snl J. 3 Rrtach. Cmld R. 3 Hrtich. Sandra U I Rit mcrr. Catherine M. 4-177 ». Cole B I Nancy I. I .■ , Sum B. 3-138. 1“ , Colert A I Uvrn. Car I.. 2 jgTigw Robntr. Cad II. 4 Robert!, l-arry |. 4-240 i S. I Rotwita. Stgne W. 1 Robrrti. Pamela |. 3-139. 171 BS A. 5 M.3 Robrrtaon. David J. 4 Rube it ion. Mary C. 4 M-b.na.ai, Mane M. I Rohinaun. Neva L. I Nubimno. Rhonda R. 2 Rold. rhillip E. I Rnhlee. Mary K. 3 Hoi wo, Mary K. I Rodgera. Robert A -241 Roe. Charlene I. I Hi , peter f. 4-241 Roen. Bonnie J I Roetier, Kay L 1 -IH2. 2.50 W. I Rohan. Mary P. 1 bbsSSt-W R.,Me.C. 3 a R. 2 Ml . Shannon M. 2 __, Steven B. 1 Rohrer. Hurddl II. 4 Roller. Neele L. 3-20® Roma«ukl. Paul A. I Rominelmeyef, Mr. Jamea R. Rone. Peter l|. 2 Kane. Robert II. 4-288 H'.unenhetg, Kathleen M. 2 Rooney. CWIren F. 3 R " ey-. Ri«hert J. 3 Rooney. R.mtnne M. 2 ftuowve . Gayle L. 4-173 Roper thronit K. 2 WAi2 iKBXSfcl Rowland. Muriel-24 I Roaemeyer. Mary A 4 KSnmMjSrr L. 3-147. 134 Kuacoow. Rochelle A. 4 IU.col.ik. Mary N. 4 RokiUiIi. Stephen J. 4 « . 0 0. j, J John Hot.rmlir . Vann IV. 3 Hotaow, Sandra J. 2-151 Ruth. lane T. 2 Roth. Linda M. I Rmifa. Johanna L. 4-273 Ruuih, Paliicia 3. I te A.v’sy8 Rot at Mace.da 2 Ruben. Sandra M. 2 Rudad. Diana M. 4-132. 133. 241 Rudd. Ilertwrt K. 2 Rude. Ronald II. 4-181. 241 Ruder, Brute M. 3-135 Rudea.il. Lenore K. 4-177. 283 Rudkin, Kay N. 2 Rudolph. Richard K. I Rudolph. Slgne P. 4 Hue. Myra K. 4-283 Roland. If.. Robert K. 2 Hulien. Jon B. 3-133. 132 Rutland, Randy U 2 Humiiuki, Merry S. 4-283 KuMipf, Lynn K. 2-13 Runnoe. Michael A. 3 Hun b. .Sman K. 3 Ruach. he Ann L. I Him hr. Reverty A 4 .Jamea H. 2 RuMell. Getald R. I RourR. Kathleen J. 2-180 RutaeU. Kimberley K. 2 {.iwell. Unde L. l-il3 uueil. Richard Steven 3-138. 173. 179 Kuweit Sharon A. 2 . Shirley F. I Rmt. John R. I-181 Hutachow, Jeanette K. I Hutr. Il.div N. I Ibiud. Evelyn N. Hu . Vincent |. 4 Ryan. John P. 1 Hyuo. Hulunl K. 2 Ryan. Sbe.la A Ryan. lb-mat ........... ttl. Ryberg. John 8. R) burn, John A. 2 A.. 3-95. 173 Rydberg.Bdlie I. 4-275 R dell. Cheryl K. 4- 203 Hy kali KObeit Kiinald 4 SmTl150 206 s itortui. Gordon C. 2 Itnet. Karen W. ithrr. Kim E. 3-158, 173 urrmil. Carl D. I SSSr lilLry. ' £S£1 1-3 hader. RobertJ. 4-153. 181 hart, tharlea V. 3-185 hart. Linda R. I harm him dt. Jim H. 4-289 Schrurman, John M. 3-94. Schick. William D. I Schietfelhein. Dark J. 3 SchiWelheru. Iam.eE. 3 Schieirllvdn, Thomaa P. 4 Schlek Mary E. 3 Scbielil. Unda C. 2 Sciuletl. Charlotte M. I SchiJdl. Donna J.-28U Schildt. WiUlam C. 2 143 SchiUmg. Claude j. 3 Schilling. Lawrence I. I Schilling, Unda I. i Schindler. Donald I_ 4-|«N V b|iaiemaii. Mark L- I Schlieae. lean K. 4 SchUeve. Sarah E. I Schlintr. Gary H. 1 Schlitr. Nancy L. I Sc bloater, Cordon I- I SEusv Sc-hlua.pl, Frank J. 4 a- I_gJT 1._aa. a . Schuch. Charley B. I Sikuch. Roliert E. 3 Sc4.u 4ler, David L I Schurlrr. Jamec R. 3 Schurnrmann. Bonnie J, 2 Srhurtle, Shirley A. 3 Schuch. Jr.. Gordon L. 3-187 Schuh. Marilyn I. 3-139 Sohultr. Michael ( 3 Schulte. Barbara A 4-180. I til Schuitr. Mra. Brnme 5. Scbultr. Bryan D. I Schuitr, Elualietli 1 Schulte. Kay L. I 5c4udt«, Kay M. 1 Schuitr. Judith A. I Schuitr. Martha K. 2 Schuitr. Mary L. I Schuitr. Micbarl D. 3-181 Schuitr. Sharon G. 2 Schuitr. Richard S. 1 Schuitr, Steven C. 3 SihuRr. Suranfle M. 1 Schulte. Tania A. 4-100. 2«'l Schuitr. Willard O. 4 Schnnk. Unda L. I Schuller, Margaret S. 4-138 Schuiter. Suiau L. I Schirtr, Jeanne B. 2 Schwab. Barbara L 4 Schwantra, Jeffry J. 3-185 Schwa,t,. John W. I Schwartr. Michael D. 3 Schwebach. Jrnridl H. I Schwrde, Douglai C. I Schwellenbacb. Arnold I Schwclienhach. Mary S. I Schwenk. Jean K. 2 Schwrnk. Jill R. 2 Schwerin. Dave B 1 Scoiue. Mra. Nancy A. Scwblr. Peter B. 2 Sccat. Eileen R. I Scott. tJcorge F. Scott. Jerry A. Scott, Kathleen M. 3 Scott, Shanm K. I Scnvtll, Mariya K. 4 Sceivner. MichaelJ. I Scully. Maureen T. 1 Srara, Jiuune K. 3 Setae. Diana H. I Sehraurk, Francta R. Sec-raw, William F. 2 Sedertuod. Galen R. 2 See. Patnck C. 4-149 See ha ire, Nancy A. I Seffrond. Barbara I. -I Seframki. Sony-131 Seihel. Juan M. 4 -289 Seibert Cheryl I- 4-173 Seidel. Dale J. 2 SeadL Mark A. 4-241 Seidl. Komar. C. I Sea pel, Paul F. 1 Seat . Jeanette M 3 Seim. Mary L 2 tt U- ' Sell. I.yle D. 2 Setningmci. Steven P. 4-1B2 Smam. Janice C. 4 Seam. Mr. E-ul Senn. Stcvrw H. 3 -143 Sc-Tinhmo, Genr H. 4 Scrum k. Dave-83 Serley , Kal hleen L 4 Settee. Carol J. I SerWy. L. C. Serum, Patricia I- I Sevrnoo. Elrwnur B. I Severwm, Bonnie 1. I Sevmon. Donald E. Sevrtaum. Gary E. 4—133 Severaoo. Grace B. Sruniio. Jamec Duane- 4-150, 199. 241 Sevenon, Mary L. I Seceraon. Sandra D. I Scat oat. Ill, Walter G. 1 SeylUr. Cnrtia A. I Severnilc. Unda C. 4-241 Sbceklrtou. Unda S. 1 $S .£ At-3 Shafer, Mary K. I ShackltCuo. Ben A. 2 Shafer, William T. I Sharp. AlUn D. 2 Shaurrtte. Sandra L. 2 Shaw. Robert Terry 4-242 Shaw, Sandra C. 3-171 Shay. Tbrrrvc D. 4-147 Shea. Daniel P I Shea. Mary Jo 2 Shea. Patnck J. 2 Shea. Mr. Trnracr P. Shell Ink. Donald G. I Shell. Scott F. I Shepard. Margaret A 2 Sbepler, Rxgrr I. Sheppard. IX I J. 2 Sherrr Cayhn M. 3 Sberrrtl Mar Edylhr C 1 Sherry, Muharl C. 2 Shiffrr. Jeon A. 2 Sh.ltc, Arthur D. 1 Multi. Michael U 2 Nhirnp. l-iam.i- E. 2 Shinkan, Manly n L. 3 Shipman, Alice M. I Shipihoik. Patrick J. I S3: k I Shine, Mary G. 2 Sbuda, Mary C. I Shull. Carlton R. 2 Slat, Anna M. I Sir hart, Sandra L. 3-133 Sir . Metric J. I Siedleckl, Rolwrt W. 3 Sielafl. Kathleen M. 3 Sietaff, Ronald V. I SioiiM-ii. Terry S. I Signer. Gwen C. I Sillierlioiyi. Ma.k E. I Stlnlort. Howard A. 2 Nil.email, Brooke L. 2 Silvia, Anne E. 2-186 Simet. Patricia A. 4-289 Siinet. PrflOrC. 4-135. 242 Simley, Sue A. 3 Simmuna. Jamea P. I Simon, Denrm K. 3 Stmom, Prancn A. Simonuai Jinrph D. 4 Simpaou, D.miri P. 4 SimpMMi. Driuiia E. 3 Simplon. Jonr H. 1 yimpu.ui, Janet II. I Sinipcon, la-die E. 2 S.mpmii, Marguerite J. I Sinettr. Cynthia H. 1 Smrtte. Jamea P. Sinea. Gregory K. 2 Smykln. Sutan J. 2 Sin . Robert L. 3-135 Sima, Girgory J. 1 Sirny. Cynthia M. I Suemore, Patriiva A. 1 Skahruud. Hu haul V. 3 Skamfer, Jr.. Mr. Cart Skaufrr. kaim V. 2 Skamlrr. Unda L. 1-139. 171 Skaw, Beverly E. 4 Sluela, Ihianaa J. 4-269 Skeiiandofr. Sharon S. I .skulu. Corlew D. 261 Skidmore. Jeanne A. I Skidmore, WiUum C. 2 Skognad. Hull K 2 Skoug. David K. 1-192 Skoug. Francei SI. 2 Skotig, Sandra K. 2 Skubai, Jacquelme M. 2 Slut ley . J,U I.. 2 Skutlry, Mark L. 3-131 Skrrde. Karen L. 2 Sladlch. Mary J. 1 Slauron. Terrence F. 3-I0J. 143Turner, Sums Y. 1 Turner. Vicki 42 Turnneki. 1C __ Token. Sue A. 2 Tweet. lohn K. Twin. Sheri C. 3 T belg. Tad D. 2 A. I 1 u Udlet. John E. 2 L'eckrr, Barbara A. 1-110 Uhlrnhrauck. Hettr L. 4-244 Uiajilmtiki, Can4 A. 3 UlBg. Vincent I I'mvrtuit, Mary Jo 2-101. ISA L'ndhrcm Jr.. Harold M 2 Urban. Kathieen M. 3 Urban. Lynn C. 2-130 Urban. Wade C. 1 Uroea . Jane R. 1 173 U legal rd. Anne M. 1 I trgaard. Hiunaro K. 3 Utegaatd. R.4I. A. 2 UlTTlHvid, J. 2 UtpbaU. Paula K. 3 Vtafe Allen P. I V Vacho, Mary T. I Valle. Peter G. J-IM VofcoC, Sutin M. 1 Valley. Randall L. I Van Airtine. Butnde L. I Van Heckum. William C. 1 Vanderbetden. Mart A. I tz'Ssst srkir” Vanblaricvm. Cleon C. 3-185 Vandebrrg. Lee A . 2 Vender linden. Mark L. 2 Vanda R rg- ChHatophet I Vanda llei. Katny A. I VandarnuMen. Rita K. 3 Van D»V Mary l.fl Vaneveohaven. P. A. 2 Van Grecian. Ceurf nine C. 3 Vangrn. Naomi L. 3 tekl Van Somrern. lane K. I Van Mourik. Van Wie. Uoda C. Varey. Kathleen A. 3 Vattau, Carolyn L. 3 Value. Cary L 3 Vavra, Kathryn M I Vertce. Lee W. 2|B VerdunUa. Anthony Vatcht. Linda I. I Vrlrke. Alice M. 3 tfl3 I. 2 Vethraggr. Ruth B. 4-271 Verdun. Ethel P 2 Verbukt. Lancte J. 2 ©ss 4 Vreau, Sandra I. I VtrUirnl. Carole T. 1 Vter. Nancy L. 2-138 Vincent, Kay A. 4-271 Vue. Colleen M. I Vineflc. Donald L. 4 Viftupti. t'afruk H. I Vulinty. John M. 3 Vohonuk. Maxine M. I Voda. Wendy C. 1 Voeki. Janet K 2 Weiket, TWrraa A. 4-271 Vcacbl. Sylvia A. I VoA thorn.. R I Votnun. Bernard J I Voter. Arnold W. I Voldtneta. Diane C. 3- I38 V. Vt. _ Voaarak. T1 Von Hadcn. Rryn E 4 Mark C. I J. 4-150. 2SI Mm. Eleanore 4 _____________1.1- 150 Von, Hrchard E. I Volt, Swear. K. 4 Voth. Marcia A. 1 Voth. Michael T. I Vovei. Victoria ). 4-244 Vrona. Bernard H. t w Weak. Eileen C. 4-174. 272 Wabety. Soleman M. 2 Wada. LociUe L. W a. hi. Rochelle K. 2 Wa. hr. Siuette A. 2 Waddell III. Jewel K. 4-244 Waddell. Jor C. r Wendt, loy I. 3 Wrnkman, Cheryl A. I Wranerttraod, Linda A. I Wercedal. laoda L. I Werner. Bruce A. 3 W W Werner Werner W W W W aii»r«ilry. 'Robmt -26 Wed. Gregory J. 3 Wear. liU L. 1 Wear. Karen A. 3 Weal. Michael II 3-185 Wrat. Ronald J. I Wedrrbeeg. Sooia L. -272 Weatbary. Catherine A. I Wealendorf. Ana M. 2 Weater. Frederic C. 4 Weatrrbact. Anita B. 4 WeaterW. Mary K. 2 Wratrnnan. Ronnie C. 3-177 Wealrrn, Donald C. 2-150 Wratem. Marilynn S. I __________3 Wheeler. Samira E. I iS.Th K. V 4 OTH' While. Deuri E. 1 W hite, lainta D. 4 While, lamer M. I White, -bn R. 2 While. Kathleen D. -272 Wilbamt. Cladyt W. W hite. siargaret E. I Whitt. MarUlne S. While. Michael C. 4-150 White. Michael 4 White. Robert W. 2-150. 206 White. Sandra H. 2 Whllrturd. lamer -244 W'hitraide. Sutun M. I W hulark. Margaret V I W hitney. Mary K. 4 Wick. Sr. Claire M. Wiehntan, Cheryl R. I WkI ).„ Raymond M. 1 W Mbmann. Prank M. 2 Wkcka, Janet M. 1 W Mka. Judith A. 2 WVklace. Patncia R. I W nkrrchieio. Richard J. 2 Wick man. Craig A. 1 Wick man. Richard M I Wickmhlem. Ronald D. 5-14 . 140 Wit k I unci. Huger A. 2 W’ickiT. Pamela A. 2 Widetl. Ronald L. 2 WtcUker. AlUn L. 3 Wtdttrand, Tour a L I Wiegner. Paul E. 4 W irgrrlng. Car lot E. 2 Wiete, Paul G. 4 Wieumgrr. Kay L. I Wa curV Robert II. I W'ikkmnk. Sandra E. I W ik.il, Sandra K. 2 Wikrrnt. Joteph A. 4-272 Wikrrnt, Shinty R. 5-159 wliorud 'puae'L.V-136 »8niys 3 WiliWilni. Patricia M. I 1 I SMa TM Wilhelm. lanaet C. 4 Wilhelm. Kathleen M Wilke. Carolyn A. 2 Wilkie. David C. I WMuni. Prtrr M. 1 Wi. kluml. Mr. Curth M. WM. Joann K. 2 Winer.. Vernon Y. 3-130. Wilhemi Jr., Donald E. William . Fac L I Williamc, Cary W. I Will .ami, Margaret A. William., Michael D. -245 William., Michael D. 4-178 Williamt. Rimald M. 2 William urn, Curie I. 2 WiU.nk! fmli'Jh M 1 WiBkom, Terrence A. Wihry. Richard A. 3 Wilton. Bonnie J. 4-141. 243 Wihon. Holly A. I Wihoo. Kanm A. 1 Wihon. Urry L 2 Wilton, jamet E. W ihon. Sandra K. 4-245 Wihon. William A. 3-47 Will rout, Daniel T. 3-1 2 WiHrout, John C 1 W .aimer. Lee A. -245 Winckler. Kethlcen M 2 Wind. IXuina L. I Windrdu. Patricia L. 3 Windror. Sharoo A. I Wing. David C. 2 Win get, Dale K. I Wircund, Vickv S. I 106 Winter, Connie Lou 4-275 WirtSlj i? m! -272 Witnerikr, David D. 1 Wither. Elizabeth A. I Witt. Bnan G. 2 W’itcntki, Thumat S. 4 W'lttwer. Dale C 2 Wilkowtki. Char Ire L. 3-109 Wittek. Sandra M. I Wohlerl. Daryl 'll. Woghik. Roger W. 3-150. 206. Wogahn. N'orene A. 4 Wofchik. Ronald |. 3-190 Wuld. Larry W. 3 Wold. Monte L 1 W old, Roger C. 2 Wotf . tkrttT m'. 4-273 ».ft?GA'.4-273 WoUe. Carol I. 1 W uUe. John P. 3 W otte. Maxine L. 3-136 WoUe Jr, Ralph W. I WiiUe. Sharon D. W oil gang. Satan K. 2 Woilgram. Beverly K 4 WoUum. Joel P. I WuUum, lulte A. 1 WoUum. Lotr P. W ohmic . Satan M. I Woller. Audrey A. 4-152 Will the, A via A. 2 Wong, kcuaha S. 4-245 Wong, R-icy Wan-llan 2 wwlnl, s?ary S. 4-245 w'k. it.K:V.:V. : Wood back, Shirley P. 3 W oodbetk, Tern L. 3-100 Wodinrd. Dale E. 4 Wcaadlord. Lavrcn Ralph 4- 148. Woodford. William I. 2 Wood . Iran K. 3 Windy. HUach M. I Woody, Cheryl. A. 4-161. 245 Worden. Steven A. I Wooatrr, Mary y J. 3 Workt. .4a M. I Woyak. John J. 1 Wurnitk, Bonme M. I Wotniak. Lorraine A. 4 Wr.At. Barbara J. I WrefonL Raymond J Wright. Carol D. 2 Card K. 3 Iran M. 1 Gary L. 3 fiSVV Richard P. 3 Terry U 2-171 Virginia L. 3-177 tnirn E. 1 W ulK. Gary "K I W ulH, Willia.i. 1 . I Wurtaet, N. K. Wyall. Betty C. 2 Wyatt. Paid W . I Wy.ican. Lance D. Wymure. Pbil.p T. 2 Yagri, Ann L. 2-173 raget, Dorothy M. 3 Yager. Unrn H. 4- 174 Yager. Loren E. 3-182 Valet. Janice M. -273 Yc4lU. Lynn D. I Yonke.Suean E 3 York. Thomat W. I Young. Cary T. 3 Yonng. Mary H. I Young. Rita A. 4-243 Young, Hubert F. I Yule. ChiUUna L. I Yule. Robert F. I Yung. Chnitwa W. I YunT Daniel R. 1-150 Zahtndu. Nancy J. 1-133. 143 Zaliuri'Wvki, Betty A. 1 Zabormvtki. Karen A. 3 ZaborKwtki, Chariet L I Zachau. Garde A. 3 Zedler. Phoebe D. 1 Zutvicik. Richard A. 2 Zahonki. Mara A. 3 ait. Ronald J. 2 Zaiik. Jamet M. 2 Zank. Martin . I----------------’ Keith 4 Zarah . Kcrneth L. 4-27J Zaitnn . W a ne C. 2 Zavada. Paul B. 4-273 Z«,n. Sheila M 3 ZnK Ellas. IL I Zediefle. h(ncu L. 1 Z«. Darnel W. 1 Znmrutz. S». M I. Ze.tlcr. Keith R. 1 elliner, Mi. Ciuln H. -tllinri, Linda h. 1 Zelrn, James M. 2 Zeman. Jack E. 2 Zoiun, William J. 4-243 Zemke, Rodney A. 3 Zamkf. Suua W. 4 Zemlicka. CanJvn K. 2 Zenipd. Dcon.1 John 4 Zc'.pel. Uuniu J. I-133 Zanlnn, Tin anil H. 3 Zetii, Stephen A. 1 Zrpplin. Akana J. 3-160 meaner, Hogri II. 4 Zetxnian, 1-iankli" K. J Zirbarth. Mary E. 3-174 Z.«derrTn.otna. A 3 ZleUe, Jack K. 1 Ziniunu, Bailiaia A. I Zler, Rebecca L. 4-273 Zilltnorin. Richard II. 1 ima, Judy L. 2-143 Zimbeiman, Cary R- 2 Zimbeiman, San.li a M. 2 Zimnmun, Alan R. 2 Zimmerman. Da% id L. 3- 133 Zimmerman, GimW, H. J-l»l Ziisimeimaii. Gerald A. 3 Zimmerman, Maiu.n K. 4 ZiRnornun, Mary M. I Zimmerman, Nancy C. 4-101. 243 Zimmerman. S In run k. 4-273 Zimmerman, Sumo M. 2-173 Zlmglhle, John F. 1 .til . Raul V. 1 ZuU, Leonard I. I -'•Sit. Kumnm k 4 Zuchike. Annette L. 1 Zurhlke. Pamela I. I Zuchike, Mamba M. 4 Zuchike. Shirley ll. 4 Zuengisrr. lane K. 2-171 Zukaitl . JiKlilh K I Zulrgcr. Victoria K. 2 173 Zunkrr. Marilyn J. 4-274 Zurbuchen. Gary Alan .tirbnchrti, John R. 3 Zuiihcv. Patricia II. 2 (Culler. Bernard A. 2 utter. Ridianl A. I yd. Frank J. Zynda, Joyce M. I Faculty and Staff Itaat, Ur. Leonard-210 Alnaadrr. James-217 Andenon, Allred J.—220 Amlenun, tJaytoi»-22b Andenon. Ibll.ert 2l9 Andenon. Ur. J. Gerard 222 , MUoted-214 Andrrran. Ur. Karl 97. 140. 223 Atkina, Wayne H.-I3S. 220 Babcuck. Franklin -144. 223 Babcock. Judith - 223 Barbara, ii. Hilde-210 Bailey. Claire L. 226 Bailey. Dr. Robert L.-224 Bakkcn, Ur. Arnold-212 Bala iky, Uunald T.-I49 Baklmg. Terry -212 Bahrcljanet-211 Bailee. Jobn-31. 140. 212 Barnhart. Ur. T. A.-215 Barth. Thomu-223 Bauar. Charier linkman R.chafd K. 214 BehlingTRichard W’,-221 Hehiog.a. Rrulvn R.-21U t«. Durutliy Roy K.-30, 220 _ Dr. James n,.g.«r..».. Ur. John. Bernttrin, Fdnm-211 Hirr. Uosiald-220 BUcknrby, Ur. Edwonl-217 Blanchard. I’aul-210 Blummthal. Ur. Albert 224 Huitiiuu, Marun Sue. Beatrice 3.-220 Boo. Ur. Adam-220 Brown, Ur. Clarence A. Brtrwne Dt. Thurna Brvett. ’Theodore E. - 220 Burton, Vcyla -222 Burse . Manly. Y. 220 Burk, Uunald 214 Burke. Mn. Valeria 1 Vi Burner. Ur. Irma S.-44. 224 Eujwne—219 ». Uounta-213 Cod-an. Margurnte-210. ISS Coodif. Dr Kirov J -223 (Vrultnn. Dr. J. Frier 234 Coy. Dr. Richard 217 Crowe. Ur. Uav d-2I2 Crowe. Jean H.-212 C.dt.ee. Theora-220 t . oh.ee. Tom C 220 Curtis. Allen Hamel l Keith-203. 222 Uavtl. Helen I).-140. 214 Dean. Jame. 11-226 Demo. Ur. Allen-213 Ulamhra, Eileen UKk. Beverly Dick. Ur. IL Dale—21U lhngrr. Julius-40 Uudmn. Ur. Charie -2I3 Ihwigherty. Mr . Nan-215 Due . Mary hay Dupmtl. Dr. Henry 223 Dykrma. Mn. Net a Kmart. Manon-224 PUcknan. Dr. Donald-147, 214 KlUott, K.Jwrt-222 El worthy, Edmund - 22.3 Emant. lb. Urter-210 timer. Donald-211 Kvenrad, Jerry -220 Ray. Or. Marcui 1.-212 Front. James-220 Ferrt . Marilyn B.-223 Fetvedl. Robert O. I' mscOi, Oliver—213 Fucher, Dr. Duane Fi h. Edward-211 Flora, Dr. George-224 Foote, lb. kenoerh -212 Fortier. Marian 210 Fort a. lb. R. Lena-220 Fosslaml. lb. Robert-212 Farter, Ruth K. 211 Fnuer. Dr. Robert 3. -217 Caler. Dorothea-210 Cambrel). Leonard Camel. Alter K.-222 Cantner. Robert 220 Garber. Wm. Jack-314 Camsou R. Kent-220 Ceorge. hatrick-223 Cerliencb. Dr. Joho-143. 212 Cerkey. Stephen J, Certner. Dr. WUNt $.-221 Gibson. Mn. JoraphiM-221 Gilbert ton, Lester G.-2I3 Gilbertson, Ralph-22b Gingerich. lb. Vernon 210 Glciter, Ur. MeMn-213 Gnranuin. Dr. Leonard- 217 Colb. Arne-137. 210 Cotter, lilray-210 Gram . Edtel-211 Cnlhii. Ur. Rh.iip-33. 221 Gngsby, tliaiald L. 22.3 Grimm, Cratcben-211 Cnannul'. Irving J - 101. 3IH Guilerud. Jam.- -210 Gunn. Rrihert-210 Ha gale. Gorge 211 lUlT RityUl A. HaiuhMon. Duane T.-137, 2211 Harps . Ur. leiry-223 »Uny. lb. Onmlo U.-134. 210 Hau. ib. Andrew J. C.-214 I la us. Ur. Frederick -223 Hau . .Sally W.-223 Hay , Morn Hayes. Virginia Haywood, Dr. Carl llrller, Camilla - 10, 30. 220 UenmhiU, Ur. Gary-213 Hemlrl. Rrnelopr 220 Hrnre. V. Duarr Hen. Ganrge-227 Hew ina tula Ann-221 Hibbard. Ur. Richard-210 Hina. lb. Ida A.-222 Hindi. 7.0.-215 Hoard. Ruth-213 Hotdn.Mao K 213 llod. Or. Roma-133. SIB Hohmann. Ur Rupert K 220 Hosnstad, fcveiyn Homrtad. Imgh -215 Hood, Ur. Edna -213 Hoppe. W ilbur- 210 Horn, Bartkant-211 Hubert. Charlotte B. 220 Hud Km. William-220 Hurinlcutt. Ur. John-4 3 luot. Ur. Lester W.-IS4. 210 mm. Bobbie A. ackaoo. Dr. Alan 5.-210 221 acktoo. Lugceie-22.3 a coin Si»ter M. Jorl-ahn. Cerald-219 ankr, Robert .John C.-221 . (uihlwrU -72. 220 i. Dr. Jatnet-213 Jell line--214 Jfchn C.-210 ohnum, lb. Rodney II. -227 lohiuun. Robert T.-2I0 ahuaoo. Susan -219 M tin. Richard oy aL Lloyd-213 uell. Lynn- 137. 223 iadanac, Paula . Karwand, Llwcul- 104. 210 Kearney. Althea-221 Kearney. John U Kearney, Letand-210 Keen. Charles-27. 214 Kerrm, W. Marvin-224 kirtBrr. Richard—27, 214 Kim. Yona Wooo -210 King. C. Willard Kirkwood. Rtchard-210 Kitting. Rita K -221 Khnk.lb. Joel-23. 313 Kneer. Carmen I.—227 Kulka. Henry W.-217 Kopplm. Brace K -217 Ktautr, Floyd 0.-213 Knicknian. Judith 222 Kuith. Sandra lumber. Dr. Ellyn 224 Laulx-r, Ib. Jack-210 Lazcano. lb. Antonio-133 Laicai o Ur. Esther Laida, FauHt I. lu-acit. Harvey Lev. William J.—211 Lrgwnld. Curbs C.-224 Lewi . Ur. L. Rhodes - 220 lUrOring. Mr . Madeleine-224 Lilly. Thomas-211 Lim. Ib Johag Ki-212 Lin. Ttuni Kiung-210 Lind. Dr.Davtd-210 Ijiuleman. Or. Carol-321 Lindquist, Cay Joan-221 Undquirt. Wayne Lubnuw. Viulat- 130. 213 Lucbtingcf. Reny 0.-213 Lund. Ur. Uuvid-37 Lund. Mr . W inllrrd D.-22I Mach. Kaye A. MacKinnon. Allan 20. 214 Mahoney. lames J Malone. Margueritf Malone. Ib. TtuwcU Marcus, lb. Richard-2IN Marking Ur. Ralph 213 Mania, Joyce Mau, Alien L. 227 Milium.., Charlotte A.-223 MauU. Ur. W llham-227 Mayne. ljnalln-213 McCormick. Ralncta-29 McGregor. Rich..id -222 McNamara, Marvin N.-213 Mn»ri, Frcrt -227 Market, James-222 Mickrl, Ur. Ronald-210 Miller. Judy-134. 210 Miller. Thomas F. 210 Mi "ling. Lorraine 212 Mitclaell. Roger lL-224 Mitchell, Ur. William-212 Motlitt, Richard W. Moore, Joe R. Mom . Ella bath 216 Mom . Ur. Gene 213. 13d Moms, Ur. John W.-ilO Murdoch, Ur. David Mu ray, J r. Roger Mu ik, lb. Edwanl -210 Nagel, Raul R.-327 Niiuui, iban-213 Nichoti. Roland -217 O'Caonut, Edith-37 Uhl. Ib. Lloyd 212 Oliver, lb.mil 210 (H.m. Adolph 39. 222 Uli.«i. Chertet-222 1'on, Jame tbrns . Dr. Norman-210 Orth. William Ortiz. Sign M 211 Otborn, Waytw S.- 210 Owrao. David B.-227 Owen. Ur. Oliver S. Rage. Dr. Allen-222 Pannier, Bruce 21J Park. Dr. John 1I.-2I0 Rarronl, lb. Manila Rautz. Ur. Wilinrt-214 t'rurvou, Uuuglsi A.-SIO Rea wm. William II 111-211 Ret nr. Barbara-323 Ruhrtt. Edward-213 Pierre. GeraM-310 hnr. Howell - 220 Roiled . Maultrd - 130. 210 Polder. Cordon J. PnWnz, Rudolph C 227 Rond. Kdward-32, 210 Rope. IL Uon-227 Rope. Paint ia-223 Rortlewaite. Dr. Jack Rructor. Ur. David Ruttmann. Dr. W. C.-227 Quayle. Dr. Calvin -47. 22.3 Ouraly. Huger J.-2I4 Raid. Tut—211 Rdsell, Anna—221 Rrsntkotf. Elizalwth Hesittk.d. Neal-20. 210 Rice. Dr. Jamn J. 50. 00. 102. Rider. Abe A.-223 Ridge. John W .-227 Hubert!. Roberta RoU. Marie—220 Rutland, Alvu.-3O0, 210 R'dlaml. Barbara-217 Roar. Kathenne S. Rosen. Irwin to Tt£Js'c.-U. 23, 212 Rowe. Mary-213 Rian. Dr. Mary Jaoe-210 Sacked. Ur. Uuanr-213 Sahlstrum. Dr. LowcU-223 Sa.gu. Barbara-212 Schildt.br. Cad- 212 Schnat.k, Ib. Lam -213 - hnrtder. Jow-|rtanr- 227 Scott. Robert—50. 222 Scull. Sumner T.-222 Seitz, ClM-317 Seitz, lb. Krrlin-217 Selli.. j. Roger 48. I4H. 211 Shipley, Grace Simoiuon, M. James-222 Sipre . Morton-223 Stprevs. Ib. Sytvu- 223 Slock. Louie-227 Smoltz. C. Elizabeth -233 South. Clara L.-22I Smith! Robert M.-166. 210 Smoot. Ib. Kenneth-323 Snuddrn. lb. Birdcll-212 Spatiglt-f. Burton-214 Slrgeck W illiam-227 Strata. Oran-223 Sir it , lb Loyd R. SbidcUrtVlxlv E. Stoeltlng, Dr. C. John-233 Tanner. Gilhert-31, 217 Tanner. Joanne-220 Tanner, lb. Peter-220 Taylor. Ib. Jame W.-2I7 Thsran, Duane— 2IB Thosna . Dr. R.ibert-4. 211 Thuiniuoo. Ruth - 213 Thurston. Anna-213 Thurston. Dr. John Troian. David I.-284 Lily. Ronald ill UUeth. Ur. George-211 VrlickovK. Dr. Vladimir- 134. 213 Wagner, Benucce-221 Wafirtrosn. Ur. Law resKe 210 W alker, Dr. Unk-222 Wall. lX.c.ald-210 WaUh. Gruer M.-40. 3Z3 WaU, Ib. Orry- 224 Warlotki. Ur. R.mald-210 W eber, Hetltert-35, 218 Wet-I. Richard C.-224 Wick. Ur. Marshall—210 Wlghtman. Ur. Ruse Wight man, Victor-44 Wllernski, Kathleen-213 Wdcu . Ur. Anivr-133. 213 WiUlairo. James-224 Wilbamrao, Hurner—223 Willi . Ur. Ronald P.-217 Wilton. Johanna Winlrtv, Elmer-214 Witte, lb. Robert-13. 223 W«Uarth. Ib. lhmald U-225 W tillrrt. Wayne-223 Wmalral. lb. John-212 Worthmglun. Ib. Martha Wnggleswurth. Frank 59. ISO. 134.232 WuMOW5! r"walter J -32, 210 Young. Ur. Donald Zahurdii. Zorn, W. Kenneth I.-210 L.—200. 202Organizations Alpha Kapna Lambda-1'ft I7u Alpha I Kl t hnr g.i — 1 ho. IS Alpha X. IWU-ITO, 171 AmnKan Umninl Band UpMlw Sigma- MS H.U« ical Socirti 133 I ante, bury Cliili Ghmlradm cillrciatr Slrppcn (-»lraiMin l).mr Onl. OaiBCil !•« Kun«unal OukUm-MO C .until ot RrliiCM.i.i OrganUatton. IVila ZHa-173. 173 Djt IVolnWr Vrmn-1 W Lhilrtil Simlanl Nti.iet' Auuuatiun M3 Kl tnrnlarv KdiK.itmii Ouh-138. 139 yj Hayu Ktpanol- 135 future (■■llctfe Tratber'c CM Gamma Sigma Sigma-174. 175 Geography-Gcol.»: Club lolrf l r.ilrm.lv Council-159 Intrrvarwti dimllm ftthnaihip Kappa Delta Pi la Salon Krancaii-134 Lrttrrnirn. Club 150 Lutheran Slmlrul ActmiatK-n Mctlkal Ttx K„ 4or Socuti M3 Mortal llrultb Club—Ml Mtiuc Club- 152 ali-inal Collegiate l’ta . n Newman AiMulum- Ml Onbrvia Orchrelra-153 Panbrllouc Cnturn I 150 People lu People-MS IV.iKi.pr lOflj 187 Phi Beta Lambda Ph. Alpha Theta Phi Eta Sim. ITn Sigma KptiUm 182. 183 nwa.iitiaphy Club Pi Delta EpUlon IHI Pi Delta riu Pi Kappa I Vila P«y CW I'ey etiology Club Staiull navi.in Club 137 St hnrtiler Sociology Club Siicma Gamma Jrta Siitma Sigma Sigma-170. 177 Sigma Tan Drlln Siitma Tau Gamma-184. 185 SocMy Int Advancement (.t SlanaitiMMi.l 1 | l Spectator-161. 165 Sfi'drtil National Education Acu elation- I AO Student Speoh and Hramie AiwiutMn Taller-101 Tau Kamia Epulon-186. |H7 fluted ampin Mmntry ClulT-rUt) Student Senate-154 Senate nllii. il Contmiitkm -150 (amuni.una—K55 Senate Social li.mmmi.n-157 Senate Standanli ..mmioion--ISO Senate Welfare Commliaion—155 Vann Klar Sk. Chib-151 Vrterani Chib Women'. Hecir.iti.ai A.Hieiatwm-158 WSUN Kmlm 102. 163 Yomw Demncmt —146 Yount Nrp«ibli un« M7wmmPolitics, Barge equipment used to lay groundwork for footbridge. Campaigner. Richard Nixon addressed overflow crowd here. Minnie Creek offered small escape from study doldrums.Progress and People As the nun came out so did the girls. This group found a good spot for sunbathing behind the dormitories on upper campus. Tangles of construction material and equipment were part of the WSU-EC scene. Here work progressed on an addition to the science hall.Springtime Montage Coed Jackie Sorensen missed her chance at a home run. Amateur guitarists held an impromptu rehearsal outside. The melting waters of Minnie Creek flowed into the Chippewa River at the sturt of spring.Progress on the new physical education building, located on upper campus, continued into the spring. The building will be completed in 1969. The coming of spring brought a group of students to Carson Park where they ei joycd a fast-moving game of volleyball.Cardinal Wolscy (Thom Sobota) advised Sir Thomas More (William Baumgartner) on the gravity of his situation.A Man For All Seasons Common Man. Larry Heagie. was narrator, commentator and property man. "A Man For All Seasons,” the play which became an Academy Award winning film, was brought to life on stage at Wisconsin State Uni-versity-Eau Claire, March eighteenth through April third. This original version of the play capitalized on the limitations of the stage to focus on ideas and characterizations. The Common Man, a character loo theatrical to be used in the motion picture, unified scenes and provided humor the film lacked. Other interesting characters cut in the motion picture also appeared in the play. Stage designer Wayne Wolfcrt created a set which accommodated sixteen scenes representing eleven locales, making possible quick changes with a minimum of interruption to the plot and tempo of the play. The playwright used The Common Man as narrator, commentator and property man. Principals in the production, directed by Dr. J. Peter Coulson. were William Baumgartner in the role of Sir Thomas More; Larry Heagic as The Common Man; Stephan Struckman as King Henry VIII; Thom Sobota as Cardinal Wolscy; Mike Sobota as Thomas Cromwell; Lady Alice More played by Linda Russell; Margaret More by Diana Cline and the Duke of Norfolk by Thomas Marlett. Sir Thomas More debated with King Henry' magistrates in this scene from “A Man For All Seasonv"The Imaginary Invalid Dr. Purgon warned Monsieur Argun of the dangers of disease, w hile the apothecary, holding a hypodermic needle, looked on A man who believed himself to be sick and in constant need of a doctor’s aid was the pivotal character of Molicrc’s "The Imaginary Invalid." The comedy, a mixture of satire and farce, was the last production of the 1967-68 theater season. Robert Carr played the leading role as Argan. the hypochondriac. who decides to marry his daughter to a young doctor in order to obtain free medical care for the rest of his life. The plot revolved around Angelica’s love for another and her father’s insistence that she marry the doctor. Angelica was played by Kathy Black and Geantc. the man she loved, by Tom Higgins. Other members of the cast were: Kathy Mueller as Argan's wife; Mark Vandcr Heiden as Monsieur Bonnefoy, a lawyer; Lon Ponschock as Dr. Diaforus; Mike Weiser as the son of Dr. Diaforus; Joan Wcckmucllcr as Louise; Thom Sobota as Monsieur Bcraldc; Larry Hanson as the apothecary and Craig Jacobs as Dr. Purgon. Kathy Black also played the part of Roinette, the maid and nurse. The play, which ran from May 9 to May 15, was directed by R. Eugene Jackson with sets by Wayne Wolfert. Roinette (Kathy Black) was intimidated by Clcantc (Tom Higgins). ‘ v”• •' ' - 7' -, ■ - ■ KS -‘C "• I Igir C '. ’•3 TENNIS RESULTS Letters Awarded Sccond-ycar coach Bob Scott awarded five major tennis letters this year. Included were freshman Lon Reuter, sophomore Bernic Peterson, juniors Gene O’Brien and Gary Gilc, and senior Tom Marlctt. Marlett, O’Brien, and Gilc arc previous major letter winners. For the second straight year. O'Brien did all of Eau Claire’s scoring in the state meet. This year he overcame Stevens Point’s Mike Dowling. 8-6, 6-3, before falling to Terry Murphy of La Crosse. Rain interrupted five matches during the season, including two duals Eau Claire was favored to win. WSU-EC OPPONENT 5 Stout 1 2 Winona 7 5 Superior 1 5 St. Thomas 4 1 Hamline 5 1 St. Point 7 0 Oshkosh 8 I .a Crosse quadrangular: I .a Crosse Eau Claire Platteville II T'C 3 Bethel 2 Slate meet at l.a Crosse: Oshkosh 23 Whitewater 15 l.a Crosse 14 Stevens Point 8 Eau Claire (Tie 1 Platteville for I River Falls fifth) I Stout 0 Kneeling: Lon Reuter. Standing: Bernic Peterson. Gary Gile, Tom Marlctt. Larry Stevenson.Row one: Roger Tie! , Paul Tyberg. bat boy. Bob Yule, Dick Hermann. Row two: l can Olson. John Hrohsky. Joe Murtha. Al I amovec. Steve Olah. Monte Wold. Ted Ash. Row three: Ted l.cduc. Manager. Craig Krcibich. Dave Martinson. Jeff Tuler. Dick Gust. Jim Severson. Roger Scherer. Steve Rcinke. Ron Poquettc. Coach Link Walker. Fourth in Conference Eau Claire's baseball leant tied for fourth in the conference with a 5-5 record. Including the exhibition schedule, the team was 9-7 overall. Ron Paquette was the team's top pitcher. Rog Scherer topped all hitters and Jim Severson led the team in home runs. Eau Claire's team batting average was a hefty .254, but the opposition composite was .258. WSU-EC BASEBALL RESULTS OPPONENT 8 Non-Conference Bethel 5 9 Luther 7 4 Luther 2 2 Upper Iowa 9 5 Upper Iowa 2 0 Stevens Point 10 4.1 Conference Oshkosh 1.6 5.11 Platteville 3,18 4,2 Stout 0,3 2,12 River Falls 1,2 5.9 La Crosse 7,10 Baseball action: a catcher’s eye view from behind home plate. 307Nurses Received Pins A brunch held at the Hotel Eau Claire June I was the occasion for presentation of pins to the first class to graduate from the School of Nursing. Seventeen women, along with parents and faculty were guests. The presentation marked the completion of four years of study, three of which were spent exclusively in the nursing program, with clinical practice at hospitals an important part of training. The pins were specifically designed like the university’s fiftieth anniversary emblem, with the tree, the lamp and the word excellence inscribed on them. Dean Marguerite Coffman made the presentations. A special commemorative pin given to Miss Coffman by the class was of identical design and inset with a diamond. Dean Coffman e»prcv cd her thankv for Ihc vpeciul commemorative pin Nancy EichorM wav congratulated by Mid Coffman as vhc received her pm.Angus B. Rothwell spoke on "The Concern of the Graduate: 1968." Faculty members organized outside Schofield Hall before processional. Rothwell Spoke Angus B. Rothwell, executive director of the Wisconsin Coordinating Council for Higher Education, told a packed gymnasium at commencement ceremonies on June 2, about the challenges facing today’s college graduate. Rothwell made projections of the problems and opportunities that will confront the nation and the world in future years. He said, "How do these projections concern the 1968 graduate? They should tell him that he is needed, that the future holds great promise, and that graduation day is the stepping-off place onto a fast moving platform that will lead him almost any place he wants to go.” Of the 398 students that heard Rothwell speak, 172 of them were awarded degrees in the School of Education; 153 in the School of Arts and Sciences; 41 in the School of Business and 17 in the School of Nursing. Fifteen master’s degrees were also awarded. 309Graduation Morris Hayes led the University Choir in "Motet No. I" by Bach President Leonard Haas shook hands with a graduating student. I The graduates, their families and friends listened to the commencement address given by Angus It. Kothwcll.


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

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

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

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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, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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