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

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 382

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 382 of the 1969 volume:

Periscope Wisconsin State University Eau Claire Gerry Pecher, Editor-in-Chief Pat Hrobsky, Associate Editort 1 Live free, and beauty surrounds you. The world still astounds you each time you look at a star. John Barry Don Black Table of Contents Introduction ....... 1-33 Schools .......... 34-185 Student Life .....186-225 Organizations .... 226-279 Sports ...........280-303 Greeks ...........304-323 Administration ...324-335 Conclusion .......336-339 340-359 ' vOiiiW Index Closing 360 OVfRbiZt william d. McIntyre library WISCONSIN STATE UNIVERSITY - EAU CLAIRE 162079Tears and fears end feeling proud. To soy I love you right out loud. Dreams and schemes and circus clowns. I've looked at life that way. But now my friends are acting strange; They shake their heads, They say I've changed. There’s something lost but something's gained In living everyday. I've looked at life from both sides now, Both win and lose. And still somehow It's life's illusion I recall. I really don't know life at all. Joni MitchellSlow down, you move too fast; You've got to make the morning last. Just kicking down the cobblestones Lookin' for fun and feelin' groovy, feelin' groovy. Hello lamp post, what ya known' come to watch your flowers growin' Ain't ya got no rhymes for me Dow't a do-do feelin' groovy, feelin' groovy. I got no deeds to do, no promises to keep; I'm dappled and drowsy and ready to sleep. Let the morning town drop all its petals on me, Life I love you, all is groovy. P. SimonThose were the days my friend, We thought they'd never end. We'd sing and dance forever and a day. We'd live the life we choose. We'd fight and never lose For we were young and sure to have our way. Gene Raskin think it's so groovy now that people ore finally getting together I think it's wonderful now that people are finally getting together. Reach out of the darkness and you may find a friend. Don't be afraid to love; Everybody needs a little love. Jim PostWell life can be hard when you're holes in a card in some electronic hand. You'll wonder around from place to place Disappear without a trace And someone else will take your place in line. Jorma Kaukonen■H To everything Turn, turn, turn, There is a season Turn, turn, turn. And a time for every Purpose under heaven. Ecclesiastes 3:1 Adaptation: Pete SeegerAnd the light from a street lamp Paints a pattern on my wall Like the pieces of a puzzle Or a child's uneven scrawl. Impaled upon my wall My eyes can dimly see The pattern of my life And the puzzle that is me. From the moment of my birth To the instant of my death There are patterns I must follow Just as I must breathe each breath. P. SimonThe future's coming in now sweet and strong; Ain't no one gonna hold it back alone. There are young dreams crowdin' out old realities; There's revolution sweepin' in like a fresh new breeze. Let the old world believe; It's blind and deaf and dumb, But nothing can change the Shape of things to come. Barry Mann Cynthia WeilCome mothers and fathers, throughout the land And don't criticize what you can't understand. Your sons and your daughters are beyond your command Your old road is rapidly agin'. Please get out of the new if you can't lend your hand; For the times they are a-changin'. Bob DylanToday while the blossoms Still cling to the vine I'll taste your strawberries I'll drink your sweet wine. A million tomorrows Will all pass away Ere I forget all the Joys that are mine today. Randy SparksBottle of wine, fruit of the vine When you gonna let me get sober Let me alone, let me go home Let me go bock and start over. Preacher will preach, teacher will teach The miner will dig in the mine. I'll ride the roads, trusting in God Huggin' my bottle of wine. Tom PaxtonI nearly lost myself Trying to be someone else. All of my life I've been playing the game. Gotta get out of myself it seems; Life's not real when you're in a dream. Hang on to your head and give it a try. To live you must nearly die, Giving up the need to say I. Look to your soul for the answer; Look to your soul. James HendricksTime it was, And what o time it was. It was ... A time of innocence, A time of confidences. Long ago ... it must be ... I have o photograph. Preserve your memories; They're all that's left you. P. SimonSCHOOLS Arts and Sciences Education Business NursingSCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCESDr. John W. Morrlt. D««n School of Art and Soane 39Life—the birth of a child, development of a plant, maturation of an animal—death. Cell ... tissue ... organ ... system ... organism, biology searches for the how and why— the miracle of life. The hidden secrets are revealed through painstaking investigation. Insight is gained with the help of slides, dissections, models and demonstrations. Grants from the Atomic Energy Commission v»ill help to equip the new addition to Phillips Science Hull completed this spring.CHEMISTRY Manual ... notebook ... apron ... goggles—doesn’t sound like a rhemiral description yet. does it? But assemble these with the proper student and—presto!—a chemistry magician emerges with abilities to blow up a lab or synthesize protein ... all dqwndine on his degree of advancement, of course. And if our magician is really good, he can use the new Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectrometer, which studies the behavior of hydrogen atoms in compounds. A new course was added for the benefit of non-chemistry majors. General Education Chemistry gave students an overall view of the chemistry field without in-depth study. Rut our magician is more interested in the Master of Science degree program. It will prepare him for further training in chemical engineering schools or for positions in industry.Floyd KrtuM, CSiJrmon “Take interest, I implore you, in those sacred dwellings which one designates by the expressive term: Laboratories. Demand that they be multiplied’ that they be adorned. 'These are the temples of the future — temples of well-being and of happiness. There it is that humanity grows greater, stronger, better." Louis Posteur 43Supply and demand ... profit, loss ... gross margin ... surplus value ... charts, graphs ... Ah. yea—it’a Eton. Students in economics may obtain special emphasis in areas such as finance and theory, economic institutions, industry organization and labor economics, international economics and development economics. The department emphasized a new course. National Income Theory, which introduced intermediate theory to economics students. Students also gained new perspectives on the international scene from Dr. Hau or Korea, wrho contrasted American and foreign viewpoints. Altsn MscKinrton ECONOMICS 44Every short statement about economics is misleading (with the possible exception of my present one).” Alfred Marshall 45Df. Spculding, Ch irm n ENGLISH 46“The world owes all its onward impulses to men ill at ease. ” Nathaniel Hawthorne XAKOIfSSt’J German English french English English German English french dictionary Vv ion ary I AN..IN'.. I tills Ocutseh Enqlischcs Engliseh Deutsches WOHTMIIIUCH {tHcHon n at FRANfAIS ANC I “Hurray,” ut the physics and business majors. “Boo." reply the English major . The new pass-fail system of freshman English rau«e varied reaction . Chaucer. English it reaction. Faulkner. Poet ... eonlem| orary: on campu giving lecture , faculty; talented and distinguished, traditional: Fro l. Shelley. I »ngfellow. Literature, analysis, appreciation, composition, grammar, linguistic ,.. all a part of multicolor, expanding Flnglish. Moore. A new graduate degree, the master of art in English is being prepared. Swift. He-evaluation and consideration of old and new course . Shakespeare.(iA man who does not know foreign languages is ignorant of his own." Goethe 48FOREIGN LANGUAGE Veni, vidi, vici ... me gust la radio . .o . je Mm, tu e», il est, nou jommn, vous ... Wie fiel heurc ist «. Sounds pour out of the language lab ... pronounciation, rhythm, accents. Extension ... new faculty ... Dr. Storek from Luxemburg, Miss Yonnasen from Sweden, Senor Estebanez from Spain. Variation in learning: courses: French. Spanish, Latin. Creek. Russian, Swedish, and credited trips: Dijon. France, Monterey. Mexico. language breaks the barrier of communicating, relating culture to culture and world to world. 49 Dr. Vsmon Giogsrkh. Chilrmw GEOGRAPHY - GEOLOGY Population ... land form ... climate ... resources ... conservation ... wildlife ... minerals ... weather ... maps are the tools that geographers use to understand the relationship between man and the land. Man's patterns on earth, his welfare and attitudes require extensive knowledge of the land forms of the earth. With access to “live” labs and the map library, students were given the opportunity to observe man’s reaction to the space surrounding him. Urban planning has been emphasiied as man’s mass march to the cities continues. 50“The earth was made so various, that the mind of desultory man, studious of change, and pleased with novelty, Tmg z indulged. ” William Cowper Kolk«. CK.km nDelving into the post for heritage, adventure, culture, understanding. Civilizations ... African, Asian, Western. Cultures ... Greek, Japanese, Scandinavian; Faculty historians ... relating experiences, wide and varied. A study tour of Russia at Easter ... Leningrad, Moscow, Kiev ... involving students, faculty, and staff from all nine state universities. New visual equipment and a workshop on Afro-American history ... the experience of history becomes a reality. Yesterday. Today. Tomorrow. 52HISTORY “With the historian, it is an article of faith, that knowledge of the past is a key to understanding the present. " Kenneth M. Stampp 53“If all printers were determined not to print anything till they were sure it would offend nobody, there would be very little printed. ” Benjamin Franklin El wood Korwtnd, Ch»irm»n 54JOURNALISM Words ... thoughts ... perception ... typewriters ... presses ... cameras ... galleys ... tombstones ... widows. It’s all journalism: people, mechanics, jargon. By combining these elements and adding a few others ... page lay-outs and copy paste-ups ... several harried editors ... final proofing sessions, as late as 3:00 a.m. ... you have an idea of what's involved in a publication. And in the expanding journalism department, the major goal is to produce students capable of handling their future highly competitive profession. To help the students was an old pro at papers, but a “new" on the university staff, Mr. Leslie Polk, former copy editor of the Wall Street Journal. Along with the increase in faculty, the journalism department saw a record number of 125 journalism majors specializing in either news-editorial, advertising, education or electronic media. 55Incorporation of computers was the key to changes in the Mathematics Department. The new third generation Burroughs B3500 arrived in June. 1969 ... Vital statistics may not be 36-.TI-36, but it was termed beautiful by those awaiting its arrival. Characteristics: speed—twenty times faster than present machine ... handles and stores more material ... multi programmable, meaning it can work on four jobs simultaneously ... will facilitate research studies, date processing, advancement of existing courses. Too bad computers can't tutor ... need tutors badly to fulfill goal of application of concepts, formulas, solutions. i Wshlflfotn. ChslrmsnkiMathematics is the universal language. " STUDENTS tMUSIC Choir ... hootenanny ... Simon and Carfunkel ... orchestra ... rock’ii roll ... halftime entertainment ... therapy ... therapy? Yes. music therapy was the most recent major in the Music Department. The soothing and stimulating effects of music have become therapeutic treatment for children, the elderly, and the mentally handicapped. The treatments yield double rewards: they benefit the patient and also the therapist through satisfaction and self-fullfillment. With completion of the Fine Arts Building, the Music Department will have more space to accommodate its rapid growth. Or. L Rhodes Lewis. Chairman 58Music is the fourth great material want of our nature. First is food, then rainment, then shelter, then music. ” Christian Nestell Bovel“The function of reason is to promote the art of life.” Alfred Whitehead 60Dr. PtulEp Griffin, Ch»lrm n Does Cod exist? Who are you? What is your reason for being? ... Des Cartes, Pascal, Hobbes ... When is Hanakkuh? What is it? ... Abraham. Aaron. Moses ... agnosticism, cosmology, ontological argument ... Who wrote The Delemma of Determinism? ... Buddha. Yahweh. and Zoroastrianism. While sociology students discuss possible solutions for cultural and material problems, the philosophy student meditates man's relationship to God, the nature of ultimate reality, deductive logic, metaphysics, ethics, and behaviorism. Discussions of world religions and the old and new Testaments are more frequently heard. Religious studies are assuming an increasing role in the Philosophy Department and may justify the development of a major.“If I’ve seen further than most it is because I’ve stood on the shoulders of giants. Isaac Newton 62Plop . .. What Isaac Newton and the apple started! Today’s physicists, though, are soaring beyond the apple trees, into the stars, to the moon. The route to the moon is lined with numerous formulas, equations ... the process of turning potential energy of mind and materials into kinetic energy. Today computers are taking out the busy work, both for moon-shots and figure-weary students in the Physics department. The basics must be understood, though, before a computer is tackled ... the quantum theory ... relativity ... electricity and magnetism ... light ... sound ... coulombs ... vectors ... ergs ... PHYSICS“Politics, which is concerned with the governing of man, plays a leading role in the determination of the sort of lives men lead and the kind of human beings they become. John Roche 64 POLITICAL SCIENCETuesday night, November 5, 1968, fades into Wednesday morning ... an entire nation sit on the edge of its seat ... Eau Claire, the magnetic center for dissident thought in the Democratic Party, throbs ... faculty and student participation in the past year’s national election built to a feverish high ... now the wait stretches on. each television return rescaling a different story until the final outcome tells it all. The elections provided the tinder to spark long and heated class discussions. The scope of studies ranged from the international, with students playing the roles of disputing countries in negotiations, through national majority minority groups relations, to individual-state relations. The question, “Is political science really a science, or is it a study in unpredictable behavior?” managed to split class opinion, fostering new theories on causes of political actions. Involvement and understandings key words in this department’s goals. Or. Robsrt Gibbon. ChskmsnPSYCHOLOGY Or. J«fry Harper. Ch .rm n Binet ... Jung ... jrersonnlity ... emotions ... development ... growth ... manipulation ... actualization ... behavior— the concern of psychology students. With uncontrolled experiments and ijtudy the students become aware of the mysteries of the mind. Sensitivity groups emphasized the “now feelings" of students in an effort to develop communication and understanding between human beings. A future interdisciplinary clinic will further the interaction and development of the department. 66“The thing is to tty to understand, to realize how it is possible for people who are capable of being angels and heroes and saintsy to be bastards and killers and quitters. ” A. H. Maslow 67SOCIOLOGY The discussion are endless, and often without conclusions— middle class mores ... the pill as a solution for overpopulation ... a way out of ghettos ... purpose of education ... purpose of the university ... race relations ... the role of violence in getting a message across ... and on, and on, and on ... This is sociology, dealing with the poignantly real problems in society. The classroom environment is the medium where ideas and opinions are aired, built up, cut down. People are as far away as the next desk. Co ahead, think out loud. Mi POLO, IS A NO-NO 68Wunnicvtt, Chalmun 69SPEECH THf UNIVUSITY TMlATtt PMM W1IIIW A STREETCAR NAMED DESIRE •itsr.M. There he stands ... alone ... faring the class ... petrified ... Humm ... er ... well ...” Don't panic, readers; this is only a nightmare. Eau Claire speech students are far more skilled than our poor friend above, as the trophies in the Forensic Display Case in McIntyre Library testify. The highly successful forensic trams brought home many honors from their meets. Other facets included: interpretative theatre, communication disorders, and Campus Radio Station WSUR. Herman's Hole and Simon’s Soul Shack were popular listen-ins, while the Morning Marauder entertained the early birds on Yawn Patrol. Truly, it was Radio Free Eau Gaire. 70“The next production will be ‘Hamlet ’ by Christopher Marlowe. ” Dr. Calvin Quayle Dr. Calvin Qoayla. ChairmanART WILLIAM BENSON JANET CARSON EDWARD FISH GRETCHEN GRIMM GEORGE HAGALE STEPHEN KATROSITS WILLIAM LEE THOMAS LILLY SICNE ORTIZ WILLIAM PEARSON III TUT RAID RONALD UDY DR. ARNOLD BAKKEN DR. TERRY BALDING DR. DAVID CROWE JEAN CROWE DR. MARCUS FAY DR. KENNETH FOOTE BIOLOGY 72-FACULTY iDR. ROBERT FOSSLAND DR. JOHN GERBERICH PHYLLIS HICKS DR. JOHNG KI UM I)R. LLOYD OHL DR. THOMAS ROUSE BARBARA SAIGO ROY SAIGO DR. CARL SCHILDT DR. BIRDELL SNUDDEN DR. JAMES BROWN DR. J. O. COLLINS DR. ALLEN DENIO DR. MELVIN GLEITER DR. CARY HEMPHILL DR. JAMES JOHNSON DR. JOEL KLINK CHEMISTRY BIOLOGY FACULTY-73CHEMISTRY FLOYD KRAUSE PERRY LUCHSINGER DR. GENE MORRIS ROBERT ST. LOUIS DR. LARRY SCHNACK ANNA THURSTON KATHLEEN WILCENSKI DR. ARCHER WILCOX DR. DONALD ELLICKSON DR. ANDREW UAU JEROME JOHNSON RICHARD KIEFFER ALLAN MacKINNON ECONOMICS 74-FACULTYENGLISH DR. DOUNIA CHRIST!ANI NAN DOUGHERTY LESTER GILBERTSON TIM HIRSCH LEIGH HOMSTAD DR. EDNA HOOD DR. ALAN JACKSON LELAND KEARNEY RICHARD KIRKWOOD DR. WAYNE LINDQUIST ELIZABETH MORRIS DOUGLAS PEARSON GERALD PIERRE DR. HELEN SAMPSON ROGER SILVER DR. DOUGLAS WATERS DR. KENNETH ZAHORSKI FACULTY-75FOREIGN LANGUAGE H1LDE BACHARACH DOROTHEA CALEB DR. VERNON CINGERICH JAMES GULLKRUD RICHARD GUNN DR. ROMA HOFF SYLVIA JONASSON CHARLES MATHER JUDY MILLER DR. MANFRED POITZSCH BARBARA HOLLAND DR. LEONARD GORANSON HENRY KOLKA BRUCE KOPPLIN ROLAND NICHOLS GEOLOGY- GEOGRAPHY 76-FACULTYGEOGRAPHY- GEOLOGY RICHARD PALM ETHEL SEITZ DR. KERLIN SEITZ GILBERT TANNER DR. JAMES TAYLOR DR. RONALD WILLIS DR. EDWARD BLACKORBY DR. WILLIAM COCHRANE DR. RICHARD COY DR. DUANE FISCHER DR. ROBERT FRASER DR. JACK LAUBER PAULIS LAZDA DR. RICHARD MARCUS HISTORY DR. RONALD MICKEL THOMAS MILLER FACULTY -77HISTORY DR. EDWARD MUZIK GARY PENNANEN DR. MAXWELL SCHOENFELD DONALD WALL DR. RONALD WARLOSKI DR. WALTER WUSSOW IRV GROSSMAN ELWOOD KARWAND LESLIE POLK ROBERT SMITH HERBERT WEBER JOURNALISM 78-FACULTYDELBERT ANDERSON JANET BALTES REUBEN BELONG IA PAUL BLANCHARD EUGENE CHRISTENSON DR. ELROY COTTER ROBERT GUNN WILBUR HOPPE GERALD JAHN JOHN JOHNSON ROBERT JOHNSON SUSAN JOHNSON MATHEMATICS FACULTY-79MATHEMATICS YONGWOON KIM ALVIN ROLLAND DR. LAWRENCE WAHLSTROM DR. MARSHALL WICK ROY BENNETT BEATRICE BOE DR. LEO CHRISTY THEORA CULTICE TOM CULTICE JERRY EVENRUD MUSIC 80-FACULTYDR. LEON FOSHA DR. DONALD GEORGE ROBERT CANTNER LAWRENCE HARTZELL CAMILLA HELLER PENELOPE HENDEL PAUL HILBRICH DR. RUPERT HOHMANN CHARLOTTE HUBERT WILLIAM HUDSON CALDWELL JOHNSON DR. RHODES LEWIS MARIE ROLL JAMES STIVERS JOANNE TANNER DR. PETER TANNERRICHARD BEHLING DR. WILLIS CKRTNER DR. PHILLIP GRIFFIN JOHN JAMIESON BRUCE JANNUSCH DR. GERARD ANDERSON KEITH DANIELS ROBERT ELLIOTT RICHARD McGREGOR JAMES MERKEL CHESTER OLSON DR. ALLEN PAGE DR. FREDERICK SCHULTZ SUMNER SCOTT PHILOSOPHY JAMES SIMONSEN PHYSICS 82-FACULTYDR. KARL ANDRESEN DR. PATRICK GEORGE DR. SYLVIA SI PRESS MORTON SIPRESS HOMER WILLIAMSON FREDERIC ALTAFFER DR. ELROY CONDIT DR. HENRY DUPONT DR. JERRY HARPER HARMON HOSCH BRENDA JOHNSON DR. KENNETH SMOOT DR. ROBERT WITTE POLITICAL SCIENCE PSYCHOLOGY FACULTY-83SOCIOLOGY DR. ALBERT BLUMENTHAL DR. IRMA BUTNER MARION EARNEST DR. GEORGE FLORO DAVID JOHNSON MARVIN KEMP CURTIS LEGWOLD MADELEINE LIEFFRING DR. ROGER MITCHELL DONALD NUGENT DAVID TROJAN 84-FACULTYSPEECH DR. ROBERT BAILEY EINER BOBERG DR. PETER COULSON DR. GERALD CULTON DONALD GRIGSBY DR. FREDERICK HAUG SALLY HAUG william McDonnell ROBERT PAIGE DR. CALVIN QUAYLE ALICE RIDGE GRACE WALSH DR. DONALD WOLFARTH WAYNE WOLFERT FACULTY-85KUTH EBERT Eau Claire MICHAEL FAWCETT Eau Claire JACQUELINE SALTER Eau Claire TOM SCH1EFELBEIN Wausau BRUCE WERNER Eau Claire MARY JO WOOSTER Eau Claire STEVEN AAMODT Spring Valley ROBERT ALEXANDER Barahoo JOHN ANDRE Eau Claire DAVID ANGELL Eau Claire BIOLOGY 86-SENIORSCHARLES BERTHIAUME Eau Claire KATHRYN BETZ Sun Prairie TIMOTHY BETZ Sun Prairie ROBERT BISEK Eau Claire DUANE BRANDNER Eau Claire ELWIN COLL Chippewa Falls GORDON DAHL Eau Claire DAVID DAVENPORT Eau Claire CORTNEY DECKER Eau Claire MICHAEL DEPIES Hilbert JAMES ENGLESBY Augusta KENNETH FRAHM Athens BIOLOGY SENIORS—87THOMAS GETSCHMAN Kenosha SCOTT GILMORE Chippewa Falls NANCY HAEFER Bara boo LON HANSEN I jck JAMES HOGSTROM Eau Claire DONALD KING Altoona ALLAN LAMOVEC Greenwood ROBERT LEMORANDE Oconto Falls JAMES NEFF Chippewa Falls GARY OSBORN Rice Lake MICHAEL REITER Chippewa Falls DEBORAH REWALD Waukesha JAMES ROBINSON Chicago, IllinoisBIOLOGY RONALD ANDERSON Whitehall JAMES ARNOLD Rice Lake DAVID BONG Cudahy WILLIAM SOMMER Elkhorn FOSTER SOPER Birch wood KENNETH THEISEN Arcadia GEORGENNE VAN CEENEN Arlington Heights, Illinois MARK WALTER Eau Claire THOMAS ZIEGLER Milwaukee NORMAN DANIELSON Boyceville CHEMISTRY SENIORS—89STEVEN EISENRICH Eau Claire MERLYN FARREY Benton DAN FIELD Eau Claire MICHAEL HAAS Birchwood DANIEL HARWOOD Bloomer RICHARD McMAHON Durand JOANN McNABB Eau Claire JAMES MICHNA Rice Lake GARY NELSON Eau Claire GREGORY NELSON Osceola EDMUND NEWMAN Eau Claire MICHAEL OEBSER Spring Valley NICHOLAS OMDAHL Eau Claire CHEMISTRY 90-SENIORSCHEMISTRY ALAN PAULSON Eau Claire ROBERT PECK Eau Claire CHARLIE PETERSON Delevan CHARLES STROZEWSKI Eau Claire JAMES WALKER Eau Claire LEA WATTS Eau Claire JEFFREY BAUER Eau Claire TERRY BECKER Cadott TOSPORN CHOTICEAT Bangkok, Thailand JEROME DACHEL Chippewa Falls ECONOMICS SENIORS—91GREGORY GULLICKSRUD Strum W. CHAD HAKE Carmel, Indiana PATRICK LEKVIN Eau Claire MICHAEL RUNNOE Brookfield WILLIAM SACIA Galesville KIM STINSON Racine KANSEI TERUYA Isliikawn City, Okinawa MICHAEL BONESTEEL Eau Claire PETER DANN Milltown PATRICK GERKEY Eau Claire ECONOMICS 92-SENIORS ENGLISHENGLISH LAURIE GROSSMAN Chicago, Illinois ANNE HEHLI Eau Claire CHERI HUNT Eau Claire DANIEL JOHNSON Durand RICHARD KOPPLIN Eau Claire SARAH MARSTON Eau Claire JAMES SMITH Eau Claire LINDA SORRENTINO Chippewa Falls GERALD STAIR Stanley RUSSELL TIMM Alma GLENN VAN BLARICOM Downing SUSAN YONKE Wausau SENIORS—93FOREIGN LANGUAGE GEOGRAPHY- GEOLOGY MIKE BAER Eau Claire JUDITH JACOBSON Manitowi«h Water DALE OMTVEDT Eau Claire THOMAS REITER Chippewa Falls MARGARET SCHUSTER Eleva KATHLEEN SIELAFF Eau Claire DOMINIC CARVALHO Nairobi, Kenya STEVEN DECKER Eau Claire ROSE ESTES New Richmond TERRENCE HALFEN Chippewa Falls 94-SENIORSGEOGRAPHY- GEOLOGY RICHARD KALNICKY Boyce vi lie HELEN NOELDNER Greenwood DAVE OLSON Baraboo NANCY JO PICKETT Eau Claire GORDON SCHUH JR. Applclon JOHN VISLOSKY Vindl»er, Pennsylvania ROBERT BAHR West Allis THOMAS BECKFIELD Eau Claire WILLIAM BOYD Chippewa Falls DANIEL DEVINE Eau Claire dMH SENIORS—95ROBERT EGAN Eau Claire KENNETH HAR1NGS Eau Claire DENNIS HIBBARD Eau Claire IRENE LEFEBVRE Rice Lake KATHY McCALL Osceola JAMES McMULUN Madison STEVEN NADLER Eau Claire MICHAEL RASCHICK Tomah DONALD SANDERS Wausau BARBARA SORENSEN Chippewa Falls TERRANCE STAMM Eau Claire DELTON THORSON Augusta RODNEY ZEMKE Eau ClaireJOURNALISM PATRICK CULBERT Eau Claire JOANN ERICKSON Chippewa Falls NANCY FINLEY DeForest SHEILA HARR Sparta LYNN HERSTAD Rhinelander KAROLYN KING Eau Claire RAYMOND LORENZ Mokcna, Illinois JAMES MATTSON Eau Claire GERMAINE NIKOLAI Stratford GERALD PECHER AI lx tsford DAPHNE TOBIT Beloit THOMAS TOMKOWIAK Thorp SENIORS—97MATHEMATICS DUANE BEl.ISLE Radisson ERNEST BYERLY Hayward PHILIP CLOSE Eau Claire ERIN CULLEN THON New Richmond BRUCE FELLOWS Eau Claire ROBERT GERKE Milwaukee DENNIS GILBERTSON Elk Mound GARY CILE Appleton GARY GROSS Turtle Lake PAUL GUNDERSON Strum 98-SENIORSTHOMAS McELROY Kail Claire GARY MERCIER Eau Claire THOMAS MICKELSON Madison ARNOLD RABEHL Rice I-ake WALLACE RALEIGH Tripoli THOMAS RYAN Eau Claire CLYDE SALYARDS Northbrook, Illinois MICHAEL SCHULTZ Eau Claire MATHEMATICS SENIORS—99SANDRA BETZ Eau Claire MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY CHERYL COX Eau Claire ANN CUPERY Milwaukee GAIL FELLAND Si. Croix Falls SUSAN FLAKER Wausau KATHY FOSBERG Plum City ELLEN GIESEKER Plum City SANDY KRAUTH Chelek ANNE LESLIE Schofield JAMES MIKULA Sheldon ROCHELLE ROSENOW Cochrane JUDY SCHRAUFNAGEL Colby SHIRLEY ZUEHLKE Eau Claire 100—SENIORSWAYNE DUESTERBECK Eau Claire BERNADETTE ERICKSON Eau Claire ARTURO HENDEL Eau Claire CHARLENE INGLES Eau Claire MUSIC JAMES BRUMMER, Buffalo, New York PAUL WIESE, Sparta GEORGE BAHO Eau Claire JEFFREY BUCHHOLZ Milwaukee BARRY DIETSCHE Bloomer PHILOSOPHY SUSAN GAUGER Whitehall PHYSICS SENIORS-101PHYSICS ROGER MILLER Cornell SHERWYN OAS Elk Mound DAVID PRICE Cadott RONALD REVEK Con rath FREDERIC WESTER Kennan KEN ANDERSON Osseo MARK BAGANZ Sturgeon Bay WILLIAM BURNS Eau Claire DAVID ESTREEN Eau Claire POLITICAL SCIENCE i 102-SENIORSJAMES FREEMAN Birch wood ANN HOEHN Gilman ROBIN LUNDGREN Pcwaukee TIMOTHY McNALLY Wauwatosa JOHN AGHBASHIAN Milwaukee GORDON BARI.AND Eau Claire JAMES BROWN Altoona DIANE BUBA Lublin STEVEN OLSON Osceola JAMES THOMPSON Eau Claire JAMES WENDLAND Merrill POLITICAL SCIENCE PSYCHOLOGY SENIORS-103PSYCHOLOGY WILLIAM CONZEMIUS Owen JUDY ENDICOTT Eau Claire THOMAS EVERT Eau Claire JUDY FILO West Bend RICHARD FORBES Elroy GARY GOBERVILLE Oconomowoc CRAIG HANSON G ran tabu rg LAWRENCE HOLLINGSWORTH Elk Mound JOHN HUGHES Eau Claire SHARON KELSEY Abl otsford DAVID KLATT Osseo DOUGLAS KUHN Eau Claire 104-SENIORSMARN MYERS Eau Claire JANET MYREN Eau Claire CHARLES NELSON Bloomer VICTORIA PETRO Racine LINDA PITT Eau Claire LYNDA ROGERS Menomonie JANICE SCHIEFELBEIN Fall Creek MICHAEL SCHULTE Eau Claire PATRICIA SMITH Hayward RICHARD WILSEY Eau Claire DANIEL WILTROUT Ladysmith JULIE WOODY Chippewa Falla PSYCHOLOGY SENIORS-105SOCIOLOGY MARY LOU AUBERT Eau Claire JOAN BUSH Eau Claire EDWARD CADWELL Milwaukee CHRISTINE CIRIACKS West Bend JOY CLARK Waupun STEVEN CLIFTON Eau Claire DONALD FOX Cadott SUSAN FREDERICK Chippewa Falls MIKE GEORGE Willmar, Minnesota 106-SENIORSLINDA GRUBB Bethcsda. Maryland ALLEN HARVEY Eau Claire MARY HEBERT Chippewa Fall JEANNINE IFFLAND Oconomowoc GERALD JASPER Chippewa Falla WILLIAM JOSLIN Eau Claire WENDY KLEINHEINZ Chippewa F'alls PAUL KLEMM Wausau MARY KRENZ Augusta SUSAN M. KURTZ Eau Claire JANET LAURSEN Eau Claire CHERI LA VALLEY FCau Claire SOCIOLOGY SENIORS-107SOCIOLOGY JAMES LEHMAN Eau Claire DAVID LUHM Eau Claire PATRICIA MADER Antigo RICKARD MEDES Boyceville JOSEPH MITCHELL Si rum SANDY MOMMSEN Rice Lake MARLENE MRAVIK Milwaukee BETTY MUNSON Hayward KAREN NEDREBO Madison ELIZABETH OSBORNE Eau Claire CHERYL PHALEN Eau Claire LON PIPER Eau Claire 108-SENIORSMARY ROBLEE Wauwatosa THOMAS SCHNEIDER Eau Claire STEVEN SCHULTZ Mondovi EDYTHE SHERRELL Eau Claire ROBERT SIEDLECKI Ashland MARLYS SPERCER Omro PATRICK STOCKS Eau Claire DAVID SVETLIK Neillsville PATRICIA SWEET Marshfield SOCIOLOGY SENIORS-109LING-LING TENG Kowloon. Hong Kong JOYCE THORSON Mondovi RITA VANDER PUTTEN Green Bay JAMES POZARSKI Eau Claire JOHN PUTZEAR Milwaukee DONALD REDWINE Ladysmith LINDA REINECK Alma Center GARY VATNE Altoona KAREN WEST Haugen THOMAS ZENTNER Merrill SOCIOLOGY 110-SENIORSSPEECH PAMELA BAEHLER BEER Seymour DIANE ERDMAN Eau Claire SHERI GEHWEILER Chippewa Falls MICHAELYNN MARTIN DeForesI JOYCE OLSON Mellen JOANNE RIECK Mondovi JOYCE RIPHENBURG Slruni JACKIE WARMOUTH Rhinelander SENIORS-111ACCOUNTING An introduction to corporation account and records ... the presentation of stockholders’ equity, cash, receivables, investments and tangible fixed assets on financial statements ... price-level adjustment ... analysis of state, federal and local accounting systems ... all combine to develop the modern accountant. Once a man's world, women have begun to infiltrate the ranks of the CPA’s probably as a result of the high salary levels for accounting graduate . Of. Geofg Utssth, Chairman “The typical auditor is a man past middle age, spar, wrinkled, intelligent, cold, passive, non-committal, with eyes like a codfish, polite in contact but at the same time unresponsive, calm, and damnably composed as a concrete post; a human petrifaction with a heart of feldspar and without the charm of a friendly germ, minus bowels, passion, or sense of humor. Happily, they never reproduce and all of them finally go to hell. ” Elbert Hubbard 115 ( Work smarter, not harder. Want lo meet a bunch of agreeable guya? ... guys that ore easy to talk to, bargain with? ... guya that go to school four years to learn lo serve their publics more effectively? Come into the world of Business Administration, where “business” concentrates on the ability to work through and for other people. The amiable personality, however, must be matched with a variety of other learned abilities, including marketing, business decision-making, production planning, policy formulation, and sales, retail, advertising managements. More and more emphasis is being placed on data processing courses, os a result of the mass-computerizing movement in all business fields. But computers are controlled by people ... business people. 2T:.££r!r- “ 13 Issune , »16BUSINESS EDUCATION Of. Wllllwn Mitchell. Chairmen “Tragically, the nation's educational system, when viewed as a whole, is concentrated on the 20% of the students who go through college. ” Grant Venn MONROE CLASSMATE GENERAL INSTRUCTIONS CUMING ANO SITTING or n c INAPT NULTIfUCITlOW UNO OI ISI »U 1 Olfttt ▼• 1 01H •¥ MUM r»wT|«H f " ...... (=J ■ T • KUIlli Oi« »»o t» ouk % •» inwowniir (£] •U uni ft u .o or h k f«i f««T PIT ituruio or o»w« rr; Dv % C Ttei •■»▼ ?!«« rm r i 9 »«» ▼•» Mil art IM T IkMTOM (••• IW MIKM 118Rat-tat-tat ... ihr typewriters drone on ... students pause and flex tired fingers ... trick of the matter ia to pretend you’re not really fatigued ... after all, who ever heard a typing instructor complain of tired fingers? One of the major goals of the department of Office Administration and Business Education Has to prepare future teachers to work with students who are college-bound, and also with those who have career objectives. In addition to the regular marketing, shorthand, typing, data processing, business communications and management courses, four new courses are being anticipated. They include data storage and retrieval systems, business statistics, advanced computer programming and business data processing internship. The internship allows the students to work part of his school day in a data processing installation in a business in the Eau Claire area. 119EDWIN BERNSTEIN DONALD ETNIER EDSEL CRAMS J. ROGER SELIN DR. GEORGE ULSETH ACCOUNTING BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DR. DANIEL ANDREWS OLIVER FINSETH CENEVIEYF FO THEODORE LITSHEIM BRUCE PANNIER EDWARD PICKETT DR. VLADIMIR VELICKOVIC DR. WILLIAM MITCHELL BUSINESS EDUCATION 120-FACULTYACCOUNTING TERRY ANDERSON Augusta GEORGE BAIRD Eau Claire TOM BEER Hudson TERRY BOARDMAN Thorp DEAN BOERNKE Fall Creek TIMOTHY BRIGGS OsSCO GENE BUSSEWITZ Cumberland JOHN BUSSEWITZ Cumberland ROBERT CAMPBELL LaCrosse RAYMOND CLISH Chippewa Falls JUDY COOPER Merrillan FREDERICK DIETRICH Cadott SENIORS-121ARVID FALDET Fan Claire ACCOUNTING JAMES FEI.IX Chippewa Falls SHARON FISCHER Eau Claire FRED FROELICH Chippewa Falls CARY CRECORSON Woodville JOHN HALVERSON Chelek PETER HERRELL Augusta STEVEN JOHNSON Milwaukee DAVID JORCENSEN Frederic WILLIAM KOWIESKI Thorp JEANNE McCAGHY Euu Claire MICHAEL MEAGHER Chippewa Falls JOE MEES Chippewa Falls 122-SENIORSACCOUNTING ROBERT MIKUNDA Conrath THOMAS NEIDLEIN Eau Claire MERVIN NORDSTROM Hixton SHARON PINKERT Eau Claire ROGER RIZNER Neillaville DONALD SCHINDLER Owen GILBERT SCHNOOR Bloomer TERRENCE SLAUSON Rice Lake DOROTHY STANGRET Stanley JAMES STENZ Eau Claire DAVID SUCHLA Arcadia PATRICIA WINARSKI Eau Claire GERALD ZIMMERMAN Fall Creek SENIORS-123BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LARRY APPI.EYARD Neillsville ROBERT ASH Cornell WAYNE BERG Chippewa Falls TERRY BERGER Eau Claire BRENT BURNS Eau Claire DAVID CHARLAND Chippewa Falls DAVID CIZEK Haugen CHRIS CLARK Cornell DON CLIFF Chippewa Falls WILLIAM CRAIG Eau Claire CLARK CRAWFORD Eau Cluire JAMES DANIELSEN Wauwatosa 124-SENIORSI DAVID J. DAY Spooner DANIEL DERNBACH Eau Claire JOSEPH DURCZAK Chicago, Illinois DONALD DYKSTRA Depew, New York RICHARD FEY Eau Claire GREIC K. FORREST Elm Grove LYNN GEHRING Eleva PAUL GILBERTS Sand Creek CLIFTON GIPP Dorchester THOMAS GOULETTE Eau Claire ARNOLD GREENHILL Colfax NANCY GROEN Ladysmith BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SENIORS-125BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CHARLES GROSSKLAUS Eau Claire MARGARET GUZINSKI Prcnlice JOHN HABECK Athens DAVID HANVELT Eau Claire TODD HASSEMER Eau Claire DANIEL HELGESON Menomonie RONALD HENDRICKSEN Ashland GERALD R. JUSTIN Sparta CHARLES JOHNSON Eau Claire TERRY KALINKE Wausau VITUS KAMPA Independence GERALD KING Cochrane 126-SENIORSGREG KINART Greendalc GARY R. KNEPPER Eau Claire GORDON KNUDSON Colfax THOMAS KUCHENBECKER Neenah RICHARD KUHNERT Fall Creek ANDREW IAVOI Eau Claire JAMES LOWE Chippewa Falls JOHN MAKI Eau Claire MARY MEYER Port Edwards VERNON R. MING Eau Claire EMANNUEL MUSTAPHA Sierra I oue, West Africa CURTIS OLSON Eau Claire SENIORS-127 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATIONBUSINESS ADMINISTRATION THOMAS PANNIER Eau Claire GEORGE PARKER Eau Claire JAMES PAVLICK Hales Comers LARRY PINTER Chippewa Falls RAYMOND PINTER Chippewa Falls MELVIN P. RASKIN Eau Claire VANN ROSSMILLER Rockford, Illinois STEVEN SENN Eau Claire ROBERT SMITH Eau Claire GARY SONNENBERG Colfax 128-SENIORSDONALD SPONHOLZ Villa Park. Illinois JOHN STEENSLAND Amery LARRY SWIONTEK Eau Claire SCOTTY TEIGEN Glenwood City RONALD TORAASON Blair ROBERT K. WARDEN Crantsburg ALLEN WEISS Durand GREG J. WEST Sheldon MICHAEL WEST Baldwin RONALD WICKERSHIEM Eau Claire JEAN WOODS Lake Forest, Illinois BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SENIORS-129BUSINESS EDUCATION ANN AFFELDT Markesan JOYCE ALLEN Chetek PATRICIA BLAGER Mondovi STEVEN E. BOLDT Eau Claire LINDA DUFFIELD Blair KAREN ELLINGSTAD Eau Claire MARIE FREI Eau Claire JUDY GEHRKING Elk Mound SANDRA GRAVUNDER Bloomer DANIEL HALVERSON Strum ROGER HOYTINK Baldwin SHARON HUGDAHL Eau Claire 130-SENIORSNANCY D. JOHNSON Eau Claire RICHARD ALLYN KOMRO Eau Claire BERNADINE KOSCHAK Greenwood JOAN LUND Mondovi JANICE E. MILLER Oconomowoc LYNN NEIDEL Hawkins LUCILLE PIPALA Hawkins KAY PRONSCHINSKE Arcadia LYNN RETZ Boyccville PATRICIA RINALDI Eau Claire KATHLEEN SYLTE Ridgeland MICHAEL WHITE Eau Claire BUSINESS EDUCATION SENIORS-131SCHOOL OF EDUCATIONELEMENTARY EDUCATION Of. Ouarv Chtlmun Scene—Campus School Time—9:00 A.M. Occasion—School Hay Laughter ... giggles ... talking ... whispering ... shoving ... shouting ... chatter ... silence. The process of elementary education has begun for the children and the student teachers. The newest teaching device was the learning lab where each student was equipped with head phones to listen to tapes for foreign language and science instruction. To increase the learning rate of reading the Initial Teaching alphabet, composed of phonetic characters, was being taught in first grade. Traditional methods of physical education have been discontinued and replaced by the British technique of fundamental movement which encourages creativity and individual ability. 134“The solution to many education problems is a cascade of obviosity. " Dr. Leon Ovsieu 135Lights ... camera ... and smile! ... your cue is up ... the Eau Claire Secondary Education Department may lack the sparkle of Holly, wood, but drama in the front of the classroom is just as intense. Teachers of tomorrow are film stars today-in the pet project of the department. The micro-teaching interaction analysis program was initiated last year during the spring semester. It consists of video taping the student in the role of instructor, following up with an "instant replay" for self criticism. The department attempts to prepare secondary-education students to teach adolescents, developing an atmosphere conducive to their learning. They must learn to relate self and subject to their students, with the ability to fit in both traditional and progressive classrooms. 136 Dr. Chart Kofold. ChairmanJUNIOR-SENIOR HIGH “Education does not mean teaching people what they do not know. . . It is a painful, continual and difficult work to be done by kindness, by watching, by precept, and by praise; but, above all, by example. ” John Ruskin 137SPECIAL EDUCATION Of. Ellyn lawbcr. Chairman “Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these my brethren, ye have done it unto me. ” Matthew XXV, 40. 138 “Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these my brethren, ye have done it unto me. Matthew XXV, 40.A person is surrounded by people—yet lost in the crowd. A child sits among other children—yet is all alone. Thrre are experiences—experiences of exclu-•ion—that retarded children feel. Friendship, guidance, and help are needed. To the children, the Special Kducation students are the fulfillment of these needs. This year’s emphasis was on clinical teaching; that is, catering to the individual child's needs and problems. Special Education majors once again utilized the micro-trailer unit to improve their skills inside the classroom. 139 '®v mams used cm SW CHECKED OUIJ 0R5 TWICE OWSV IMS ELEVATOR v gn “Books won't stay banned’ they won V burn. Ideas won 7 go to jail. In the long run of history, the censor and the inquisitor have always lost. ” Whitney Griswold 140D«Aftit Thornton, Chairman The library ... that "house of books" that terrorizes freshmen during their first week ... the aisles that go on forever when you can’t find the final source-book for the research paper ... 50-pound dictionaries ... magazines, journals, newspapers ... Dewey Decimal and Library of Congress Classifications ... administrators. The whole establishment revolves around the last group—administrators. The Library Science Department offers basic and relevant undergraduate preparation for initial positions in libraries. Reading habits of children, adolescents, and adults and their consequent literature selections were of prime importance to library science students. A liberal arts major was offered for the first time this year, in addition to the regular education major. 141 LIBRARY SCIENCEPHYSICAL EDUCATION 1.. .2...3...4 1.. .2...3...4 1.. .2...3....(groan!) It could only he Phy Ed. ... envision il ... the panoramic scene of fifty blue and white uniformed bodies scattered over the gymnasium floor, stretching, bending, straining, in unison. But exercises arc such a small part of the total activities in the physical education department. A motto of the department is “a well-conditioned body is more effective in all its functions." There are two phases in the P.E. department plan: first, the development of initial physical fitness: second, the learning of a sport skill which will he utilized throughout later life. The rerentlv completed Eugene R. McPhee Physical Education Center will house many new facilities. It is organized in the pattern of a wheel with offices located in the center and activity areas surrounding the offices. Adolph Oboe. Chairman 142f 143ELEMENTARY EDUCATION RUTH HOARD LLOYD JOYAL VIOLET LUBNOW LUCILLE NAYNE MARION McNAMARA MARY ROWE DR. DUANE SACKETT RUTH THOMPSON VESTA BUETOW ALICE GANSEL DR. IDA HINZ JUDITH KRUCKMAN WILLIAM MEISER ADOLPH OLSON DR. JAMES RICE DR. LINK WALKER FRANK WRIGGLESWORTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION 144-FACULTYEDUCATION RICHARD BECKMAN VAN CARTWRIGHT HELEN DAVIS JACK GARBER DR. WILMER PAUTZ ROGER QUEALY BURTON SPANGLER EILEEN DIAMBRA MARIAN FORTIER DENNIS THOMISON II ill I U I DR. ELLYN LAUBER RICHARD WELD SPECIAL EDUCATION LIBRARY SCIENCE FACULTY-145ART SANDRA ERICKSON Augusta TRUDY HILL Greenwood CONSTANCE JOHNSON Hudson BRUCE KAUPANGER Stoughton SARA LOOS Colby LILLIAN MARTIN Humhird JOSETTE MIGAWA Eau Claire KAREN MURPHY Columbus RICHARD ST. GERMAINE Hayward BETH SCHULTZ Middleton SUZANNE SVENSON Withee RICHARD WEGNER Muskego 146-SENIORSJOHN ARENDT Antigo ANITA BECHARD Eau Claire HAZELANN ECKERT Amery KATHLEEN HOVLAND Boyceville CARL KOPP Taylor MARLENE MILLER Altoona EUGENE O’BRIEN Eau Claire ANITTA REVER Ridgeland JILL ROSENBERG Rockford, Illinois ART SALEK Phillips STANLEY STORTECKY Rice Lake BIOLOGY SENIORS—147CAROLYN VASSAU Amery DONALD V1NETTE Bloomer THOMAS S. WITOWSKI Hayward CHARLES WOODBECK Eau Claire THOMAS W. OLSON Chetek RICHARD PLADZIEWICZ Elk Mound ROBERT SCHAFER Milwaukee DENNIS ZEMPEL Eau Claire CHEMISTRY BIOLOGY 148-SENIORSELEMENTARY BARBARA ALGER Kaukauna LOUISE AMOE Eau Claire DARLENE ANDERSON Eau Claire CAROLYN AUTH Arkansaw PHYLLIS BATES Clear Lake SHARON BELL Marshfield CONNIE BELMORE Chippewa Falls CHERYL BENNETT Eau Claire KATHY BERGERSON Eau Claire CHERYL BEST Rice Lake CYNTHIA BIRD Oak Creek RUTH ANN BOCK Black River Falls SENIORS-149EMMA JEAN BOEHMKE Eau Claire KATHY BOHL Wausau PATRICIA BOYER Ladysmith CHERYL BROWN Rhinelander DIANA BROWN St. Croix Falls BETH BRUGER Ladysmith BETH BRUNS Mellen JUDITH BURMEISTER Sheldon PATRICIA CHARTRAND St. Croix Falla LINDA CHATT Rice Lake LYN CHEREPOW Batavia, Illinois ANITA COLBY Whitehall ELEMENTARY 150-SENIORSELEMENTARY PAULA CONNELL Janesville CHRISTINE DALE Mondovi JUDY DE TAR Clear Lake SUSAN DOLE Chippewa Falls JUDEEN DOPP Marshfield SHARON DZUBAY Wausau PATRICIA EHLERT Beaver Dam JANET EID Whitehall MARIE ENGEBRETSON Blair CHRISTINE ERICKSON Spooner LAURIE FEJNAS Waukesha DON GALSTAD Blair SENIORS—151JAMES GILBERTSON Barron DORIS GRAJKOWSKI Thorp JUDY GRAPA Phillips TERRI HAGEDORN Neillsville LINDA HARDING Eau Claire JUDY HARMS Eau Claire PATRICIA HAY Rhinelander JANELLE HEIKE Mondovi SHIRLEY HELDSTAB Rice Lake CALVE HELWIG Mondovi JUDY HELKEL Sturgeon Bay JAMES HILL Owen ELEMENTARY 152-SENIORSELEMENTARY CADDIE HINKE Jim Falls EILEEN HU BIN Barron NANCY HULL Prescott MARILYN JANN Eau Claire SUSAN JOHNSON Eau Claire KATHLEEN K AZDA Sayncr MARY KIRSCH Wesl Bend BEVERLY KNUTSON Clictck GLADYS KRUCKMAN Eau Claire SUSAN LANCE Eau Claire JINX LOOMER Balsam Lake BONITA LUNDQUIST I-cwisCAROL McFARLANE Bloomer KEN MAHALKO Gilman LOIS MAI Eau Claire SUSAN MAKI Eau Claire MARY MARSHALL Jefferson CALVIN MATSUMURA La u pa hoeline, Hawaii SISTER MARY MAVES Eau Claire SUSAN MAYHEU Eau Claire NANCY MAYO Eagle River CYNTHIA MERRILL Taylor LARRY MEYER Elk Mound LYNN MEYER Elk Mound ELEMENTARY 154-SENIORSELEMENTARY NANCY MEYER Edwards DIANE MILTON Eau Claire KAY MOE Eau Claire JENNIFER MUELLER Si. Croix Falls JUDITH MYREN Elcva NATHLEY NABBEFELD Chippewa Falls LOIS NELSON Durand LINDA NETTLETON Madison MARGARET NICKELS Hazelhurst CHERYL OAS Elk Mound EMILY OCHS Antigo STEPHEN OLAH Westboro SENIORS-155JUDITH OLSON Rice Lake LIZ OLTMAN Ellsworth LARRY PAULSEN HoIcoml c SHIRLEY PAULSON Lake Forest, Illinois DAVID PEDERSEN Eau Claire PAMELA PETERSON Colfax CYNTHIA PHILBROOK Eau Claire PEGGY PRILAMEN Exeland MARY QUALLEY Park Falls VERNON RICHARD Wisconsin Rapids SUSAN RITZINGER Chippewa Falls GAIL ROBERTS Menomonic ELEMENTARY 156-SENIORSELEMENTARY PAMELA ROBERTS Rhinelander SUSAN RUSCH Merrill BEVERLY RUSCHE Sturgeon Bay MARLYS SCOVILL Eau Claire LYNN SCHRIEBER Wausau MARILYN SCHUH Rock Falls BARBARA SCHWAB Bloomer JOANNE SEARS Bay City CHERYL SEIBERT Elkliom SANDRA SHAW Horicon GAYLIN SHERER Tomahawk LINDA SKAMFER Eau Claire SENIORS—157ROSE ANN SMITH Volga, South Dakota SUSAN SMITH Racine BETTY SANDEREGGER Eau Claire DEYONNE TAFT Chetek SHERI TWISS Waterloo CAROL UJAZDOWSKI Three Lakes MARGO UTECH Wisconsin Rapids DIANE VOLDSNESS Eau Claire GERALDINE WEILEP Gilmanton BARBARA WELKER Lake Geneva ELEMENTARY 158-SENIORSMARY WHITNEY Eau Claire NORENE WOGAHN Eau Claire CAROL WRIGHT Chippewa Falls LOREEN YAGER Conrath MARCY BADZINSKI Thorp KAREN BENSON Gruutshurg BONITA BURT Ossco ELEMENTARY MARY CASHMAN Medford JAMES DALHEIMER Eau Claire JANE DAVIS Spring Valley ENGLISH PEGGY DRAKE Menomonie SENIORS-159SUSAN EICHORST Dodgevillc DIANE FINUCAN Mansion STEVEN GIBSON Eleva DONNA GUSTAFSON Eau Claire NANCY HAIL Clinton. Iowa BARBARA HEWITT Waukegan, Illinois JODI HILL Glenwood City GALE HOARD Mosince ELIZABETH JOHNSON Rltindnmier MARIANNE JOHNSON Eau Claire PAULINE JONAS Marathon PAULA KINNEY Mcnomonie PATRICIA A. KNUDTSON Eau Claire 160-SENIORSSENIORS-161 DIXIE KORN Eau Claire GLENNA LACOMBE Marinette LOIS LANGHOLZ Eau Claire JAMES LUNDQUIST Eau Claire MARY PEIL Bloomer DIANE M. PETERSEN Rhinelander SANDRA PETERSON Osceola PATRICIA LAWTON LaFarge BARBARA LEQUIA Rhinelander JEAN MARTINELLI Madison LARRY NAVIS Cedar Grove BETSY NELSON Eau Claire JUDY NEUHART Eau Claire ROSEMARIE NISSEN Merrill KATHY O'NEIL Silver takePATRICIA QUILLING Menomonie MARY M. REESE Tomahawk DONNA SAM Arkansaw KIM SATHER Blair SHARON SCAPPLE Menomonie JEAN SCHLIEVE Eau Claire STEVEN SCHRANTZ Elk Mound KATHLEEN SERLEY Eau Claire SANDY SNYDER Stanley STEVEN SORENSEN Spooner LINDA THOR Frederic KATHLEEN URBAN Ashland VIRGINIA WUBBELS Baldwin 162-SENIORSFRENCH ROGER HALMSTAD Chipj ewa Kalb DAVID KRUEGER Eau Claire THOMAS LANG Eau Claire HENRY RANDIGA Kenya, East Africa DENNIS B. TEPLER Con rath KENNETH ZARUBA Cadott JANIS FLEISCHMANN Medford SUSAN FRASER Superior MICHELLE LARSON Racine MARY ZIEBARTH Chippewa Falls GEOGRAPHY SENIORS-163GERMAN MARY ADAMS Eleva JOHN BECK Aniwa WILLIAM BEYER Rockford, Illinois SUSAN FABER Wilson DAVE MARTINSON Eau Claire LINDA TUMM Osseo LINDA DIRKS Chippewa Falls JANICE DOERRING Kenosha LINDA J. ERICKSON Elk Mound LARRY GAJDA Thorp HISTORY 164-SENIORSSHARON JENSEN Eau Claire RICHARD KITTILSTAD Eau Claire ROSALIE KNUDSEN Willard LOIS LUND Pepin JAMES MALDONADO Whitehall WILLIAM OTTO Milwaukee DONALD PLANTE Hayward GARY ROSENCRANS Chetek ROBERT S1NZ Eau Galle KENNETH STETZER Eau Claire MARCIA WEBER Eau Claire PAUL W1EGNER Eau Claire RONALD WOJCHIK Cochrane SENIORS-165 HISTORYLIBRARY SCIENCE GALEN BAKKEN Chetek JOHN BINDER Marshfield RAY BLOOMER Ladysmith DENNIS CHRIST Eau Claire BETTY HARMS Mondovi BLANCHE HIGGINS Black River Falls SANDRA HINKER Owen ANNE KAFTANSKI Eau Claire GENE KELM Emerald JUDITH KIRCHHOEFER Wisconsin Rapids 166-SENIORSDALE KLAWITTER Amery WANDA MEINEN Eau Claire DWIGHT NELSON New Lisbon JANIS NEWMAN Eau Claire PATRICK OMEARA Wilson MARLENE PEPER Centuria GEORGE POSSLEY Thorp GENE SENNHENN Eau Claire RICHARD THOMPSON Oconto Falls RODNEY L. WATERMAN Eau Claire ROGER WOJCHICK Cochrane MICKEY WOLFE Fountain City MATHEMATICS SENIORS-167GAIL HATCHER Strum KENNETH HENDERSON Baldwin JEANNE KNUDTSON Eau Claire GAVIN LEWIS Eau Claire MARTHA MAREK Bloomer RONALD MEINHARDT Greenwood CLIFFORD OAS Elk Mound GEORGIA SORENSEN Menomonic NANCY SPARKES Chippewa Falls KATHLEEN VASEY Menomonic AUDREY WOLTER Oak Creek CAROLE ZACHAU Eau Claire MUSIC 168-SENIORSPHYSICS MARILYN HATINA Phillips SUSAN KRIPPS Eau Claire PAUL BABBITT Eau Claire LAURIE CAPKO Cudahy BOB HAUG Black River Falls DONNA HIGB1E Colfax JAMES HILT Waukesha DAVE JOBE Eau Claire SOCIAL SCIENCE SENIORS-169SOCIAL SCIENCE BEVERLY KING Rice Lake CAROL ALLEN PETERSON Bloomer MARY JANE CLEARY Sheboygan DAVID ZIMMERMAN Eau Claire JOHN ABRAHAM Chippewa Falls HELEN BANGSBERG Sparta LINDA BESCH Appleton MARY COOK Chippewa Falls HELEN CUTLER Downsville ARLENE M. GILBERT Medford DONNA HOHA Rhinelander SPANISH 170-SENIORSSPANISH CHARLES LOISELLE Chippewa Falls ELAINE MATTSON Janesville ANN MARIE NORRISH Mondovi DONNA RICKSFORD Chippewa Falls LILLIAN SUSEDIK Ladysmith RHONDA WESTPHAL Appleton ROSE CARLSON Alma Center DIANE COUDRAY Brule NANCY DESRUDE Barron CHERYL EVANS Racine SPECIAL EDUCATION SENIORS-171DONNA HESS Nelson CAROL JACOBSON Wood vi lie JUDY JEZW1NSKI Madison DIANE JOHNSON Withee JOAN JOHNSON Neillsville JUDITH JOHNSON Madison MICHAEL KAPSZUKIEWICZ Gilman RICHARD KASHETA Worcester JACKSON R. KENNEDY Eau Claire KARLA KUSS West Bend CHRIS McQUIN West Allis MARY MONIS Oconomowoc MARY SCHNEIDER Eau Claire 172-SENIORSSPECIAL EDUCATION SHIRLEY SCHUETTE Ahlmtsford ELAINE STELTER Fall Creek MARY TROTZER Schofield RUTH ANNE GILBERTSON Chippewa Falls ANSON HEAGLE Menomonie DIANA HEACLE Greendalc DENNIS LONEY Baldwin SPEECH SENIORS-173CANDY ANDERSON Hudson GERRI BEATTY Eau Claire MARY BEIGEL Eau Claire RONALD BLUEL Eau Claire MARY CREASEY Marshfield JUDY DIRKSE Hingham JUDY EEN Twin Lakes PAMELA GRITZMACHER Wausau ANN JACOBSEN Stoughton SPEECH CORRECTION 174-SENIORSSPEECH CORRECTION JOAN KUTZ Hayward DONNA LANDGRAF Hayward STEVEN LUDWIKOSKI Eau Claire MARY MONARSKI Chippewa Falls SUSAN MEYER Milwaukee PEARL PIOTROWSKI Cambridge MARY ROSOLACK Eau Claire BETTY WALKER Eau Claire KATHLEEN WEAVER Eau Claire RICHARD GUST Eau Claire SENIORS-175SCHOOL OF NURSINGMa guar ir« Coffman, Daan School of Nurtlng 177“Nursing is a learned profession, characterized by a body of scientific knowledge composed of descriptive, explanatory, and predictive principles. Nursing is concerned with people. The fundamental characteristic of people is the life process. Describing, explaining, and predicting about the life process in man is the core of nursing knowledge. Nursing's purpose is to help people to achieve maximum health. Nurses do this within the framework of their own configuration of knowledge. Manual skills are not nursing knowledge. They are a part of the repertoire of tools with which nursing science is applied. ” Martha E. Rogers 178On with the "little blur numbers ■nd off to the hospital. Pediatrics. maternity, psychiatry, medical and surgical ... varied phases in the four-year training program for professional nurses. The growing pains of the School of Nursing will be alleviated, hopefully by the fall semester I960, with the completion of the new nursing building on lower campus. It will provide ... practice rooms, a patient room unit, televisions, study carrels, offices, classrooms, and a lounge. ... Progress. Local areas of application and education for student nurses. ... Speech Clinic. Day Care Center, Northern Colony. Orthopedic Clinic, Fulton Hall. Nursing is concerned with people. Nurses “Give a Damn." NURSING »DIXALENE BAHLEDA PHYLLIS CAREY MARY DUNN JOSEPHINE GIBSON MARY JACKLE RITA KISTING WINIFRED LUND ANNA REFS ELL CLARA SMITH BERNICE WAGNER NURSING 180-FACULTYCAROL BRESINA Chippewa Falls SUSAN BOEHM Neenah LAURIE COLEMAN CAMPBELL La Crosse SUSAN CHRISTOPHER Eau Claire JOAN DALE Eau Claire DONNA DeBRIYN Phillips KAREN DeMUTH Florence BONNIE DRAXLER Park Falls BONNIE DWYER La Crosse LINDA FRANK Cadott SENIORS—181KAREN FRIEBERG Florence KAY GULLIKSON Eau Claire SUE HAGEN Pigeon Falls CHRISTY HANSON Hixton LOIS HENNEMAN Eau Claire PATRICIA HERRMANN Glen Flora KAREN HOLMGREEN Merrillan SUSAN HOUSER Eau Claire LINDA HUEBNER Eau Claire MARGARET ISAACSON Amery 182-SENIORSLINDA JOHNSON Eau Claire LORI KOSEK Independence JO ANN KREUL Radisson KAREN LEE Fort Atkinson NORMA MEIER Curtiss SANDRA MELL Ladysmith GAIL MERKEL Random Lake DIANA NELSON Medford MARJORIE NUTTING Wausau JEAN PETERSON Somerset SENIORS-183JUDITH SCHLEGEIMILCH Chippewa Falls JANICE SEMM Sarona THERESSA SHAY Arcadia SUE SIM LEY Madison CHARITY SIMMONDS Accra. Ghana BEVERLY SKAW New Auburn PATRICIA STECKLING Wausau NADA STEEL Barron STEVEN STETZER Eau Claire CHERYL WAJEK Cornell 184-SENIORSMAKY WATSON Richland Center BONNIE WESTERMAN Rockford, Illinois SUZANNE WESTPHALL Menomonie SUZANNE WILSEY Eau Claire BEVERLY WOLFGRAM Burnett LUCINDA WOODFORD Chippewa Falb LORRAINE WOZNIAK Armstrong Creek MARY WRIGHT Eau Claire MARION ZIMMERMAN Chippewa Falb MARSHA ZUEHLKE Eau Claire SENIORS-1851968-69—A year of irrationality, dissension, rash acts, Southern justice. Northern hypocrisy, over-reaction, and indifference ... Left battled Right for the purpose of standardizing ideologies and morals ... a new President was elected as a nation watched the political process unfold on the screen like a combination of a court serial, western, and police drama ... great steps were made on the nothingness of space while a stick-ball world series captured the attention of those on a block in the Chicago core ... World War II attitudes scrutinize the actions of the surveillance ship Pueblo, captured under questionable circumstance ... Mother Nature drops a snowy omen over much of a heated nation ... the communist world suffered two major splits in ideologies; one marked by skirmishes along the Sino-Russian border, the other by violence and martydom in Czechoslovakia ... Vietnam, a leprous sore in the Far East, spreads, inflaming minds and infecting the stability of nations ... a Papal dictate on birth control polarizes thinking in the Christian world ... a civil war in Nigeria isolating a small corner of Africa, Riafra, captured the helpless, and largely actionless, concern of the world ... religious and political differences in the Middle East proved, as in the past, to mix like oil and water ... a state budget deficit threatened the financial status of many employed students while the draft perched on the shoulder of the male student trying to complete his education ... bomb scares at Eau Claire, Superior, and Whitewater and the Oshkosh riots prompted a review of student-administration communication, and resulted in Eau Claire's precedent-setting Teach-In.Illarli Ehhviu PolL Rtuuh ifff1 Monument Me Nit drd No 9 ,m Ho, ■acf talkers ci ! ith no signs o ( Knowles asks in sales, inco uire Land 5 fcowamJfl in Mixon Per ormedvn dt3T tails un To InterveneGreek Week: A Gala Autumn Affair "Go Greek" read the buttons worn by some 500 students the week of September IS ... a v rek-long effort by Eau Claire’s Inter-fraternity and Panhellenic Councils had the purpose of stimulating interest in greek life ... a full week ... pleasing contrasts of pageantry and tradition with fresh ideas and pure uninhibited fun ... upper campus “sing-out" on Monday .. . free all-campus talent show Wednesday night ... New Colony Six climaxed the week with a dance featuring banter, original hits, oldies, and tight renditions of other artists’ records ... After a week of feverish campaigning came the crowning of greek emperor and empress, Tom Beer of Alpha Kappa Lambda and Diane Afdahl of Sigma Sigma Sigma ... Phi Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Tau Gamma, and Alpha Kappa Lambda open houses capped the week’s spirited efforts. 190 Qww Diana Afdahl, King Tom Saar• • Medium, Beanie Week ... a stupid tradition? ... a spirit unifier for the Freshman class? ... a form of perpetual revenge as freshmen progress to sophomores ... this year’s Beanie period shortened to four days, but freshman activity calendar grew ... “I am an Eau Claire freshman, etc.” for four days ... Davies Center rally highlighted by a dunking of Sophomore class president Bernie Verona in Minnie Creek followed by presentation of a shoulder-length beanie ... Freshman Dance Friday ... “Hoot” Saturday night at the “Freshman tree” on upper campus square ... a march down the hill ... beanies off, and in the air in exultation ... another Freshman Beanie Week became history. LargeTKE campaigned with style; entertainment between class periods ... Mark Baganz bombed another joke as jam session emcee ... add a little soul-clapping, led by the Ebony Five; the soft stylings of Debby and Bob ... wash it all down with blueberry pie ... wish you hadn’t huh? ... Sigma Sigma Sigma took title ... work it off in the “super hump"; Horan Hall piled on 24 men, one short of the collegiate record, 4371 pounds on bottom man, Louie Britten ... smiles still come easy for Vet’s Susie as the week’s excitement builds to a colorful climax. Ebony Ftv 192 Mark BaganzPre-Homecoming: Faces and Moods Soil Schr»ufn»g l Sop ' hump comptlhion Pi ••ting tont M during •nd •» .The parade theme, “Cartoon Caper ,” brought animation to this year’ float competition ... last minute effort yielded some very pro-fcssionnl looking floats ... varietx was the byword as organizations experimented with new materials ... plastic, canvas, papier-mache, feathers, smoke ... the city’s younger generation, as always, enjoyed the parade thoroughly ... Queen Mary Van Dyke, sponsored by Horan and Governors Halls, reigned supreme ... Bridgman Hall captured float competition title with "Ixt’s Snow While-water; Dwarf 'em" theme. 195As Eau Claire’s Blugolds Triumphed 196The sky was slightly overcast and the temperatures In the mid 40’s, that day in October when Whitewater’s War-hawks stormed into Eau Claire intent upon repeating last year’s -13-0 homecoming win at Whitewater. But this year it was Eau Claire’s homecoming and Coach Link Walker and Company were out to make certain the homecoming theme, “Whitewater Falls” was not just a farce as it had been two years previous when the theme was “Pollute Whitewater," and the Blugolds lost 34-19. Dave Hoppe broke away for touchdown runs of 20 and 75 yards on reverses and Rog Tollefson plunged one yard for a third score as Eau Claire built up a 20-0 halftime lead, one which they never relinquished. The stunned War-hawks fought back to within six points, 20-14. with touchdowns in the third and fourth quarters and were on the Eau Claire 40 when time ran out. It was one of three season defeats for the defending conference champions. The Blugolds first score came the second time they got the ball following Whitewater’s kickoff. With first and ten on the Eau Claire 20. Terry Weinberger rushed to the 23. Cary Tepler carried the ball into Whitewater territory with a 34 yard run to the Whitewater 43. Five plays later, the Blugolds had moved the ball to the Whitewater 20. With 3:41 remaining in the first quarter. Dave Hoppe rambled 20 yards for the score. Don Harer kicked the extra point. Eau Quire’s second touchdown came following a Warhawk fumble on the Whitewater 13. With second and one on the Whitewater one, Rog Tollefson plunged over giving the Blugolds u 134) lead. Harer’s extra point was wide. Dove Hoppe’s second touchdown run came with 5:40 still remaining in the first half. Eau Claire owned the ball on the Eau Claire 15 following a Bruce Rassmussen punt. Rog Tollefson ran for three and Weinberger for two. The Warhawks were penalized five yards for being offside. With second and two on the Eau Claire 23. Weinberger carried for one yard. Tollefson then ran for two and Weinberaer was dropped for a one-yard loss. On the next play. Hoppe raced 75 yards for the score. The point after was pood. Both Whitewater scores came following Rluaold blunders. Quarterback Dennis Zander sneaked over from the one capping a 62-yard drive that followed Jon Sell’s 15 yard interception return to the Whitewater 32. Zander hit Slike Dressier for 33 yards and the second score with 7:45 left in the game. The touchdown followed Steve Hannmnn's fumble recovery on the 50. Tire point after was good. Both teams were nearly equal in total yardage. The Blugolds picked up 239 on the ground and 42 through the air while the Warnawks gained 101 on the ground and 188 through the air. Whitewater had 13 first downs. Eau Claire 11. 197Boosters Yelled Like Hell Scene: The “square” on upper campus ... dampened bods but no dampened spirits ... spirit flew that afternoon ... new cheer introduced by female Spirit Squad ... organizations quivering with spontaneity (or maybe cold) made ready their acts ... originality ... verve ... volume ... effectiveness’in carrying out theme ... all entered march ... military line up ... Alpha Xi Delta copped honors ... spirit hit peaks with skits and yells ... football team and cheerleaders intro-skits and yells ... football team and cheerleaders introduced ... all left uplifted and ready to play a part as "Whitewater Falls.” Horr fUll T«j K pp Epwon B'ldgmin Hill0 iv«f. Boiw. Johnton Dance to the Sweet Music of Victory Denver, Boise and Johnson ... Big Name Entertain ment Friday night ... a successful fight on the field Saturday afternoon ... then the victory dance in the evening ... velvet formats ... hairstyles, simple and exotic . .. immaculate suits ... long-stemmed roses ... carnations, mums, orchids ... blue haie ... yellow and orange tissue leaves ... lamp posts ... a waterfall ... dinner dance music by Ross Anderson and orchestra ... eyes sparkled ... sweet perfume pervaded ... New Marauders rocked the Blugold ... a whispered moment ... a fleeting touch ... one a.m. ... the end ... or the beginning. 199"Romanoff and Juliet" Satirized Era Oa g Jacob . lyiwi Johnson. lyftda Stygar Da«« Bridgat. M ka Walaor. Dovg Co In a mythical country, neutral, therefore di»puted between East and West, the younger generation paved a way to peace by falling in love. “Romanoff and Juliet" moved the old Venetian plot to the contemporary world situation. Minor subplots involving secret agents, soldiers of the general controlling the state, and over-protective parents added to the confusion, over and above that usually expected with young love. The comedy took liberties to mock the present international crisis, and other fallacies in the "system.” The play's director was Wayne Wolfert; Romeo was played by John I.unde and Juliet, by Lynn Johnson. 200Dorothy Wsl»h (Ytengrin th Wolfs) S sM n. l.nds K'ovotny. Dorothy W»l»h The performance of ihe Children « Theatre Mas a unique experience for people on both sides of the curtain. The actors, costumed from nose to tail in this year’s production. “Reynard the Fox.” had to sink their human natures in effort to hr the animal character they portrayed. And the children in the audience unloosed their imaginations to the fantasy of Reynard, the fox, and his trickery in the animal kingdom. The play was directed by Karyn Zimmerman, and starred Rick Steffen as Rey nard. "Reynard the Fox" Amused Youngsters 201Bob rl P w lki wicx. liod BwsmB ‘’Streetcar Named Desire”: Raw Emotion Tennessee William , author of “A Streetcar named Desire.” drew hi character and symbolism for the play from hi stay in New Orleans and the street cars that ran near his home, one named “Desire” and the other “Cemetery." The production emphasizes the seamy and de»| erate day-to-day existence in the slums of New Orleans. Characterization was the key to intensity portrayed in “Streetcar” and reactions to any one character could range from revulsion to compassion. Though Williams’ characters and situations have been accused of being shocking for shock value only, they are real, and not glossed over with an unrealistic veneer. His characters have a definite charisma and provide a challenge to the actor. Flaying the leads were Linda Russell as Blanche, Kathy Mueller as Blanche’s sister Stella. Tom Franco as the rowdy Stanley Kowalski, and Robert Pawelkiewiat, as Harold Mitchell, the mildest of Stanley’s rough friends. Tom franco, linda Russall 202"Rigoletto”: A Co-operative Venture The Department of Music and the University Theatre worked together for nearly a year in the production of Verdi’s “Rigoletto" presented in January. Rigoletto was a court jester who made light of his lord's loose behavior with the ladies of the court, until his interest settled on Cilda, Rigoletto’s own daughter. Rigoletto learns a bitter lesson, as his daughter is mistakenly murdered by the henchman he had hired to kill the Duke. The play was directed by Wayne Wolfert and J. Garry Shoen, and the music was conducted by Matthew Capell. Rigoletto was portrayed by Tom Cultice, member of the University music faculty. Tom Cwllk (BigoUtio) 203Ever had the urge to spill out your thoughts on something besides the john wall; felt like talking with friends at a place other than the Rlugold or a bar? There is such a place on our campus. "The Wall," with colored lights playing on foil streamers and psychedelic murals, low tables and "box" seats, a piano, and a funky atmosphere, offers boundless opportunities for thought and entertainment. Underground cinema appeared on campus as The Wall presented a number of these low-budget, personalized art and social comment films. The Wall was also a place for intellectual ferment as dialogue panels delved into subjects such as the political process, drugs, and human relations. On the lighter side, entertainment was a regular weekend feature. Rills ranged from the refreshing feeling of the Gospel Souls, and the fun music of Heagle and Pfeiffer through the improvisational jazz of the Chuck Solberg Trio, to impromptu performances by students who came to make their own musical entertainment. The Wall Was Graffiti, Talk, Diversion o wall why has fl not fal len iw rufhs rrot-n supporting scribblers? « t 204D W..I Brvwcr and Shipley Talent Sparked Nightclub Smoke drifting between aisles of tables and people. Dim yellow lights shining on red checkered tablecloths and dripping candles. Faces ... smiling as' dissonant chords reveal a hidden message; contemplative ... as Peter Thom interprets “Dress Rehearsal Rag;" busy ... chewing slender strings of spaghetti; frowning ... as the nightclub performance ends. Newly-formed, the Cabin Cafe brought young musicians to Fau Claire. The McKendrec Springs ... an electrified rock group; Montreal ... unique combination of jazz and folk; Brewer and Shipley ... co-ordinated guitar chords strengthened their folk selections. Cabin Cafe's attempt to bring talented performers to students was successful in presentation but unfortunately lesser in participation. 205 P«t«r ThomD n Sf«v«n . Pim JoKmon The Gambler’s Roulette ... chuck-aluck ... poker ... these combined with black-tighted, white-eared bunnies inspired the illegal and speculative atmosphere of AKL’s Monte Carlo. Given $200 (in play money) upon entering, a young gambler rambled from table to table. A lucky throw of the dice ... and he doubled his money, but then his two pairs were beaten by a full house. Again and again he relumed to make his fortune, pausing occasionally to dance to the music of the Kyrstal Sunshine with a sexy, seductive Alpha Xi bunny. Finally, the weary speculator trudged to cash in his winnings at the prize table and finds ... lo and behold ... that he’s too late; ail the prizes are gone. But he did get to keep his play money (his real money went to sponsor a Christmas party for under-privileged children). 206 Dream — Monte CarloForensics Squad Filled Trophy Case lynn Gru ntx l Intercollegiate forensics bear heavy competition from WSU-EC students. The forensic squad participated in every inter-collegiate group and individual event in tournaments at the University of Kentucky, the Twin City Motor Invitational at the University of Detroit, Whitewater, Oshkosh, Rradley, Northern Illinois and the Twin City League tournaments held at Hamline University, Macalester College, the College of St. Thomas and the University of Wisconsin. Highlights of success this year included winning the sweepstakes trophies at Bradley University and Stout Slate University and the Eau Claire Speech Meet. Also, Miss Lynn Grucntxel won the women’s state championship title in oratory at the University of Wisconsin. She became the thirteenth Eau Claire student to represent Wisconsin in the interstate meet, held at Wayne Slate University in Detroit this year. Terry Crowe took second place in the men's championship contest. All of Eau Claire’s oratory champions have been coached by director of forensics, Grace Walsh. Members of Pi Kappa Delta, who annually sponsor campus tournaments and the speech banquet attended the national convention and tournament at Arizona State at Tempe, Arizona, during the spring vacation. W Wllard. M. Zallnar. T. Crow . Coach Grat Wahh, I. Carr, L W k- l y, 0. Crip by. 207Forums Probed Awareness Sif Tyrone Guthrie Cherte Ever Ambaiiedor Ytrrhek Rebin Jullen Bond The forum series featured a star-studded cast for the 1968-69 university community. The University Arena was the site for lectures on politics, both foreign and domestic, civil rights and theatre. A forum special was scheduled on April 19 featuring Jean Houston. Her topic, “The New Consciousness." dealt with the generation gap. Also appearing earlier in the year was Robert Theobald, the British socio-economist, who suggested “An Alternative Future for America.” 208Arena of Ideas: Opinion Exchanges Tim Hint It's four o'clock in the Blugold on a Tuesday or Thursday afternoon. The jukebox tones down, and chairs are pulled into the East side. Listen—it's the arena of ideas—ideas on politics, art, education, religion; ideas on problems, personal, state, national and world; ideas on society, cultures, people, hang-ups; listen, and say what you think. •ronton lalolUtt 209Herman Stflold Initiative, Receptiveness, WilUmin Bellamy. BenlhioU Gfee". Edyth Sherrefl Black power ... black essence ... bbek culture ... all those oft-used but vague labels floated through conversations, lectures, and essays, but none had been well-defined or illustrated on the Eau Claire campus until the Afro-American Association sponsored Black Culture Week in early February. Activities were planned along the theme of “Awareness, Achievement, and Action” and were intended to give the white community a glimpse into black culture, its history, and its substance. The schedule included three Arena of Ideas, which discussed Black Power, the economic realities of the ghettos, and black art. 210 "Th. Owlet ”A photography exhibit of works by Willie Longshore was displayed in W. I). McIntyre Library. Rufus "Catfish" Mayfield conducted a lecture-discussion on the existing black ghetto, the self-righteous and empty offers of the white lil eral. and simple human respect. He visited history, sociology, and political science classes during the week. The climax of the week was Au Naturallr." a duo-event combination of variety show and danre. The talent during the show consisted of singing, modem dance compositions, comedy routines and poetry readings, all executed by black students on campus. The dance featured The Commodores from Milwaukee, and was held in Crest Commons. Black Culture Week concluded on Sunday with a style show of black fashions. D tvm William i. Johnnie Bogvlll . Dorothy King Gwen Stewart 211The wee hour of ihc morning ... the best time for meaningful conversation ... daytime tension subside, inhibitions relax ... you tell how you feel, with no reservations ... a super-session of minds and mouth accomplished far more in bringing action than one vested interest trying to change the mind of another by-using force ... Eau Claire’s November “Teach-In" ... a precedent-setting example of cooperation in human relations ... the rads may not have mellowed, the staunch statu t uo may not have loosened their minds, middle-of-the-roaders gathered bits from both sides, the indifferent may have caught the spark of involvement ... all left with an idea of how their peers and elders think and reason ... the campus buzzed for weeks after, “When’s the next one?”, “Which session did you get the most out of?” ... Of. Infer Emen All-Night Teach-In : "Telling It Like It Is" lmm nnu l Mistuph Wmtton B«V»f Slate paper carried coverage and comment ... session covered the areas of religion, student rebellion, racism, law and order, war and peace, drugs, student media, and communications ... as evidence of its success, some sessions hammered away at their topic until seven o'clock the next morning. 213 Lou! Ordt just 4 ce. H V Jams Launched SnoWonder 1969 Amid D.v Hftrvd. MC 'The Southampton Pay Toilet Strutter 1' Alpha XI Delia Skit 214 Shirley PavltonContests, Talent i. f k lucitW Bowdon. D«W Uwrsnc . lUrtty Pop pi Jam: to squeeze or Hedge into or through a confined space; to improvise, as in jazz; a food made by boiling fruit with sugar. A jam session may be a belter name for the three occasions on which the students of WSU-EC gathered than we think. One most certainly had to squeeze or wedge through a confined space because of the good reception of the events throughout the kickoff in the Blugold February 16th and 27th. The events were improvised, containing a wide variety of student talent from folk groups to jug bands, and beard growing to body painting. The Go»p«l Soul Singvn 215Uf y MC Miu Witconiin, Mjrflyn Robb.« Clay. Towan Woman Hearts thump loudly ... cheeks flush ... butterflies tumble through stomachs ... the pageant is about to begin. The judges have been introduced and special guest. Marilyn Brahmstead. Miss Wisconsin 1969, has spoken a few words. Now! With a deep breath, each candidate makes the awesome first appearance on stage. Dazzling smiles are flashed at escorts and the audience. Sparkling eyes portray the excitement and anticipation of the evening Quickly, back to the dressing room to slide into a swimming suit. Admiring whistles and cheers greet the contestant as she reappears in her beach best. All eyes focus on legs and figures as the Winter Carnival Queen Pageant recreates summer along the shore. Weeks of careful preparation and practice preceded the few moments of talent presented by each candidate. These performances are a high point in the program and the spectators applaud enthusiastically for their favorites. 216Queenly Splendor Enveloped the Arena P vW« Win. PM Sigma Epa.lon UmJa ZaHmar. Murray Hall Variation characterize each presentation. Voices, both soprano and alto, fill the Arena as the singers break into their songs. Margaret Clay, Sylvia Haffermann, Mary Burkert and Paulette Felice chose their favorite numbers from contemporary music. Medleys from musicals are the choice of Mary Ann Christenson and Elaine Leatherberry. Interwoven throughout the program are interpretive dances executed by Margaret Langlois, Chris O’Brien. Jane Dennisen, and Debbie Travosek. Continuing the variation of the talent competition are the pantomime routines of Cyndee Emick and Robbie Clay. Sue Hamblin. Linda Zellmer and Joanie Kutz present diverse view on life through humorous monologue . Becky Amdall gives a unique recital on the trombone. Sylvia HaNafmtnn, Imrtfl ManTalent Bubbled With Vitality and Feeling Ma garat langloit. Tho r«a» Mall Joanl KuU. Gamma Sigma Sigma The candidate return now for a final appearance before the audience, the elegant evening gown competition being the final act. With poise and grace the girls groove down the runway for a final moment in the spotlight before the judges’ decision is made. Misa Congeniality is announced, and Robbie Clay excitedly claims the trophy and honor that the other candidates have voted for her. Lynn Hildensperger and Steve Olah, Carnival royalty of 1968, greet the audience and speak a few words which close their reign. Tension is high: the audience waits with fingers crossed hoping that their candidates will be the new royal couple. 218 So Hamblin, Alpha Phi Omaga The judges come to a decision and the points are tallied. Oh, the agony of waiting! Helping to fill in the pause, MC Larry Heagle entertains the anxious audience with dramatized stories and banter with the lighting crew. The time has come for the announcement. Again hearts are thumping ... cheeks are flushed ... butterflies are tumbling through stomachs. The climactic announcement sounds through the area: Fourth runner up: Mary Ann Christianson, escorted by Mark Jansen: Third runner up: Paulette Felice, escorted by Rod Bakkrn; Second runner up: Sylvia Hafferman, escorted by Arnie Creenhill; First runner up: Margaret Gay escorted by Mark Baganz: and: Queen Chris O’Brien and King Bill Bolden.Ice Fantasy: Sno-Wonderful Sculptures T«u K«pp« Epviton, je ond pl» men' d.vii.cn Cold color ... xnakey hoses ... long nights and warming beverages ... optimisin' anticipation as the final Jam Session moved toward announcement time ... all were integral parts of the involvement in a Snow Sculpture entry ... extension of the work period to a week-and-a-half this year resulted in a noticeable change in the ipiality of work ... a ripple of creativity swept campus_____the number of amhitiouslv large sculptures grew .. surfaces and puint-johs were more intricate ... workmanship grew more refined ... all oil the theme “The Sno-W nndei ful World of Wall Disney.” 220 Murray Hatl, tail place women' divitiowS gma Tau Gomm , first place men's division 221 Governor Hell Putnem Hell, second piece women' division Dell Zcte, third piece women's division Alphe Keppe lembde. third piece men's divisionIt’s a little tricky for college men and women to perch atop a children’s tricycle, with arms and legs gathered together in a coordinated knot, in a race to the finish line. It also takes a special skill to ride a toboggan pulled by galloping teammates, or to climb back on top of it after you've been dumped off for the third time. Saturday events tended to bring out the snow-bunny in women participants and “Nanook of the North” in the men. A frosty afternoon with sunshine and knee-deep snow prompted a good turn out for all of the games. Creeks and independents also competed in snowball throws, snow-shoe races and tug o’wars to add points to their overall totals. Queen Chris and King Bill presided over the event . Gf g Mjttumoto, Dav LixvJflrat Gan Arnold, Tom WHowsfci Joann Ri tk 222Tundra Derby Decided Overall Victor Div Bong 223The Happenings churned and frothed their way through a cheery hour and a half of humor, entertainment, and solid good-lime music. Their first chord hit the audience like a juke-box turned up to full volume. The Happenings proved to many that they could re-create their recorded sound to perfection. Rut, sounding like a record was not the sole asset of a group of this caliber. They added to their performance the sparkle and spontaneity that made them one of the top groups playing the college circuit. Sprinkled among their hits, like “See You In Sepleml er.” “I Col Rhythm,” “Go Away Little Girl,” and “My Mammy," were show tunes, the Beatles standard "Yesterday," and near perfect imitations of artists like the Four Seasons, Beach Boys, Stones, and Bob Dylan. A final encore combining the theme from “Exodus" and a Jewish folk song crowned an exciting evening and showed extraordinary style and vocal anti instrumental versatility. The Happenings: A Good-Time Blizzard 224I King Bill Bolden. Queen Chrtt O'Brien The swish of long gowns and the subtle odors of corsages, nosegays and boutonnieres ... hairdos, piled high or cascading in ringlets ... a pervading magic that make a dance a dream. King Bill Bolden and Queen Chris O’Brien led the grand march into the Carnival Ball, and were enthroned on the royal sleigh. The winner of the Carnival sweepstakes was announced. Sigma Sigma Sigma became the first women’s organization to win the Carnival Sweepstakes in six years. Softly now, the music is fading, and now the carnival’s over, all except the memories. 225 An Evening to CherishPat Hrobrky. Astoc ate Editor 228 Garry Pachar. Editor irvChiaf 1969 PeriscopeBill Than, Sport! Editor Jim Frymark. Butlrwu Manager Jorty Swan, Index Editor Frank ludow.M. Haad F' 'ograpnar 229 . H6To explain a yearbook's operation, we'll viait a model office. Place: the Periscope Office. Event: deadline nighL Action: Semi-organized panic. Two individuals stand out conspicuously: The editor-in-chief who paces, scolds, groans, encourages, and occasionally despairs, and the advisor, the patient, unnettled, firm saint who guides, counsels, and corrects. Triplicated layouts are traced and retraced, as copy blocks are lengthened, shortened, displaced. Raw copy is counted painfully, character by character, before it’s cut, stretched, or tabled to be dealt with later when the copy editor is in a better mood. Pictures are scheduled, taken, retaken, and retaken. Prints are cropped, and a gallant attempt is made to identify the students. Temptations abound. So what if the pictures on this page don't align? Does it matter so much if the back row of people is a little fuzzy? If I can't find that girl’s name, let’s just call her Mary Jones and forget it! But these aforementioned flaws are no-no’s in such a production as the 1960 Periscope. The goal is perfection, the product is probably less, but the prevailing attitude is pride and satisfaction. Periscope Staff 1. Dkk Borgerton 2. Petty Sallow 3. Anne Slhrii Copy Cdiior 4. Nancy Own 5. Joyce Pieraall 6. Mary Hotfmin 7. Kathy Borkherd 8. Sue Crnkovich 9. Darlene Miller 10. Julie TW It. Keren HeW 12. Nancy HaM 13 Phoebe Zedler 14. Rhonda Perehell 15. Alan Fine IS. Carol HtnionWSUR Radio I. K n 6 rg 1- S»«v Vnlth Station Man»g f 3. Joann Hondrickaon 4. Oava Kunx 3. Don Botgwardt 6. Dava 7. Jamai Doghorty In the beginning there was silence. And the students said, “Let there be sound." And the music came forth and the students made a joyful noise on the hill. WSUR was born. WSUR is a series of personalities. The Periscopian wishes to introduce you to one of them: SUR Super Jock—a “typical" WSUR DJ. Periscopian: “In your opinion, SUR, what are the ultimate benefits of working at WSUR?" Super Jock: “Untold troubles—no money.” Periscopian: “What, SUR, have you learned by working at Sur- 500?" Super Jock: “How to make an echo, how to impersonate thousands of voices, and how to avoid the wrath of our advisor. Dr. Balky.” Periscopian: “Great SUR. what do you think about when you’re on the board, running a show?” Super Jock: “I think about the here and now, about the pot I’m turning, about the switch I’m throwing, about the tape I’m cuing, about the record I’m spinning.” Periscopian: “Super, I hope you don’t mind my using your first name, what is your philosophy of working at WSUR?” Super Jock: “My philosophy is: It’s good enough for government work.” Periscopian: “I’M IMPRESSED!?!" 231 A freshman walked inlo S-26. "Is there anything I can do?” he asked a lobbyist (he found out they don’t have a reception room). He was led into another room, they called it the staff room, where he met the news editor. She studied him for awhile, and then, after sifting through her wire basket, shoved some sheets of significant figures into hia hands. "Could you please write a story from these?" she asked. He sat down at a typewriter, half hidden by trays of empty glasses and french fry containers. Some half-smoked transparent cigaret sponges floated in the leftover Coke. He began to tap out the sentences, and every few minutes, the news editor would ask, “How are you doing?” And he knew they were busy, and concerned. It wasn't an exceptional story ; it was his first. But with it he became a member of the group of university students who each week publish the university newspaper, The Spectator. He learned that they spend much of their time rupturing news releases—so that the entire story is told interestingly; that giving information to the reader depends on a news tip; that a university newspaper is where students learn ... express ... communicate ... A sixteen-pager began the year, the longest first issue ever. Edilor-in-Chief Thomas Tomkowiak and Associate Editor Marian Kaiser tried to keep sixteen pages the average. They added "Black Essence,” a weekly column by members of the Afro-American Association, and TPs Bush, a bi-weekly cartoon. Through pen and ink Jon Hannafin gave his opinions on topics such as politics, religion, and racism. The news coverage was an attempt at completeness. Students were informed of things, like "new I.D.’s will be here next week." They got that notice about four weeks in a row. And then there were the enrollment statistics, the football stats, the local two-hour parking issue, and the guerilla theatre. And comments on “proper channels of dissent" and the leadership conference ... Policy has it that the editor serves from January to January to provide better staff continuity in the fall. And. when David Hass, some say Rock, assumed the position of Editor-in-Chief. he became the master of new duties. A staff system change brought page two and the editorial comment under his hand, along with his usual job of overall-superintendent. The news coverage and layout of the paper were delegated to news editor, sophomore Barbara I iebke. BFL instituted a "beat system”—where a reporter is assigned to a specific department and checks there every week—that had been long in planning. She was trying for more efficient news coverage. But it was the page layout that was different. “Say, Dick,” she’d say to photo editor Richard Hayward. “Do you have any one-column-by-six-inch feature pictures?" And Dick would moan. So she’d change the page design. And then there was the series on "'Hie Eau Claire Student." covering drugs, civil rights, the draft, the Vietnam War, and sex. And there were caricatures of political figures, os the editorial opinion centered some of the time on the budget cuts by the legislature. And there wore the “neat lettle features,” as feature editor Diane Deane calls them, and the sports wrap-ups. And the late hours—till three or four Tuesday morning. It had been a long night, those Monday nights, and after ten hours of rewriting stories and counting letters in headlines, it was nice to breakfast at the Crossroads. 2321. Diano Deane 2. Barber luebka N«wt Editor 3. BUI V oB ekum 4. Triah Rahm 3. Phil Malum A. Marian Kaiaar 7. Rhonda Parthall 8. Dick Hayward 9. tom Tomkowiak Advarflalng Manager 10. Shallcy W id mar 11. Ann Davroy 12. Pag Faoka 13. Dave Haai Ediror-in-Chiaf 14. Jim Frymark 15. Dave Gvndarton 16. Scori Moray 17. Mac McIntyre 1. D v 0«v np xi 2. D v Angvll 3. Cng Wtbfrt 4 twiMlI Sp « S r t«ry 5 G K»m 6, Cowii Wuiwa 7. Barnett Ro» nblvm •• Ann Craamar Joy Johmen 10. Anna SUvit 11. Jwty Swan 12. Larry CObart 13. fame Olton 14. John Walrta 15. Jim Ol.on 16. Oabbia Raw aid 17. Joy Hi liar It. Nancy Haalar Pratidenl 10. Sally Yoong Biological Society The monthly meeting: of the Biology Gub feature aspects of biology that the students do not usually meet in the classroom. This year programs have included Rodney Bohr, district game manager from Menominee; Dr. T. C. Rouse, a member of the faculty; an agronomist from the University of Minnesota; and the Hammerstrom’a, a husband and wife team of ornithologists. Besides the meetings, the club sponsored a botanical trip to Big Falls, a trip to Leinenkugel’s in Chippewa Falls, to observe the fermentation process of ascomyreles. and a trip to the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. Karh semester one main event is in ihe foreground of activities. During the fall it is the annual Biology Bowl, similar to the G.FL. College Bowl seen on television, among the Wisconsin State Universities. I-ast year it was sponsored by the F-au Claire Biology Club; four schools took part with Superior State taking home the golden turtle trophy. This year’s team prepared itself with a great deal of vigor, and journeyed to Whitewater on November 15 with dreams of returning the turtle to its home. These dreams were realized by defeating the Superior team 215-65 and then defeating Whitewater in the championship round by a score of 70-55. The highlight of the spring semester is u weekend retreat in May to Pigeon Lake, the Biological Field Station of the State University system. The purpose of the retreat is to examine the biology of a northern forest, which is considerably different from that of the immediate area. An underlying purpose of the trip is to relax and unwind just before the final big push of exams. 234 Chemical Society Have your ever wondered why some paper will produce a carbon copy without the traditional smeary carbon paper? A»k a member of the Student Affiliate of the American Chemical Society and he (or shcl will tell you that this feat is accomplished by the micro-encapsulation technique. And how do these members know? At one of their meetings this year Mr. Montello, an industrial chemist working for National Cash Register Company, divulged the chemistry of this technique which was devised by the company for which he works. Other speakers included Dr. Fish, a professor at St. Kathryn's University, and an employee of a branch of the United States Food and Drug Administration. She works in connection with crime laboratories and investigates crimes by chemical analysis of body tissues to determine what kind and how much of a poisonous substance was used in a suspected murder rase. The objectives of the Chemical Society include acquainting chemistry students with each other, the chemistry faculty, and the world of chemistry outside of the university. These goals are accomplished through the speakers at monthly meetings, a picnic in the fall, and a spring field trip and banquet. This year's field trip was attendance at the National American Chemical Society convention in Minneapolis. Two members of the WSU-EC Chemical Society were on a panel during one of the sessions of the convention. Chemists from all over the U.S. were present, and members had the opportunity to meet them and the new issues facing the chemical world. I. MAa Hsa 7. Bill Haindl 3. Ronald Andoraon 4. 0» Morris 5. JiMi M bna 6 linda Horrlsborgsr 7. Rogmr Hanson •. M.ka Sotbarg 9. Us Want 10. Tim Rally Treasurer It. JoAnn McNab 1?. Dsn Harwood 13. Or. Ha mphill 14. Bob P k 15. Bob Hindsl Prwidanl1. D v» Dual 2. Cary Rotancrant 3. Dan Schmidt 4. Daw Harry 5. Kurt Michlar 6. Richard 0o«» 7. Boyd Gawndar 8. Nancy Danlall 9. Linda Gtaaaon 10. Donita Robin ton Secratary 11. Rick Schlieva 12. Louiw Olaon Secretary 13. Bill Boyd President 14. Gaorgaann Becker Vice President 15. Cd Shepherd 16. lawm Mkhalak Treaturer Some of the most glamorous jobs in ihe world—folding letters, licking gummed envelopes and stamps, phoning voters and tallying their preferences, handing out leaflets and bumperstickering—were the job of the WSII-EC Young Republicans. An election year always means work for a political organization and they were no exception. Their satisfying, ground-level tasks contributed to Republican victories on the national, state, ond local levels. Summer ’68 was spent in “hot. humid” politics with two Eau Claire YR's working in Miami Beach for Convention week, with-other “Nixon Girls” from Wisconsin. They spent many hours explaining their state to people who thought of Wisconsin as the wildeme of cows, beer and cheese. They attended the Convention sessions and saw less than what everyone dse »aw on television. Back in Wisconsin, other young enthusiasts spent many vacation hours at their local Republican headquarters and at political booths at county fairs. In the fall, as election day approached, the work became more concentrated and the YR’s becamr a bit split in their effort as each club member worked the hardest for his particular candidate, whether he be the man running for District Attorney, Congressman. Governor or President. Election day came and went with a generally well-satisfied group of Young Republicans. With the hustle-bustle gone, the club settled down to a year of inquiries into the democratic process and the major political questions that are so important to good government.k doing gtafJob US. Senator! U-S. SENATOR 1. jarry Kringi Pro»id nt 2. Stav K Ingt 3. Jack Zaman 4. Clair H ll r 5. Jan Evanon 6. Margarat Rhial 7. Karl Andratan Adviaor 8. Don Amphlatl 9. Kaihy Looby 10. Wah r Rilay 11. Sandy Wikkarlnk 12. Kathy McCall 13. Conni Rakkar Secretary 14. Dean Oleon 15. -E.laan Hlrach 16. Mari D nxin 17. Oarlana Slmmarman II. Mary Roa Hagan Vka Praildant Young Democrats From the Nelson-LaFollette bean feed here to the campaign train in Madison, from Senator Muskie in Stevens Point and r Minneapolis, to campaigning in Fairchild, Altoona, and Menomonie, the WSU-EC Young Democrats swung into cam-‘ paign '68. Interest and enthusiasm brought hundreds to hear Senator Nelson, Bronson LaFollette, and Julian Bond. A September state executive board meeting saw state Young Democrats invade Eau Claire for meetings and campaigning. As November 5 drew nearer. Young Democrats closed the 1968 campaign with tired feet and sleepless nights. Unfinished homework and naps in class resulted in lowered grade points t as members leafletted at the 6:00 a.m. shift change at Presto and Uniroyal and caught the last shopper leaving the K-Mart. “Sock it to ’em Hubert” bumper stickers were found every- where, on horses, buses, trains, cars, and even people’s backs. Then came November 5, culmination of hope, and November 6— the morning after. “Oh what a beautiful mourning—the American people have lost again.” was the wail at headquarters. Sorrows were drowned in a Democratic “Party” or two. But. the November defeat didn't stop the activities of the Young Democrats as the same month saw publication of the first unit newsletter, “The Tail End.” Door-to-door drives in the dorms and tables in the tunnel increased membership in preparation for the March 21 State convention. The weekend, highlighted by both serious discussion and parties with old friends, left the Young Democrats ready for the future. This was a successful year with both victory and defeat. “At least we scared the hell out of them." (HHH)Senate Situated down the hall opposite the Lobby Shoppe in the Davies Center, lies a series of rooms in which the politicians of WSl'-EC think, smoke, conspire, and plan. These rooms are the Senate Offices, home base of the student representatives responsible for insuring a student voice in campus activities. The voice of the University Student Senate is gaining an ever growing influence on campus, and with continued strong leadership, student government at WSl'-EC should continue to grow in both depth and scope. But even strong leadership can accomplish little without the cooperation of the students, faculty, and administration. The student body must be an involved unit in all issues on the campus. The financial crisis in February was a prime example of how every student has a real role in the destiny of the campus. The faculty, also, should encourage and promote involvement with the Student Senate on key issues to keep the University from becoming another riot riddled campus, with academics having only secondary importance. The last and probably the most important quality for an effective student government is an objective administration. The administrative authority, delegated by the Board of Regents, must be used in an objective, evaluative manner in dealing with student recommendations, or the only recourse will be through other than normally accepted channels. 239I. ftndQid Mktoud J. Uor. G«pko 3. And G.pVo 4. Marl Hank 5. JoK r»r » 0 h 6. John Rut 7. El In H vktn t 8. Kathy Poppl 9. Mary 8 ck f 10. Jan Zuanglar It. Ir n l f bvr ta. Linda Kot r 13. Candy Oorlott Chairman 14. J rry Swan 15. Linda Gtvaaon Cultural Commission Periodically during the year, exciting entertainment it brought to the university for the benefit of the community as well as students and faculty. These events are usually sponsored by the University Cultural Commission, a group comprised of fourteen commissioned members and their subcommittees. Together with members of the community, they organize the University Artists Series, the Forum Series, and the Foreign Film Series. The Artists Series events sponsored this past year were Bizet's ‘‘Carmen." Obemkirrhen Children’s Choir, Andre Previn, Jose Greco, and Paul Doklor. The Forum Series has brought such dynamic speakers as Charles Evers, Robert Theobald. Jules Feiffer, Tyrone Guthrie, and Paul Goodman. Some of the films contracted by the Foreign Film Committee were “Divorce Italian Style," "Loves of a Blonde," “A Program of Children’s Films," “Day of Wrath," and “Juliet of the Spirits.” Other programs sponsored by the Commission are the Arena of Ideas and Two-Bit Flicks. It also participated in Black Culture Week and brought such specials as Odetta and the Rondo Jazz Quartet.One of the distant cousins of the betenlacled Student Senate is the Social Commission. The fearless leader is carefully drafted by the group to plunge it blindly into the social tumult of WSU-EC. The group refers to fifteen lunatics that are the pawns in this mighty chess game of social protocol, increasing deficits, and student apathy. You might know them as faceless flunking fellows who attempt to stimulate SOCIAL ACTION. Yes—these idealists organize such enchanting events as Homecoming. Winter Carnival, and the Senate Film Series. Hut their power extends even further—they are the omniscient overseers of all weekend activities, even doling out rules on the use of Davies Center, such as no swearing and no bare feet (spreads germs!). New this year—an exotic, erotic, esoteric coffer house in the cabin. They also play the role of “the-middle-man-always-gets-the-blame’' in bringing students such big name entertainment as Josh White Jr„ and The Lettermen. Besides these spectaculars they also do picayunish little things like decide whether to substitute log sawing for snow sculpture, cancel the Homecoming parade because of lost convertibles, or form innumerable committees to coerce faculty members into blowing their minds at deafening dance-ins. They are just a bunch of all round dedicated nuts! t. Svs Cfipp 2. Hirst 3. Vanderhesdan 4. M y Jo UndaMI 5. Du rv Hamblaton Advtior 6. tarry Applsyard 7. Gordy Jewii I Paul Dicks 9. fetch Roots 10. Donna Oort Chairman It. Joann Riecfc 13. Norb Pail 13. ferb febnick 14. Dav Harirud 15. Ed D«drich Sttreiary 16. Danny lonsy t7. M.« Plon 241Organizations Commission 242 1. D «n Zorn 2. D »n Bon 3. So C»mp 4. P.m BfooMlI 5. i «nnl P1»Km r 6. Donald PtK.k 7. Nancy Godd.yn 8. Bob Smith Chairman 9. CaroJ MoldanKaoar 10. G orgaaon Backar 11. Matflamt AAcSoriay A group has a long road to travel before it ia officially recognized by the University a a chartered organization. During this journey of recognition, the group ultimately becomes acquainted with the Organizations Commission, a branch of Senate bureaucracy. The Commission is the mediating body between the Student Senate and the aspiring group. It takes charge of reviewing the group’s constitution, to check the mechanics of the piece, and to determine if it is functional. When all necessary corrections and innovations have been made, the Commission approves it and recommends it to the Senate for the final word. The Organizations Commission also engineers most university elections. It establishes balloting times and procedures, plans the booth set-ups, and supplies the man power to run the operations smoothly. It sees the most action during Homecoming and Winter Carnival seasons for the royalty elections, and class officer and Senate elections.Afro-American Association This school year, the Afro-American Association really "socked it" to the white environment on the campus and community levels by instilling awareness of the black man in this community, educating the white environment of the block man's culture, heritage, and goals, and communicating black thought and black views. The Afro-American Association was established by black students, for black students, in order to study the relationship between the Afro-American and the black African students, to promote an understanding of themselves and their heritage, to seek solutions to problems, racial, academic or otherwise, and to expres themselves to the white community. The A.A.A. has expressed itself through “Black Essence," a column in The Spectator, airing thoughts and views of various black students on campus. Another channel of communication was Black Culture Week activities during February. Black Culture week is a nationally observed week during which various groups and institutions give special recognition to black people, their achievements, and their problems. The’first Black Culture week at WSU-EC was successfully directed by Edythe Sberrel. Among those who participated in the Arena of Ideas Series and lectures were Drs. Carl Harwood and Ronald Mickel. of the history department. Willie longshore, photographer and painter from Lincoln University in Missouri. Rufus Catfish Mayfield, spokesman for black outh. from Washington. D.C. and representative from the A.A.A. Black books and art were displayed and black students also sponsored a variety show of comedy skits, soul talent, and modern dance. Rlack Culture week ended with "An Afternoon in Jamerek,” a fashion show displaying modern African fashions manufactured by the Jamerek Companv of Minneapolis. "The Gospel Soul ’4—a singing group exposing religious music (soul in purest state) to the community, performed at various churrhes and social function . 243 t. Kennedy Vaughn X 0 1 laird 3. Johnny BogulBa 4. Rosemary Kush 5. Yvonne Kelly 6. Emmett Griffin 7. Mitchell Lockhart • . Berthe Ferguson 9. Herman Seffotd 10. Clytee Well, tl. Antionette James 13. Dele Mitchell 13. Mecy Royal Treasurer 14. Lev arret Chatman 15. Jennifer Derdy 16. Cart Reine 17. Dorothy King 18 Celia Daniels 19. Cynthia Twkas 30. Laura Betts 31. Jewetle Jones 33. Janice DeWatt 33. lucretia Collins 34. Rita foster 35. Brazilian Bruneft Secretary 36. Donna Browdy 37. Trian Howard 38. Gwejnda Stewart 39. Edythe Sherrell Vice-President 30. Arthelee Lofton 31. Janice Jackson 33. Wllhelmena Bellamy 33. OrviBa Walls 34. Berlinda law,. 35. Bonita Ellis 36. Shirley Simmonsr ; r| ( 1. Fred r k Dietrich 2. Oon W Schmdler 3. Donald Halvonon 4. John Han ion 5. Bichard Koop 6 Nancy Johnton Sacralary 7. Tim B'abac 8. Bkhard Fay 9. Chrii Clark 10. Sid KHialaon 11. Frank And non 12. John Craig 13. Gordon K nod ton 14. Mary Mayer Treaturer 15. Kathleen Pad non 16. Pal Winartki 17. Kayleen Pad non 18. Dr. Norman Olson Advitor 1» Jody Cooper 20 Pat lachaWr 21. Curtis Olton 22 Floyd Davit 23 Clifton G'pp 24. Tim Briggs Pretidant Society for Advancement of Management Vice Pretidant 25 Brent Burnt Organized in l'X»l. the Society for Advancement of Management provide for a better understanding of business. S.A.M. sponsored the annua! "Operation Interviews,” which was ojten to all students. This project assisted students in acquiring more effective interviewing techniques. Representatives from businesses interviewed students and then commented on their interviewing methods. This twenty-seven member organization also co-sponsorrd the Business and Industr) Conference. Students were able to talk with representatives from many areas of business and industry to discuss future employment possibilities. This conference provided an excellent setting for a general exchange of ideas between the business world and the university. A Christmas Parly, held at Howard Johnson’s, and a Spring Banquet highlighted S.A.M.’s social calendar.:r •’I Membership to the Medical Technology Society » open to all students majoring in or interested in medical technology. The purpose of the society is to develop and promote interest in the profession. This is achieved through laboratory lours and speakers at the monthly meetings. The lours were conducted through hospitals with which the university is affiliated: Luther and Sarred Heart in Kau Claire, Swedish in Minneapolis, St. Mary's in Wausau, St. Joseph's in Marshfield ami St. Vincent’s in Creen Bay. Speakers included biologists from the university staff, and graduate medical technologists. They explained the fields which a med tech could enter—medicine, industry, crime detection, and so on. The society is affiliated with the West Central Association of Medical Technologists, and through this affiliation with the professional group, a rommuniration between the students and professional medical technologists is available. 1. Dave Breutrmarm 2. Kathy Stanley 3 Rolf Blaser 4. Nancy Orthmann 5 Nancy Sparks 6 Jean Hansen 7. Jody Knutson Vice President 8 Svt Trau'man 9. l.nda Keehn 10 Eileen Carter II. Sue Manila 12 Donna Kwehl 13 Diane Sobocek 14 Dr. Gerberich Advisor 15. Barbara Giefer 16. Gloria Gilbertson President 17. Bonnie Biuedom IB Kathy Mateofsky Treasurer 19. Marcia Olsen 30 Jane Denisten Historian 21. PavUtte Rogel 22. Nancy Daniels 23 Nancy Zabintkl 24 Imda Bredvick 35 Janice Molrbauer 36. Marcia Godschal SecretaryBeta Upsilon Sigma b the professional business fraternity on campus for students majoring or minoring in business administration, accounting, or economics. The most important event each year b the presentation of two $100 scholarships by the Scholarship Investment Corporation. These scholarships are awarded to the two most deserving business students. This year’s recipients were Robert Warden and Arnold Greenhill. The scholarships are financed by the dividends received from stocks in which the B.U.S. Investment Corporation invests. Usually two or three new stocks are bought per year. These investments are financed through dues and record sales. The fraternity b not only work; members also have time for enjoyment. They usually have two field trips each year— this year they went to Minneapolb to visit the business depart- ment of the Ford Corporation. An annual dinner dance was sponsored during Christmas time and a chicken roast is scheduled during the spring. Not only these, but they also have an ‘'occasional'' party to.fill in the between times. Pledging B.U.S. b very simple. Pledges are required to attend the meetings, wear suits and ties for one week, and obtain the signatures of the active members. Upon completion of the eight week pledge period, the pledges are initiated into the fraternity. After initiation, the new members usually finance a party for the fraternity to celebrate the beginning of their active status. Beta Upsilon Sigma tries chiefly to enrich the minds of its members in the understanding of economics, business administration, and accounting so that they may go out into the world a better business man. 246 247Pom Pom 1. Jsn R uh 2. F »n 0 kM|o 3. loui. Taylor ■ Pat Terau 5. Pvggia Andra 6. Linda Skinnai 7. Sharon Kopftzki 8. Kathy Gaorpa 9. So GoDicfc 10. Amy VartBackom CoCapt.ln 11. Daniaa WiH.am 12. Sandi Mattiaon 13. Mary lyn Connor 14. So Schaafar Traaiorar 15 Mary Johnton 14. Carol Hartpargtr 17. Lynn Wamar Secretary 18. Jaan Motional 19. Bobbia Chartiar 20. Cathy Raw 21. Jtnifar Darty 22. Miriam Torra 23. Taml Potia 24. Linda Wwlbackar Captain 25. DabbW Farlay A now organization made the scene at the baskolball games tills tear. Twenty-six vivacious girl mado up tho Pompom squad, whose purpose was lo promote school spirit. Routines were choreographed by the girls and done to contemporan music such as “The Horse." ‘‘Sergeant Pepper's Lonely Heart Club Band." and selections from Henry Mancini and Herb Alpcrt. As in most newly formed groups. “organization" proved to be the major difficulty. After tnout . the girls thought that the worst was over, but they soon realized that it meant more decisions and hard work. Lniforms were a big problem. Foot apparel seemed lo be the big issue, the question being whether to wear gold bobby socks or navy blue opaque stockings. After purchasing the socks, and hearing a few comments from the self-conscious girls with white legs, they decided to wear the opaques. Another problem quickly appeared: payment for pompoms. With no funds in the treasury, the girl had to pay for their own. After two months and three invoices, the Pompom Girl thought it feasible to sacrifice trips to the Bluegold in order to pay up. With these minor problems out of the way, the girls could look forward to endless hours of practice. Early morning sessions in the field house were not very appealing. But in order to put on a good show, the only alternative was 7 a.m. practice . This explains the appearance of droopy-eyed Pompom Girls one week before the games. The Pompom girl made a swinging debut and don’t worry, they’ll be back next year to keep school spirit healthy.J. Ksthy StKiWy 2. Rita ludwlg 3. Sandy Tslnttf 4. Candy King 5. Jodi Wrigglaanrotth 6. Sandy Frank Captain 7. Barb Hollar B. Malania Murray m } Cheerleaders 5 ; Innovation has always been opposed on the Eau Claire campus, hut surprisingly, the new cheerleading uniforms were accepted wholeheartedly by the student body. Pep and enthusiasm this year rose to a peak as did their skirts. In the future the cheerleaders hope to keep spirits high. Many new ideas were introduced to the cheerleaders at the International Cheerleading Camp held at Warrensburg, Missouri. New cheers, spirit promoters, and pompom routines were taught. It was an enjoyable week even if the muscles were sore and aching. This year another new policy was established. Tryouts were held in the spring for upperclassmen rather than in the fall as was previously done. Three positions were held open for the freshmen. By changing the tryout date the cheerleaders were able to prepare over the summer for the season rather than having only a few days. It has been a good year—a fun year. I. Frank Wrlggl worth 16. John Hrobaky Adviaor 17. Tad A»h 2. Dav Skoug Praaidant 3. Jos Brian IS. Boyar Wojchlk 4. Tom Hafcach 19. Mika Burk 5. Ray Oran 1st 20. MA Jacobi 6. Cary GO 21. Tom Clark 7. lauri Gapko 22. Jim Gabrtalaon 8 Ronald Wojchik 23 Tarry Strand 9. Don Wattam 24. laali Aim 10. Soy Campball 25 Mika Rajak It. Oava Row 26. Mark Ryaar 12. Mark Fordak Sacratary 13. Ml Sack with 27. Don Karar 14. Moot, Wold 2S John Stark 15. Rod Harachlip 29. Bob Bloom Traaaurar Lettermen’s Club The Blugold E Club, composed of thirty-five athletes, gives the member a chance to earn award that would otherwise be impossible. Money that is made during the season from concession sales at games, and hat and cushion sales, is used to purchase the letter jackets that members wear. It is the policy of the club that an athlete can purchase his jacket during the sport season that he is earning his second letter and after the third letter he will be refunded the amount provided he has maintained active membership. But. more than jackets, hats, and letters, the E-Club gives the athletes a chance to meet and maintain a relationship other than the bond that is made during a sport season. It is deemed important in sports for teammates to be close friends at all times, to create a cohesive group. As the calibre of sports at WSU-EC grows in stature, the relationship of the teammates in friendship and togetherness should also grow, and reflect the attitude of the teams they represent. It is the Blugold E Club that will reflect this cohesiveness, the impetus needed to win.The Women'» Physical Education Department presently directs the Women’s Recreation Association, which is interested in both recreation and interscholastic competition. In the near future the recreation department will take over the recreational part and the Physical Education Department will have charge of the interscholastic activities only. The group will then be known as Women’s Athletic Association. These clubs are open to any women on campus interested in such sports as volleyball, gymnastics, basketball, badminton, softball, track and field, golf, tennis, fencing, as well as the newly added synchronized swimming club. The teams from these clubs compete against similar teams from the other state universities and colleges in Wisconsin in tournament games or matches. W.R.A. sponsors an annual Sports Day for the area high schools at which the schools’ volleyball teams compete in a tournament. This year W.R.A. hosted a volleyball sports day for college and state university teams. An interdorm university volleyball tournament was sponsored and a trophy was given to Putnam Hall. I. Shwo BUk. Pr««id nt 3. CSs lotu Bwmsf 3. Jwn SodUs Tr «iur r 4. R.U M ll»z.w»kl Vk r «id nl 251I. Und« B viuetk 3. Or. Anfonio lascano 3. Owlet 4. M.cKmI Km 5. Tom B n«r 6. JotwmW Bogv.lle 7. Barb Joboton Treasurer 8. Msnu l Pal 9. Cdward Pal 10. Of. ftoma MoM AdWtor II. Jaima Barry 13. K »hy Ba lay 13. Jaoa Bargman 14. Jaaona Bra 15. Colleen Bimell 16. John lanan 17. Cathy Proctor 10. Nancy Brown 19. Mr , laicano 30 Donna B'.ggt 31. Kathy WalUca 33. Ann Norrith 33. Svtan Coon 34 Raqwal Par 35. Oonna Hota Vka Pra»idanl El Rayo Espanol The traditional purpose of a language cluh is to promote interest in the specific language and in the culture represented by the language. El Rayo Eapanol follows these traditional aims through two cultural programs. The annual Spanish Christmas party is presented for all university students. The Pan American Day fiesta, held in April, is presented to high school students to stimulate interest in the Spanish language for future students of WSU-EC. Sigma Delta Pi is the honorary Spanish Society made up of Spanish majors and minors who have achieved the required gradepoint. The purposes of this national organisation are to foment a wider knowledge of and a greater appreciation for the Hispanic contributions to modem culture; to provide a nucleus for Spanish language activities and regional meetings; and to foster friendly relations and a cooperative spirit between the nations of Hispanic and English speech. The spirit of the organization is indicated by the Creek motto, the initial letters used as its name: "Let us go forward under the inspiration of the Hispanic ideal." 252I ________________________ Scandinavian Club Though il is best known for it Christmaslidr Lucia Pageant, the Scandinavian Club holds other cultural and rerrralinnnl activities. The club traveled to the Sona of Norway lodge and to the Swedish Institute of Culture, both in Minneapolis. To raise funds, several bonk sales and a Swedish Christmas Cookie sale were sjionsored. Outside activities included a ski trip to Mount Telemark. In April, the club participated in the annual International Week. A dinner was held in conjunction with the Wisconsin Institute of Scandinavian Culture, which has its headquarter on this campus. This year the club was fortunate to have three visiting Scandinavian students as members. Anne Marie Anda of Oslo, Norway, and Christer and Anki Bogrfeldt from Stockholm. Sweden, hcl|»ed the organization gel a first hand view of conteni|Mirary Scandinavia. Miss Sylvia Jonasson, also of Sweden, served as the rlub’s advisor. Membership to the Scandinavian Club is o|»en to all university students. The club is designed to give its members a greater cultural appreciation for the Scandinavian heritage which is so strong in northern Wisconsin. 1. Anki Bogeleldi 2. Catey Cantrell Secretary X Shir lay Mekhel Vic«Pret"d«nt 4. Chritter Bogeleldi 5. Sylvia Jonetaon Advisor 6. Roger Berg 7. Anna Marla Anda 8 Jim 8»ov n 9. Roger Malrmtad Prat-dan' 10 Sarah Marti on 253 I, ■  254 I. P t Mtrrter 2 Carolyn Schmidt 3. lynn Bi M 4. luctla Plpala 5. Dr. Robwi MacDonald Advisor 6. Barbara Rohllk 7. Kan Maymar B. Rita Tlary 9. Or. Willard Kom Adlvaor 10. Fran Skoug II. Pam Talntar 12. Joan Gattan 13. Pag McGyan 14. Diana Oaxtar 15. lyn Takvml 16. Paggy Hvikalhw 17. Janka lawranca 18. Pat Jarokl Sacralary 19. Sandy Viaao 20. Judy Gahrking 21. Marla Julian 22. Nancy Johnaon 23. Pat Backar 24. Kay ProoRWnskJ 25. Ann Affatdt 26. Nancy Pauow Traaturar 27. Sandy Skoug 28. Jana Candall 29. Gloria Pandrati 30. Joan Bargar 31. Suaan lar ion Praiidant 32. Maynard Milter Vka Praiidant Phi Beta Lambda Eau Claire' Delta Mu Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda took highest honors at the state level with its parliamentary procedure team, vocabulary team, and Mr. Future Business Executive. At the national convention in Washington. D. C, Eau Claire placed third, winning the Gold Seal Award given to outstanding chapters. The chapter also placed second in the Hamden Forkner Award category. Phi Beta lambda is a national organization for students who are preparing for careers in business education. Its purpose is to enrich the understanding of business education and to encourage skill in leadership. Phi Beta Lambda attempts to provide the experiences essential in the areas of leadership, cooperative enterprise, economic understanding, and professional development. The interests of Delta Mu extend beyond the business world. The Chapter entertained emotionally disturbed children at a Christmas party. They conducted a Secretarial Seminar and initiated new members at the annual banquet in February. To help supplement the treasury funds, the chapter typed senior credentials for the University Placement Office. Members are anticipating the state convention in Superior and national convention in Dallas.Phi Eta Sigma The WSU-EC chapter of Phi Eta Sigma, Freshman honor society, was chartered in October, 1966. Since then, seventy-eight members have been initiated, including nearly forty who are now active. Eligibility for membership is based solely on the attainment of a grade point average of 3.5 or better for the first semester of college work. At the last initiation twenty-three ambitious young gentlemen were welcomed. A sumptuous feast followed an earlier debacle in which four people showed up for initiation because of a failure to send announcements. So now the faceless forty eagerly await the initiation of more fearing freshmen into a growing organization. Because of their status as an honor fraternity Phi Eta Sigma has never come exceptionally dose to being named the most active or popular frat on campus, but has served the purpose of recognizing scholastic excellence. Because of its youth, it has not been involved in many projects. One undertaking has been distribution of “Hints on How to Study" pamphlets to the freshman doss. Two initiations per year are anticipated in the near future because of the increasing number of eligible initiates. Phi Eta Sigma soon hopes to have a corresponding sorority on campus. Alpha Lambda Delta. The fraternity serves its biggest usefulness by uniquely allowing students to become frat members early in their college life and to attain recognition at the freshman level, which will help them throughout college as well as later on. 1. Ml Fr.l, Treaturer 2. Peter McGUIrvrey 3. Doug Orllch 4. Charlie Peter»or 5. Manuel Barrera 6. Roger lunVe 7. Rich Boerdman 8. Jamet Miller 9. Clyde Claueon 10. Rick Mynum 11. Kuo Michler 12. Tim Kelly 13. Dean Olton 14. leVerne Michalak 15. Terry Wedwick 16 Deve Gttnp 17. Richard Kelnlcky 18. Gerald Pow»n 19. Paul Tebor President 20. Deve Wienefeke 21. Jim lewis 22. John Sfrawghn 23. Dave Bong 24. Sieve Oenielton 25. Joaeph Bill 26. Greg AIM 27. Robert Holmgren 28. Darnell Boehm 29. Mike Baer 2551. Dki Borg non 2. Irv G'oumjn A Jvi.o» 3. Di»n D»«n HittorUn ■ M ond« PtnMI 3. D»» Hni Vk Pr »kt «t 6. Jim frymsrfc 7. Dave CXWn 8 Dick Hayward 9. JoAnn E'xkioo Sacrvtary 10. Daphne Tobir 11. Tom Tomkowlak 12. Garry Pecher Praaidam 13. Kathy 8a«a Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Delta in recent years has led a largely obscure existence, partially due to the smallness of the journalism department here. As the deportment has grown, so has the interest in the student-operated media, and as a result. Pi Delta is beginning to carve its niche in the campus scene. The current twenty-one members sec the purpose of the organization as far-ranging, from social functions with people of similar interests, to Iwing a channel through which a letter understanding of the mass media and communications can be gained. Pi Delta made a dent in campus awareness with the sale of “Give A Damn" buttons in conjunction with the interest and concern shown at the Teach-In and a “G.D.I.” button sale earlier in the fall semester to encourage sound thinking during the national elections and the Greeks' fall rush. Pi Delta memliers assisted in the annual Chippewa Valley Press Conference and hosted various receptions such as one for a Chilean journalist from the World Press Institute and one for stale editors here to interview journalism students for the Summer Internship Program. Capping each semester’s activities were pledge activation banquets, with the spring banquet highlighted by the installation of new officers. Three members of the WSU-EC chapter attended the national convention at Eastern Illinois University in April. Inter Fraternity-Panhellenic Councils The Panhellenic Council is composed of two delegates chosen from each of the three social sororities. The Council sponsors a Scholarship Tea in the spring at which time the sorority with the highest grade point average receives a trophy. Working very eloarly with Panhellenic advisor. Dean Burke, the Council is in charge of formal rush at the beginning of the second semester of each year. Impartial Council members arrange the party schedule and set ground rules for rush. The Council’s main function, however, is to foster a spirit of co-operation among the sororities. The Inter Fraternity Council was created by the five fraternities on campus to secure harmony in relationship among member fraternities, and between the fraternities and the administration of the university. The IFC coordinated the rush activities of its member fraternities each semester and publishes a Greek newsletter which is distributed periodically. As a climax to the year, the IFC awards an overall Greek Trophy to the fraternity accumulating the most points in sports competition, blood donation . Homecoming. Winter Carnival, and academic grades. Each year, the Council and IFC sponsors a Greek Week with Big Name Entertainment, elections of a Greek Emperor and Empres . Greek games, and other activities which emphasize the spirit of Greek life.Student Youth Volunteers Caught in a world of constant turmoil, college youth are feeling an open concern toward the needs of those leaa fortunate than they. The Student Youth Volunteers of WSU-EC, in unison with a board of highly dedicated adult leaders, have established their own constitution, to organize their attempts to substitute personal satisfaction for material gain and to do their part to help ease the anguish of human suffering. Approximately seventydive students comprise the organization. The volunteers are concerned with area and community problems. At the Black River Falls Indian reservations, volunteers counseled and tutored the children. Retarded and handicapped children were entertained at Northern Colony. In the Randall School Projects, plays were directed and produced by volunteers, for and with the children. Students from the university cooperatively worked with community leaders to organize a teen center for high school students. This year, students canvassed the community and university for material goods, packaged them, and sent them to Viet Nam for a more enjoyable Christmas for those serving in the armed forces. PROJtCT HEAD CHAIRMEN t. Bob Gtacobbo 7 Mary RoW 3. John Bull 4. Kalby Popple 5. Okk Radio 6. louiM Groan SecroUry Troaau'o' 7. Unde Glee ion Prei Idem I Kaiby RomoII Vic President —' pi ri W n K ■ ' © —' « c « « o k at 28sRRSSS!iaR8sassasfts?i$ i s 260Practice teaching for the first time can be traumatic for the green teacher who’ trying to keep her cool. The Elementary Education Club was designed with the inexperienced student teacher in mind. It offers solace and sage advice as well as encouragement for those about to face a roomful of super-active elementary children. The informal meetings allowed the students to obtain some insight into the finer points of teaching and classroom discipline. The future teachers were also exposed to the more unusual aspects of education which often are not covered in education courses. During the fall semester, two teachers from local Eau Claire spoke to the club about their foreign teaching experiences. Miss Charlotte Hubert, music teacher in the campus school, presented teaching from the Iranian view, and Mr. Laverne W.ilium, principal of Bartlett and Putnam Heights grade school, told about his two-year experience in Nigeria. Membership to the Elementary Education Club is open to all University students, freshmen through seniors, who are majoring in Upper or Lower Elementary Education or in Special Education. The faculty members and administrators of the department are also invited to attend the meetings. The purposes of the club ore embodied in five major objectives: to meet new friends and have fun; to provide an opportunity for freshmen and sophomores to have contact with people in professional education; to affect a closer relationship with the faculty in the field of education; to provide non academic activities which result in personal and professional development of those involved; to present areas of education which may not be discussed in education courses. Elementary Education ClubThe C J. Brewer Chapter of the Student Wisconsin Education Association began the year under the designation of Outstanding State Chapter for 1967-1968. Dedicated to increasing knowledge of the teaching profession and its ideas, SWF-A presented topics of interest to those in education such as teaching the cultural!) disadvantaged, hearing the experiences of first-year teachers, and participating in a mock interview between a superintendent and a teacher applying for a job. Members also had the opportunity to participate in an informal evaluation of the School of Education. This evaluation asked for opinions concerning the curriculum and course offerings in the school. At one of the regular meetings, several faculty members from the school were questioned about the education curriculum. Their advisor for seventeen years. Dr. Axel Peterson, passed away during the year. SWKA would like to dedicate this page to his memory in appreciation for all the work he has done for the chapter and the help he has given in the capacity of advisor to this organisation. They would like to salute Dr. Peterson for his outstanding efforts in education and his work with students in that field. SWEA has established the Axel Peterson Memorial Scholarship in his memory. This scholarship will be awarded to a student in the field of education. I. Odvc Millar Pra ant 7. Oayonna 3. Judy GahrfcinB SacraUry 4. Of. Axat Petefion Forma Advisor 5. Kathy Ruuall A. Darlsos Pradarkk»o« Traaaurar 7. Mary Marshall Vka PratJdam B Pam Pafaraon I Student Wisconsin Education AssociationStudent Council for Exceptional Children Thu organization provides an opportunity Cor the members to participate in volunteer services, enabling the student to gain an understanding of the exceptional child through first-hand experience. Important among these volunteer services has been working at the Eau Claire Day Care Center, and with the scout troops, helping with the 4 H club, and teaching Sunday school. The adding of a special education ctasa to the Campus School gave students a chance to observe and participate in an actual classroom setting. A special thanks goes out to Mrs. Lee for her warm consideration and willingness to be of help. A special event of the year was the Career Day for high school students, who may be considering a career in special education. The day was a success with students from all parts of the state taking part in the day's program. Another project, which involved members of all the stale chapters, was a Christmas program, including skits, puppet show, and a singalong. The group traveled to each of the three state colonies with this program. This organization offers excellent opportunities to all interested students and is of “special" importance for those majoring in special education. The monthly meetings, with guest speakers, films, and panels, provide the members with interesting and worthwhile information about the field. 1. Tom Franco 2. Mary GsbfWI 3. Svafcjriar 4. Halan McCarthar 5. Paggy Mala 6. Mary Pvry 7. Jana M.rJ v I. Nancy Daaruds V. Chris McQuJn 10- Mary Schnaidar II. Rom Rawnt Tr»t»v» r 12. Marti Wacnar 12. Marcia Fahrman 14. Wayna Hanson 15. CHarlotta Jantan Vka PraaSdant 16. Donna Mm Pratldant 17. Jody Fougnar Soeratary 263Dick 6orge'»on Ouane M»oion Gary liog n Cynthia Philbrooh Mary Hagen Dennii Ov rll n Tarry Crow T rry H W n Mary Steven Rev. lorry Seuberl Diene flnvtan Paul Clan 13. Linda Pitt 14. Jody Myren 15. Diane Reed 16. Jackl Rogeri 17. Pawl Wiete 18. Mary Petcrton 19. Jim White JO. Ann Powderly 21. Krii Rohnert 22. Georg Poti'ey 23. Roger Manh 24. Rev. John Krutef »Kar Robert McKStip, Father H-Ury Seubert 265 The Cooperative Campus Ministry is an ecumenical expression of the Christian Church’s mission to the academic community. Formed in 1968, it provides for the sharing of three religious centers in cooperative programming, administrative office, worship needs, study, lounge, and library facilities. The four participating agencies—The Catholic Church, The National Lutheran Campus Ministry, The Protestant Episcopal Church and The United Campus Ministry of The United Church of Christ—share a concern for ministering to the needs of Eau Claire students. The Cooperative Campus Ministry Programming Council is the student coordinating committee engaged in cooperative programming for The Newman Community, Campus Lutheran Church, The United Campus Ministry Fellowship and Canterbury Club. Under its jurisdiction is The Wall which featured Thursday evening dialogues, Friday entertainment and a Saturday evening fare geared to the arts. One feature of the CCMPC was the introduction of Underground Cinema at The Wall Saturday evenings. Also under the jurisdiction of the CCMPC is The Faith and Life Community, a residential community for upper class men, covenanting together with an equal number of upper class women, in a program seeding to deepen and expand the participants' understanding of Christian faith and life. “The Community” met regularly on Monday evenings at Wesley House, the community residence. Weekly over a thousand members of The Newman Community and Campus Lutheran Church worship at Sacred Heart Hospital Chapel. Cooperative Campus Ministry1. David Brown 2. Kathy Him, 3. Roqh Hahn 4. Joanna Waltor 5. Tarry Ctiipman 6. imda Bradvltk Troatvror 7. Marcia And.non Sooolary 0. Diana Pa1ar»on 9. Itaran Wambary 10. Syhria Mattmg ||. Judy Gronnlng 12. Barbara Smilay |J. Mary G Ibart»on 14. Connla Millar 15. Barry Kramma, IA. Wayna Zowtandam 17. Barry Ha » IS. larry Carlton IB. David Tarcon 20. Marga Schwtkar 21. Nancy Mara 22. CMdy Sonvnao 23. Royca Sorontan 24. Margia Magwra 25. Jvdy Mayo 26. NaaW Sort Vica Pratldam Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Each cam put chapter of Inter-Vanity Qiriatian Fellowahip U self-governing and self-perpetuating. The objective for the chapter is to maintain a united witness to Jesus Christ as Lord, so that each successive generation of students will have the vision and ambition to evangelixe the students of their own generation. The individual Christian student's objective is to mature in his Christian faith, enabling him to live a total Christian life in the univenity, and thereby sharing Christ with his friends. To help accomplish these goals, the chapter offers a weekly meeting with a varied program of speakers, films, and discussions; small Fellowship groups of students who meet to study God's word, pray, and share their problems, questions, and joys; prayer meetings, workshops, and social events. The national organization of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship offers many things to help fulfill these objectives. Staff workers are available as spiritual resource people and counselors. This year's staff worker was David Brown, a seminary student who had taken a year out of school to work in Inter-Varsity. Inter-Varsity Press published some excellent literature, including “His” magazine, which is published nine times a year to challenge, stimulate, and inform college students. There is no formal membership in the chapter, and no system of dues. Ml students and faculty actively rngaged in the organization are members.1. Stavan tmarson 0. Kan Handarson 17. Barb Odagard 26. Linda Randrup 35. Sylvia Hafarmann 42. Kathy Matrby Prasidant 9. Slavs Zoni 10. Chary! Hart 27. Mr. lawranca Harttall 34. Jaanna OTonnail 43. Wandy Biomson 2. Msrk Parry 10. Howard lahman 19. Jarilyn Stratbarg 20. Marilyn Padarton 37. Karan Bahm 44. Karan Jahnka Vica Prasidant It. Richard Millar 20. Susan Mataofsky 29. Ruth Ot tarda hi 30. Paulina Noacfc 45. Roxanna Schartxal 3. Bob Smith 12. Stan Gslitad 21. Margo Canihar 30. Larry Jau 39. Coiaan Foriisr 44. Una LoUtan 4. Dsnnis Ruda 13. Ortyn Otaon 22. Sandy Tracy 31. Pat Biglin Sacralary 47. Oaborah Lindsuar 5. J « BUkaWy 14. Bob Baldwin 23. Patty Billing Way 32. Paul Nixdorf 40. Lynda Goodwin 6. Tarry Oxley IS. Martha Kahn 24 Ra«ha Morris 33- Gaorgia Soransan Traasurar 7. ton MaMwrdt IB. KJaflrvn HastaUn 25. Judy Wllllnh 34. Holly Roasalar 41. Janis Orsalsr Music Club The officers of Chapter 409 tried some new methods for a more active group this year by submitting a list of proposed meeting program ideas to the music majors and minora for their consideration. The result was a variety of speakers with topics ranging from jazz to graduate schools, military bands to public relations, electronic music to church choirs, how to get a job. to how to do a good job. Fellow students who had already been out practice teaching came back to speak to the group about the problems encountered in the first year teaching assignment. With the chapter footing the bills, many MENC members traveled to the State music convention at Madison in January. They collected literature from nationally leading instrument companies and publishing houses, and were privileged to hear some of the state's finest performing groups. Several members also attended the national convention in Fargo, North Dakota. Besides learning experiences, the Eau Claire members of MENC performed service functions for the music department. They handled all receptions for student recitals and helped to organize and conduct the choral and wind clinics sponsored by WSU EC. The State Solo and Ensemble Contest in May was the major responsibility of the MENC members. Their duties included helping to judge, organize, and post ratings and serve refreshments. The chapter sponsored fun things too: a picnic in the fall, a Halloween party, and a banquet in the spring. 26 7Probably the most rapidly growing organization on campus is the Veterans Club. It is a social group, whose membership Kequisitc is time served in the military interests of Unde Sam. goal of the group lies in helping fellow servicemen with problems they might encounter at WSU-EC. The Vet’s Club develops friendship among members who may be “loo old to swing" with the rest of the student body. The club currently has over seventy-five active members, an increase of almost one hundred per cent from 1968. With this influx of new members came an increase of enthusiasm toward campus life and activities. The club’s entrance into Homecoming activities in fall exemplified their new-found xest. This first taste of campus competition was considered to be particularly entertaining, and also conditioning for any ensuing attempts. The Eau Claire Veteran’s Club is a member of the Wisconsin Association of Collegiate Veteran’s Organizations. This spring, the club co-hosted the annual WACVO convention. Over three hundred members of the state organization attended, representing almost every university campus in Wisconsin. The Vets again sponsored their “frat-feed" in spring. The members cook their own bratwurst and furnish other refreshments to all clubs attending. This annual affair has become a tradition os much anticipated by other clubs os it is by the members. Veteran s Club 1. John Pettit 2. Gary Schwlss 3. Gery Be meson 4. Tony luhm 5. fred Gtahem 6. John How 7. John Ryen t. Dun Whit 9. lloyd Gilbert 10. ton M 11. Herb O'Neil 12. John Seem 13. Don Kletf 14. Jim Denielson 15. Tom Tomlinson 16. Deve Re-neke 17. Connor Evens II. Jim Koehler 19. Tom Whelen 20. Mike Bleeser 21. lynn King 22. Dirk Schneider 23. Redge Peterson 24. Pet O'Driscoll 25. Jim Dillon 26. Vicki Hoerd 27. Bob Neidhoid President 21 Tom McGevghiin 29. Jim Morton 30. John Diet tier 31. Dennis Wltthoft 32. Gene Abrehem Secretary 33 Dick Steffen 34. Roger Tiemen 33. Met Thompson 36 Pete Olson 37. Den Cempbell Vice President 36. Steve Crook 39. John GiroUmo 40. Dick Rertke 41. Norm Olson 42. Dick Poukey 43. Pet Bremen 44. Bred Beigerd 45. Ed Newmen1. To»pom ChotlgMf (ThslUnd) 2. Albert Wong (Hong Kong) 3. Sh.dr.ch Ok if or (Ug.nd.) 4. Nipon Viboolmoth (Th.il.nd) 5. Funk l.Br.ck (U.S.A.) 6. Ro y Wong (Monk Kong) 7. Money R.ndlg (Konya) 8. Jana SubalfaWt (U.S.A.) 9. Raymond Habib (Jobfan) (Uraal) 10. Joab Kkboma (Uganda) 11. lo»na Chang (Hong Kong) 13. May Wong (Hong Kong) 13. SyHvalna Yuan (Hong Kong) 14. Shatauporn Kaawkao (Thailand) 13. Anna Fayoila (Franca) 16. CUra Um (Hong Kong) 17. Elizabath daVaar (U.SA) Advhor The Association of International Students Rarely is so young an organization so active as the Association of International Students. The group was chartered in October, 1968, and, assisted by Friends of Foreign Students and Feople-to-PeopIe, it has had a varied and interesting first year program of activities. Talent in the group was demonstrated in presentation to the campus and community, ranging from Chung Hing Po’s exquisite ribbon dance to Solomon Wobery’s rhythmic songs of Somali. The A.I.S. hosted a group of Stout University foreign students at a holiday party; embarked upon lours of both dose-at-hand points of interest and more distant ones, such as the Capitol Building at Madison; supported the International Festival and entertainment at the Finale; engaged in cross-cultural exchanges in the classroom, homes, and churches of the surrounding communities. 2691. Tim K 'ly 2. G ,h«rd Ball X Krli Ro» flb fO 4. M.k N l»on 5. Ch »l » Bog ' Pr» tid nf 6. Tom W h« 7. M.k. Smith •. T rry O'Brien 9. Ann Y»gtt S ret»fy 10. 0«vh Utoft • 1. Solly And ,ton •7- P fl Chfittmtn 13. Jo HaodrfcJu Treasurer 14. D«v« Svomi 15. J n Gu»»ch nfU» f 16. Dava Barg 17. P t K lly 18 B tt y Allan 19. Chock Wilkon 70. Kay Dot 21. Jim W H in 22. M ry N lton 23. John Okr tln kl 24. Ch fyl Uvino ‘Think Snow” has become the official motto of most skiers, including the members of Vann Ktar Ski Qub. While waiting for snow, the members occupied themselves with picnics, hayrides and movies. But with the first hint of snow in the air, out came the boots, skis, poles and ski togs. Hours were spent getting the equipment ready with anticipation of the first run down the slopes. With the abundance of snow, Vann Klar spent many hours skiing through the winter. The club converged on Trolhaugen, Hardscrabble, Telemark and other ski resorts around northern Wisconsin and Minnesota for weekend jaunts. With semester break came the big trip to Port Arthur, Canada. Fix act] y one hundred people from Eau Claire enjoyed the slopes of Ontario. The spring came with the snow becoming slush and gradually disappearing. Reluctantly, ski enthusiasts packed away their equipment to wait again for the snow, with memories and tales to swap at the final picnic. Vann Klar Ski ClubPutnam Hall The residents, with their spirit and uniqueness, are the vital ingredients of Putnam’s personality. Begin by adding: One cup of originality evidenced by Putnam’s leadership as the first dorm with a recognition banquet and the first with a newspaper; two tablespoons of art talent sern in the Putnam Gallery. Sift together: Marilyn and Monica's psychedelic room; girls outside playing football, inside painting Homecoming posters; black students breaking the deadness of semester break by practicing for Black Culture Week. Sweeten the mixture with Denise as Daisy Mae, Ann Jansen on Homecoming Court. Blend well with: Mr. Garrison at the first Fireside Chat; doughnuts at 10 a.m. and pizzas on Sunday night; the volleyball trophy for two years in a row; and the master plot to drive the Head Resident crazy by Thanksgiving, then Christmas, then success! Let the mixture rise to its height in its tears and smiles as women take time to snack, to snooze, and to survey their live . Combine: Lavender, blue, and pink lounge couches; Katherine with a pipe and bottle; cold water in the showers, the frozen key card box, and the maid yelling “Bay of Pigs. Bay of Pigs.” Mix with the constant threat of being homeless after spring floods; tears and hug ... cheers and chug. The finished recipe equals more than the sum of its parts ... for Putnam Hall is a special place which encourages involvement, enthusiasm (in the true Zomish sense) and strives to offer something unique to every woman resident. DOOM l£ADWS. 1. Joy Gwnderton 2. Bobbie Bethke 3. Mery Gfiruow 4. Kelhy Stanley 5. Margaret WHifleri 6. Sand Priaba 7. Donna Dahl 0 Patty Z«lk 9. Ruth Waitra 10. Oat ftakovec It. Collaon Fortier 12. Unde Wolff 13. Jaanna tao 14. Jennifer Derdy 15. Eileen Detoreh 16 Johnnie BougKIe 17. Kathy Anderton 271I Dear All, Gee, I kind of hate to think of leaving, especially with all that dorm life has added to my own ... I remember too well trying to find my way through the maze of “wings” on each floor ... It’s funny how this seems to be home now ... exotic green plants and current magazines in a contemporary lounge ... group showers ... twenty-live “sisters" on each wing ... community studying and watching T.V. ... Right from the start, it was ours ... Murray stationery and sweatshirts, brown with gold ... welcome dance sponsored by us after the first home football game in September ... Homecoming done on a grand scale ... "We Can Stomach Anything But De Feet" ... that fire drill in the fall ... elections for J-Board ... Christmas Open House permitted us to show off creativity to visitors ... decorations in the halls and rooms ... carolfest sparked the seasonal spirit ... trimming the trees ... presents exchanged at wing parties ... ice-cream maker and pottery canisters to Mrs. Bennett, head resident ... ... surviving evacuation for bomb scare, turning into a spontaneous snow frolic with Towers and Horan ... the first snow ... snow lasted for Winter Carnival ... snow sculpture with Bambi, Thumper, and Flower ... torchlight ... campaigning ... sunbathing in the angle of the building ... dorm picnic ... Our music room carpeted and furnished with stereo ... penny fund for records ... winning the Most Beautiful Girl on Campus contest at the UMOC dance ... bowling parties ... visits with Ruby, the nurse ... surprise, secretive, monthly birthday parties thrown by Mrs. B. ... closed curtains against the invading telescopes of Towers ... all of this was part of Murray this past year, a very good year!! As always. 0O8M LEADERS: 1. Jen Soderstrom 2. Sher DeBoe 3. Joyce Peterson Tree sorer 4. tin Holmes 5. Phoebe Zedler President 6. Jenny Luce 7. Linds ZeOmer I. Sue Luck 9. Nsncy Schirti 10. Psute Dicks It. Jsrwne Steinmefx 12. Jen Hunt 13. Mrs. Evelyn Bennett Heed Resident 14. Jene Berths user 13. Judy Hughes 16. Terry The id Secretary 17. Donne Perry Murray HallDORM UADCtS, 1. lym ttildw 2. Sjnrfy AnkUm 3. Mary Jana llpinsk. 4. Maw' • Gill 5. Brands Hanton 6. Soa Momma 7. Virginia lundgran 6. Sua la non 9. Conn it Sorlvln 10. Anna ChrHtanaan 11. Mary Van Dyka 13. Jaanna Goyarta 13. Janrf Jtmg Savelary 14. Mary Walton 13. Nancy SonalU 16. 6av Prawning 17. Jaan Wright Vka Praaidaw 10. Joy MJIar 19. Kay W.k©H Sanata 20. Kathy Vavra 21. Alans Johnaon 23. M.ix Mavifslr Maad Randani 23. loviaa Ponarh Put ids nt. 24. Nancy McChxg Traalwrar I Governors Hall I suppose I should introduce myself. I'm McCov, the most intelligent cat living in Governors Hall. My life here is fairly exciting. I can go where I please, and am always petted and pampered when I get there. Nobody knows I’m a secret reporter, not even my master, the Head Resident, Miss Virginia Maulfair. Being a Christmas present from the girls in the dorm was a pretty good cover up. Enough about me. a silly stuffed cat. The dorm and girls are far more interesting than I am. When I came here I felt like a little freshman. There were so many girls to meet and to talk to. 296 of them, in fact, and each one was different. There were fat ones, skinny ones, study types, and even some who come in on Thursday and Friday nights, laughing and walking sort of funny. They are the ones that are really lucky. After walking up the ninety steps, they are almost at their front dormsteps, which is far belter than having to walk another block to a farther dorm in their condition. As time passed I got to know all twelve resident assistants. They help Miss Maulfair keep law and order in the hall. They told me some of the history of the two-winged building in which 1 now reside. The dorm was originally known as Schneider Hall. When it was built in 1962 it was a coed dormitory, housing men in the west wing, and women in the north wing, i Now unfortunately for me. a cat of the feminine variety, the dorm is entirely filled with women.) In 1967 a new social science building was erected and named Schneider after John Schneider, who had been an eminent sociology teacher at WSU-EC for thirty years. The girls told me that they decided to change the name from Schneider to Governors Hall after that to avoid confusion. Each floor is named after a past governor of the state. But being a cat who’s not particularly politically-minded, I don’t remember all the names. Every once in a while I get stuck in the room the dorm officers have their talks in. They meet once a week and talk over dances. Winter Carnival, queen candidates, and stuff like that. One of the girls is an elected representative on the University Senate and keeps us all informed on the important campus matters. Now I’ve told you all about our dorm, its people, history, government, and cat. WTiy don’t ou stop in sometimes: we’d love to have you. Love. McCoy 273Sutherland Hall DORM LEADERS I. M 'v V cho 10. Oiwn W He» J. Judy Knutton 11. N«ncy MtCormick 9. Fat M rh M««d R «id«nt 4. Su« Moor 12. S r K nn Poll.fieri 5. Solly Ihedor Protidonl 6. Ksthy M f ol»ky 13. D kvl» Grot 7. J cqo tyn Holm 14. Marilyn Shlnkan • Cindy HaUrmann 15. Krillina Lehman 9. Connie Sullivan Treaturer Up ihe steps, over the hill, past the sacred Freshman Tree and Crest Commons, and one has arrived at Sutherland Hall. Open the double doors to hear the “Sounds of Sutherland” in balls, rooms, and meetings. Square meetings, R.A. meetings, dorm meetings—that's where the action is. At one of the first all dorm meetings, officers were elected, and they pledged to get a few things done—like installing more pay phones, and getting the long-awaited partition for welcomed segregation in the lounge, girls on one side, couples on the other. Homecoming 1968 brought the quiet sound, as Sutherland became silent partners with brother dorm Bridgman. But were those sounds so silent? A boisterous crew of guys and girls completed the float. “Let’s Snow Whitewater,” which placed first in parade competition. The night of national elections was a long one for many residents. The lounge was alive with groans and cheers as the T.V. told the story through the night into morning. Finals brought twenty-four hour quiet hours. What a relief when that ordeal was over, and noise reverberated through the squares. Carnival time, and the slogan was “Snowonderland or Bust." Silent sounds again, but this time the tables turned as Bridgman assumed the quiet role. At the reception for King and Queen candidates, Debbie Travosek and Rod Bakken were chosen to represent Sutherland. Snow sculpturing brought shivers and sus- Gnse; not all were convinced that it was going to look like a odel T when finished. Spring was a time of muddy lawns, powder puff football games, and the annual banquet in Davies Center. Semester finals again, but they were very final this time. Girls said goodby to friends and to Sutherland. It had been a great year forThomas Hall Being the smallest dorm on campus has its disadvantages hut an enthusiastic group of girls can get any dorm moving. Homecoming put Thomas lldll hack on the map. Amid the flurry of white napkins and chicken wire, Casper took shape atop a VW-sized football. With the ability to drive by instinct, Casper weaved from curb to curb along the parade route. Queen candidate Kathy Popple contributed to the total points which rater! Thomas number one among the women's dorms, along with blueberry pie eater. Pat Colbert. The dorm also featured private events. Dr. Dale Dick met with those residents interested in the graduate school program. Another topic of discussion was “The Beatles and Bob Dylan," presented by Mr. Will Jennings. Mr. Kent Garrison, Director of the Testing and Counseling Service, explained his role in the function of the university. The Christmas part) was a hit with a hillbilly band and a hip Santa Claus. All caught the beat as they played favorite carols on Saran wrap and combs. In the midst of those melodic tones, Santa jigglrd over to a pinata stuffed with goodies, and clubber! it with a trusty 2" by I”. With candy strewn from corner to corner, and ice cream from ear to ear, one fantabulous party ended. Another outlet for creativity appeared in the form of Thomas Tattler, the first dorm newspaper in Thomas Hall history. DORM LEADERS: t. Cheryl J.nke 2. Gey I Hen ten 3. Judy Benton 4 Pem Metrejek $, P ul »»e Johmon Str'iUry 6. Georgenne VenGeenen President 7. Cheryl Hunt I. Jeenn O.'conneU Vice President 9. Lind WickUnd 10. Wien Kreklow tl. J nlce Pflenxer 12. C ndy King 13. Pet Tyberg 14. Reth Moerit 15. Elixebeth deVeef He d Resident 16. Keren Wernberg 17. llnde Roginsk IB. Unde Wulbecker 19. Jen Totxke 20. Pet Colbert 21. Mery Jen Cleery 22. Berb Butt 23. Evelyn JenkowtldDORM LEADERS: 1. M . J»me« K.offer A»»i»f»nt Hood Resident 2. Mr. RicKord Moff.n Hood Rotidont 3. Wolior Hell 4. Bill Peevey 5. Tom Schuetx 6. Id Wegner 7. Dan Dreuel 8. Tom Daval Traoiurer 9. Doug Rod unite 10. Robert Jouch Preaid ent 11. Ralph Wolfe 13. Neel Roller 13. Carl fo.« 14. Bill Siedlecki 15. Co Ho. Wetgerlng 16. Terry Boyle 17. Don Whyte 18. Tom Jot in 19. Roger Rung Se retary 20. Manuel Barrera The Towers One of the most striking and appealing architectural features in thia area is the Tower residence halls which opened its doors for the first time in the fall semester of 1967. The combined housing capacity of approximately 1200 students accounts for the housing accommodations of about six of the average sized dorms on campus. The basement and main floors of the dorms are co-educational areas. The basement offers students recreation rooms, practice rooms, laundry facilities, and complete kitchen facilities. The first floor provides the residences with such superb facilities as lounges, a reception area, three television rooms, and a library, which offers the students access to nine daily papers and rapidly growing list of resource books. The offices of head and associate head residents are also found on first floor. Rising to the occasion, the remaining nine floors of both dorms each accommodate about 600 students. To offer advice and friendship, resident assistants are provided for each floor. Each of the nine residence floors are divided into two houses or wings. The students in each wing elect a person to become a member of the Board of Presidents, which is the governing body of The Towers. Other than just simply representing their wings and reporting activities and decision bark to the residents of their floors, the officers of the Board also work on setting up forms of entertainment. Such entertainment as movies, trips, speakers, and recreation tournaments are all provided for the benefit of those students wishing to take part. Besides these already numerous duties, the Board of Presidents also provides the initiation for the establishment of the Residence Hall Council and a Judicial Commission within The Towers.I The Social and Cultural Committees, which are also composed of students elected from each floor, work hand-in-hand with the Board of Presidents. It is the Social Committee'a responsibility to plan social activities such as dances and open houses. An example of the committee’s planning was the Towers Night of Talent, which drew many people who enjoyed over three hours of excellent entertainment during a well planned evening. The Social Committee also organizes dorm activities for Homecoming and Winter Carnival. The Cultural Committee works with the Board of Presidents in organizing programs such as movies, speakers, and trips. Unification, which is the key to successful communal living, is not only accomplished through the efforts of the Board of Presidents, Social Committee, and Cultural Committee, but also through the Towers Telescope. This is the bi-monthly newspaper designed to report the activities of and unite the lives of the residences in the bigger-than-life Towers dorms. Towers is uniquely suited to fulfill its purposes of residence, education, and social life. The combination of good government and first-rate facilities makes Towers a popular residence hall. Bringing together people of diverse backgrounds. Towers provides an education never to be obtained in the classroom. DORM LEADERS; t. J»n H rt n 2. Lind Ho 3. N»oml K orwif» 4. J n Dv fm l r 5. J n O ni»on 6. Ksrtty Suit ell 7. M»ry Sitv rt on a. Jo n Klein 9. Judy Burkow.kl 10. J n P.ikl tl. Cindy Week. 12. Edi Loy 13. Mr. Cook H d »ld nt 14. llnd R«ko v 15. Vkkl Bi«IUnd 16. Cindy l wi.As the legendary swallows return to Capistrano, each year homo sapiens flock to Rridgman Mall to write a new chapter in the chronicle of communal living. First-hand accounts relate of the arrival of business moguls from the opulent Fast, bronzed demi-gods from the golden West, and farmers fresh from the pungent reality of Wisconsin. The men of Bridgman Hall are aware that its namesake. Benjamin Bridgman, was a professor in Physics on the first faculty of Eau Claire Normal who dedicated his good name to the rather noble proposition of bringing 2-10 men of diverse backgrounds peacefully under roof. This exercise in human affairs has certainly been exciting and instructive, if not successful. Even in its brief history since opening in l%5, the Mall has distinguished itself in the more mundane areas of athletic and social events—twice winning first place trophies in the Homecoming float competition, and has absolutely excelled in its more bizarre endeavors uch as the “War of the Water Balloons” and its discovery of the effectiveness of fire hoses in putting down Greek disturbances. The men of Bridgman are proud to be a part of a residence hall so grossly traditional and so traditionally gross. "The greatness of Bridgman Mall lies not in its past but in Us future.” The men of Bridgman hope lit make that theory a fact. DORM IfADfBS 1. Oavo O'Brion 2. Oavo Forstt 3. John Kub 4. Rich Boardman ProUdoni 3. lorry Stomton 0. Canon lanti 7. Mika Burk. 0. Darrol Bradway 9. Bill Sopnaftk- 10. Don Clark It. Chock NaUon 12. Tom Hanaon 13. Mark Fvrdok 14. Kan Andanon 15. Cary Kronz 16. Jim Robinton 17. Mika Romanowikl Hoad Roaldont 11. Davo Jorgonaon Bridgman Hallr. In 1916, Km melt Horan was hip on the idea of establishing a slate normal school on the hanks of I he Chippewa River. Today. Horan Hall, precariously situated on ihc edge of upper campus, look down upon ihc reality of Kmmclt Horan’s work, namely WSlhEC. Tl e men of llornn are striving for something. Mild) academic excellence ami social maturity, n the last several semesters. Horan has held the highest academic average of the men’s dormitories, which seems to indicate that Horan men take time off from their interests in wine, women, and song in order to study. In the social department. Horan swings. The hall s|K nsored several dances this year, and they proved to lie mind-hlovving. Teams from Horan entered the intramural sports activities sponsored by the recreation department. And we can’t forget Homecoming. This year, the men of Horan voter) their candidate. Mary Van Dyke, to |uern»hiii. Horan took first place in total |K inls to win the Homecoming trophy. Ml in all. Horan has something to add to the social atmosphere on the swinging Kau Claire campus. Celling down to the nitty-gritty, Horan is governed hv dorm council, consisting of the president, the student senate representative and three men elected from each floor. Bull sessions are held once a week and last for an eternity. Actually, much is OOtM LEADERS: I. Storms Nation 3. Donnit Turpin 3. Tkn Pslsrmsn 4. Dsn Thtbedssu 5. Ami Cr nhill 6. Roger Tlosly 7. Mark 8 gsnz t. Emmst GrlHin 9. Louis Bril ten 10 John Spies S r lsry Larry Msnts PrsiW n» 13. David Schregs Head Reiideni 13. luihsr Frazier 14 Jim McMullin 15. Gary Net ton 16. Brv e ZUltdorf 17. Dttws Holzsn 18. Randy Sendfort W. Bill leloumeeu 30. Slavs Csflitch 31. Doug Tslboo 33. Slavs Johnson 23 Bsrry McRae arconi|4ishrd at the meetings and a position on the ril is an rnviahlr honor. In all seriousness, the men of Horan are proud of their dorm and of its accomplishments. It goes without saying that without men of intelligence and innovation, nothing stands but brick and mortar. lull Link Walker: New Head Coach Dave Hoppe (44) rowt H. Treland, 8. Boardman. J. Jonea, D. Merer, R. Koury, T. Weinberger, D. Cixek. 0. Ohort, 8. Van Beckum, E. Thomai, 8. Bloom, T. Clark, M. Fur da . two F. Wriggleaworrh, 0. Hoppa. 0. Tapler, 8. laaalman, 0. landgraf, 0. S oog. J. Waller, L Naff. J. Bach, D. Bong, M. Ra(ak, A. Lomovoc. 0. Weatem. three: R. Harxhllp, C. Donner, J. Asaa, 8. Ervaatl, 0. Sampaon, F. Halberg, T. Harwon, R. Tollefton, J. Starke, F. lav aqua, G. Scott. L Ra. J. Hrobaky. Row 0. Rider, 0. Guckenbarg. G. Kinart. j. Polaiky, S. Mflea. T. Strand. J. Kopp, O. Holdan, M. Burke. J. Kuteg. D. Rvdenxal. A Olaon. S Kurth, Unk Walker, coach. 282■trtch CrvMli (IS) Link Walker faced a challenging season, his first os Kau Claire's head football coach, when he opened drills Monday, Aug. 27. He had 29 lettermen among his 132 prospects, but the conference coaches rated his team to finish in the second division, where it has been since capturing the league championship in 196L Things did not run smoothly for the Walkermen as they delved into their nine-game schedule. Injuries took a heavy week-to-week toll, and were especially evident at the quarterback post where three Blugolds were lost in the first six games, leaving freshman Hutch Ervasti to run the team through the final three outings. By the time the season was over. Walker had huilt his team into a bruising unit, had picked up two upset victories along the way, and sneaked into the first division with a 3-3-2 record and a 3-4-2 overall mark. To top it off. three players, senior tackle Greg Kinart. junior tackle Terry Strand. and junior defensive end Tom Clark were named to the allconference first team, while Kinart was recognized on the NAIA District 14 team, in addition to collecting the team’s Most Valuable Player award. Final season statistics showed the Blugolds ran 474 rushing plays to just 137 passes. They averaged 3.33 yards per rush and 175 per game, while making just 59 yard on five completions per start passing. Eau Claire was third in the conference in rushing offense and last in passing, while the defense was fourth beat against the rush and ninth against the pass. The defense, however, nicked off 20 passes, all in conference games, and junior defensive back I)ean Olson tied a former record by picking off seven aerials. Terry Weinberger, who gained honorable mention along with middle guard Rill Van Beckum, piled up 731 yards on the ground, even though he missed almost three full games (coattnoed) 283Blugold’s First Win at Superior, 21-7 John Hrobtky (16), D .n OI on (43) 284 at the halfback apot. He was the team’s lone “player of the week" in the conference after he produced 176 yards in the rushing in the 21-21 tie with River Falls. Weinberger lied for team scoring honors at 24 points with freshman back Gary Teplcr, who picked up most of his 332 yards in late season relief for Weinberger. The season got off to- a slow start for the Blugolds, as they suffered a 39-12 beating at the hands of Augsburg in Minneapolis’ Parade Stadium. Augsburg Quarterback Jim Clausen connected on 10 of 14 passes for 177 yards and three touchdowns. Eau Claire scores came when Weinberger broke loose around the left end for a 59-yard touchdown run in the second quarter. Don Harer's extra point attempt failed. The Blugolds final touchdown opportunity came in the second half when the Augsburg offense stalled on their own 22 on four downs. With Steve Sterr at the control, Eau Claire used six plays to score. Tepler smashed six yards through the left side to score. Harer’s extra point was blocked. Dave Bong (60)T «m rwfT'bsn carried Coach link Walk oH Hi fWld following Caw CUlfw'l up Mt win ov » Whlt wat f In Hw Mo n comlng Confaat. Conference co-champion Oshkosh invaded Carson Park the following Saturday and left with a 29-7 victory. The winners broke open a dose 14-7 game with two touchdowns, a safety, and an extra point in the last 58 seconds of the game. Eau Claire's lone touchdown came with less than a minute left in the first half. Dave Skoug intercepted a Jim Goeckerman pass on the Oshkosh 38 and returned it to the 32. With 12 seconds showing on the clock, Tollefson hit tight end Dave Bong for 32 yards and the score. Harer's kick was good. Early in the second half Eau Claire moved the ball 58 yards to the Titan 11, but a 15 yard penalty for offensive bolding squelched the drive. Weinberger broke loose for 145 yards running and added a pair of touchdowns, as the Blugolds gave Coach Walker h'u initial victory, 21-7, the following week at Superior. Eau Claire’ defense, blasted for 68 points in the first two games put the clamps on Superior’s ground game, holding the Yellow jackets to minus 32 yards rushing. Dean Olson came up with three of four of the Gold’s interceptions, breaking the game open in the fourth period with a 98-yard return to the Superior two-vard line. At the time, the Yellowjackets were deep in Eau Claire territory and trailing 14-7. Tollefson sneaked over two plays later and Harer’s kick was good to complete the evening’s scoring. Hapless Superior finished the season at 6-9-1. Things looked promising as winless Stevens Point brouaht its 04 record to Carson Park to face the improving Blugolds. But the weather took a turn for the worse, and both teams had trouble generating any kind of offense in the steady rain. The Pointers overcame a 7-0 deficit to pull out a 14-7 win on the strength of Bob Rhode's one yard plunge with 4:09 left in the game. Rhode’s score capped a 33 yard scoring drive by the Pointers after Ron Witt recovered a Rog Tollefson fumble. Eau Gaire’s touchdown came on an end zone fumble recovery by Clark, the defenders fourth touchdown in three (continued) 285Walkermen Finished at 3-3-2 Mik. BurVo (33), D «n Olton (43) year . Point also scored defensively, as Jim N'otstad blocked a Tollefson punt nnd fell on it in the end zone with 1:31 left in the first half. Stevens Point had the edge in statistics with 12 first down’s to Eau Claire's 11. Point outran the Blugoid 1-15-129 on the ground and outpassed them 39-23, for 18-1 total yards to 152. Walker’s forces showed improved offensive power the next time out, as they amassed 339 yards, including 273 on the ground, in the 21-21 tie at River Falls. Quarterback Jim Bach scampered for two scores and passed nine yards to Terry Weinberger for the other. The Blugolds forced the II uFalcons inlo “catch up" football by holding a single touchdown line throughout the contest. River Falls penetrated deep inlo Blugold territory for a pair of late Field goals attempts, the later with less than 20 seconds remaining. Both attempts failed, and the game ended deadlocked. The Blugnlds missed a chance to wrap up the game when Weinberger fumbled as he was crossing the River Falls goal line on a run. Defending champion Whitewater invaded the Blugolds' home territory the next Saturday. The homecoming theme was “Whitewater Falls," and they did. 20-14. The upset was preceded by a stunning first half, in which Dave Hoppe broke loose for touchdowns on flanker reverses of 20 and 75 yards to pace the Blugolds to a 20-0 intermission lead. Whitewater, forced to play “catch up" football in the second half, went to a passing game, and quarterback Dennis Zander ended up having four of his 32 passes intercepted. He completed 12 for 188 yards including a 33-yard touchdown pass to Mike Dressier with 7:45 left in the game. Zander scored the Warhawk’s only other touchdown on a one-yard plunge. The loss was one of three for the visitors. (M-ltooed) 287 JKinart on All-District Squad Terry Weinberger (31) 288Ervasti was pulled from his reserve linebacker position to handle the quarterharking chores at Platteville. but the cochampion Pioneers had too much power locked up in their shotgun offense, and marched to a 27-7 victory. All-conference quarterback Chris Chamish nailed 22 of 10 passes for a league record of 380 yards and three touchdowns in the game. Kau Claire opened the scoring in the second period as Cary Tepler scampered six yards for the touchdown. Harer added the extra point. The drive was set up by Dean Olson’s seventh interception of the season. Ervasti completed three of eight passes after Tollefson had hit three of five. The Blugolds managed only 15 yards through the air. Eau Claire piled up 135 yards running, even though leading ruslu-r Wein! erger sat out with a leg injury. Ancient rival Stout capped a 63-vard scoring drive of 14 plays with a touchdown as only 11 seconds remained in the game to tie the Blugolds, 13-13, at Carson Park. Eau Claire’s John Hrobsky blocked Ron Valkenhurg’s point after kick to keep the Bluedevib from winning. Stout drew first blood when Reggie Holmes scored on a 29-yard pass from Rocky Maxson early in the first period. The touchdown was the first play after an Eau Claire fumble recovery by Stout. Eau Claire got on the scoreboard with 2:12 remaining in the second half when Ervasti hit Mark Furdek for a 33 yard touchdown pass that capped an 81 yard drive. Eau Claire took the lead late in the third period when Tepler scored from the one. The drive covered 52 yards in six plavs with a •16 yard pass from Ervasti to Furdek being the big play. Harer’s point after attempt was blocked. In the statistical department, the Blue Devils had the edge. Stout gained 107 ru«hing and 187 through the air for a total of 292 yards and 17 first downs. Eau Claire gained 1-14 yards on the ground and 115 via passing with 11 first downs. Ervasti mixed two scoring passes into an aggresssive ground game to propel the Blugolds past LaCrosse, 20-11, in a season closing upset at I-aCrossc. The hard charging Eau Claire defense spilled Indian quarterback Rocky Fala«ohi six times for 62 vards as the team overcame a 14-7 deficit. In the second week of drills. Coach Link Walker said. “We still have to be regarded as one of the weaker teams in the league.’’ Walker and his team went a long way in changing that image throughout the season. WSU-EC FOOTBALL RESULTS OPPONENT 12 Augsburg 39 7 Oshkosh 29 21 Superior 7 7 Stevens Point 14 21 Rivers Falls 21 20 Whitewater 14 7 Platteville 27 13 Stout 13 20 I .a Crosse 14 289 I Ken Anderson Accepted Challenge to Rebuild Blugold Cage Fortunes Gorry Hugh (24). Jim linduy (10) When Ken Ander»on accepted the position of head basketball coach at WSU-Eau Claire this year, he was putting a lot on the line. He cast aside a comfortable high school coaching job at Wausau, and risked 13 straight years of winning prep units and a 239-75 record to take the helm of the Biugolds, who were coming off a 7-13 season. Not only that, but the team he was to take over had but a skeleton crew of reluming lettermen from Bill Zorn's final team. But Anderson met the task squarely, and in his own way. Not content to settle for the talent that drifted to Eau Claire, the new coach took to the stump, and recruited a crop of freshmen cagers that had to be merely phenomenal, considering the fact that the coach was unable to flash any folding green at the prospective ball players. Now there were new names for the fans of the Indianhead Stev. Johnson (90). Urty Sturi (32) Tom Js kton ($4), S'»v» Johnson (30) 290MA. Islcl. f (JO), 5i v John , (50) country to ponder. Like Jim Lindsey, who was so impressive for Beloit's runner-up tournament team at Madison, that he was given all-tourney and all-state honors for his work at guard. And there was Trempeleau’s Steve Johnson, a first class prospect on the court at center and in the classroom. And there was Mike Ratliff, a 6-8 boardcleaner from Racine Horlick, plus Tom Jackson, all-purpose re-bounder from Wisconsin Rapids Lincoln. (continued) Sf v. John,on (50). Uery S»vf (33) Sfeve Johnson (50). Tom Jschion (54) 291Cagers Eyed First Place Finish S'sv JoKntoo (SO). MiV Ratcliff (30). Garry Hugh (24) There was also a measure of local favorites, like Jim Howe, most valuable player in the gritty Big Rivers circuit, and Larry Stun, back on the hardwood after a 10-year leave-of-absence. The going was all of a sudden extremely tough, and some of the veterans found out the hard way. Of the returning skeleton crew, only a few were able to fit into the new coach's key plans. Like Gerry Hughes, all-around court general from Barron, and steely Roy Campbell, a three season chairman of the boards for the Bluegolds under Zorn. Dave Rowe and Monte Wold also made it, but saw a bit lees action than the previous year. But tough competition in making a team is bound to breed positive results. And they came dramatically. Enough so to lure consistent standing room only crowds in the spacious University Arena and to bring those crowds to their feet with an exciting brand of basketball. Anderson didn’t cheat on the schedule, either. The new coach started out by throwing his youngsters at the lions—or rather growling Huskies, as the Blue and Gold traveled to St. Cloud, Minn, to face the same St. Cloud Gtry Hugh (24) Jim lindiey (10)ftU (30) 293 S v JoKr on (SO). MA B.tcMf (30). Urry W (33) team that made it to the NAIA meet at Kansas City the previous season. That St Cloud team was bulging with no lew than 10 returning letter-men, anxious to get on the road to another trip to Missouri The visiting Blugolds came out with something lacking before in that game: defense. St. Cloud managed only 57 points, but they held up for a 57-50 victory. That, however, was but one game in a long season. What followed was a six-game victory binge that made downright interested fans out of ho-hum Eau Claire observers. The cagers bounced back with a 68-57 triumph over Gustavus Adolphus, the team St. Cloud had to gel past to make the trip to Kansas City. Lindsey poured in 20 points for the second straight game, while Campbell flipped in 7 of 11 floor shots en route to 16 points in the victory. Hughes was good for 12 more. By this time the Blugolds were ready to come home for a game, and they celebrated the event with a 73-52 pasting of UM-Duluth. with considerable help from a 56-37 rebounding margin. (continued Blugolds 14-8 Record Best Since 1956 Gaining confidence with every start. the netmen were now-ready for the authentic trst: conference competition. They knocked over one jinx—losing on the road—with 80-61 and 76-61 triumphs at O«hko h and I.a Crosse, respectively. Kau Claire was 0-8 in WSUC road games the previous season. Smelling first place. Kau Claire squeaked by Platteville 68- 67. and then chased down Whitewater 83 53 at the Arena. But lurk ran out with a 63-62 home defeat at the hand of River Fall , leaving the Rlugold at 62 before Christmas break. During the layoff the cagcmrn took one of three games in the St. Cloud holiday invitational for sixth place among eight teams. Troubles continued in the last game of the first semester. us Stout raced to 74-56 conquest of the 'Golds at Menomonie. The victory machine got rolling with a 75-68 upset over Stevens Point at Point, but was stalled in a 78-67 home loss to Stout. Kau Claire's first win at Superior inre 1958 followed. 69- 68. prior to a 7-1-68 setback at Plattev ille. Times were right for another chain of pluses, as the Golds ran off five triumphs in succession, starting with a 98-69 rout at Whitewater. Kau Claire repeated earlier successes over Oshkosh and La Crosse. 68-58 and 91-77, respectively, and avenged the River Falls loss. 79-70. The cagers topped the century point mark for the only time in the 101-69 washout of Superior, but closed on the down side with a 61-50 loss to title-contending Stevens Point. BASKETBALL RESULTS WSL’-EC OPPONENT 50 St. Cloud 57 68 Gustav us 57 73 UM-Dululh 52 80 Oshkosh 61 76 LaCroase 61 68 Platteville 67 83 Whitewater 53 62 River Falls 63 78 Condordia 79 87 Lincoln (J. 70 49 St. John 59 56 Stout 74 75 Stevens Point 68 67 Stout 78 69 Superior 68 68 Platteville 74 98 Whitewater 69 68 Oshkosh 58 91 LaCrosae 77 79 River Falls 70 101 Superior 69 50 Stevens Point 61Gymnasts Posted 3-7 Season Record Acting Coach Bill Meiser, pushed into the limelight by the leave of absence granted Coach Robert Scott, led his Blugold gymnasts to a 3-7 record, slightly below last year’s 5-5 mark. The gymnasts finished with a 3-5 mark in conference action. Although defeated by Northern Iowa in the opening meet of the season, 95.85 to 92.20, Coach Meiser expressed satisfaction with the team’s performance. “We were able to win three events, the still rings, the parallel bars, and the high har," Meiser said, “while bowing in the floor exercise, long horse and side horse.” Sophomore letterman John Spicer was Eau Claire's all-around performer tallying 35.55 points with help from sophomore Mike Bellesbach with 23.80. Senior letterman Vern Willers easily won the still rings, the only event in which he competes. Freshmen Greg Webert, Mike Kneer, Mark Christopherson, Ron Shock, Gary Heath, and Steve Hubing all competed in their first college meet. Better than a month separated the first meet with the second contest at St. Cloud, January 11. The highly-rated St. Cloud squad crushed the Blugolds, 121-56, dropping Eau Claire's record to 0-2. Eau Claire lost their first two conference meets, bowing to LaCrosse 119.87-82.27 and Oshkosh 120.33-82.27 in a dual meet held at LaCrosse. Vern Willers finished with a first and a second on the still rings and Mike Bellesbach with thirds on the long horse, the parallel bars, and free exercise. Things got worse before they got better in the gymnasts next dual meet at Eau Claire. The Blugolds bowed to Stout 119.10-91.20, and to Platteville 114.10-91.20. GYMNASTICS RESULTS WSU-EC OPPONENT 92.20 Northern Iowa 95.85 56 St Cloud 121 82.27 LaCrosse 119.87 82.27 Oshkosh 12033 91.20 Stout 119.10 91.20 Platteville 114.10 96.7 Superior 87 96.7 River Falls 86 86.56 Stevens Point 101.61 87.46 Whitewater 78.86 S. Hubing, G. HailK. M. Cosch Ml Meaner, V. Wilton. » Shotk. 0. H.bb« d 296S»«v Hubfng Outstanding individual performances were turned in by Blugolds Mike Bellesbach, who scored two seconds in the free exercise and a second and a third in the long horse; Rick Olson with two firsts in the side horse; and Vem Willers with a first and second on the still rings. Rick Olson, the 1967 conference champ, competed in his first meet of the 1968-69 season after returning from a six-month hitch in the Army. Superior and River Falls were the first victims of the win-starved Blugolds. After suffering six straight defeats, Eau Claire bounced Superior, 96.7-87 and River Falls, 96.7-86 at Superior. Mike Bellesbach captured the all-around point total with firsts in the free exercise, long horse vault, and parallel bars. Vem Willers finished with a first on the still rings followed by teammate Mike Kncer. second Mark Christopherson scored a second on the horizontal bars. Eau Claire split in their bid to even their conference record at 4-4 and at least equal last year’s mark. In the final dual competition at Stevens Point, the Blugolds lost to Stevens Point, 101.6-f-86.56. and tripped Whitewater, 87.46-78.86. Vem Willer’s first on the still rings and Rick Olson’s win on the side horse provided the punch for the Blugolds in their loss to Point. Olson was also a key factor in the win over Whitewater capturing his second first place finish of the afternoon. Mike Bellesbach and Mark Christopherson scored firsts in the free exercise and horizontal bar respectively. AAA Knetf 297. Wrestlers Sixteenth in N.A.I.A. Tourney Although Coach Al RoUand's wrestlers lost six of eight conference meets plus two non-conference matches, the 1968-60 campaign would still have to be considered a partial success. The Blugolds opened the season with a third place finish in the 10-team All-Wisconsin meet at Superior, fourth in the conference meet at Platteville, and 16th in an 86-school NAIA tournament. The University of Wisconsin finished first in the All-Wisconsin meet with 82 points followed by River Falls with 49 and Eau Claire with 45. Freshmen Mark Janicki and Tom Griffin paced for the Blugolds. Janicki won the 137 pound championship and Griffin honors in the 167 pound category. In the Stout State Takedown Tourney, the Blugolds finished fourth while freshman Sam Spanel won a trophy for the most individual takedowns, 19. Blugold wrestlers placed in the top four in eight of the 10 weight brackets. Seconds went to Ryser at 130 and Janicki at 152. Third place finishes went to Mike Jacobi at 123, Bob White at 167, Spanel. and Wayne Halberg, heavyweight Ron Steinmetx at 115 and Doug Radunzel at 191 placed fourth. Eau Gaire’s grapplers lost six consecutive meets before 298 their two season victories, a 27-7 win over LaCrosse, and a 22-10 victory over Stevens Point The Blugolds bowed to Superior, 21-16; Platteville, 21-13; St Goud, 31-6; Oshkosh. 18-11; Whitewater, 27-6; and Upper Iowa, 22-9. Against St. Goud, Radunzel captured his third straight win while Ryser lost his first dual match after a string of eleven straight wins. In the meet with Oshkosh. Whitewater, and Upper Iowa, Janicki won all three matches, two against wrestlers who were considered tops in the state. WRESTLING RESULTS WSU-EC OPPONENT 16 Superior 21 13 Platteville 21 6 St Cloud 31 11 Oshkosh 18 6 Whitewater 27 22 Upper Iowa 9 27 LaCrosse 7 22 Stevens Point 10 14 Stout 21 13 River Falls 22f I J I f tram tow (hft to rtQhtfi I. Aim. 0. Pufcall. T. Hott ch, C. J. Br.an. J. GsbOslion. Co h K«i»h DtftMs. V»ll. f •, t. Wkkttrom. BkI row (hit to r )t L BslWy. . DtmW». • Ack y. Aim, Kau Claire finished last in their second conference triangular against Superior and Oshkosh. Oshkosh swept the first six places for a perfect 15-point score. Superior totaled 51 and Kau Claire 70. Draxier was the only Blugold runner to finish in the top ten running tenth at 22:15. Bailey finished 12th, Chuck Valliere, 15th, Jim Gabriebon, 16th, and Pukall, 17th. Traveling to Minnesota, the Kau Claire harriers finished last in the Winona triangular with River Falls and Winona and last in the St. Cloud Invitational against seven other schools. At Winona, the Blugolds accumulated 51 points behind River Falls with 17 and Winona 25. Aim finished second, two seconds behind Winona’s Al Gilman while Draxier finished eighth. Valliere 12th, Pukall 15th, and Pete Wickerstrom 17th. In the St. Cloud Invitational, Aim placed 21st ahead of Draxier 41st, Bailey, llth. Bob Ackley, 47th, and Wickerstrom, 49th. Aim collected his second of three individual victories as the runners ran up a |»erfect score 15-50 against Stout-Barron Count) at Rice Lake. Aim, who never ran cross country Ik-fore coming to Kau Claire, coasted home in 20:25 over the .'1.5 mile course. Kau Claire copped the first seven places in the meet although only the first five count in the point totals. Other Blugold harriers in the lop five included Draxier, Pukall, Bailey, and Valliere. Bob Akey’s seventh place finish was still 53 seconds better than the l est time turned in by a Barron County runner. Aim crossed 4.4 miles in 24:48 at River Falls for his other win but the squad still placed third behind River Falla with 51 and Stevens Point with 20 points. Kau Claire tallied 56. Draxier ran llth at River Falls followed by Valliere, 13th, Gabrielson, 15th, and Joe Brirn. 16th. Coach Keith Daniels' runners were sixth in the conference meet held at LaCrossc with 1% points beating Stout, River Falls, and Superior. LaCrosse won the title with 36 and Whitewater's Tom Hoffman copped his third consecutive individual title. Aim gained the school's heat individual performance with 12th place running the four miles in 20:58, and climbed out of the conference cellar for the first time in the three years the meet has been held. Draxier finished 36th in the conference meet at 22:59 followed by Wickerstrom, 17th at 21:08, Bailey 50th at 24:37, and Pukall 51st at 24:12. I ( 301Keen Competition Marked Intramurals Frank Sctombergar 302In this year's intramural program, Sigma Tau Gamma came out victorious in football as they became the Fraternity League champions and also won the overall university recreation touch football title by defeating Tietz’s Broncos, American League Champs, 14-13 in overtime. The Broncos blew a 13-0 halftime bulge in suffering their only defeat of the season after six wins. With the score tied 13-13 at the end of regulation time, the Sig Taus moved the ball for better yardage for the deciding overtime point. The Sig Taus, who defeated Tau Kappa Epsilon in a playoff for the fraternity title, closed at 7-1. In basketball, two leagues crowned champions as the regular season came to a close. Steinmetx's Yankees captured the American League Crown with a 61-42 victory over Lien’s Senators. Thorson’s Buckeyes defeated SweeCs Hawkcyes 60-52 in the other game to capture the Badger League Crown. 303 Alpha Xi Delta 3061. R th Onl«n 2. Jicqvit DonsKv 3. K»r n Rahm 4. MoiHt Pe'ef»«n 5. Chsryl Remit Pf«i id ni 6. J n Rrigtam 7. Kritlso KolwiU 8. lynen (oww 9. Connie Begvhn 10. Mery Hyne 11. Nency Mertiton 12. Msrcis Klrkeby 13. Cheryl lew 14. Peggi Ink 15. Cindy Summ 16. Sv R«wm tten 17. K«n Pvngtrcjr II. Msrie Krwchko 19. CJufyl Coput 20. Jecgui Thompson 21. Reeky Pererton 22. Jonni Salford 23. Mary Ann Welton 24. Cyndee Emkk 25. Kefhy TunJntkl 26. Carrie Jemeton 27. Joan tieek 29. Maxine pton 29. Sally Arn Pledge Trainar 30. Kathy O'Nall 31. Jo Anna Ean 32. Gayla leviow 33. linda Schulte 34. Karan Ramon 35. Donna Dor I 36. Sue Kripp 37. Rarb Poatln 38 Cindy Weeks 39. Jana Davit "Firit you lake the double blur. Then you take the gold," When a girl accept lhal pledge pin. and begin to share in it meaning und lake on the responsibility that goes with it. she start one of the most grueling and memorable times of sorority life. Hold the door; stand when an active enters the room. "Did you call me Pal? —It’s Mis Becker!” and, oh!, those pledge test . In the space of eight week he may have been a bunny at Monte Carlo, a TKE pledge, or an Indian running through the Blugold yelling her head off for the best king or queen candidate that Eau Claire’s ever had. Of course, there’s always a little work involved with making anything worthwhile —selling mistletoe or delivering some very informative Campusgrams. "Then you take the spirit,” Spirit is at it peak when the Alpha Xi’s work together to show the children of McDonough School a happy time at the annual Halloween costume party. The truth is, they’re a lot better at pinning the hat on the witch than some of the sister are! Then. loo. they have the opportunity to help some of these youngsters learn, at the Lutheran Day Care Center. There’s nothing like a weekend "away from it all” for a chance to look back on what has been accomplished as a group—a perfect time for looking forward. loo. There are two "cottage parties” each year, usually at Camp Mani-tou, where the sisters canoe, trampoline, hike, and sing, and sing, and sing. They can work up quite an appetite for all those hot dog burned to a crisp—and then even that sleeping bag feel good after a day of "roughing it!” There are solemn moment and joyous one , all ending with an early morning breakfast and—cleaning up! "Then you lake the pep.” “Is Jimmy Cricket worth frostbitten ears? Yeah!” Like everyone. Alpha Xis fight the cold to get their snow sculpture done on time, and every year they discover who’s been riding a tricycle on the sly. The Homecoming float sure boost the spirits—and a first in Yell-Like-Hell is great! The formal dinner dance is the most anticipated social event of the year. But other partie , maybe a Polish Wedding Party or a Prohibition Ball, make Alpha Xi unique. “Put them all together—That's Alpha Xfs rep!" 307JiL ilillliii JJ 8 R 8 R 8 non "♦inVw is«»d-rin «'ri4N 228 SRRSS 308Delta Zeta A Delta Zeta is romantic. She loves pink Killarnry roses, candlelights and ritual. A song or a memory can bring tears to her eve . A Delta Zeta is competitive. Pride in a winning float can be seen on her face. She aspires to victory, but she accepts defeat gracefully lalthough she may secretly doubt the com .. petence of the judges). A Delta Zeta is compassionate. She visits the old. and often forgotten. She tries to make Christmas a lime of happiness for the needy. She realizes that she can help others and often she does so w ith love. A Della Zeta is scholarly—sometimes. A Delta Zeta is fun-loving. She like picnics and hootenannies and Dinner Dances. She likes come-as-you-are parties at seven o'clock on Saturday mornings. Most of all. she likes people. A Delta Zeta is a friend. She is understanding and sympathetic and appreciative. She laughs with her sisters and. at times, she cries with them. A Delta Zeta is someone who earn!!! I hGamma Sigma Sigma Service is the by-word of Gamma Sigma Sigma sorority—service lo the university, community, and nation in general, and to various organizations in particular. Gamma Sigma Sigma was founded in New York City in October of 1052 and on the Fau Claire campus in June of 1959. Since that time, the women of Gamma Sigma Sigma have been active in the affairs of various civic and national organizations as well as in the activities of the university community. During the past year, the Omega chapter of Gamma Sigma Sigma has participated in many projects and activities. The first major activity was Homecoming. Gamma Sig t participated in all of the events and received the third place award in float competition. Mary Jane Cleary was their lovely queen candidate. The next Gamma Sigma project was an egg sale, the proceeds of which went to mental retardation at Northern Colony. Eggs were requested and sold door-to-door and the community responded warmly to the campaign. The response of the members of the university community was equally warm to the Gamma Sigma annual Christmas sale for the handicapped during the week prior lo Christinas recess. The proceeds from this sale were returned to the various handicapped people in the Eau Claire area who had made articles for the sale. Spring semester found the members of Gamma Sigma Sigma equally busy. The first major project of the semester was. of course. Winter Carnival. Snow sculpture and the various snow games were chilling hut thrilling, body painting was uniquely colorful, and the queen pageant, with vivacious candidate Joan Kutz, was an event to remember. The first Gamma Sigma regional convention ever held at Eau Claire was sponsored by the Omega Chapter in April. Members from every chapter in the region, as well os several national officers, were present to help make the regional a huge success. Spring dinner dance was held in May and was. once again, a gala affair. Each of the member and her escort was entertained by the strains of beautiful music and the companionship of close friends. One of the major events which occurred both semesters was pledging— first semester under the direction of Joan Kutz and second semester under Ann Marie Hoehn. Many new girls were pledged, guided through their period of pledgeship. and then initiated into the sisterhood of Gamma Sigma Sigma. Along with the activities mentioned above, the members of Gamma Sigma held several bake sales, sponsored a Christmas party for the residents of Northern Colony, and cleaned a home for foster girls. “Unity in service" is the motto of Gamma Sigma Sigma. To the members of Omega Chapter, it is more than a collection of three words. It is a pledge to perform service whenever and wherever possible. It is a basis of sisterhood and friendship. It is a way of life.The Gamma Lambda chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma came to the campus in 1963 and since then it has been pledging new sisters of like personalities and developing life-long friendships. Group living, activities, and attainments provide an opportunity to develop responsibilities, while emphasizing consideration for others. This is done through service projects on the local and national levels and also through the many social functions. Tri-Sigma is involved as a national organization in a service project centered around the theme “Sigma Serves Children." The present working site ia the North Carolina Memorial Hospital where funds are used in the children’s ward and in building play therapy areas. Previous contributions played a substantial role in the development of the Salk vaccine. As the local project, the chapter helps sponsor a mentally retarded 4-H club. A Christmas party for under-privileged children also adds a spark to the holiday spirit of both the children and the young women involved. Basically socially oriented, Tri-Sigma takes part in inter-fraternity parties and sponsors other events. Dinner dance. Founders' Day, and chapter suppers are all exciting times for Sigmas. Especially fun is the parents' day banquet where families get a look at sorority living. Sigma Sigma Sigma1. Oelene Ciprj 2. Nancy Poll 3. Jill Roienberg Pret.denf 4 Kathy Ru.tell 5. Barbara Bubnich 6. Joan Sonnentag 7. Unde Stinger Correiponding Scc atary 8. Bate Bohlmen 9. Rut. Rothman 10. Ann Janten M. Ruth Gilbertton 12. Mary Ann John ton 13. lin Holme. 14. Mary Ann Chrl.tlan.on 15. Oiane Schober 16 Oiane Afdahl 17. Bonnie We.terman 18. Barb Wardenga 19. Ul Allen 20. Petti Gappe 21. Connie Hurd 22. Jan Sulck 23. Cathy Ritxinger 24. Fran Becker 25. Darlene Andretkl 26. Sandra McHenry 27. Jean Schnatxer 28. Libby Paulion 29. Kathy lindtay 30. Carol Maotcheck 31. Nancy Kubkek 32. Candy Anderton 33. Karen Froeberg 34 Marcia Blu.ke 35. Mary Trotrer 36. Jod. Hill Recording Secretary 37. Carolyn Gotihert Vice Pre.ident 38. Bonnie Fredrkkaon 39. Cindy Byrd 40. Sherri LaVatleDear Dennis: Your fattier and I are heartbroken. We just saw this picture in the local paper. We thought a nice boy like you would be able to keep those wild AKL's in line, since you’re the president, but there you are being frisked by the police. What was it? Another wild party? Chasing girls? That casino you run? Write soon. Tell all. Mother Dear Mother: Gee whillikers, I’m sorry the picture upset you. What actually hap|»ened was that Paul Kcrkvliet needed a hub cap to use as a conversation piece ashtray for his room in the new chapter house. The nice officer offered us his, and the rest of the guys just came to watch. You know we don't throw parties; just ask Dean Zorn. Of course, Jim Claire brought over some Coke for the guys. (He’s sitting on it.) And we don't chase girls. A lot of us are already married. For the rest there are our 12 little sisters—that’s a program we started this year. And about that casino: our annual Monte Carlo Night has the full sanction of the district attorney, since we use the proceeds for a Christmas party for needy children. Besides being clean-cut, we’re also safety con scious, as you can tell by all the protective helmets. And it's not true that they’re just a requirement for riding in Mike Straub’s car. We had them for our almost super-duper football season, but we couldn't get the Rec. Department to okay them for our really super-duper basketball team. Our coach, Roger Bong, was so upset that he surrendered leadership of the chapter jug band to Mark Vanderheiden. In case you still doubt my accomplishments as president, remember that AKL took the Inter-Fraternity Council grade-point trophy and had the highest percentage of donors in the fall blood drive. But from now on it’s up to Ken Lipske to carry on the tradition—he’s the new president. Dennis 1. Tim Cobum 2. Jo Ft”i'j 3. G ry Sonnmberfl 4. Terry Dickrel 5. Unny Henson 6. Rob Mlkunde 7. Den fetes 8 Jim CUr. 9. Don Borgwcrdl 10. Eugene Arnold Treesurer tl. MA Dirionro 12. Rod Cbritiiensoe 13. tarry Gourlunk 14. Jey Gless 15. John Pe.l 16. D v« Mueller 17. Mik Srr.ub 18. M rk V nd«rh ldsA 19. P vl fiominiklAl KUtt Mark Tleclec Oave landgraf Dave Thornton Vka P'e»ld nt Mika Rajek John Retudek Jim Gilbertaon Joa Mitchell Correaponding Secretary Scott Phaifar S'ava Smith Wayne Mix how Art SMtt Kan lipaka Prealdent Tarry labor Norbert Pail Denny lonay Roger Bong Barry Undowiki Phil Dewitt Pawl KarkvUt Greg Matawmoro larry Wrlion Recording Secretary Mika Mullen Dave Bong Officer1. Date Reuter 2. Storme Nelson 3. Gary Chriuophenon 4. John Straughn 5. John Abraham 6. Tarry Kirkman 7. Gordon Me Far lane 8. Peter Raleigh 9. John Selje 10. Dermis Bryn 11. Brad Neilsen 13. Bob Kirkpatrick Vice President 13. Stave Bradford 14. Jeff Bauer 15. J. Richard Knutson 16. Laurie Gapko 17. David tew it Corresponding Secretary 18. Ron Dustin 19. Fred Teeley 20. Tom Reiter 21. Art Selek 22. Bob Smith 23. Jim Lehman 24. Tom Rude 25. Dennis Hayden 26. Chuck Raisa bach 27. Al Zimmerman Recording Secretary 28. Tom Giles 29. Frank Turner 30. Roger Henson 31. Mark Gresont 32. Damell Boehm 33. Mike Schuht 316tttt p»,» M v f1y Tom P«nni«r John Turbo W.lly R.|«i«h Gsorg Zinwnormon Bsm Vokoun Dmh G.nrKor Cug«n« O’Brion Pr »idoof John Bsnnith Tony Ssfraniii John SoUl Brian Smilfi Tr»o»ur»r Bill SchMt John Ru f Grog Stoddard Alpha Phi Omega Oner upon a time there lived three Bears in a coay apartment on Water Street— the shaggy papa bear, the pudgy momma bear, and their kid Wilbur. One afternoon while waiting for their beer to chill, the three shaggy creatures went out to join a protest demonstration. That same afternoon it happened that a young golden haired college student was returning home after donating blood to the Red Cross. (He was one of nearly five hundred students who donated blood largely due to the blood drive conducted by Alpha Phi Omega.) As he had a long walk ahead of him, he looked for a place to rest. Finding the apartment of the three bears open, he entered, made a beeline to the refrigerator, helping himself to a cold glass of beer. As he mused over his reflection in the beer, for some reason his thoughts turned to the Ugly Man on Campus contest sponsored by APO. He remembered that the fraternity purchased nearly $1,200 worth of equipment for the Eau Claire County Guidance Clinic. As the beer took its effect, the student searched for a place to nap. He found a comfortable bed and fell asleep. But his was not a peaceful sleep, for he dreamt that he was chasing after one hundred children running through a woods. When he awoke, he realized why he had dreamt as he did; it seems that the day before, an APO friend had told him about their annual spring picnic for children from welfare homes and that the children glways behaved well and really looked forward to this outing. With thoughts of happy children still in his mind our student quiedy left the apartment Soon afterwards the bears returned home only to find half their beer gone and the other half warm. Moral of the story: To an APO, college is more than drinking beer and protesting —its also serving other people and making real friends. After all, beer today—gone tomorrow. 317The oldest social fraternity on campus celebrated its lucky thirteenth year at WSU-EC. Phi Sigma Epsilon was founded in 1952 to create a stronger bond between young, active, mature and responsible college men. Traditions have evolved, through the years, one of the most well known ones being the annual “creek toss." This event, also known as “King Swat," occurs in the spring as soon as the ice is off Minnie Creek. The tradition behind "King Swat” is that all of Phi Sigma Epsilon’s newest members may retaliate by dunking the older actives who may have been quite rough during the pledge period. Tlie fraternity is an active supporter of the Blugolds, sponsoring bus trips to most away games. Their red “Go-Blugold-Go" banner is a familiar sight at all home basketball games, and travels to all the football games. The Phi-Sig cannon also sounds off at football games, and during Homecoming festivities. In addition to participation in intramural sports. Homecoming, and Winter Carnival, the Phi Sig’s hold a spring dinner dance, and elect a sweetheart for their chapter. Tbis year's Queen of Hearts was Jeri Leavitt. Its members feel that Phi Sigma Epsilon will uphold these traditions next year with the coming of young blood. This year the fraternity loses more than 20 of its members via the graduation route. Phi Sigma Epsilon 318mM ■ - 1. Oava PalVay 2. Greg Joaaph 3. Jim Danialaan 4. Mile Hickey Preaidanl 3. Jlrn Schualar 6. Slav Eiaanrakh 7. Jim Bach 8. Dan Donn.gan Recording Sacxatary 9. Pat Kafka JO. Wayna SxymanaJd 11. Paul Paltnan 12. Ed Dfedrtch 13. Tom Arainy 14. Danny Andanon 13. Jon Rullan 16. Tim Brick 17. John Boardman Traaaurar IB. lot an Yagar 19. Scott Shall 20. Harry Undhalm Corraaponding Sacratary 21. Cliff lawl. 22. Chuck Nawion 23. Bill Bayar 24. Gary Emarton 25. Mick Mancl Vka Praaidant 26. Marlin Block 27. Pat Andaraon 28. C. Mlchaal Crawford 29. Robart Aah 30. Danny Taplar 31. Charlia GroukUua 32. Randy Wandt 33. Charlia Foofar 34. Ruaa Rothman 35. Al Lund 36. Dava CharUnd 37. Jim Smith 38. Craig raHa 39. Mika Wallart 40. Jim Pavllck 41. Bratt Patanoo 42. Kaith lodhol 319Sigma Tau Gamma Believing that friendships of college men are enduring ones, the fifty-three members of Sigma Tau Gamma bind themselves in a socially oriented organization. While participating in scheduled campus activities, the Sig Tau's also enjoyed independent social endeavors and projects. Fraternity activities began with Homecoming and intramural football in the fall. Sarah Pellitteri represented the Sig Tau’s in the 1968 Homecoming queen contest. The fraternity showed itself to be king of the field in intramural football competition, winning the Fraternity League Crown and the overall school championship. Tbe road to victory, however, was not an easy one, for the way was marked with Marlyn Olson’s lost teeth, Roger Scherer’s stitched tongue and “Rock" Reincke's broken nose. The winter season was ushered in with the annual White Rose Dance during which Trish Knorr was named White Rose Queen and Dick Saykally was selected outstanding active. This year’s Winter Carnival royalty candidates were Margaret Clay, who placed as first runner-up in the queen pageant, and Jon Hamroes. Their snow sculpture of Ludvig von Drake falling off the world clinched first place in the men’s division of sculpture competition. The Sig Tau’s also server! the community through their Christmas tree sales and the annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. (The major emphasis on pledging comes in the spring, though it is also an important fall activity. Pledging Sigma Tau Gamma entails a list of rigorous activities. War games (a typsy, flag-waving affair), pledge trip (an extended hitchhike to parts unknown), stag parties (a true test of tolerance), and the pledge exchange with the sister sorority (a revealing confrontation) all help to shape the character of the prospective Sig Tau. Spring activities were rounded out with the annual dinner dance and intramural softball. During the 1968 season, the Sig Tau’s again proved athletic prowess by overcoming the Phi Sigs for the softball championship. Although the school year ends in June, Sig Tau activities do not. Each summer the chapter meets for social intercourses at Pasquales in the Dells. 320SSSSR8 S SR322 First you bump your way through a musky sewer. Then figure out how to put the spin into an oversized version of a Fiintstonemobile, at the same time cleaning the feathers out of a plywood coffin. Then you drain your blood before settling down to watch a traditional intramural football game grouped around the clanging victory bells. And you relax on a hay at a Wild West "par Sound like one of those crazy dreams you get after an evening of overloading at Bud’s? Not exactly. These were actually just some of the situations the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon enjoyed. The sewer was part of the annual Skyline Sewer Party all-school dance. The unwieldy Flintmobile served as the fraternity's homecoming float, while the feather-filled coffin was part of its solemn yell like-hell procession. The blood was spilled at a pair of blood drives, while numerous intramural athletic contests always drew priority with the Tekes. who carted their victory hells to the fall football games. The Wild West party was just one of several theme parties at which the men left behind their frustrations. The Tekes of Iota Sigma chapter celebrated their fifth year of national fraternity standing along with their twentieth year since their local founding. The fraternity's football team collected four wins in six games, losing a playoff for the fraternity league championship. All the pains of homecoming led to a third place finish for the men, as they piled up 215 points. Ann Jansen represented the chapter in the queen competition, tying for fourth place in the balloting. All the while there were pledges to take care of, but for at least one weekend, the pledges were obliged to turn the tables and host three actives on the pledge class walkout. The pledges escorted their guests to Mankato State College, with the incentive being a personal visit to TKE’s international sweetheart, Marilyn Cannon. V. Duane Henre, the university’s director of development. was elected and installed as the chapter’s new advisor.1. Gene Buaaewitz 2. Den Stevena 3. Dave Kunerl 4. Karv Olaon 5. Pa! Hamblin 6. Chuck WnukowaVj Treaturer 7. Craig Hamon 8. Tom Nelion 9. Ken Anderaon 10. John Olaon 11. Larry Raimuaien 12. Gary Kreru 13. Phil Madion 14. Dave Brinkman 15. Tarry Momchilovkh 16. Jim Olion 17. Tom Olaon 18. Jack Suita 19. Bob Quederer 20. Tarry Stamm 21. Gil Rohde 22. Bill Arndt 23. Mika Runnoe 24. Dave Heberlein 25. Bob Moore 26. Mark Furdak 27. Mark Jenaen 28. Tom Kuchenbecker 29. Kevin Calhoun 30. John Buaiawltz 31. Don Nelion 32. Dan Moan 33. Paul Stevenaon 34. Tom Drehmel 35. Bob Egan 36. Bill Jenaen 37. Jim Waetjen Pledge Trainer 38. John Dykatra Secretary 39. Dana Smith 40. Henry laulf 41. Bob Gaga 42. Tom Thlede 43. Mika Gouze 44. Dan Waniah 45. Jim Robinaon 46. Bill Sommer 47. Dave Day 48. Bemia Peteraon P e» ident 49. Tim McNally 50. Gordy Schoh 51. Dave Saga 52. Howie Lehman 53. Jeff Eavaa327 Or. RkHard Hibbard. Vk Pr tfd nl for Acadamk Affalri CKarlai ft war. Acting Cxacwflva Wo Pratldant Dr. Orrmby Marry, Vic Pr »id nt for Stud n« Affair Or. John Motrn. D n. School of Am end Sdencel Dr. letter Emam. Oeen. School of Education 328 Or. Norman Olton. Oeen. School of Butinett Marguerite Coffmen. Dean, School of NurtlngJohn RkJg . Dirrdof of R««««rch 330 K nt Gorrlton. Director of CoonMilng Du n V. H«m», Director of DovalopmontG. WilUrd King. Director of FvWk RoUfSont Johann D»hl«. Director of Siwdoot ActlvUk WaytM Aitum. Director of Financial Aid 333Ralph Gllberiaon, Director of Peraonnel Claire L Bailey, Director of Axillary Service tool S'cxx. Director of Extended Service 335 Rudolph C. Pole nr. Director of Dete ProceulngMcPhee Complex, Diversity in Fitness 336I •L „ ,------------ a«cnbe M ,?u ;rrd Winnin?’ 2.500,000 Phy M Edition Building, Wb‘ch Wt by tbe WSU-EC .ludrnu in January, i960. The buitdinj extensive facilities |eu.V ? little to be M,000 square fee, „f acignablc flo r P"‘T Two o( "Mi" feature in i, •re the official NCAA .ire ..farming P”«l wiUi a seating capacity for joo »pec aror» and the gymnasium which can be divided into three regulation » e gynu. The wrestling room features wall-to-wall rubber mats. Abo included •rr four classroom , eighteen faculty offices, secretarial offices, dance studio, gymnastics and adaptive rooms, work, storage and locker rooms, laundry, first aid station, training exercise and shower rooms. Seeing is believing! 337And the seasons go round and round; Painted ponies go up and down. We're kept upon the carousel of time. We can't return. We can only look behind from where we came And go round and round in the Circle game. Joni Mitchell 338SENIOR INDEX Aemedt, Slt « U Abraham. John 170. 31 Alpha Phi Oikmi: Sigma Delta Pi. Preti-dan . Treewrer; tl Rayo Etponol Adam . Mary 1 4 AM.Id . Am I JO. 254 Phi Bala Lambda: Student National Education Auocietion: Lutheran Collegian Aghbathien. John 101 Alaiandar. Rebar B Alger. Barbara 149 Student National Education Auocietion ABen. Joyce 110 Intar-Vartity Chriitian Fellowthip Amea. Louite 149 Anderten. Candy 174. Ill Sigma Sigma Sigma: Sigma Alpha Eta Anderaon. Darien 149 Anderton. Kenneth 107. 257. 271, 123 Tau Kappa Epiilon, Praiidant; American Chemical Society: Young Republican ; In-tar-Fretam.ty Council. Treeturer: Student Counialor: Who' Who Among Student in American Univertitie and College Anderton, Ronald 19 American Chemical Society Andanon. Terry 121, 247 Beta Uptilon Sigma Andre. John •« Phi Theta Kappa; Young Republican Chau Club: Peop’e-to-People: Biology Club: Scandinavian Chib: Inter-Vanity Fellowthip: German Club Angell. Da.id 8 . 214 Alpha Phi Omega: Biology Chib: American Chemical Society: Student Countelor: Ad-minittrative Auittent. Tower Hall Appleyerd. Larry 124, 241 Social Commiuion: Student Countelor; Who’i Who Among Student in American Univertiriet and Col la 9a Arendt. John 147 Studant Countalor Arnold. Jem B9 American Chemical Sociaty. Ath Robert 124.119 Phil Sigma Eptilon. Troaturar; Football; Bataball: Lattarman'i Club. Pratidant Aubert. Mary Lou 10 Auth. Carolyn 149 Student National Education Auociation; Studant Witcontin Education Atiociation: Elamantary Education Club: Newman Chib. Babbit . Paul 1 9 Student National Education Atiociation Bediintli. Mercy 159 Student Countelor Boar. Michael 2S2. 255 Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Delta Pi: El Reyo Et- parvoJ •agent. Mari 102. 192, 279 Student Countelor Beho. Georg 101 B hr. Rebar Pi Kappa Dolta: Hit»ory Club: Debate; Chen Club: Track: Standard Commiuion: Welfare Commiuion Bair. George 121 Vann Klar Ski Chib Bakken. GaUn I Phi Eta Sigma Bengtberg. Helen 110 Sigma Delta Pi: Kappa Delta Pi Bartend. Gordon 101 Bafet. Phyllit 149. 110 Gamma Sigma Sigma Bauer. Jeffery 91 Alpha Phi Omega: Track Bata. Kathy 97 Pi Delta Epvlon; Spectator Beatty. Gerri 174 Becherd. Aruta 147 Beck. John 1 4 Gamma Delta: Young Republican ; Council of Roligiout Organisation Backer, Tarry 91 Beckfield. Theme Beer. Pamela III Alpha Xi Delta: Homecoming Queen Baer. Tom 121 Alpha Kappa Lambda Baigal. Mary 174 Battle. Duane 9B Alpha Phi Omega; Newman Club: Gymnei-» c Ball. Sharon 149 Elementary Education Club Belmor . Connie 149, 110 Gamma Sigma Sigma: Elementary Education Club: Studant National Education At-tocieHon Bennett. Cheryl 149 Studant Nat on l Education Auociation: Elementary Education Club: lnt r-Var ity Chriitian Fallowihip Bemon, Karen 159, 107 Alpha Xi Delta: Phi Delta Phi: Kappa Delta Pi: Studant National Education Auociation; Cultural Commiuion Berg. Wayne 124 Barger, Tarry 124 Bergenon. Ketheryn 149 Alpha Xi Delta: Kappa Delta Pi; Elementary Education Club; Studant National Education Auociation; Ski Club; Who’ Who Among Student in American Univertitiet and Collage Berthiaume. Charla B7 Vann Klar Ski Club Batch, Linda 170 Sigma Delta Pi Bett. Cheryl 149 Elementary Education Club Be i. Kathryn 87 Be t. Sandra 100. 10$ Delta Zete: Medical Technology Sociaty Bah. Timothy B7 Beyer. William 1 4, 119 Phi Sigma Epitlon Biegel, Mary Kappa Delta Pi: Sigma Alpha Eta: Student National Education Auociation Binder, John I Bird. Cynthia 149 Sigma Sigma Sigma Bitek, Robert 87 Blegar. Patricia 110 Studenf National Education Auociation; Phi Bala Lambda Bloomer, Ray I Blwel. Ronald 174 Sigma Alpha Eta: Track Boardmen, Tarry 121, 247 Bata Uptilon Sigma Bock. Ruth Ann 149 Boehm, Suian IBI Sigma Sigma Sigma: Vann Klar Ski Chib; Dittnct Student Nur et Auociation Boehmke. Emma Jean 150 Vann Klar Ski Club: Elementary Education Club: Woman' Recreation Auociation: Student National Education Auociation Boentke. Dean 121 Alpha Phi Omega: Bata Uptilon Sigma iohl, Kathy ISO Bold . Steven 110 Phi Bata Lambda: Batkatball Bonetteel. Michael 92 Teller •eng. Oevid B9. 255. 282. 2 4. 315 Alpha Kappa Lambda: Phi Eta Stama. Let-terman't Club. Football. Studant Countelor: Who't Who Among Student in American Univertitie; and College Boyd. William Young Republican Boyer. Patricia ISO Delta Zeta: Studant Countalor: Ski Club: Studant National Education Auociation Brandner. Duane B7 Bretina. Carol Dittrict Student Nurtet Auocietion Brigg . Timothy 121. 244. 247 Bete Uptilon Sigma Eiecutive Board: Society for the Advancement of Management. Pratidant; Who' Who Among Student in American Univertitie and College Brown, Cheryl ISO Alpha Xi Delta Brown, Diana 150 Brown. Jame 103. 251 Pti Chi Brvgar. Bath ISO. 110 Gamma Sigma S gma Brummer. Jeme Brunt, Beth 150 Bube. Diane 101 Buchhoh. Jeffrey 101 Alpha Phi Omega: Phi Eta Sigma; Phytic Oub Burmeitter, Judith 150. 110 Gamma S gma Sigma: Elamantary Education Club Bum . Brant 124, 244 Burn , William 102 German Club Burt, Bemta 159 Buth. Joan 10 Sociology Club Buuewitt. Gena 121, 123 Tau Kappa Epitlon Buuewitx. John 121.323 Tau Kappa Eptilon Byerfy, Ernett 9B Byrd.Cmdy 111 Cedwell. Edward 10 Campbell. Laurie IBI Campbell. Robert 121, 295 E-Club: Batke'ball Carlton, Rote 171 Council for Exceptional Children. Treeturer Carvalho. Dominic 94 People-to-People. Vice-Pretident Caihman. Mary 159 Studant Senate: Welfare Commiuion. Chairman; Student Countelor; Student National Education Auocietion Charlend. David 124. 119 Phi Sigma Eptilon Chartrend. Patricia ISO. 2 0 Ski Club: Student National Educational At-tocietion Chet . Linda ISO Delta Zata Cherepew. Lyn ISO Delta Zata Chotigeet. To.porn 91. 2 9 Poop le-to- People Chri.t. Dvu.it I Chrittopher, Suian IBI Sigma Sigma Sigma. Pratidant Ciriack . Chrbtine 10 Pi Delta Eptilon; Kappa Delta PI: Spectator: Ski Oub: Cultural Commiuion: Who' Who Among Studant in American Univertitie and Collage Citek. David 124. 282 Alpha Kappa Lambda; Football; Bataball; E-Club Clark, Chrit 244.247 Beta Upiilon Sigma Clerk. Joy 10 . 259 Student Youth Volunteer Orff, Den 124 Clifton. Steven 10 Alpha Phi Omega CCth. Raymond 121 Clota. Philip 98 Colby. Anita ISO. 260 Elementary Education Club: SNEA Cel. Eiwin B7 Connell. Paula 151 Conaemiu . William 104 Sociology Oub: Peritcope Coniemiut. William 104 Sociology Club: Peritcope Cook. Mery 170 Alpha Xi Delta: Sigma Delta Pi; Spenith Oub: Who' Who Among Student in American Univertitie and College Judy 121. 244 . Diana 171 Delta Zata. Student Countalor. Council For Exceptional Children Co . C harry 100 Medical Technology Society. Pratidant Craig. William 124 Sigma Tau Gemma Crawford. Clark 124 Phi Sigma Eptilon Croety. Mary 174 Sigma Alpha Eta Culbert. Pat 97 Sigma Tau Gamma: Pi Delta Eptilon. Vice-Pratidant; Spectator: Inter-Fraternity CouncilCullen. Erin 91 Alpha Xi Delta; Student Count lor Cupary. Ana 100 Sigma Sigma S gmar Madical Technology Society Cu+W. Ha la 170 Sigma Delta Pi Dacha! Jar on PI Dahl. Gordon «7 D !a, Chri.tina 151 Dale. Joan III Dalhaimar. Jamai 159 Daniohan. Jamai 124. 26t. JI9 Phi Sigma Eptilon; Bata Uptilon Sigma; Vann (Oar Ski Club Danielson, Norman 19 Sigma Tau Gamma Dana, Peter 92 Tau Kappa Eptilon Davenport, David 17. 2J4 Tau Kappa Eptilon: Biology Club; Concert Band Davit. Jana 159.707 Alpha Xi Dolt Day. David 125. 32] Tau Kappa Eptilon Dabriyn. Donna I SI Delta Zata: Junior Clou Vice-President: S n t . President; Senate. Treaturar; Senate Commissions: Who't Who Among Students in American Univertitiet and CoBogei Decker. Cortnay 17 Gymneitict; Vann Klar Ski Club Decker, Steven 94 Tau Kappa Eptilon: Geography Club. Vice-President Demuth. Karan IB I Sigma. Sigma. Sigma Depict. Michael 17 Dambach. Denial 125 Detrude. Nancy 171. 263 Council lor Exceptional Children Detar. Judy 151. 260 Elementary Education Club: Student N . tional Education Aitociation Devine, Denial D trich. Frederick 121. 244. 247 Bata Uptilon Sigma. Treasurer- Vann Klar Ski Club Diattche. Barry 101 Alpha Phi Omega: Student Counselor Dirk . Unde 164 Dirkta. Judy 174 Sigma Alpha Eta Doerriag. Janice 164 Student Senate: Welfare Comm in ion: Student Counselor Student National Education Association Dole. Suten III. 310 Gamma Sigma Sigma: Elementary Education Club: Student Nation ! Education Allocation Dopp. Judaea ISI Student National Education Aitociation Dor holt. Diana 166 Pi Delta Phi Drake. Peggy 159 Drarier. Bonnie III Organisation Comm in ion District Student Nurse'i Association Duestarback. Wayne 101 Duffield. Linda 130 Phi Bata Lambda Durcsek. Joseph 125 Society for the Advancement of Management Dwyer, Bonnie IBI Dykstre, Donald 125 Dlubey. Sharon III Elementary Education Club Ebert. Ruth 16 Eckar. LoreC I6« Eckert. Hetelann 147 Delte Zoto: Kappa Delta Pi: Biology Club Eon Judy 174 Alpha Xi Delta: Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Alpha Eta Egan. Robert 96.323 Tau Kappa Epsilon. Secretary: Track; Phi Eta S-grre: Who's Who Among Students In American Universities and Collages Ehlert, Patricia 151 Elementary Education Club: Student National Education Association Eichorst. Susan 160 Delta Zata- Student National Education Association Eid. Janet ISI. 260 Elementary Education Club: Student National Education Aitociation Eitenreich. Steven 90. 257. 319 Ph- Sigma Epsilon Protident; Inter-Fraternity Council President: American Chemical Society Ellingstad. Karen 130 Phi Beta Lambda Endicott. Judy 104 Engebratson. Marie 151. 301 Delta Zata: Kappa Delta PS: Pi Dalta Phi: Elementary Education Club: Studant Na tonal Education Association; Who's Who Among Students in American Universities ond Collages Engleiby. Jamai 17 Tau Kappa Eptilon; Phi Eta Sigma Erdmen, Diana 111 Ericlton, Bernadette 101 Erickson. Christine 151 Erickson, Joann 97. 256 P. Dalta Eptilon: Spectator: WSUR Erickson. Linda J. 164 Erickson, Sandra 146 Estes. Rosa 94 Alpha Xi Delta: Geography Club Estreen. David 102 Sigma Tau Gamma Evans, Cheryl 171 Delta Zata: United Council; Standards Commission; Council for Exceptional Children; Studant National Education Association Evert. Thomas 104 Psi Chi. Vice-President Faber, Susan 164 Feldet, Arvtd 122 Farbey. Merlyn 90 Fawcett. Michael 16 Fejnes. Laurie 151 Alpha Xi Delta Fetis, James 122 Feland. Gail 100 Sigma Sigma Sigme; Medical Technology Spciety; Treasurer Fellows. Bruce 91 Fey. Richard 125 Society for the Advancement of Management; Young Republicans: Newman Club Field. Dan 90 Alpha Phi Omega Fito. Judy 104 Delta Zata. Psi Chi; Standards Commission; Psychology Club; Student Counselor Raley. Nancy 97. 301 Delta Zata: Pi Delta Epsilon; Spectator: Newman Club Rnucan. Diana 160.264.310 Gamma Sigma Sigma Fischer. Sharon 122 German Club, President Fleker. Susan 100 Medical Technology Society Re'rtehmann, Jan 163 Alpha Xi Dalta: P. Dalta Phi; French Club: Studant National Education Association Forbes. Richard 104 Forrest. Groig K. 125 Fosberg. Kathy 100 For. Donald 106 Madrigal Frehm. Kenneth 17 Frank. Linda III District Studant Nunes Association Fraser. Susan 163 Pi Dalta Phi: Student National Education Association Frederick. Susan 106 Freeman. Jamas 103 Frol. Marie 130 Student National Education Association Frieberg. Karen IB2 Sigma Sigma Sigma: District Student Nurses Association Froolich. Fred 122 Geide. Larry 164 Vann Klar Ski Club President Gelsted. Don ISI Elementary Education Club; Studant National Education Association Gapko. Laurie 169.240.316 Alpha Phi Omega- National Collegiate Players: Track: Gymnastics: Standards Commission; Cultural Commission Baugar, Susn 101 Alpha Xi Delta Gehrking. Judy 130. 254. 262 Phi Bata Lambda: Student National Education Association Gehring, Lynn 125 Gehweiler. Shari 111,310 Gamma Sigma Sigma. Vann Klar Ski Club, Sigma Alpha Eta: Newman Club George, Mika 106 Gerka, Robert 91 Phi Sigma Epsilon Gerkey, Patrick 92 Teller Getschman. Thomas IS Gibson, Steven 160 Gieiiker. Elian 100 Medical Technology Society Gilbert, Arlene M. 170 Gilberts. Paul 125 Gilbertson. Dennis 91 Gilbertson. Jim 152. 315 Gilbertson. Ruth Amt 173. 313 Sigma Sigma Sigma: Pi Kappa Delta- Studant Notional Education Association Gila. Gary 91.250 Tennis: E-Club Gilmore. Scott IS Gipp. Clifton 125 Bata Uptilon Sigma , Goberville. Gary 104 Goulette, Thomas 125 Grajkowski. Doris 152 Elamantary Education Club Grape. Judy 152 Grevunder, Sandra 130 Phi Beta Lambda Graanhil. Arnold 125. 247.279 Beta Uptilon S gma Gregorton. Gary 122 Young Republicans Gritimecher. Pamela 174 Sigma Alpha Eta Groan, Nancy 125 Grots. Gary 91 GrosskUut. Chari., 126.319 Phi Sigma Epsilon. Vica-Proiidanf Grossman, Laurie 93 GuUikson. Kay IB2 District Student Nurses Associetion Grubb. Linda 107 GvIHcktrud. Gregory 92 Gustafson. Donna 160 Kappa Delta Pi: Sigma Tau Delta: Biology Club Gunderson. Paul 91 Gust. Richard ITS Baseball Gusinski. Margaret 126 Hebeck. John 126 Young Democrats: Society for the Advancement of Management Hoofer, Nancy IS Biology Club; Student Counselor Hegedom, Terri 152 Student National Education Association: Elementary Education Club: Studant Counselor Hagen. Sue IB2 Future Nutres' Club: Lutheran Student Association Hake. W. Chad 92 Tau Kappa Eptilon; Young Republicans Helfen. Terrence 94. 264 Council of Religious Organisations. Campus Lutheran Church, Vice-President HeN. Nancy 160 Pi Delta Epsilon: Student National Education Association: Periscope Halmsted. Rebar 163, 253 Geography Club: Scandinavian Club Halverson. Denial 130.247 Beta Uptilon S-gm Halverson. John 122Lang . Sumo 153 Langholt. loit 161 Larson, Michelle 163 Laursen. J«n«t 107 6»mm t Sigma Sigma LaValUy. Ch ryl 107. 311 S gme Sigma Sigma; Who's Who Among Studonts In American Upiven-ti ! and Colleges LaVoi. Andraw 127 Beta Upsilon Sigma La-Ion. Patricia 161 Laa. Karan 113 D Delta Zata L f b r . Iran 76 Lehman, Jama. 10 Alpha Phi Omega: Football Lakvin, Patrick 72 Lemorende. Robert U Laquie. Barbara 161 Kappa Delta Pi. Reporter-Historian Ladle. Anna 100 Lewis, Garin 161 Teu Kappa Epsilon Linguist. Jamas Loiseile. Charles 171 Lonay. Dennis 173.241.257. 315 Alpha Kappa Lambda; Social Commission; Inter-Fraternity Council: Student National Education Association; Student Counselor; Ski Club: Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Learner. Jin 153 Band Lees. Sara 146 S-gma Sigma S-gma: Student Senate Lorens. Raymond 77 Tau Kappa Epsilon. Spectator Lowa. James 127 Ledwikeski. Steven 175 Sigma Alpha Eta Luhm. David 108 Veteran s Club Lund. Joan 171 Phi Bata Lambda Lund. Lois 165 Kappa Dalta Pi Lundgran. Robin 103 S gma Tau Gamma: Pi Kappa Dalta; Organ isations Committaa: intar-Fra fa mity Council; Intercollegiate Broadcasting Sarv- ice Lundguist. Bonita 153 Lundguist. Jamas 161 McCeghy. Jaanna 122, 301 Dalta Zata: Standards Commission McCaB. Kathy 76,237 History Club McElrey. Thomas 77 McFarlana, Carol 154 Elementary Education Club; Student National Education Association McMullin, Jamas 76. 277 Phi Alpha Theta. Student Counselor: Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges McNabb. Joann 70.235 Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges McNally. Timothy 103, 2S7. 323 Tau Kappa Epsilon. President; Pi Kappa Dal's: Young Democrats: Inter-Fraternity Council; Basketball; Who's Who Amono Students in American Universities and Collages MeOuin. Chris 172.263 Mai. Lois 154.260 Elementary Education Club: Student Ne-t onal Education Association Maketto. Kan 154. 260 Student National Education Association Marshal. Mary 154. 262 Vice President, Elementary Education Club: Wesley: Student Youth Volunteers: Student National Education Association. Mader, Patricia 101 Delta Zata Makl. John 127 Maki. Susan 154 Maldonado. Jamas 165 Merek. Martha 168 Martin. Lilian 146 Martin, Michaalynn 111 Marti nolle. Jean 161 Dalta Ze»e- Kappa Delta Pi: Student National Education Association; Sigma Tau Dalta Martinson, Dave 164 Baseball: E-Club Matsumura. Calvin 154 Alpha Phi Omega: Kappa Dalta Pi- El -mantary Education Club: Ski Cub Mattson. Elaine 171 Sigma Delta Pi: Spanish Club Mattson. Jemos 77 Moves. Sister Mary 154 Meyheu. Susan 154 Delta Zata; Student National Education Association Mayo. Nancy 154 Delta Zata: Elementary Education Club: Student Counselor; Student National Education Association; Student Youth Volunteers Meagher. Michael 122 Modes. Richard I OB Maas. Joe 122 Bata Upsilon Sigma Maior. Norma 113 District Student Nurses Association Mai nan, Wanda 167 Kappa Delta Pi Meinherdt. Ranald 168 Music Educator's National Conference Mall. Semdre IB3 Mercier. Gary 77 Markal. Gail 183 District Student Nurses Association, Secretary Merrill. Cynthia 154 Student National Education Association Mayer. Larry 154 Elamantary Education Club; Student Notional Education Association Mayer. Lynn 154 Student National Education Association Meyer. Mary 127.244 Society for the Advancement of Manage man . Treasurer Mayer. Nancy 155 Student Netionnl Education Association Mayer. Susan 175 Micbne. Jamas 70, 235 Phi Eta Sigma: American Chemical Society Mickalson. Thomas 77 Migawa, Jesatta 146 Art Club, President: Girl's Track Team Mikwle. James 100 Mikunda. Robert 123. 314 Alpha Kappa Lambda Mill. Sandra Millar. Janice III Millar, Mariana 147 Millar, Roger 102 Milton. Diana 155 Mmg. Vernon R. 127 Mitchell. Joseph 108. IIS Alpha Kappa Lambda Sk. Club Vice President Moa. Kay ISS Alpha Xi Delta. Treasurer; Kappa Dalta Pi-Elementary Education Oub Mommsen, Sandy 108 Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Monarski. Mary 175 Sigma Alpha Eta Monis. Mary 172 Student National Education Association: Council for Esceptional Children Mrevik, Mariana I0B Delta Zata MualUr Jennifer I5S Student National Education Association Munson, Batty 101 Murphy, Karen 146 Student National Education Association Mustaphe. Emennuel 127. 213 Myers, Mam I OS Psi Chi Myran, Janat 105 Myren. Judith 155.264 Participant: Student National Education Association Nabbafatd. Nelhley 155. 258 Student National Education Association; Elamantary Education Club Nedler, Stav«n 76 Navis, Larry 161 Nedrebo, Karan 108 Delta Zata Naff. James II NaidaLLynn 111 Neidlein, Thomas 123 Nelson. Betsy 161 Sigma Tau Delta: Student National Education Association Nelson. Charles 105. 27B Tau Kappa Epsilon: Student Counselor; Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Collages Nelson. Diana 183 District Student Nurses Association: Ski Club Nelson. Dwight Student Youth Volunteers: Student National Education Association Nelson, Gary 70 Nelson. Gregory 70 American Chemical Society Neboo. Lois ISS Nettleton. Linda 155 Neuhart. Judy 161 Newman, Edmund 70. 261 Veteran's Club: American Chemical Society Newman. Janls 167 Kappa Delta Pi Nickels. Margaret I5S Student National Education Association; Newman Club: Elementary Education Chib Nikolai. Germaine 77 Spectator PolarnA't | A | Sigma Sigma Sigma: Student National Education Association HtlcA Phi Alpha Theta Nordstrom. Marvin 123, 247 Bata Upsilon Sigma Norrish. Ann 171.252 Sigma Sigma S gme, S gma Delta Pi; El Rayo Espanol Nutting. Marjorie 183 Intervanity Christian Fellowship; Student District Nunes Association Oat. Cheryl I5S Sigma Sigma Sigma Oei. Clifford 168 Oak. Sherwyn 102 O'Brian, Eugene 147. 257. 317 Alpha Phi Omega; Tennis Ochs. Emily 155 Student National Education Association Oebser, Michael 70 American Chemical Society Olah, Stephan 155 Baseball Student Counselor; Winter Carnival King Olson. Curtis 127 Bata Upsilon Sigma; Society for tho Advancement of Management Olson. Dave Student Counselor Olson. Joyce 111 Sigma Alpha Eta: Student Youth Volunteer President Olson. Judith 156 Olson, Steven 103 Olson. Thomas 148 Oltman, Lis 156 Elementary Education Club. President; Student National Education Association; Who’s Who Among Students in American Univar-sitiec and Collages Omdahl. Nicholas 70 Phi Eta Sigma Omaara. Patrick 167 Student Youth Volunteers. President Omtvedt. Dale Pi Delta Phi: Sigma Dalta Pi O'Neil. Kathy 161. 307 Alpha X. Delta: Sigma Delta Pi: Sigma Tau Delta Osborn . Elisabeth 108 Otto. William 165 Alpha Kappa Lambda: FootballPennier. Thomas 128. 2)1. 317 Alpha Phi Om g»; Senate. Viet-Pedant: Standard! Commission: WKo'i Who Amonq American Universities and Col'aqat Parker. George 121 Paulson. Shirley 154. 214. )0B Delta Zeta: Ski Club: Student National Education Association PevKck. James 121 Phi Sigma Epsilon Bata Upsilon Sigma Packer. Gerald 97. 221. 254 Periscope. Editor-in-Chiaf; Pi Delta Epsilon, President: Member. W$U Publicetions Board Pack. Robert 91, 2)5 American Oam.cal Society Pederteri. David 154 Pail. Mary 141 Sigma Tau Delta Paper, Mariana 147 Kappa Delta Pi: Student National Education Association: Women's Recreation Association Peterson, Carol 170 Student National Education Association Petersen. Ckeriie 91. 255 Phi Eta Sigma. Kappa Delta Pi American Oiemlcal Society; Student Counselor WKo’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Cottages Petersen. Diana 141. 244 Alpka Xi Delta Paterson. Jean ID Paterson. Pam 154, 240, 242 Elementary Education Club: Student National Education Association Paterson. Sandra 141, 308 Delta Zeta: Student National Education Association Petro. Victoria 105 Pkelen, Cheryl IM Philbrook. Cyntkla 154 Kappa Delta Pi: Chairman of Editorial Board for the "Participant": Student Na tionel Education Association Pie par. Lon 101 Sociology Club President; Clast President 01 Pinkert. Sharon 12) Mental Health Club Pinter. Larry I2t Pinter, Raymond 121 Piotrowski. Pearl 175 Della Zeta: Kappa Delta Pi: Sigma Alpha fte: Organisations Commission A pa la. LuciBe 111. 254 Phi Bata Lambda: Student National Education Association Pitt. Linda 105. 244 PsiChi Plant,. Donald 145 Pfcddewiti. Rickard 1 4 Pessiey. George 147. 244 Kappa Delta Pi Pourski. Jamas 110 Price, David 102 American Chemical Society: Wrestling PriUmen. Peggy 154 Elementary Education Club’ Student National Education Association Pronsckinshe. Kay 1)1.254 Phi Beta Lambda: Newman Club Putiaar. John 110 Quarter. Mary 154 Quirting. Patricia 142 German Club Rebehl. Arnold 99 Phi Eta Sigma Raleigh, Wallace tt, 317 Alpha Phi Omega Randiga. Henry ID. 249 People- to-People Raschick. Michael 94 Raskin. Melvin I2i A5hfwDolta Kappa Delta P. Radwina, Donald 110 Eoo ball Raasa. Mary ID Ransack. Linda 110 Reiter. Michael M Raitar. Thomas 252. )I4 Alpha Phi Omega. Sigma Delta Pi: Spanish Club. Vice-President Rati. Luna III. )47 Phi Bata Lambda: Young Republicans Revel. Ronald 102 Raver. Anitt, 147 Reweid. Deborah M. 2)4 Richard, Vernon 154 Student National Education Association Cleary. Mary 170 Gamma Sigma Sigma: Pi Delta Epsilon; Newman Club: Spectator Rlcksford. Donna 171 Sigma Dolta Pi: Spanish Club: Studen Na fional Education Association Rina. Joanna 111. 222. 241. )07 Alpha X! Dalta: Sigma Alpha Eta: Kappa Dalle Pi: Social Commission: Who's Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges Rinaldi. Patricia Ph. Bata Lambda Rinaldi, Patricia 1)1 Riphenberq. Joyce 111 Sigma Alpha Eta: Ski Club Rlsolack. Mary Sigma Alpha Eta Ritiinger, Susan 154 Ritner. Roger 12) Roberts, Gail 154 Roberts. Pamela 157. 240 Alpha XI Delta: Student National Education Association: Elementary Education Club Robinson, James It. 271, )2) Biology Club: Intorfratotrity Council Sec-rotary: Orqaniiations Commission; Student Counselor Rob'aa. Mary 109. 259 Student Youth Volunteers Rogers. Lynda 105 Rosenbem. Jill 147, )l) Sigma Sigma Sigma Rosencrani. Gary ID, 2)4, 2)1 Phi Alpha Theta: Young Republicans: Kep-oa Delta Pi: Student Senate. President-Who's Who Among Students In American Universities and Collages Rosa now, Rochelle 100 Medical Technology Society RosoUck, Mary 175 Rotsmiiler. Vann I2B. 247 Beta Upsilon Sigma Runnoe. Michael 92. )2) Tau Kappa Epsilon: Football Rusch. Susan 157 Rusche. Beverly 157 Student National Education Association Ryan. Thomas 99 Phi Sigma Epsilon Sam. Donna 142 Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Alpha Theta: Student National Education Association Sanders. Donald 94 Phi Alpha Theta Sathar. Kim 142 Dolta Zata: Sigma Tau Da ta: P! Dolta Phi-Panhellenic Council President- Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Collages SceppJe, Sharon 142 Alpha Sigma Alpha Schaefer. Robert 141 Alpha Phi Omega: Intar.Fratarnity Council' Student National Education Association: American Chemical Society Schiefelbein. Janice 105 Schiefelkein, Tom 44 Group 11 Schindler. Donald 12) Bata Upsilon Siqma: American Chemical Society SchUgelmikh. Judith IM Dalta Zeta Schlieve. Jean ID Schneider. Mary 172. 24) Council lor Esceptionol Children Secretary Schneider. Thomas 09 Schnoor. Gilbart 121 Schrants. Steven 142 Schraufnagal, Judy 100.257 Sigma Sigma gme: Madicel Tachno'ogy Society. Secretary Schraibar. Lynn 157 Elamontary Education Club: Sociology Club Sc hue Me. Shirley IT) Kappa Delta Pi- Student National Education Association: Council for E captional Chil. dran Schuh. Garden Tau Kappa Epsilon; Geography-Geology Club Schuh. Marilyn 117 Kappa Della Pi: Student National Education Association" Elementary Education Chib: Student Counselor Schulte. Michael 105 Ski Club, Vice-President: Psychology Club Schulti. Beth 144 Student Counselor Schultt. Michael 99. )I4 Alphe Phi Omega Schulti. Stavan 109 Schustar. Margarat 94. 2D Garman Club Intarvarsity Christian Fellowship Schwab. Barbara 157 Scovill. Meryls 157 Seers, Joanna 157 Saibart. Chary! 157, )0B Dalta Zeta; Elementary Education Club: Student National Education Club; Student Youth Volunteers Stem, Janice IM District Student Nunes Association Sann. Stavan 121. 247 Beta Upsilon Sigma. Secretary; Society for the Advancement ol Management Sennhenn. Gene 147 Sigma Zata Serley. Kathleen 142 Kappa Delta Pi: Student National Education Association Shew. Sandra 157 Alpha X Delta: Student National Education Association Shay. Thretsa IM District Student Nurses Association; Young Republicans Sharer. Geylin 157 Te’ler: Crusade for Christ; Intar-Vanity Christian Fellowship; People-to-People SherreO. Edythe 210.24) Sociology Chib- Mental Health Club: Cultural Commission Siedlecki. Robert 109 Student Counselor Sielaff. Kathleen 94 Sim ley. Sue 119 Simmonds. Charity IM Sirw. Robert 145. 321 Sigma Taw Gamma: Newman Club: Upward Bound: Collage Life Skemfer. Linda 157. 240 Alpha Xi Delta: Elementary Education Club: Student National Education Association Skew, Beverly IM Slauson. Tarry 12). 247 Bata uplten Sigma: Chess Club: Concert Band Smith. Jamas 9). 212. ) 19 Phi Sigma Epsilon Smith. Patricia 105 Smith. Robert 121. 2)1, 242. 247. 314 Alpha Phi Omega: Society for the Advancement of Management; Junior Oett President; Senior C'ass President Smith. Rote Ann I SB Smith. Sue IBB. )I9 Snyder. Mery B9 Snyder. Sendy 142 Student National Education Association; Student Youth Volunteers: Ski Club; Cultural Commission: Spanish Club: Student Counselor Sommer. William 89. )2) Tau Kappa Epsilon. Phi Eta Sigma Sonderegger, Batty I5B Sonnenberg. Gary I2B. )I4 Alpha Kappa Lambda: FootbeX Soper, Foster B9 Sorensen, Barbara 94 Ski Oub Sorensen. Georgia ID. 247Sorunton. St« M 142 Younq Republican SibiiMii, Linda 4) Sigma Siqma Sigma Sped at. Nancy 141. 245 D«H« Zata: Mutrc Educator N«Kon«l Conlemnce S»uden« National Education Auociatiw Spar,a, Marly 104 SponKoJx. Donald 124 Tau Kappa Eptilon Stair. Ge a Id ») Stamm. Tarreaca 44. 32) Tau Kappa Epvkvv Tannl Stanqrut. Dorothy III, 1M Doi'e Zata. Traaiurar: Nowmen Club S tackling. Patricia lit Dnfncf Studant Nun Auociatlon Stool. Nada IM D »tfict Studant Nunat Anociation Stoamtand. John 124. 247 Stoat. Jama 121 Stolta . Baiaa 17) Studant National Education A hoc .at .on; Council lor heap .oral ChUdron Stattar. Kannatb I4S Stottof. Star an IM Stiaaan. K.m Dalta Zata: Studant Countalof Stockt, Patrick 104 Startacky. Stanlay 147 Kappa Dalta Pi; BatabaN: Cbamlttry Club: lioloqy Club Straww»l . Ckarlat 41 SucKla. David 12) Sutadik, Lillian 170 Studant National Education Attociation: Spanltb Club: Younq Democrat Svetfik. David 104 Svanton, Suwnna 144 Sweet, Patricia 104 Swiorrtek. Larry 124 Sylta. Kathleen 1)1 Pki Bata Lambda: Peopie-to-People: Slu. dant National Education Attociation St. Garmaiaa. ItkKard 144 Sacia. William 42 Salak. Art 147 Alpka Pk! Omaqa Saltar. Jacqueline 14 Selyerdt, Clyde 44 Taft. Dyonne IM. 242 Studant Natronal Education Anociation Teiqen, Scatty 124 Tanq. Linq Llnq 110 Taplar, Dam 14). )I4 Pil Slqma Eptilon: Intar-Fratomlty Council: Social Comm. won Taruya. Kantai 42 Tkompaon. Jama 10) PI Kappa Doha • Dabata Forantict Tkomptan. Rickard 147 Tkor. Linda 142 Ptyekoloqy C ub: Studant Cowntalor Tkaraan. Da Kan 44 Tkaraan. Jayca 110 Tioga . Scatty Slqma Tau Gamma Tima . Rut tell 4) Tobit. Dapkna 47. 2S4 Pi Dalta Eptilon. Spactator Tomkawiak. Tkomat 47. 233. 254 Pi Dalta Epplon; Sam par FidaKt Society Spactator. Ed.tot; Studant Sonata; WSU-EC Publ.catlom Board Taraton. Ronald 124 Bata Uptilon Siqma Trottar. Mary 171. II) Slqma Slqma S qma: Studant Coumotor Tamm. Undo 144 Gorman Club: Prawdant: Studant National Education Auoclatloa Taka . Skarl IS4 Ujetdowtkl. Carol IS4 Urban. KatMaan 142 Kappa Dalta Pi Utack. Marqo IS4 Dalta Zata: Elamantary Education Oub; Studant National Education Auociatlon Van BUrlcom. Glenn 4) Slqma Tau Gamma VanGaanan. Gaarqanna 4. 27S Vatay. KatMaan 144 Vauau. Carolyn 144 Broloqy Oub: Studant National Education A oc lotion Vatna. Gary 110 Vraatta. Donald 144 Studant Natvonal Education Anoclation Vltletkv John Gaor'qrapky Oub: Betketba'I Voldtnett. Diana IS4 Studant National Education Aitociatioa: Elamantary Education Oub Wajak. Ckaryt IM. )04 Walkar, Batty ITS Kappa Dalta PI: Sigma Alpka Eta Walkar. Jama 41 Pki Eta Siqma WaHar. Mark 44 Wardan. Rebart 124.247 Warmoutk. Jackie 111 P. Kappa Dalta. Traavurar: Sacratary. Vico-Pra ldar.t Dabata. Forantict Walton. Mary IIS. 27) Onfr.ct Studant Nunat Attociation Watt . Loa 41 Amancan Ckamical Sociaty Watarman, Rodnay 147 Waavar. Kathleen ITS Wabar. Mercia IbS Siqma Siqma Siqma Waonar Rickard 144 JJpka Kappa Lambda: WrattUnq; EC tub Wallop. Gar.ldina I St Wait . Allan 124.247 Bata Upt'lon Slqma Walkar. Barbara IM Wandland, Jamat 1)0. 2M Studant Sonata Warnar. true a 14 Watt. Graq 124 Watt. Karan 110 Watt. Mlckaal 124 Siqma Tau Gamma Wattar. Fradarick 102 Wattarman, Bonnie I IS Slqma Siqma Slqma Wattpkal. Rkonda 171 Woman't Racraatron Attociation: Studant National Education Attociation Wattpkal. Suttnno IIS Dlttrict Studant Nunat Anociatioo Whita. Mlckaal 111 Pki Bata Lambda: Lattarman't Club: Batkat-ball" Gymnattict: Studant Nationcl Education Attociation; Newman Club Whitney. Mary 154 Studant National Educat.on Attociation; Elementary Educat on Oub; Spactator W'.ckartkiam, Ronald 124 Bata UptHon Siqma: Sociaty for tka Ad-vancamant ol Management; Wrettmq Wlaqnar, Paul 145 Win . Paul 244 Unitad Camput Minittry. Prawdant; Council ol Rallqioui Orqanl»tlont Wiltay. Rickard 105 Vataran'i Oub Wibey. Suwnna 115 Gamma S gme Siqma W.Hraut. Dan.al 105 Pki Siqma Eptilon Winanki. Patr ia 12) Wltowtki. Tkomat 144. 222 Alpka Kappa Lambda: Biology Oub: Wret-tl.nq: Baiaball Woqan. Narana 154 Gamma Siqma Siqma: Elamantary Education C»ub: Studant National Education Attociation: Ski Club Wojckik. Roqar 147. 250. 244 Wrattling Wojckik. Ronald 145. 250. 244 Wrattlmq; E-Club WoWa. MlcVay 147 Studant Countalar Wolf gram, Beverly 145 Waltar. Audray IM Mafic Club Waodback. Ckarlat 144 Woodford. Lucinda 145 District Studant Nunat Attociation Wood . Jaan 124 Woody. Julia 105 Spactator Woottar, Mary Jo 44 Wotnlak. Lorraine 145 Futura Nunat Club: Dlithct Studant Nunat Auociatlon Wriqkt. Carol 154 WriqM. Mary IIS Wubbak Virginia 142 Siqma Sigma Sigma- Kappa Dalta Pi; Studant National Education Attociation Yaqar.Loraan IS4. 114 Gamma Slqma Slqma: Studant National Education Auooation; Younq Rapubllcant: Intarvanlty Ckmtlan FaHowthlp Yonka. Sutan 4) Zackau. CaroU 147 Mutic Club Zaruba. Kamtatk 14) Zamka. Radnay 44 Zampal. Damut I4| Amarlcan Ckamical Sociaty Zantnar. Tkomat 110 Golf Ziabartk. Mary 14) Gamma Slqma Slqma; Studant National Education Attociation Zlaglar. Tkomat 44 Zimmerman, David 170 Studant National Education Auociatlon; El Rayo Etponol Lmmarman. Gar aid 12) Lmmarman, Marion IIS Dittrict Studant Nunat Attociation Zuaklkt. Manka IIS ZuaMka. SkirUy 100 Modkal Tacknotoqy Sociaty UNDERCLASSMEN Aardapall Audray L 4 Aardappal. S. David 4 Aaron. Dannit D. I Aata, Jotapk I At tan j«ba M. ) Abbowd JaHry I Aba' Mary L ) Abal Skaron ) Abamatky. Ga-1 ) Abrakam. Gana D. 3. ?W Abramt. Carolyn L I Accola. Robert J. Acktton. Patricia S. 4 Ackaton. Patricia M. ) Ackaton, Priscilla N. ) Ackarman. Tkomat E. 3 AcUy. Rickard Ml AckWy. Bruca I Adam, Edward R. Adamv. Clifford F. 2 Adam . Gary R. I Adamt. Edward 3 Adamt. Marqary 2. 200 Adam . Rutk A. Adamt. Sr. Maria 4 Adamtkl, Katky 4 Adiar. Jeffrey M. I Adlar. Sadia P. 4 Adomaitis Rita 2 Adrian. Rickard G. 2 Aabfy. Marian I Aatckbackar. Robart E. 3 Afdakl. Diana K. 4. 190. 313 Aqama. Larry J. 2 Aqkbatkian. Jokn E. 4 Aklttrom. SataW L 4 Aknaman. Edward C. I Aknaman, Jamat E. 4 Akay. Robart C. Akim. Danis I Albrackt. Alan 2 Albrackt. Barbara Lou I Albrackt, Tarry 2 Albrackhon. Jack I Albnqkt, Eltia Alt. Stavan W. All . Graqory 3. 2SS Allan. Carol S. 3. MB Allan El.tabatk I. 313. 270 AHan. Jamat R. 4 Allaman. Janie a A. I Allan EiUabatk A. 3 AHan. Frank W. 4 Allan. Robart H. Allan. Tarry R. 2 Allgood Lynno 2 Aim. latlio I. 2SO, Ml Alma. Tkomat W. 2 Aim, Marilyn 2 Aim . Jotapk G. Altman. Jokn L 2 Alvarar. Diana Alvord. Samuel E. 3 Aluttad. Franklin O. I Amdall. Rabacca I, 214 Ambia. Rickard R. I Am ban Graqory H. 1 Amant, Rickard R. I Ampklatt. Donald G. 2. 237 Amuodton, Ckarlat L Amwodton. Harvay D. 4 Amwndton. Karan M. 3 Amundton. Kaitk E. I£o HMssllUUU ouuOyyuOu § . S S « .1 » t c « - -= e j§ j f u 55 .7 I ! • • « yyy S tiyE|j r.: s-S-S 5 5 E J||44!J4! i “i f li i i j £ 111 k i3i3i3 3i3oi3(3ooi3i3i3i3ouooJi3 3 3i3i3u 3i Hi illli'i J555 JJ J JSSI Jiml 53S 33 35 3 3S 3 J3 353«3o«3 3ocdaS3■S' 71 31Fiorina. Lw' L. 2 RoMum. Mari S. 2. 2S7, 321 Ftuqitad. Patricia I Rfin, Joan M. 2 Flynn. Kathy M. 3 Flynn, Richard P- 7 Foaqan. Rogaf I Fogarty Anna C. • Fcqerty, Marietta 2 Foley, Monica t Folkedehl. Janice 3 Foisted, Larry 3 Foltj. Garry 3 Foner. Jo Anna M. I Ford Skipper W. 2 Foracli. Mary I Forehand. Patty 3. 260 Forest, Oava 278 Forestar. Audrey 308 Foris David T. 2 For rad, Connie I Forrest. Gra q K. 4 Formt. Myrtle A. I ForTai . William L 2 Forveth Lu'na 3 Forster. Audrey 3. 273 Forster. Ch.rfet W. 2.319 Forster. Colleen 2. 267. 271 Fontar. Coritn I Fontar. Jame» I Fontar. Robert 3 Forthun, Jo Ann M. 3 Fortune. Leslie I Fotberg. Donald L. 4 Fosberg, ln« J. Fotv Donne I Fossum Bmca C. I Fo»tar. Gail I Fo»tar. Larry C. I Foster. Ri a 243 Fodec. Rita M. 2 FotK. Bill E. 2 Fougner Judith I, 263 Fouser. Marjorie H. I Foutt. Steven R. 2 For Cad 276 fioi. Elaine A. I For. Patricia A. 2 For. Randall J. I Foy, Terrance J. I Fradatfa. Jamas L 4 Franco. Dav.d K. 3 France Mary 2 Franco, Tarry 3 Franco, Thomas 2. 263. 202 Frank. Jems M. I Frank Sandra 3. 249 Frank, Steve I Frank. Thomas D.l Frank. Thomas M. 2 FrantL Conrad J. 2 Fran . EUan I Fran . Roger D. 4 Fraser, Louise 4 Frail, Edward A. 2 Fravort. Ehrera R. Fratiar Curtis P. 2. 247 Frailer, Larry W. I Fratiar. Kermit 3 Fratiar Luther N. I. 279 Frederick. Mary A. Frederick. Sally M. 2 Frade'ickion Darlene 3. 260 262 Frederickw. John K. 4 Fredrich, Barbara L. 2 Ferdrkk. Daniel A. 2 Fredrick. Darlene 260 Fredricks. Kenneth J. I Fredrickson Bonnie J. 3. 313 Fredrickson. Gary 2 Fredrickson. Gayle A. 2 Fredrickson, Jemei 2 Fredrickson Ronald O. I Freeqreq. Karen 313 Freeland. Bruce W. I Freeman. Linda S. I Freiheit. Dorothy A. 9 Freiteq. Herbert M. 2 Frets. William I. 3. 2SS Fremminq. Faya I Fremsted. Pater I French, Susan M. 4 Frenette Charles J. 2. 247 Frentel. Christine I Freymiller. Melinda I Frieda. Steven I Frederick Mary Ann O. Friti. Roman J. Froesth Charles V. 2 Fruend. Donoa I Frutkin. Larry B. 2 Frutiger. Danny C. 2 Frymark. Jamas 3. 220, 233. 256 Fugate Robert H. I Fuqina. Lod 2 Fuher. Joan K. 3 Fuller. Jacqueline M. 2 Fuller. Kathryn A. I Funk. Marcia 2 Fuchs. Bevorly 2 Furdek Mark 3. 230. 271. 287 323 Furrar. Kay L Furrer. Robert L. 4 Fury, Mary 263 Gabriel. Diana J. I Gabriel. Mary A. 3, 263 Gabr al. Timothy R. 2 Gabrielian Carolyn Gabrialson Jamas 2. 250. 301 GebrieHon, Marcia B. 3 Gebus. Mark K. 3 Gaga. Robert L. 3. 323 Geier. Kothy I Geier. Norbert J. 3 Gejde. Linda I Geld . Brule E. I Gala, Jodeen A. 3. 30® Galep Raymond J. 3 Galap. Thomas J. 4 Galka. Rudy T. 2 Gallagher. Vicky I Gallmaier. Gena R. I Galstad, Stanton O. 3. 267 Galiton. Gayle I GaUton. Thomas L 4 Gandera ShiHay 2 Ganthar. Oonald T. 2 Ganthar, Margo I. 267 Ganthar. Robert J. 3 Gapko. Andrea N. 3. 240 Gappa Joseph P. I Gappe. Patncia D. 3. 313 Gardner. Michael 2 Garqas. Thomas I Gsrity. Und Me 2 Gamer Bernadette ' Garnett. Mary A. 3 Garvey. Gail 2 Garwood. Sharon I Gary. Jamas I Gary. Mary E. 3 Gatten. Joan C. 4. 254 Gatt. Jimmy 0. I Gatx. Patricia A. 3 Gauger. AliceMery 3 Gauger. Ruth A. I Gaustad. John W. 4 Gavin. Ann M. 3 Gavin. Roberta I Gavin, Sally F. 3 Gavunder, Boyd 236 Gaynor, Jelfray L I Gearing, Kant R. I Gabkan. Janet K. 2 Geckter. Thomai M. 2 Gedemer. Lynn A. 3 Gee Dennis D. I Gee. Dick W. I Gehten, E.leen V I Gehring. Dave T. I Gehring. Suian L 4 Gehrke, Paula J. 2 Gehrka. Robert J. I Gehrking. Gera C. 2 Gehrking. Nancy K. 2 Gehrman. Phyllis 2 Gahrmann, Lynn I Gehrmenn. Richard B. 2 Gaitiler, Arden 2 Gaisslar. Mary P. I Gandron. Patrick L. 4 Gang . Diane I Genj. Kathryn A. 3 Geoqheg ". Mery C. 2 George. Kathleen S. I. 248 George. David I Geraets. Yvonne 2 Garaghty. Kathleen A. 2 Garber. Joseph L 3 Garber. Michael E. 2 Gerbardina. Richard A. I Garber. Thomas G. 2 Gerberich. John B. 3 Cerbarich. Mary C. I Garciak. Deborah I Gardes. Dianna I Gerkey. Ann G. 4 Gerfach. William E. I Garlock. Sendee L I Germein. Kathryn E- I Gossnar. David P. 2 Geyer. Evelyn I Geurtinl. Keith D. I Geurkink. Larry E. 3. 314 Giacobbe, Robert J. 1. 259 Gianoli, Sandra L. 4 Gibson. J. Craig 3 Gibbon. Jean B. Gibbons. Robert J. Gibson. J. Craig 3 Gibson. Kristina I Gibson, Matthew I Global. Carolyn 2 Giafar. Barbara I. 245 Gierhahn. Sue I Giete. Barbara A. I Giasa, Karen G. I Gilford. Loren I Gilford Velma R. Gigstad. Mary I. 3 Giquore. MichaUe D. I Gilbert, Arlene M. I Gilbert, Gary A. Gilbert, Harry E. I Gilbert, Kathryn M. 3 Gilbert, Loyd E. 1. 268 Gilberts, Lynn 0. 2 Gilberts, Douglas A. 3 Gilbertson, Alan D. 3. 321 Gilbertson. Bonnie L. 3 Gilbertson, Dennis L 4 Gilbertson. Gloria A. 4. 245 Gilbertson, Jane 2 Gilbertson, Larry 3. 234 Gilbertson. Mary 4. 266 Gilbertson. Nancy J. I Gilbertson. Susan C. I Gilboy, Karan L. I Gila. Charles I Giles. Thornes W. 2. 316 GUI. Barbara K. 4 G»1I Margaret 2. 273 Gillen. Oavid C. I Gillett, Thomas J. I Gilley. Jody I Gillings. Oavid K. 2. 2S5 Gilluly. John K. 3 GJman. Duley E. I Gilman Mary E. I Gilmore. Thomai I Ginthar. Dean R. 2. 317 Glmbel, Rochelle I Gingres Merlyn W. I Ginr. Grant I Glmbel. Rochelle I Gingres, Merlyn W. I Gini. Grant t Gipp. Clifton 244. 247 Gipp, WiBiam I. 29S Girard. Kenneth J. 2 Girolamo John J. 2. 268 Glatene, Judy I Glamen. Dennis 4 Glaser. Nancy L I Glass. John S. 2. 314 Glass. Christina M. I Glass. Paul K. 3. 264 Gleason. Unde 2. 236. 238, 240 259 GlaboH. Nancy R. 4 GSeni. Jana M. 2 Gleni. Judith K. 2 Gantt Sutan T. Glowinski. Linda I Glynn. Mary 3 Gobarvilla. Patrice W. 3 Goverville. Gary J. 4 Goddeyne. Nancy I Goddayna. Nancy 242 Godtchalt. Marcia 245 Godschak Marcia 3 GodschaU. Joanne D. I Goeke. Phyllis N. 3 Goeliar. Martha I Goerti. Linda 2 Goethe!, Charles F. 2 Goa the!. Margaret 4 Goetsch. Jence L 3 Goetsch, Joyce C. 3 Goattl. Mery 2 Goettl. Walter J. 3 Goatr. John C. 2 Goat). Nancy C. 2 God. Jarilynn I Gold. Laurence S. I. 200 GoWbeck. Ruth M. I Goldberg. Steven M. 2 Goldsmith Connie 3 Goller. Thomas W. 2 Golly. Sonia M. 2 Gonleq. Ruth S. I Gonske.Vicki L 2 Gonrelis. Ol.mpo 2 Good. Gail L I Goodier. John I Goodman. William J. I Goodwin. Lynda D. 3, 267 Goplin. Adelina L. Corenson. Carol E. 3. 260 Gordinier. Garry R. I Gorski. Dawn G. 2 Gort. Barb J. 2 Gorton. Deborah A. 2 Gorton. Nancy J. I Go rod. Richard A. I Gotbin. Rita R 2 Goss, Richard C. 3. 236 Goss, Virginia 2 Gostovich. John I Gotham, Barbara A. 2 Go tired sen. Janet M. I Gotthert. Caroline 3. 313 Goti. Vincent 2 Gouchee. Fey E. 2 Goodin, Batty J. 3 Gould. Allen O. 4 Gould. Steven V. 2 Goulet. Susan I Gout Mike 3. 323 Gouxe. Patricia L 4 Goyette, Jaanna M. 2. 273 Grabowski. Patricia A. 2 Grady. Kathleen A. I Grease. Marilyn R. 3 Graf. William 3 Grefenauer. John E. Graham, Darfana E. 4 Graham, Eliiabeth A. 2, 234 Graham. Frederick M. 2. 268 Graham. Sharon L. 3 Grams. Maren S. Grembo, Linda 2 Grandy, Marleeh 2 Granberq. Edgar I Grandyv Linda I Graney. Linda A. I Granica Robert A. I Grant. Patricia I Granxow, Mary 3. 271 Grass. Carma 2 Grape. Eugene P. 9 Gratr, Margaret Gravunder. Boyd 3 Grawin. Larry 2 Grawn. Richard I Grade. John R. 3 Grade. Karan N. 4 Green, 8enthiole I, 210 Green, Ralph D. I Greene. Loretta t Greene, Louisa M. 2. 259 Greener. Cynthia A. 4 Greening, Richard C. 2 Greeno Gloria J. 3 Greenwood. Mery C. 2 Greer. Patrick J. 2 Gregit. Donna M. 3 Gregorius. Diane L 2 Greiten, Paul J. 4 Grendxintki. Shirley A. 4 Grenqs. Gena S. 9 Grenier. Gary J. 9 Gretens. Mark C. 3. 316 Grether, Kathleen $. 9 Griffin. Emmet 4. 243. 279 Griffin. Jamas S. 4 Griffin. Mary W. 4 Griffin, Pearl L I Griffin. Ray W. I Griffith, 8erbore J. 2 Griffith. John K. 2 Griffith, Christina A. 3 Grindell Robert 3 Gritjmacher. Christina I Grodin. Sheryl M. 2 Groestel. Christoher I. 238 Gronning. Judith 3. 260. 266 Grootemon . Jean A. I Groseth Jaa« K. Grots Data C. Gross Delorit M. 2, 274 Gross. Wayne D. 4. 247 Grotihueich. Joel 3 Grotihuetch. Merle A. 2 Gross»« er. John C. 3 Groth, James S. I Groth. Robert S. 4 Grover. Donna K. 4 Grubb. Linde M. 4 Gruenttel. Lynn 2. 207 Gruettmeeher. Carol A. 2 Grulkowtki. Joseph P. Grutsch, Joel W. I Gryqlewtki Thomas 3 Gnegotewtki Rosemary I Guckenberqer. Dennis R 4 Gudinsket Joseph G. I Guanthr. Jack I Guenther Jill 4 Gumn. Bradley E. I Guldberg. Glenn L Gulig. Arthur F. 3 Gu'lervd. Ruth A. 2 GuBick. Susan I. 248 Gwllickton Keith L I GuBickson. Karen M. 2 Gu'iickson Paula M. 2 Gullikson. Kerry L I Gums. Nancy 2 Gummanon. Mary K. 2 Gundelech Bonnie L 2 Gunderman. Thomas J. 2 Gunderson. Ann M. 22 Gunderson, David I. 233 Gunderson Dennis M. 3 Gunderson Edward A. 2 Gunderson. John A. 3 Gunderson, Joy 2. 271 Gunderson. Karan K. 2 Gunderson Marcia E. 2 Gunderson. Margaret I Gunderson Ron W. I. 298 Gunn. Barbara I. 2 Gunn. Patrick A. 3 Gu'soltey Lea A. 3 Gust Duwayne J. 4 Gust Lester R. 3 Gustafson. Earl J. 2 Gustafson Gary I Gustafson. Paul M. 2 Gust in Robert F. 3 Guthman. Allan M. 2 Guthman. Larry L. 3 Guthman, Wayne C. 4 Gutschenritter. Jaan t, 270 Guttormsson Mary B. I Gutman. Rena L I GynnJd. Diana L. I Hagg, Gena A. 3 Haakanson. Stephan G. 2 Haas. Barbara I Haas. Dave 238. 2S6 Haas Jane M. 4. 308 Haas. Jane M 2 Haas. Michael A. 4. 235 Haase Christina A. 2 Hebheqgen Michael D. I Habib Raymond 269 Mebte. SaMy A. 3 Habla. Peter M. 2 Heekitock. Pater R. I Hadden Uoyd W. 4 Hadinoto. Ginny I Haamar, Janet A, I Haafat Nancy 234 Heertl. Thomas 2 Heefner. Joseph J. 2 Hafermenn, Cynthia L. 3. 275 Hafermann Sylvia 4, 217. 267 Hagan Mary R. 3. 237, 264 Hagan Gary P. 4 Hagan Jeanne A. 2 Hagen Margaret A. 2 Hagen Marine E. 2 Haqen, Mark E. 4 Hagan Richard L 2 Hage". Ron M. 3 Hagen Susan B. I Ha genets Linda G. I Ha9an.au. Patricia J. 3r- „ 5 n " _ fiu)fr J “ j s-5i:.?!«13. iUiiii UiUiiKotchek. Franck L. 3 Kotor. Gail J. 2 Koter. Lied 3. 240 Kott. Kenneth J. 2 Kofh Michelle 2 Kothbeuer. Kenneth R. 4 Kotwitz. Kr ttino 2. 307 KoudeU. Beth I Kour,. Richard 6. 2. 282. 283 Kovact Gerald M. 3. 321 KovaU Donald A. Kovatat Adelina S Kow'itt. Sutan M. 3 Kazlcli. Linda M. 2 K'eft. Carol 2 Kraft, Charlotte A. 2 Kraft. Patrick I Kreqnetv Jerome I KreqneM. Rodney L 3 Kromtchuttar. Deborah I Krahn Carol A. 3 Kralo Curfit F. 2 Kralanbarqer. War G. 2, 238 Kramer. Ga l H. 3 Kramer, lyn I Kramer, Jerrold I Kramer. Sutan I Kramer. VicfcJ I. I Kramtchutter. Alan J. 4 Kramtchirttar. Gary J. I Krammet Retry A. I. 266 Krenig. Leon E. I Kranig Richard L I Kratowicx. Roger 2 Kmtchle. Ne-I F. I Krauta Shirley I Kraut William I Krautert Jotaph A. I Kramer, Jemet L I Krabi. Kathy I Kraibich Craig Kreklow. Swollen J. I. 275 Kramer, David A. I Kranr Gary 4 278. 323 Kronz. Keith A. I Kronj. Wary L 4 Kraut Georg E. I Kriedemen Bath 1 Krieta, Jan L I Krirtql . Carol A. I Kringt Jerome 0. 3. 237 Krinqt St even M. 2. 237 Kritche. Chariot A. 2 Kritch Lana K. 3 Kroll, Wary P. I Kroll. Katherine S. 3 Kronberqer. Robert J. I Kropp Sutan J. 3 Krotzmenl Jemat M. 2 KruchLo. Marie 2. 307 Krueger Gretehen I Kruegar, Karan I Krueger Kerri 2 Kruetel Kathleen A. 3 Krulti Michael G. Krumanauer. Dale J. 2 Knit John A. 9 Krutloff. Richard 2 Kublak. Mari I Kubieek. Nancy 3. 313 Kubina, Jam t I Kubv John 2 247. 278 Kuchanmeittar, Robert I Kuczer. Marilyn 2 Kucter Mary I Kueber Jacob J. 3 Kuehl Claudia I Kwahl, Donna 7. 245 Kuehl John S. 4 Kuehn. Linda C. 2 Kwehndort, Karan K. 4 Kuchndorf. Kannath I Kuhn. Judith S. 4 Kuhn, lailie I Kuhn Patricia M. 2 Kuhn. Thomat W. 2 Kuhna. Cha.lat R. I Kuhnert. Jamet F. 4 Kuluik . Nancy H. I KuUl Chariot I Kullq Jerome I. 282 Kulig. Mary A. 3 Kumerow, Thomat I Kumlian. Judi A. I Kummer Connie E. 2 Kunde. Leigh M. 2 Kundinger. Elizabeth 2 Kundinger. Robert I Kunert. David W. 2. 323 Kunka. Linda R. 2 Kunkel. Tarry 2 Kuntman. Robert B. 3 Kunti. John 2 Kum. Dave 2. 231 Kunle. Randolph W. I Kurowtkl Larry E. 4 Kurth. Thomat 282 Kurth Thomat N. I Kurtz. Steven R. 3 Kurt . Sutan M. 4 Kurtr Thomat W. 2 Kutt. Thareta I Kutz. Louiie M. 3. 218 Kuttka. Mary I Kuziej. Tom 2 Kvale, Eldon H. 2 Laabt. Sutan A. 2 La Ball . William P. I Labor Terry 315 LeBJonde. Jeck T. 4. 321 LeBrec. David H. I. 269 Lab roc I Frank S. I LaDuke. Peggy 2 Leflin, Robert J. 3 LaFrenier. Anna A. 3 LaFrenier Barbara L. I Lahn. Ronald F. 2 Lahner. Steven J. I Laib. Tarry J. 4 Laimant. Mark E. Laird. John O. I Laird, Otii I. 243 Laka. Carlot O. I Lam Clara F. 4. 269 Lamb. David R. 9 Lamb Dennii A. I Lamb. Gratta B. Lamb. John B. 3 Lamb. Ronald E. I Lamb. Sutan F. I Lambart, Pam 3 Lamart. Dan T. I Lambrecht, Lynno A. 2 La Monica Michael 2 Lemont. Kathleen A. 2 Lamont. Mary J. I Lamovec. Henry L. 2 Lendgraf David W. 2. 292. 315. 222 Lendino, Marqarat A. 2 Landowtki. Barry B. 2 Landy. Pat 260 Lana. E. Oawna 2. 315 Lana. Linda R. 3 Lana Robert M. 3 Lanay Catharine G. 2 Langdon. Barbara M. I Lanqdon. Carol E. I Lange. Kannath I, 4 Lange Mary J. 3 Lange. Steven R. 3 Lange. Ste Unger. Cheryl A. 1 Longille Gregory 2 Langland, Jean I. 2 Langloit. Daniel 2 Ungloil, Margaret R. I. 218 Unley. Sharon M. 3 La Nou. Kannath W. 3 Laming. Jane M. 3 Untj. Jamet C. 9 Lamer. Julie I Untol, Carl W. 2 Lapcintki. Lawrence A. 2 Lapaciniki, Marilyn I U Porte. Steve I Urkin. Gail H. 3 Urkin. Richard J. Urkowtki, Philip U Rote. Dave 5. 2 La Rota, Inez I Lerriew. Tarry D. 3 Lerten, Joanna M. I. 252 Urten. Judy I Larten Paula J. 3 Unen. Tana 2 Larton, Alan J. I Urton, Carol J. 2 Urton, Carol L. 2 Urton. Catherine A. I Urton. Craig D. I Larton, David A. I Urton. Da idra A- I Larton. Dennit F. I Larton Gerald L I Urton. Jan M. I Urton. Jeanne M. I larton. Judy A. I Urton. Urey A. I Urton. Linda R. I Larton. Karen I Larton. Kathleen A. 4 Urton, Kenneth M. 2 Urton. Mary A. 2 Larton. Linda S. 3 Urton. Linda S. 3 Urton. Patrick A. 3 Larton, Paul I Urton, Rachel 2 Urton. Richard T. I Larton, Ronald M. 3 Larton. Sara S. 3 Larton. Rote J. Larton. Stephan I Larton. Sunn A. 3. 254, 273 Latocki Ruttell J. 2 Lauek. Douglat L 2 Lattek. Eugene E. Leto. David S. I Uttimore. Audrey J. 2 Lau. John H. Lau. Kwok Chunq 3 Laufenbnrg, Harold Uuff. Gerald 3. 323 Laurton. Janet 310 Laua, Mary I La Valle. Mabon R. Levina. Cheryl E. I. 270 levoi. Dkne A. 4 Lawin Batty W. 4 La Voie Karen I Lawler. Kirk W. I Lawrence. Dale 2. 215 Uwrence, Janice 2. 2S4 Uwrence. Lynette 2 laycock, Joan M. 4 Uycock. Conttanca J. I Laycock. Linda R. 3 lazctle Linda 2 Leach. Carol J. 4 Leavitt. Jerilyn L. I leatherberq. Elaine 2 La Beau David I Leaf. Linda A. I Leafblad. Janet 4 Lechelor. Patricia 2. 244 Lachar. Peter A. I Lechman, Jamet 2 U Due David L. 4 U Due. Virqelee E. Lae Barbara J. I Lae. Carol 0. 3 Lee, Craig I Lee. Dan P. I Lee. Lillian S. Lae Margaret A. 4, 310 Loe. Marie K. 4 Lee Robert E. 2 Lee Robert R. I Lee, Rodney L. I Lae. Suey M. I Leet. Grace I. 9 Ufobvre. Irene 4. 240 Le Pore. Obie L. I leqge. Jamet M. Lehman. Howard A. 3. 267. 323 Lehman, Jim 316 Lehman, Krittin M. 2. 274 Uhmann Jill S. Lehmann. Dorbert A. Uhtinen, Sharon L 3 Uhtin n. Harold leichtnem. Billy 2 Uifar. Jim 3 Uin, Cathy I leinenkugel, Lynn I Lome, Sutan M, I Leitz Gan I Uiterman. Mary I Leila. Mary E. 2 La Mieu . Raymond E. I Lamka David L I Lamia. Laurie 2 Lanh. Carle 2 Lontz. Carton G. I, 278 Lent. Michael P. 3 lepien. Dona I lepintki, Phillip M. I lerum, John P. I Letniewtki. Mary Ann I Utniewtl . Robert 3 Letniewtki. Sr. M. Joyce 9 Letter. Dean T. I Letter, Joanna M. 4 Uttar. Maurice G. Letendre. Valeria J. 2 Utto. Judith M.2 letoumeeu. Bill J. I. 279 Leum. Sharon I. I Levaque. Frank 282 La Vague. Fred I Leverenz. Robert J. I Lovzow. Gayle A. 3. 307 Uwandowtli. Jean I Lawit. Berlinda I, 243 Uwit, Candice Y. I Lawit. Cheryl I. 307 Lewit. Clifford 2. 319 Uwit. Cynthia A. 3. 277 Uwit. Cynthia J. I Lewit, David L. 2. 316 Lewiv Gary E. 2 Lawit Jamet 3. 247. 255 lewit, Linda N. 4 Lewit, Margaret R. 3 Lewit, Nona J. 3 Uwit. Sidney C. 4 Lowitton Craig 3 Ubertky. Martha M. 4 Lichf. David C. I Licht. Shirley R. 2 Lieberg. Jr.. Earf A. 9 Liabl. Kay 2 Lledl. Sharon M. 2 Lioffring. Litta I Lion. Michael 2 Lienherdt. Alfred II I Liopert Willard E. 2 Lifto. Paulette 2 Light, Linda L 2 lilieberg. Dennit 3 Limbarg. Philip W. 4 Lind. Steven W. I lindaat. Eileen I Lindahl. John M. 3. 321 Lindeuer. Deborah I. 267 Lindberq. Cheryl 3 lindberg, Michelle I Lindberq Marjorie 2 Llndemer. Joyce A. 3 Lindeman. Rebecca O. 3 Linden. Mary K. 3 Under. Linda M. 3 Linderholm. Jane M. I Linderton. Marl I Lindarud. Dorothy I Lindgren. Jane I Lindholm, Bruce I Lindow. Barbara F. 3 Lindow. Sandara 2 Lindquiit. Suzanne 3 Llndtey. Kathryn R. 4 Lindtay. Katharine M. 3. 313 Lindtay William L. 2 Lindtay. Jamet L. I, 290. 292. 29J 295 Lindttrom, Charlene F. 3 Linditrom, Joyce A. I Lingen, Gary R. 4 Lingan, Thomat A. I. 264 Link. Donald J. 2 Lipintki. Mary Jane 273 Lipor. Rod L 3 Lippold. John M. 2. 321 Lipike, Kenneth R. 3. 257. 315 Lit Robert J. 3 Lo Ting Chung C. I Lochner. Jacilyn I Lockhart. Mitchell L I Lodholz. Janet H. 2 Lodholt. Keith N. 2 Loer. Michael S. I. 319 Loaw She.le I Lofton, Arthelie I. 243 Loftut. Candice L. 3 Loftui Cindy I Lofy. Michele C. 2 Logo. Jeanne K. 4 Logan. Margarat C. 4 Lokken, Duana R. 4 Lokkan. Una 3. 267 Lola, Jamat E. 3 loman, Gregory 2 Loman, William 3 Long. M. Janet I Long, Richard D. I Longpre. Sutan I Long well. Robert C. I Looby. Kathleen J. 2. 237 Loofboro, Robert C. I Looby. Kathleen J. 2. 237 Loofboro. Robert L 4 Loomit, Clinton C. 2 loomit, David C 2 loomit. Jr. John R. Loomit, Sonja L. 9 Loomit. Michaal J. 3 Lorbartar. Daryl R. I Loren ft, David W. 7 Lotby. John T. I Lottattar. John O. 2 Lotze. Kathlaan E. 2 Loughrea. Sharon L 4 Love. Michaal J. 3 Lovelace, Linda 3 Low . Tom I Lower. Jamet R. 2 Lowry, Dorit S. 9 Lowry, Michael J. I Loy. Mario 2. 277 Lube. Judith R. 3 Lubnow, Violet L. Lucat. Ele E. Lucai Phyllit A. 2 Lucat. Silvia G. 4 Lucat. Richard F. 3 Luce. Jenny 2, 272 Luce, Mary 7 Lucent . Judith A. 2 Lucente. Michael J. 3 Luchtinger, Helen K. Luchtingor. Helen K. 9 Luchterhand. Patty J. 2. 260 Luck. Sutan 2. 272 Ludowita, Frank 3. 229 Ludvigton. Mary I Ludvigton. Sutan K. 2 Ludwig. Rita T. 7. 249 Ludwigton, Howard J. 4 Ludy. Gregory J. 3 Uebke. Barbara 7 233 Luedtla. Lynn B. I Luer. Bruce A. I LuP». Valerie A. I Lueth, Virgil C. Luhm. Tony 268 Lukowicx. Jamet I Lullo I. Alan 2 Lund. Alan A. 2. 319 Lund. Carmen J. 2 Lund. Craig. J. 3 Lund. Sutan R. 3 Lund. Sara J. 3 Lund , John I Lurderville. Dan D. 2 Lundequem. Denial G. I Lundell EricJ. 3. 247 Lundqaard. Sutan I Lindberq. David I Lunde Margaret I. 4 Lundgren. Herman W. 2 Lundqren, Virginia I. 273 Lundmark. Katharine A. 3 Lundqoitt. Jamat C. 4 Lunentchloti Julia I Lunke Roger J. 4 2SS lunninq. Steve E. 3 Luther. Mery M. I Luttrell. Jay R. • Lutz Melitte 2 Lynch, Nancy I Lynch. Pamela S. 3 Lyne. Antony B- 3 Lvon, St even R. 3 Lyont Dale 212 Lyont Jerry C. I Lyont Joan M. I Lyont Mary • Lyont. Richard W. 2 Meeten Jana 3 Madland, John O. Me Ardle. Thomat S. 9 McCabe. Elizabeth J. 4 McCarter. Ellen 3. 263 McCarthy, Genevieve I McCarthy. Thomat M. 2 McClintocl. Lynnatt I McClur.g. Jaanatta I McClurg Nancy 2. 273 McClutkay. Jamet F. 2McOimon. Gerald J. 3 McConnell. Patrick I McCormick Nancy ?74 McCotky. Linda J. 7 McCo» " Patricia 7 McCrotkey Nancy I McOarmid Barbara J. 7 Me Derm d David S. 3 McDarmid. Steven J. 2 McDonald. Jane E. 7 McDonald Steven A. I McDonald. Srbelle D. 4. 310 MeDona l Aletander T. I McEatbron Peel M. 3 McEachem. Mare W. Me Each ran. Shari I Me Elroy Nancy S. 2 Mcelwain. Michael D. 2 McEariana John R. 3 McFarland Michael T. 2. 260 McEaul Jacqueline V. 2 McEariana. Gordon L. 3. 316 McEariana, Mary A. 2 McFariane, Richard T. 2 McEariana Robert D. 3 McGaughlm. Tom 268 McGill. Beverly I McGJIvray. Peter J. ). 25$ McGinJey. Kethry 2 McG-nnn Nancy E. I McGlynn. Kathleen M. 2 McGouqh Janet A. McGovern Maureen I McGrath. Kenneth G. 2 McGuen Marqaret A. 7. 254 McilUce. Bonnie 2 McIntyre Malcolm G. 1. 233 McKay Robert M. 4 McKee, Michael C. 2 Me Keller. Sutan M. 4 McKenna. Mary M. 2 McKenna. Patrick M. 4 McKenbe Jamet A. I McKaruie. Sr. Y. 3 McKenbe Sandy J. 3, 313 McKeon. Thomei E. 3 McKinley. Karan L 3 McKinney. WiHiem B. i McKittrick, Carol J. I MeKn.qht. Linda M. I McLauqhlin. Jamet E. 3 McMahan. Ellen I McMthon. Ed A. 3 McMillan. Jeanne R. I McMillan Michael J. I McMillan, Gler.n J. 9 McMuNin. Bonnie I McMahon, Richard A. 4 McMahon Sandra J. 2 McNeJIy. Patrick C. 2 McNamara. Suten I McNamara. Mika R. I McPherron, Janet P. I McRae Barry l_ 2. 279 McRae. Catharine J. I McSoriey Jeffrey J. I McSorley. Margaret M. 3. 242 McSwoin. Sutan D. I Maatan Jana J Mac Gowen Sally R. I MacDonald, Arlene M. 9 MacKany Marian K. I MacKeny Vicky I. 3 Macknick. C. R. 3 Meclaren. Gail E. 4 Maclauqhlin Douglas 3 MecLauqhtin, Thomei R. 3 MacLaughlin Sr. Helen 4 Mad tan Sherry M. I Mad ton Darryl) Medion, Philip A. 4. 323 Megadanca. Jamet L. Meqnuton Sutan 2 Maguire Brendan K. 2 Maqu'a Margie 266 Maher. Stephan J. 3 Mahlum Gloria 3 Mahlum PhilKp 2. 233 Mejdoch. Gary N. 2 Maiola Terete A. I Malik. Sheila M. I Mal.tie-tk., Rita A. 3 2$l 308 Mallett Mary L I Malkton. Connie L 3 Melko«ik.. Jan.ce I Malone. David H. 4 Maloney. Pat 295 Maloof. Richard 0. 2 Meltberty. Kathleen I. 267 Mancl. Terrence L I Maref Michael J. 2. 319 Manegold Bonnie 2 Mender Rhonda L I Mendelholm, Lucy A. 2 Manion, Jamet M. 9 Manny Paul 7. 2 Manotky. Devideen J. 2 Manthei Kenneth I Manthei Sheryl L I Manthey, George T. I Manthy. Linda J. 2 Manoell. Robert I Manx Ronda J. I Mara. Patricia I Merceeu Gerard A. I Mareth. Michael D. 2 Marina Kimberly I Marion. Judy C. I Markee. Carole J. I Market Nancy J. 4 Markqren, Paul F. Markham Lyle R. 2 Markle, Jamet I. 4 Merkow. David E. 2 Mard»x Dennit A. 2 Marple Ellen I Marquard Connie I Marrin Greqory 2 Martchke. Robert I Marth. David L 2 Marth, Robert H. 4 Marth. Roger G. 4. 264 Marthall Debbie 2 Marthall Terry M. I Marthall Greta L I Martfon. Sarah 253 Martin. Agent W. 4 Martin. Barbara B. 3 Martin Bavarly S. 4 Martin. Dienn E- 4 Martin Diana I Martin, Douglat A. I Martin Geraldine A. 2 Martin. Jamet W. 2 Martin Jo Ann I Martin, Michael I Martin, Nancy I Martin. Patricia K. I Martin. Richard W. I Martin, Sheryl I Martin. Suten K. 2 Martindal . Jacqueline 3 Mertineeu, David R. I Merfinton, Pamela A. 4 Martinton, William P. I Marty Kathy 2 Marucheck. Carol A. 3. 313 Merutko. Sutan E. 7, 245 Mart. Jean A. Mart Ronald A. I Matcari, Rote E. Meter. Richard G. 2 Mattey. Larry W. I Mattie. Marilyn I Maitenbrook Kenneth I Matacxyniki Betty 2. 260 Mateoftky, Katherine A. 3. 245. 274 Mateoftky. Sutan M. I, 267 Mather. Chariot 252 Mather. Jeri 2 Mather, Laurel 2 Mather. Pamela K. 9 Mathew. Carolyn J. I Mathawt. Jane 2 Mathiion, Sandra I Mathiton, Tryque Mathton. Dennit J. I Mathwich. Pamela A. 3 Mathy. William I Matrojek. Pamela A. 3 275 3l0 Mattumoto Gregory Y. 2, 315. 222 Matter. Richard A. 4 Matthewv Da lor t I Metthiet, Beverly K. 3 Mattice. Joteph A. 3 Mattiton, Kathleen I Mattiion, Nancy 2. 307 MaHiton. Sand. 248 Mattoon. Patricia A. 3 Mettton. Gerald B. 4 Mattton Jo Ann I Mattton Michael G. I Mattton. Kendal) W. 2 Mattton. Rene S. I Mattton, Rhonda 2 Matty. Steven I Maul Carol I Mautr. Steven F. 2 Meutbeum Charlotte A. Mavet Sr. Mery 4 Mav t. Karen 2 May. Bruce 2 May. Joteph N. Mayer, Thomat D. 3 Mayo. Judith A. 4 266 Meagher. Michael J. 4 Meant John 2 Meath. Patricia A. 3 274 Meek !. Linda J. 2 Mehring. Thomat 2 M i r. Jean M. 3 M i r Barbara I Meier, Virginia I Meinen Karen I. I Meininger. Ed I Meitegeier, Marlene 3 Meitener, Maria I Meitar. BUI 283 Meittad. Bruce 2 Melberg. Chertet E. I Melbinqer Lonnie 3 Melby. John H. 3 Melgaald. W. Craig 4 Mall. Sandra M. 4 Malland. Vicki L. I Mallam. Mary M. 4 Melrote. John E. Melville Garth A. I Melville. John H. 3 Melvin. B. M. 4 Menard Delorat D. I Menard Gary L 3 Menard Rotemery R. 4 Menard Thomat A. 3 Mencer, Corinne W. Manigo. Roger L Mentink. Nancy K. 3 Mercier. Sue D. Merrian Margaret 3 Merrier, Pat 2. 254 MarJa. Richard 3 Mamll. Robert S. 2 Martant. Gregory J. 4. 247 Martov Jamai B. Martav Patrick J. 2 Mortyching. Larry A. I Metang Robert A. I Meter, Joteph J. 2 Matting. Sylvia A. I. 266 Mauartchmidt, Jamet M. 3 Meti ck Rotemery I Mattell Jill 2 Mettalle, Thomat R. I Metcalf. Michael 2 Metcalf. Suaann C. 2 Matt Jin A. 2 Motrdorf. Dennit R. 4 Matxk Judy I Meunior, Kenneth A. I Mevrett, Rachel I Meyer, Carol E. I Meyer. EU.no S. I Mayer. Gary W. 2 Mayer. John J. 3 Mayer. June A. 3 Mayer. Nancy A. ) Mayer. Paul O. I Mayor. Sharon R. 4 Mayan, Gregory A. I May on. L.ndo M. 3. 310 Mayan, loit I Meynier. Kan 254 M.chaalii David W. 2 Michaelv Samuel I Michael ton. Mark I Michalak. La Varna 3. 236. 2SS Michalak. Mary I Michaltki, Thaddaut T. 4 Michand. William J. 3 Michaud Bridgid J. I. 240 Michel. Dawn M. I Michelt. Sr. Anrmorie 4 Michler Kurt G. 2. 236. 2SS Michne. John D. 3 Mickehon. Jana E. 2 Mickelton. Nancy J. I Mickalton, Violet 4 Mickiewicx. Deborah I Midthun, Gail P. I Miottner. Gayle I M'kelton. Janie M. 4 Mikabon, Katharine 9 Miklalton Ellen A. 4 Milbee. Mark R, 3 Mile . Steven 282 Mitey. Connie Jo 3 Mitey. Steven J. 4 Millene. Janet 2 M.Har. Barbara E. 2 Millar. Bonnie J. I Millar. Bonnie K. MilUr. Conn! 3. 266 Millar, Craig 2 MilUr. Darien I. 230 MilUr. David L. 4. 262 Millar Enid J. 4 MilUr, Eugen R. J MilUr. Gerald I Millar, George S. 3 M.llar. Jamet E. 3, 255 MilUr. Janice E. 4 Millar Janit 3 MilUr. John E. 9 Millar. Karen A. 3 Miller. Krit L 2 Miller. Linda 2 Millar, Linda A 7 MilUr. Maryann 3. 308 M.IUr. Maynerd G. 3. 2S4 Millar. Michael A. 3 MilUr Myra I Millar, Panola K. Miller. Philip I Millar. Richard I. 267 MilUr. Robert C. 2 Millar. Rom I Millar. Sandra 3 Miller. Steven J. 3 MilUr. VictorU I Millar, Vernon I. 2 M.IUr Wayne 2 MilUr. William M. 9 M.llit Randolph R. 4. 321 Midi. Laura J. I Mill John P M.llt, William P. | Millunti. Jean I Milward Lorre.ne S. I M.nar, Scott L 2. 321 Minn Yo«g K. I Minniel, William I Ming, Vernon R. 4 Minnick. Carol 2 Miner William P. 2 Minor John W. 3 MUton, Chrittin A. I Miron Molly 7 Mitchnick C ndy 2 Mitenko. Robert I. 3 Mith. Daniel 2 Mitkinit. Mary 3 Mittelf. Gordon 0. I Mittfeldt, Steven 2 Mitchell. Cindy I M.tchall DoU I. 243 M.tchall, Margaret E. I Mitchell, William I Mitchell Vivian C. Mitchner Lynn 273 Mittag. Daniel K. M.ttUton Sid 247 Mittehtadt Claudia I Mittehtedt. GayU I Mittermayar. Edward J. I Miidorf Ga-I E. 2 Mirara. Marjorie 3 Mltne. David I Mima. Tom I MnikoUlcik Melania I Moderow. Sutan 2 Modartohn. Daryl I Moe. W.ll.om L 2 Moan Daniel M. 2. 323 Moen Richard J. 3 Moetmar. Jamet K. 2 Mogenten. Margaret L 4 Mogenion. Marti 3 Mohr. Allan M. I Mohr. CoHine K. 3 Mohr Rotanne M. I Mohr John H. 1 Moldenhauer Carol I. 242 Moitteu Sandra J, 3 Molony. John J. 4 Momchilovich. Tarry C. 3. 323 Monaghan Jan 2 Monertki Richard E. J Monatt. Donald E. I Monfort. Michael J. • Monpet. Mary M. 7 Montgomery, PemeU L. I Monty. Suten L 2 Moody. Donette I Moon. Howard R. 9 Mooney. Gary E- 3. 247 Moor . David B. 9 Moore. Donald L. Moore Dorothy S. Moore. Frederick V, 3 Moore Gwendolyn $. 2 Moore. Joan M. 2 Moor Kathleen I Moore. Kathryn V. 2 Moore Michael J. I Moor Michael P. I Moore P qgy A. I Moor Robert A. 2 Moore Robert W 3. 7)8. 323 Moore. Sandra I Moor . Suxann I. 274 Moorei Nancy K. 3 Moo rev Stevan R. 2 Moquin, Donald G. 4 Moray Rachel J. 4 Moray, Scott 0. 2. 233 Morello. Karan 2 Moray. Patar I Morgan. Rotann I Mork. Wilma B. Morlay, Jacqueline R. 3 Mormon Dale J. I Mo'iitette. Marilyn K. I Morrill. John I Morrit. John I Morriv John W. 9 Morrit. Mary A. Morrit. Rathe J. I. 247, 275 Morrow Sonia 3. 218 Mort . Marilynn K. 2 Mortemen. Chrittin I Mortentoo Gary A. 3 Morton Jamet E. 3. 268 Mortwedt Marie B. Motor HaUn I Mover Thomat 2 Motkooav Tad I Mott. Raymond L. 9 Mott, Nanci J. 2 Mot . Vicki 2 Motel. Robin I Motley. Kathleen G. 2 Motukc. Daniel G. I Mottxko. Karen 4 MoJUt, Mery J. 2 Moulton Terry A. 4 Mountain, Mike I Mrocxyntki. Kathleen I Mueluko. Elijah I Much, Sutan I Muchow, Wayne R. J. 3IS MuehUuter. Lynn G. I Mueller David L 3. 114 Mueller, Diane M. 1 Mueller. Curt H. 2 MJUn, Judith 2 Mueller. Kathy L. 4 Mueller. Loit G. MualUr William A. 4 Mwette. Linda M. 3 Muldowney Maureen 2 Mullen. Kenneth L 4 Mullen. Marilyn M. 3 MulUn Mary R. I Mullen. Michael P. 4. 315 Mullen. Virginia L. Mullunil. Jean 748 Multerer Laura A. 2 Mumme. Sutan 2. 27J Munger. Julie A. I Munger Nancy J. 2 Munderioh Roy H. Munlholm Janice C. 3 Munton, Ken A. 2 Munton. Mary 3 Murphy. Gary P. 3 Murphy. Helene M. I Murphy. Jack W. 4 Murphy. John R. 1Murphy. Mary C. I Murphy. Mary J. M-rpKy P b« J- I Murphy. Michaal . J Murray. Kathlaen J Murray Mala I. 249 Murray. Joan 2. 3 MwiruU B. N. 3 My n. Mary M. 2 Myharv Bon.ta F. Myrar Ja»at A- « Myrarv KathWan 4 Myta Martin G. 4 Naan. Sally J- 3 Nadraau Oonajd M. 4 Naqlar, David L I N.gU David I- 2 Napp Elliot C. 2 NataH. Sutan L I Nattka. Gao'S R. I Nathan. Thaodora 3 Nayat Ramala J. 3 N , i Tarrant I Nachak. Elinor I Nall Uonard A. 2. 282 Nahrink. Jacqualm 3 Nahring William E. I NaidhoW. RobaH A. 2. 268 Naidlain. Thomai W. 4 Nail Jamat C. 9 Na ltan Brad 316 Na.tial. Artana I Nakla—«♦ ■ Garald E. 3 Nabon. Ann C. • Nalvoa. Barbara A. 3 Nation. Barbara J. 3 NaHon Bradtay E. I Nation Chr.ttin K. 3 Nabon. Chriitin L. 2 Nabon. Oar A. 2 Nation David G. I Nation. David J. I Nation David I. 4 Nation. Dannit L 9 Nation. Donald 3. 323 Nation Douqlat G. 2 Nation. Etva J. Nation. Gary A. 2. 279 Nation. Gary L. I Nation. J. Robart Nation. Jacqualm M. I Nation J.R I Nation. Jarry L I Nation. John P. 2 Notion. Kathtaan D. 2 Nation. Larry G. I Nation. Linda J. I Nation. Linda L I Nation. Loil M. 4 Nation. Lynn A Nation. Marcia J. 3 Nation. Mark 2 Nation. Marityn A. I Nation. Mary L- 2. 270 Nation. Mary L. I Nation. Mika 270 Nation Paul A. I Nation Paqgy F. t Nation. Palar M. I Nation Robari $. I Nation. Sandra 1C. 2 Nation. Simon I Nation. Sharon L. 3 Nation. Stavan G. 4 Nation. Storma 2. 274. 316 Nation S» van K. 2 Nation. Tana J. 4 Nation. Thomai D. I Nation. Thomai 2. 323 Nation Timothy t Nation. William J. I Nation Vicki H. 2 Nam ill Shartan I Narby. Gary J. I Naitinqan Barbara G. 3 Nat rat Donald C. 3 Naubaoar Robart R. t Nauiar. Barbara 2 Nauiar Karan E. 4 Navantatdt Jayna A. I Navan Sul " A. 2 Navau Sutan M. I Na«ra»l. Diana I Naw U. Gary 3 Na—ton. Chadai V. 2. 319 Na-tcn Joa« W. I N-choH Carol Ann I Nicholi Sa y A. 3 Nicka«ca Joahn G. 2 N.ckanca, Linda F. 4 Nichot. Blain 3 Nicol. Brian S. 2. 321 Nicolai. Michaal T. I Nicolai. Fradarick I Nicola . Jamat L. t N ot v Ha a H. 3 Nialian. BradWy N. 3 Nration. Daryl 1 N-amann. Lonni I Niidorf. Paul 2. 267 Ni nik. Robart W. I NobU John H. I Noack Pauhna 267 Noaldnar. Kritiina J. Noll. Jamat 2 No". Donald L No 'u« Wayna A. 2 Noltnar. Daborah J. I Nordniq Gary I Noraan David A. I Noraliui Douqlai W. Norgard. Bonnia L I Nortin. Datorii 3 Norman Julia A. I Normand Alic M. 9 Norqu.it Robart J. 2 Nonanq. Jamat N. I Northay. Dalorai J. 4 Northrop Barbara A. 3 Nortman. Varna 3 Norton. Lind Lou 2 Nortunan Larry R. 3 Noth t h4onica 2 Novak Jamat 0. I Novak. Jana L. 2 Novak Sua E. 3 Novak. Sutan E. 2 Novarq. Sharon R. I Novitiki Barbara M. I Novitika Carla Raa I Novota. Brian I Novotny. Linda A I 201 Nunqau r. Chary! L 3 Nuitad. Linda L. I Nutting Karan 2 Nyqaard. Dorothaa K. 2 Nyhaqan. Maran I Nyhul. lonnia O. Nyttad, Kathtaan I Oat. Randy P I Oat, Stavan T. 3 Obarback Kathtaan I O Brian David A. I. 278 O'Brian. Chr,«tina I. 219. 222. 22S O'Brian. Robart E. 2 O'Brian Tarry 270 Obarta Sytv.a L. Obarwait. Rita M. 3 O'Bryan. Danial M. 2 Ochanq-Jany. Gaudann I Ochu David A. I O Connat! Jaanna 3. 267. 275 O ConnaU Sharon L 4 O'Connafl. Tharata A. I O'Connall. Thomai J. 3 O'Connar, Danial J. 2 O Conner Maraan J. 4 Odatan. Bonita 3 Odaqaard. Diana L. 2 Odaqard Barbara I. 267 O'Dali. Donald L O Dali. Jamat P. 3. 261 O'Dritcoll Patrick R. 3 261 Oabiar Don.J.2 Oabtar. Sutan J. 2 Oachtlin. Pam A. I. 24B OalOar. Diana M. 3 Oahlka Daborah L. I Oahlk. Lind I Oatka Mary Ann 3 Oalka. Robart R. Oaitarralch William 2 Oattinqar. DaHana 2 Oqolo. Abbay 3 Oqran. Kannath I Ohara. Ed-ard N. 3 Ohllv Linda 2. 260 Ohm Dotty L- 3 Ohm. Marilyn 3 Ohnitad John E. I OrltcMaga'. Shaila 2 Okiror. Shadrach 0.3.269 Oiraiiniki. John E. 3. 270 Olian. David 3. 238. 2S6 Olrvar Mary L 3 Olm»t d, Duana R. 3 Olian. Alan J. 4 Otien. Jamai A. 3 OHan, Kathlyr, C. 3 Olian. Marcia 2. 245 Olian. Mitchatl R. I Olian Michaal R. 2 Olian. Paul J. I Olian Roranna I Olian. Sharon F. 4 Olian. Sh.rlay G. Olton Adalyn B. Olton. Ann E. 3. 282 Olton. Barbara D. I Olton. Barbara J. 2 Olton. Barbara K. Olton Bath A. I Olton. B v rly 2 Olton. Bonnia W. Olton. Bruca R. I Olton. Carolyn I Olton. Charlotta J. I Olton. Curtn 244. 247 Of ton, Dal J. 2 Olton David M. 2 Olton, Daan C. I Olton Daan L. 2 2S5 2B2 2B4 286 Olton Daan W. 4. 237 Olton. Danrit A. 2 Olton. Dannit H. 4 Olton. Diana M. 3 Obon. Edith J. 4 CKton. Etaina M. 2 Olton Euqana A. I Olton. Fama 2. 234 Olton Gail R. 3 Olton. Gana L. 3 Olton Mary 323 Olton. Janat L. I Obon Jamat K. 3. 234. 323 Olton Jo EUan I Olton. John A. 4. 323 Obon. Jonathan E. I Obon. Karan 2 Olton. Krittin M. 2 Olton. Laanina 2 Olton. Lional A. dion. Louba M. 4. 236 Obon, Marlyn D. 2 321 Olton. Mark A. I Obon, Patricia 2 Olton. Norman D. 3. 268 Olton. Pa tar 9 268 Olton. Orlyn T. 2. 267 Olton. Richard J. 3 Olton. Ronald A. I Olton Robart 0. I Olton. Bockn y L 2 Obon. Robart L I Olion. Po alla S. Olton. Sharon A. I Olton, Stavan O. 3 Obon. Slav A. I Obon. Stavan H. 4. 321 Olton Sutan M. 2 Olton Thaodora J. 2. 231 Olton. Tim H. 2 Obon. Thomai J. 4 Obon Thomai W. 4. 323 Olton, Vanca 2 Oilman. Daborah E. I Oilman. Glada E. 4 Oilman Lit 260 Olynick. Diana M. I O'Maara. Michaal J. 4 Onchuck Data 2 O'Nail. Harbart E. 2. 268 O'Nail. Patricia M. I Onkan. Cynthia B. 2. 307 Oppar Patar I Oprauk. Samual W. 3 Optahl. Linn 3 Optal. Jattina M. I Orcallatto. Rabacca I Orl. Gana I Ort. John I Orin, Suianna 2 Orlich. Douqlai M. 2. 2SS Orihmann. Nancy I. 24S Or—in Carolyn I Oibort . Gary R. 4. 321 Otbom. Gloria A. 2 Otboma. Dav d G. 3 Ota Allan L I Otman. G—an 3 Ottby. Joann I Oilanto, Nancy K. 3 Oitanto. Roy S. 3. 247 Oitarhui. Paul R. I Oitarioth. John I Ol'ram. Marla J. 3. 260 Oitrowtki. Janie A. I Otiwald. Paul D. Otii. Mary E. 3. 260 Olt. Howard J. 3 OHardaW. Ruth L. 3. 267 Otto Garald A. 2 Otto. Larry 2 Ouimatta. CharUt H. OuimaHa. Murial J. 2 Outcalt. Nancy J. 2 Outcalt. Tarty L I Ovarby. Daan I Ovarman. William J. 2 O—am. Patricia R. 2 Ow n PatarH. 1 Ovarlian. Clay I Ovarlian. Dannit L. J. 264 Oday. Tarry A. I. 267 Paapa John H. I Paapa. Sylvia A. 9 Pad. Dan-al H. Paqa. Marilyn I Pagal. BaMy A. 2 Pakan. John M. 9 Pakan. Martha C. 9 Palai Carla 2 Palialito. Robarta I Palm. Lana I Palmar Mary 2 Palmar. Stavan 2 Pamantar Richard W. 2. 238 PankraH. Gloria 2. 254 Papka. Evaratt J. 3 Par ntaau. Barbara 3 Panto Daborah A. I Parkar. Brian L 3 Parkinaon. Jamat I Pariovich. Oaborah 2 Park i Sutanna I Parpart. Marilaa 2 Parr. Patricia 2 Parr, Dianna M. 3 ParroH. M.chaa 0. I Panhalt Rhonda 2 230 233. 2S6 Paiquatucci. Jomaria 2 Pan. Jamat C. Pat to- Nancy 3. 2S4 Paitor. Richard I Fatal. Barbara J. 2 Pa»on. Graq N. I Patra Naraan S. I Patrick. Patricia 2 Patrick, Robart B. 2 Pattanon. Sutan K. 2. 308 Patturton Mary L Paul Eflan A. I Paul H. Pat 3 Paul. Robart B. I Pauban Linda Y. 3 Pauban. Roger W. 2 Paulton. Alan H. 4 Paulton. Eliiabath A. 4. 313 Paulton. Douqlai G. I Paulton. Mary A. 9 Paulion. R»ek A. 3 Paulion. Robart 2 Paulton. Staphan 8. I Paul. Michaal A. 2 Pauttch. Gwendolyn C. 2 Paul . Barbara G. 9 Pavlick. Jim 319 Pa- lkia«icx. Robart 3. 202 Pa« tko. Shirlay A. t Pa-abki. Katharina J. I Payna. Backy I Payna. Shall 2 Pax. Jota E. 9. 2S2 Pat. Manual 2S2 Par Raquat F. 9. 2S2 Paarca. Jamat L. 4 Paarton. Daborah A. I Paarton. Thaodora R- 2 Paavay. WWiam 3. 276 Pack. Marcia R. 3 Padartan. David A. 4 Padonan Katharina 0. 3. 244 Padartan. Paul D. 4 Pedan«n. Richard B. J Padanon. Dian I Padanon Jana M. 2 Padanon. John T. I Padanon. Kaylaan 244 Padanon. Mamalaa J. 3. 267 Padanon Nordb J. 2 Padanon. Patricia A- I Paa ran boom. Ann M. 2 Pail. John F. 1. 314 Pail. Lynn A. 3 Pail. Nancy M. 3. HI Pail. Norbart C. 2. 241. 315 Palkay. David 0. 4. 319 Pallittari. Sarahann I. 2. 274 Paloquin. Bruca S. Paloqwin. Chariot P. I Patoquin. Mary Jo 3 Pane Ruttall R. 9 Panning Garald A. 2 Pantla. Kathtaan I Pappar. Sutan R. P rd iak. Michaal A. 3 Parbon Joai B Pariton, Judith A. 3 Parko Ed-ard A. 2 Parry. Donn 2. 272 Parry. Jaan I Parry Lynn L 3 Parry Mark E. Jr. 3. 267 Parry. William 0. I Pen.ko Richard F. I P rton. Adrian K. 2 P t rlik. Chariot J. 9 Patarlik Marityn I P tariik. P t r G. 4 P t rmann. Timothy A.3. 279 P t»n Marjori N. 4 Pa» ft Robart H. 3 P t n. Robar J. 2 Patanan. Catharina L I Patanan. Dannit R. 2 Patan n Dian M. 4 P tan n. Linda K. I Palanan Linda J. I Paianar MoNia A. 3. 307 Patanan. Patricia L I Patanan. PaJ 319 P t n n. Robart C. 3 Patanon. Afbart J. 9 Patanon. Audrey A. 3 Patanon lam U E 3. 323 Patanon. Bratt J. 3. 319 Patanon. Bruca T. I Patanon. Christina 0. 3 Patanon. Chariot M. 3 Patanon. Collaan K. 2 Patanon, Danial H. Patanon. Donna M. 3 Patanon. Jam t E. I Patanon. Jack A. I Patanon. Jana E. I Patanon Jan. M. I Patanon. Jama C. I Patanon. Jamat D. I Patanon. Joann 4 Patanon John W. 2 Patanon. Jotaph R. I Patanon. Jotaphina 3 Patanon. Joyca E. 2. 272 Patanon. Judith A. 2 Patanon. Lincoln A. I Patanon. Mary I. 264 Patanon. Michaal I Patanon Marityn P. 4 Patanon. Onit I P tanon. Rar.dall G. I Patanon. Rabacca J. 3. 307 Patanon, Radge 268 Patanon. Roqar M. 2 Patanon. Ronald A. I Patanon Rotann B. I Patanon. Staphania J. I Patanon. Su anna A. 2 Patanon. Varonica M. 2 Patanon. Wayna M. I Patanon. Wat J. Patanon William B. Patit. Ronald T. 3 Patkovtak. Larry F. 2 Patt. Trudy I Patta. Tammara 0. I. 248 Pattanon. Jacqualyn A. 9 Patta John 2 Patti . John M. I. 268 Patry. Jana L 2P«v»r Mari J. I Pavan. Paul F. 2 PI««lucK Jo A. 4 Pfankuch. Sally A. I Pfeiffer. Barnard 2 Pfeiffer. Jo Anna E. 4 Pfitter. Kay A. 2 Pfuter, Kay A. 2 Pfotar, Robert R. Pflanter. Janlca M. I. 27S Phelan, Chary! C. 4 Phermakit. Barbara M. I P e.f r Scott 1.4. 31S Phi'brook Cynthia 264 Phill.pt. DoaaW J. 3 Ph.lkpt. Gar aid J. 9 Pb.ll.pi. Ja« L I PhiR.pt. Martin S. 3 Ph.ll.pt. Sarah K. 4 Ph ill i ppa Diana C. 2 Phippen Sandra I Pickering. Jamat I. 4 P.ckett, Nancy Jo M. 4 PicoMa. Martha J Piapar. Sutan M. 3 P.arca. John E. I Perce. Roger I. 4 (•xn.ll, Joyce L. I. 230 Pilchar. Kenneth I Pingel Job C. 3 Piotrovtli Mary A. 3 Pi par George M. 3 Pippin. Mary Ann 3 Prtchla. Ruth 2 PitteV Kaith I Ptahmer Jaan A. I. 23B. 242 Platt. Jamat S. 2 Platt. John M. 2 Platrak, Jan 2 Platini. Roger A. 3 Plautj Kannath 2 • Plautx. Patrick 2 Plitch. Suianna M. 3 Plon Ma. na M. 3. 242. 307 Plourda Thomai » Plummer. Ray C. 3 Plunkntt. Bathany A. I Plyor. Nancy 2 Po Chung l ng 3 Podmolil. Mary 2 Podvm. Mary . 4. 30B Poahnalt. Jerome J. I Poaichal. Chary! L 2 Pogodrintk. Sue 2 Pohl.Chm I Polvit.t. Sandra I Polal. Bonn-a M. 2 Po'etly. Jaroma E. 3. 2S7. 202 PoVJa". Gary 203 Polimke V.rg.l V. I Pokier. Halan H. 4 Polrin. Larry A. 4 PoW«. Jaanna M. 2 Pobm. Sally I p.vnpai Laura I Ponicl. David A. Popko. Stanlay T. 3 Popp. L'nda L 3 Poppa. Charlat A. I Poppa. Charlat A. I Poppa Poqgy A. I Poppla. Kathryn 3. 2IS. 240. Poppla. Patricia E. Pom. Staphan J. I Portar. Bonnie 2 Pertar Marl L I Poik Jaan L I. 277 Potk Linda K. 2 Pmu Barbara J. 2. 307 Potiwdantal JJ Pott. Mary J. I Pot Richard A. 3 Potocnii Dannit 2 Poulay. Richard T. 3. 268 Po-deHy. Ann 244 Power . Clao J. 4 Powart. G.rald 3. 2SS Powan. Paul A. I Peman. Ronald 0. 4 Pratad Sari J. Pratnickig, Gary 2 PraBv.tr E»an 2 Pratton. Chrittina L I Pratton David E. 4 Pratton. Ruth A. I Prautting Bav 273 Price. Lynatta I Prica. M haal P 2 Priaba. Sandra 2. 271 Prialipp. Nancy K. I Priatart. Maria J. 3 Priqg , John A. 2 Pr.gq . Pamala S. 4 Print. OaW P. 3 Prittal. M haal A. 3 Procl. Stava J. 2 Proctor. Citharina G. 2. 2S2 Proctor. Jaan F. Proda«dvich. Alarandar I Prodan Lawranca J. 3 Prodan. Joan M. 2 Promchintla. Car! I Prot Sarah A. 3 Pruahar. Jaan M. Prvattinq Bavarly I Pruett. Dorit A. I Pmral Richard L. Ptacal. Donald J. 2. 242 Pacha ha Mary I Puhl. Sylv.a 2 PuUM Oata J. 2. 301 Punqarcar. Kari J. 2. 307 Pure ha ta. Tharata N. Putnam. Michael I Putnay. John P. Puttmann, Harriet S. 2 Putraar. John J. 4 Putiiar. Richard E-Pynch. Thomat H. 4 Quadarar. Robert 2 323 Quelheim. John B. I Oualla Donald I Ooandahl. Joyce I Quay Virginia W. Quail. Ceryn K. 3 Quail. Carl 2 Quelle. John J. 4 Quelle Sandra J. 2 Quick. Michael C. 1 Quick Retar W. I Quigley Ja«" M. I Quigley. Cortina M. I Quirrbv. Data A. I Quinlan. Mary V. I Quinlan Thomat M. 3 Quinn. Carol A. I Quinn. Kathleen S. I Reeb Geybn M. 3. 321 Raab Lo'a M. I Raa't Kathleen A. I Robb.tt Jamat L. I Rabucl. Sonia L. I Racanatll Vito J. Radichal. Frank A. I Radar. Donald G. I Rad I a Dick 2S4 Radla. Sharon L 4 Radi. J. W. 2 Radl.nqar Richard I Radtla. Judith I Reduntel. Oovgat t. 276. 24 Raduntal. Ronald S. 3 Radwemk-, La Monta 4 Raathar. Rohn L 3 Rafferty. Ja«a O. 3 Rahl, Walter L I Rahn Bruno F. I 2S4 Rail. Gerhard K. 4 Ratal. M-chaa M 1 2S0 2B2 Rala. Let J. 2 Rako» Linda L 3. 2S4. 277 Rekovac. Patricia 3. 271 Raleigh Pater B. 3. 316 Ralph. Jeffrey L. 2 R«mbe Batty 2 Ramie- Ronald C. 3 Remthun. Dal. D. 3 Ranalio Gregory I Randan. Roy M. 3 Rardrup. Linda 2. 267 Raney. CeH L • Rank. Marguerite A. Rankin Deborah I Rantom Karan A. I Ratchick Ralph 4 Ratkin. MaJvin P. 4 Ratmwt John E. 4 Ratmut Rota C. 4 263 Ratmutta" Batty I Ratmuttan. Cynth.a A. 4 Ratmuttan. David L. I Retmutte Jamat L I Ratmuttan Larry J. 2 24S. 323 Ratmuttan. Sutan J. 2. 307 Rattbach Charlat 3. 316 Rattbach. Connie I Rattbach. Suienne E. I Rath. Jamat F. 2 R.ttburq Cathlaan A. 2 RethUr. Carol 2 Rataicxak Mary I Ratcl.ff. Michael D. I. 241. 242. 243 244 24S Rau. Cathy J. I 24« Rau. Raymond C. Raven. Judith A. 4 Revan. Leureen 2 Ray Ed-ard G. I Ray. John E. 2 Ray. Mary Ann Raymer. Virginia K, 2 Ra. Leonard I 2 2 Real- Marion Z- 4 Real- Don M. 2 Reardon Anna L. 2 Reardon Mary C. I Rack. J acquaint A. 2 Reckord. John M. Racknar. Judith R. 3 Rudiger Marion O. Redl.n. Joa« F. 2 Redmond. Brant M. 2 Radw.na, Carol M. I Raa Jaanna 2 23 2S2. 271 Raed Dianna F. 4 264 Read. Irena C. Read Lynn C. 2 Read Mark I Ready. Kritt.ne I Ready Linette K. 4. 30B Ready Petr.cie 3. 238 Raata Mary M. 4. 2S7. 307 Raat . Michael L. 2 Reftell. Jona San K. 2 Rehm. Anna L 4 Rehm. Cary G. 3 Rehm. Patricia I. 233 Raidy. Mary E. Rain CaH 241 Reineck. Muriel J. 4 Rainaka Oevid J. 2 268 Reinel-ng Gail M. 2 Reinhold. Barbara A. I Reinke Dannit 6. 2 Reinlie. OougUt L 3 Reinle Michael 2 Reinke. Stave J. 4 Rail Ruttall D. 3 Re uner. John F. 2 Raitar. Charlat H. I Raitar. Kathleen M. 2 Raitar. Lmda S. 2 Raitar. Richard P. 2 Relyve. Connie O. 4 Remt-I Michael I Ran ton. Paul M. 2 Ranoldt. Kathryn 4 Rantmaattar. Clayton 2 Ran . Mary I Reppert Jamat V. Retch Sutan K. 2 Patudak John W. 3 1«S Ratudak Nancy 2 Rettke. Richard H. 3. 268 J'5 Rat . Marion I Ratter. Paul R 3 R.» lo«f IUH0.4 Rau»ar Dale 3, 3«6 Reuter Lon 2 Ravna. Harold P. 4 Raynoldt. Pratton G. I Raynoidt. Sara I Ratin. Alaiandra G. 2 Rhaad Larry K. 3 Rhiel. Margaret M. I, 237 Rhude. Juhan O. Rhyner. Malitta A. I Ricci. Judith 3, 310 Ricci. Thomat • Rica. Judith M. I R-ce Raymond E. 2 Richard . Darrall E. I Richardt. DoyW L 2 Richardt. Loufynda I Richardt Ly«da Lou I Richardt. Mary A. I Richard Suienne E. 3. 310 Richardt V.tor J. I Richmond. Sarah I RicMarv Jana M 2 Rider. Dan 1. 282 Ridge Alice G. R.ebe Kathleen A. I R-ack Etta L. 4 Rlecl Gayla M. 3 Riack. Marilyn It. I Riedetch. Marl W. 3 Riedel. George 2 Riedner. John LI R apar Ronald R. 3 Riattarar. Mary W. 4 Rieth. Jana C. I 248 Riggin, Mate L 1 Rigney. Georgia 1.1 Rihn. Roger 2 R.ley. Cynthia J. 2 Riley. Donald 2 Riley. Gerhard 270 Riley. Jaan M. 4 R.ley. Walter F. 2. 217 Rindel Richard A. I Rindel S«a 2 Rineimith Daina S R.nqel. Jacquelyn B 3 Ringger. Maunta A. I Ripiamk. Denial J. I Ritch. Chariat I. 24 Ritka. Linda M. I Ritteu. Mary L I Ritchie. PoHyenne 4 Ritch . Wendy 2. 203 Ritger. David J. 4 Rittch. Gerald R. 4 Rittch. Sandra L 2 R-ttar Scott I R.ttingar. Catharine M. 4. 3 1 Rittinger. Cynthia L- I Ritrmger. Sutan E. 4 Rivard Collette A. 2 Riven Gary L 3 Riviere. Juanita M. 1 Roach The rata N. I Robert . Jerry I Robectv Judy A- I Robert . Sign 2 Robartt. Thomat A. 3 Robert on, David J. 4 Robey Richard I Robmton. Don a G. •. 236 Rob-"ton Judith A. I Robmton Mane L I Robinton. Nava L. 2 Robmton. Rhonda R. 3 Robl Phillip 2 Robton Mary 2 Rockwall. Ingrid H. 3 Rodd'Ck Jarry J. Rode) D» r B. I Rodantal William C. 2 Rodar. Allan D. • Rodina. Peggy E- » Roe. Charlene t. I Reader Kannath A. 2 Roahrbom. Elaine L I Roa-’t Phil.pt M. I Roahl. Mariana 3 Roetteler. Holly 2. 203 Rogal PauUtta L 3. 245 Rogan. Jacquelyn I. 264 Roger Charlat W. 3, 270 Rogan Lynda R. 4 Robert. Robert P. 2 Rogan Thomat J. 4 Rogge Gary L I Rogge Gregory J. 4 Rogovtki. Mary Kay 4 Rogt ad Karen J. 3 Rohan. Mary P. 2 Rohde. Gil C. 3. 323 R oh land. Jenit 3 Rohlik. Barbara R. 1. 2S4 RoMik. Dannit 2 Rohl.k. Shannon M. 3 Rohlinger. Michael R- 2 Roholt Steven B. 2 Rohrer Rodney W. Rolay Michael S. 4 Roller. Neale L 4 266 276 Romantk- Paul A. 2. 314 Roma. Kannath I Rommelmeyer Jamat R. 2 Ronnenberg Kathy M. 3 toonay. Collaan F. 4 Roo« v Kathlaan A. • Rooney. Robert J. 4 Root . Floyd E. 2. 241 Rooaevelt. Gayl L 4 Root. Craig 3 Roper. Dennit K. 2 Rorg Marjorie A. 2 Rota. Karen 3 Rota. Merykey I Rotaneu. Michael A. I Rotanbarg. Krittin I. 270 Rotenblum. 8am tt I. 234 Rotenow. PamaU I Rota now. Shirley A. 4 Rott. Judith L 9 Rotteler. Holly 267 Rottov. Sendre 3 Roth. Jene T. 3 Roth. Lenny E. I Roth. Linda M. 2 Roth William J. I Rothman. RutwM R Z 313. 314 Route. DougUt A. 2 Rowan. Carol J. t Row . David A. 3. 2SO. 24S Row Richard 1 Rovlett. W.llard D. RovaL Maccola 3. 241 Ruben. Patricia I Rubantar Mary Kay 2 Rubenior. Robert J. 4 Rubatch. Karan M. I Rubner. Stuart L Rubnar. Victoria P. 4. 238 Rud. Anna C. t Ruda. Dannit R 4. 267 Rudd Edwin I Rudd Herbert K. 2 Ruda. Laurie A. I Ruda. Tom 316 Rudanral. David 2B2 Ruder Bruce M. 4 Rudie. Dav I Rudkin. Kay N. 3 Rudolph. Richard 2 Rue. Beatrice M. 4 Rulien. Jon B. 4 114 Rumpf. Lynn K. 3 Rung. Roger 2. 274 Running . Mary B. 2 Rutch. La Ann 4 Rutch. Leroy J. 2 Ruthmann. Jon M. 2 Rwthmann. Penny L I Ruthmer. Jamat R. 3 Rutkotky. Mary I Rune). Evelyn J. Ruttall M. I. 252 Ruttall. Gerald R. 2 Ruttall. Kathleen J. 3. 2S9. 262 277 313 RutteB. Linde 2. 202 RutwH Richerd S. 4. 2S7 Rutt. Jeanette M. I Rutt. John E- 1. 240 2S4. 317 Ruttchow, Jeanette K. I Ruud. Evelyn N. 4 Ryan John P. 2. 268 Ryan. Mary H. 2 Ryan. Richard K. 2 Ryan. Thomat J. 9 Ryburn. John A. 3 Ryder. Richard J. I Rykal. Janie M. I Rykel. Terrence L Rynderv Paul E. I R Ttar Mark S. 3. 2S0. 24f Saari. Marilyn J. 2 Sabaa. Stave C. I SabeUo. Judith I Sabin. Sutan J. 3 Sac-a Bonita B. 4 Saclatt. Dorothy O. 2 Seclett. John C. 3 Sacho. Gregory R. I Seffold Herman T. I. 243. 210 Salford. Fon I Safrontki. Anthony T. 2 Saga Devd W. 3 323 Sagan. Larry M. 3 S». Aubin. Etthar St. Germaine. Ernatl H. 2 St. louit. Patricia L I St. Orel. Jeffrey L 1 Sehr Carol 2 Sehr. Jon V. 4 Seinty. Vicki L »a : e-d-5-I « « « « ✓ Ji £ s 3 n s C-t g » T _ S 7 o- - - . i iffitesis niiumm 5CempbaH. Charla, Cempball. Kenneth Caner Mary Jo Capall. M«ttha« Caray. Phyllit Carr.ara. Barbara Camera, Emet Carton, Janet 72 Carter. Hilda Cartwright. Van Cavay, Kathlaen Chan. Jule, Child,, Dale Child, Janica Chrittenton, Eoqane 79 Chriitiani, Dr. Dounia 75 Chri.ty. Dr. lao J. 80 Cochrane. Dr. W.lliam 52. 77 Coffman. Marguerite Coltn . Dr. J. O. 71 Condit. Or. Elroy J. 83 Cooka, Mn. Shirley Cooper. Satan Corbett. Theodora Couhon. Dr. J. fatar 85 Coy. Dr. Richard 77 Critham. Patricia Crowe. Or. David 72 Crowe. Jean H. 72 Cultice. Theora 80 Cwltice. Tom G. 80. 203 Cel ton. Dr. Gerald 85 Cert it. Allen Dahle, Johannet 231. 290 Dale. Mn. Athene Denieh. Ka«th 82. 301 Davit. Mn. Helen D. Dean. Jama, H. Da Man. Dovqlat Denio. Dr. Allan 73 da Veer. Eliza bath Diambre. Glean Dick. Beverly Dick. Dr. R. Dale Dieti. William A. Di»on, Dr. John C. Doherty. Thomat Doolittle. Mary V. Dooqherty, Mn. Nan 75 Duet. Mary Kay Dgnn. Mary C. Dupont. Dr. Henry S3 Eatter. Dale Eaiter, Pauline Eemett. Marion 89 EHicbon. Dr. Donald 94. 74 EHiott. Robert 82 Bworthy. Edmund Emaru. Dr. Letter 212 Eiteber-ei. Cayatano Etnier. Donald Evanrud. Jerry B0 Farrell. Martin Fay. Dr. Mercut J. 41. 72 Fetvedt. Robert O. Finteth, Oliver Rtchar. Dr. Duane 77 Fith. Edward 72 Floro, Dr. Gaorqa 84 Foote, Dr. Kenneth 72 Fortier. Marian Fothe. Dr. R. Leon II Fottland. Dr. Robert 73 Fo«. Mn. Genevieve Fratar. Dr. Robert S. 77 Galar. Dorothea 76 Gantel. Alice K. Gentner. Robert 81 Garber. Wm. Jack Garland, Mary Ann Garriton. R. Kant Gaorqa. Dr. Donald 81 Gaorqa Dr. Patrick 83 Gerberich. Dr. John 73. 245 Gerkey. Stephan J. Gartner. Or. WiRit S. 82 Gibbon, Dr. Robert 65 Gibton, Mn. Jotephino GJbertion Letter G. 75 Gilbertton. Ralph Glnqarich. Dr. Vernon 49. 76 Glaitar, Dr. Mahrin 73 Goranton. Dr. Leonard 76 Gotter. Elroy 79 Graaf. Dr. Ardelle Gram,. Ed tel Greer. Ileen Griffin, Dr. Phillip 61. 82 Griffinq. John Griqtby. Donald L. 85. 207 Grimm. Gretchen 72 Grottman, Irvinq J. 78. 256 Grunniwaldt, Cheryl Gullerud. Jama, 76 Gunn. Richard L. 76 Gunn. Robert 79 Gutt. Merqery Haqale. Gaorqa 72 HembJeton, Duane T. 241 Hanton. Gerald T. Harbor. Chariot Harder, Harry Harder. Sarah Harper. Dr. Jerry 66. 83 Harry. Dr. Ormtby L. 238. 327 HertnU. Lawrence 81 Hau. Dr. Andrew J. C. 74 Hauq Dr. Frederick 85 Heuq Sally W. 85 Heyet. Morrit Hayet. Virqinia Haywood. Dr. Carl HeHer. Mn. Camilla 81 Hemphill. Dr. Gary 73. 23S Handel. Penelope 81 Henre. V. Duane Henry. Wayne Hati. Gaorqa H.bberd. Dr. Richard 327 Hickt. Phyll.t 73 Hiatpa,. Marvin H.lbrich. Paul 81 Hilqar. Michael Hint. Dr. Ida A. Hinch. Tim 75. 209 Hoard. Ruth Hoff. Dr. Roma 76. 252 Hohmenn, Dr. Rupert K. 81 Homitad Mn. Evelyn Homttad. Leiqh 75 Hood Dr. Edna 75 Hoppe. Wilbur 79 Hotch, Harmon 83 Houia. Dr. Jamat Houta. Marqo Howary. Dr. Victor Hobart. Charlotte 8. 81 Hudton, William 81 Hunnicutt. Dr. John 69 Huiein, M. Zakin Jackie. Sitter Mary Jackton. Dr. Alan S. 75 Jacobi. William Jehn, Gerald 79 Jsmiaton. John C. 82 Jannutch, Broca 82 Janninqt, Wilbur Johnton, Brenda 83 Johnvon. Caldwell 81 Johnton. David J. 84 Johnton, Evelyn Johnton. Dr. Jamat 73 Johnton. Jerome 74 Johnton. John C. 79 Johnton, Robert T. 79 Johnton, Dr. Rodney H. Johnton. Sotan 79 Joneuon. Sylvia 76 Jonet, Barbara Jodin Richard Joyal. Lloyd K a donee, Paula Karwend. Elwood S4, 78 Kau. Warren Ketrotitt, Stephan 72 Kavaliunat. Arunat Kaamay. John L Kearney, le'and 7S Kemp, W. Marvin 84 Kiaffar. Jamat Kiaffar. Richard 74 Kim, Yonq-Woon 80 King. G. Willard Kirkwood. Richard 7$ Kittinq. Rita E. Kitelu. Nation Klink. Dr. Joel 73 Knaar, Carman J. Kofo-d, Or. Cherlet Kolia. Henry W. SI. 76 Kopplin, Bruce E. 76 Kom. Dr. Willard 254 Kraute. Floyd O. 43. 74 Kruckman, Judith Kurth, Sandra Kurth. 5taphan Langemo. E. Mark Larton. Mildred N. Laubar. Dr. Blyn Laubar, Dr. Jack 77 Lawler. John Larceno. Dr. Antonio 2S2 Larcano, Dr. Either 252 Lerde. Paulit I. 77 Lea. William J. 72 Leqwold. Curt C. 84 La wit. Dr. L. Rhode, 56. 81 Lieffrinq. Mn. Madalaina 84 Lilly. Thomat 72 Urn. Dr. Johnq Ki 73 LiflQqurtt. Dr. Wayne 75 Litiheim. Theodora Loomit. John Lorentr. Mrt. Janet Lubnow. Violet Luchtinqar Parry O. 74 Lund. Dr. David Lund. Mrt. Winifred D. Lunde. Ivar Luti. Dr. Howard MacDonald. Dr. Robert 2S Mach. Kaye A. MacKinnon. Allan 74 Mercut, Dr. Richard 77 Martin . Jotette Maton. Joyce Mather. Cherlet 76 Mat». Alice L. Meulfair. Virqinia 273 Maut . Dr. William Mayna. Luc-lla McCormack. Nancy McDonnell. William 85 McGraqor Richard 82 McMIBen, Marqarat McNamara. Marion R. Maitar. William 296 Mencer. Fred Merkel. Jamat 82 Mickal. Dr. Ronald 77 Millar. Judy 76 Millar. Thomat F. 77 MitcheU. Dr. Roger E. 84 Mitchell, Dr. William Moffitt, Richard W. Monton. Mabel Morrit. Biiabath 75 Morrit. Dr. Gena 74. 235 Morrit. Dr. John W. Mux»k. Dr. Edward 78 Neqel. Paul R. Nappe Evelyn Nicholt. Roland 76 Nugent. Donald 84 O'Connor. Edith OM, Dr. Lloyd 73 Olien, Mark C. Olton Adolph Olton. Chatter 82 Olton. Jamat Olton. Dr. Norman 244 Orth, William Orfit. Siqoa M. 72 Owen. David 8. Owen, Dr. Oliver S. Paqa. Dr. AMen 82 Paige, Robert 85 Palm. Richard 77 Pannier. Bruce Peutx. Dr. WIImar Peerton. Douqlet A. 75 Pearton William H. Ill 72 Pennanen. Gary 78 Patarton. Anna Patanon. D». Aral Pickett. Edward Pierre. Gerald 75 Poitnch. Dr. Manfred 76 Polenz, Rudolph C. Polk. La,lie 78 Po»tleweite. Or. Jack Price. Gary Proctor. Dr. David Proctor. Gala L. Puttmenn. Dr. W. C. Ouayla. Dr. Calvin 71. 8S Quaaly. Roqar J. Rahi. Tiit 72 Raftall. Mrt. Anna Rica. Dr. Jamat J. Rica. Nancy Ridqe. Al»ca A. 65 Ridqe. John W. Roll. Maria 81 Roilend. Alvin 80. 298 RoWand. Barbara 76 Romanowtki. Michaal Rotenau. 0. L. Route Dr. Thomat C. 73 Rowe. Mary Sack. Ronald Seckett. Dr. Duane Sehltlrom, Dr. Lowall Saiqo. Barbara 73. 310 Saioo. Roy 73 St. Louit. Robert 74 Sampaon, Dr. Helen 75 Sandy. Cherlet Sether, Robert Schild». Dr. CaH 73 Schmalinq. Harman Schnack. Dr. Larry 74 Schoen, Jamat Schoan. Jean Schoen laid. Dr. Matwell 78 Schraqe. David Schultz. Or. Fradarich 62. 82 Schumacher. Sandra Scott. Sumner T. 82 Seabern. Clifford Sain. Ethel 77 Seitz. Dr. Karlin 77 Selin, J. Roqar 247 Shafer, Andart Shipley. Grace Shirley. Dr. Fehl Silver. Roqar 75 Simmondt. Dr. John W. Simonten. M. Jamat 82 Si prat t. Morton 83 Siprett. Dr. Sylvia 83 Skabo. La la'd Slock. Louit SmathaUt. William Smith. Clara L Smith. Lynn J. Smith. Robert M. 78 Smoot. Dr. Kenneth 83 Snook, John Snuddan Dr. BodaB 73 Spangler. Burton Spaulding. Dr. Kenneth 46 Spare. Dominic Steffeck. Will.am Startx. Da Uoyd P. Strven. Jamat D. 81 Stoaltinq, Dr. G. John Stoalfmg. Winifred Storck. Dr. Camilla Swarczek. Ronald Tanner. Gilbert 77 Tanner. Joanna 81 Tanner. Dr. Pater 81 Taylor. Dr. Jamat W. 77 Thomiton. Dannii Thompson. Ruth Thurtton, Anna 74 Thurtton. Dr. John Toomey, Datmond Trojan. Oevld J. 84 Udy. Ronald 72 Ulteth. Dr. Gaorqa Valickovk. Dr. Vladimir 238 Waqnar. Barniaca Wahlttrom. Dr. Lawrence S6. 80 Walker. Dr. Link 287 Wall. Donald 78 Walth. Grace M. 85. 207 Wadotki. Joanna WaHotLi. Dr. Ronald 78 Watan, Dr. D. Douglat 75 Walton Jamat Weber. Herbert 78 Waiter. Gregory Wainkauf. Ronald We-ter. Michaal Wald. Richard C. White. Mrt. Martha Wick. Dr. Manhell 80 Wiqhfmen, Dr. Rota Wilcantki. Kathleen 74 Wile or. Dr. Archer 74 Waiiamton. Homer 83 Will it. Dr. Ronald P. 77 Winter,. Dr. Elmar Witte. Dr. Robert 83 Wolfarth. Dr. Donald L 85 Wolfort. Wayna 85 Woodford. Richard Woodrich. Varna Worby. S. Joan Worthington. Dr. Martha Wriqqletworth, Frank 250. 282 Wright. Shirley Wuttow. Dr. Waller J. 78 Younq. Dr. Donald Yumibe, Ygkie Zahonk: Dr. Kenneth J. 75 Zimmerman. Karyn Zom. W. L. 242 ORGANIZATIONS INDEX Afro-American Association—243 Alpha Kappa Lambda—314, 315 Alpha Ph. Omaqa—316. 317 Alpha Xi Dalle—306 307 American Chemical Society—235 The A»ioc et«on of International Student!—269 Band Bate U pi'Ion Sigma—246, 247 Biological Sociaty—234 Canterbury Oub Chaarlaadart—249 Collegiate Stepper, Contemporary Dance Oub Cooperative Camput Minittry—264. 26S Council of Raligiout Organizationt Delta Zete—308. 309 Dar Deuttcher Varain Dittrict Student Nurtet' Attociation Elementary Education Club-261 B Rayo Etpenol—2S2 Future Collage Teecher't Club Gamma Delta Gamma Sigma Sigma—310. 311 Geography-Geology Oub Inter Fraternity Council Inter-Vanity Chrutian Fellowship—266 Kappa Delta Pi La Salon Frenced Lettermen, Oub— 250 Lutheran Student Attociation Medical Technology Society—245 Mental Health Club—258 Mutic Club-267 National Collegiate Player Newman Attociation Orchetit Orchaitrs Penhellenic Council—257 People to People Peritcopa—228. 229. 230 Phi Bata Lambda—2S4 Phi Alpha Theta Phi Eta Sigma—2SS Phi Sigma Epsilon—318. 319 Photography Club Pi Delta Eptilon—256 Pi Delta Phi Pi Kappa Delta Pom Pom—248 Pty Chi Ptychology Oub Scandinavian Oub— 253 Schnaidar Sociology Club Sigma Gamma Zete Sigma Sigma Sigma—312, 313 Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Tau Gamma—320. 32 • Sociaty for Advancement of Management—244 Spectator—232. 233 Student Council for Eiceptionel Children—263 Student National Education Attociation—262 Student Speech and Hearing Association Student Youth Voluntaart—2S9. 260 Tartar Tau Kappa Ept.lon-322. 323 University Student Senate—239 Cultural Commiii-on—240 Organizationt Commotion—242 Social Commit,ion—241 Standards Com million Welfare Commotion Van Klar Ski Club— 270 Veteran, Club—268 Woman's Recreation Atiociation—25 WSUR Radio—231 Young Democrat,—237. 238 Young Republican,—236My iwo years as editor-in-chief of the Periscope have ended. Should I be happy? Should I be sad? One thing I know, these years have been rewarding. The laughs ... the problems ... the deadlines ... the arguments ... the bull-sessions have all been fun-filled experiences. As the 1969 Periscope was assembled, one thing was paramount in our minds: is it representing the student and university? The professionals—The Associated Collegiate Press and Columbia Press—said we were. But there is only one valid judge—you, the student. We hope you will vote yes. And what would the Periscope be without wise advice from our advisor. Profeasor Robert Smith? Those “hard” Gerry Pecher Editor 360 problems weren’t hard at alL His help was respectfully solicited and thankfully and wisely received. Just as the university is expanding its campus with the construction of the fine arts building across the river, so must the Periscope expand in sixe and coverage. We hope you have enjoyed this book. Finally, the best of luck to future yearbook editors. I hope their term will be as rewarding as mine. 2 7 Hl, sslazy and cool Spring Is . . . An tarty tan A crack tou ... |«»» duckyAn Open Tap, Rod and gunners ... Sand and travelers .., Flood or Tornado watches ... by any name they were one of the first sure signs of Spring ... a sparsely populated Blugold on Thursday or Friday afternoons was a tipoff as another edition of Eau Claire’s warm-weather tradition brought students out to sun, eat, imbibe the lager, and cavort in the water ... independently sponsored, they were sanctioned by a permit, allowing use of the land ... ID's were checked ... students clustered around the tap as music, either live or recorded, blared away to soothe the thirsty beast. A frl n Oy dunkingBuildings Rising, Fin A»t» C nf t New facades and framework skeletons dotted the campus in the spring. Most notable on the expanding university horizon were the soaring peaks of the new Fine Arts complex. As yet unnamed, the building was originally slated to open in mid-April 1970 but will be delayed due to a laborer’s strike during May and June that halted all projects except the footbridge. The building will provide curriculum-expanding facilities for Art. Music, and Speech. The now-cramped Nursing department will, in the near future, leave it present home in Crest Commons and move to new quarters. The new Nursing building, across the practice field from Davies Center will be able to better serve the School of Nursing's present curriculum. To be put to most immediate use will be a seventh women’s dormitory located behind Bridgman Hall. Oakridge Hall, built on much the same plan as Murray Hall, will house 303 coeds. o.Wido School of Nutting BuildingAn Idea Crossfire, Prof •« tor Richard Kirkwood Students, faculty, administrators and townspeople again threwr themselves to the task of breaking down communication barriers ... barriers to the understanding of the complexities of religion, confrontation, bigotry, sensitivity groups, and sex attitudes ... a new interest channel was instituted os the Cabin was kept open to accommodate the music and poetry of students and faculty ... sessions probed the range of feelings present during confrontations ... examined city-university relations ... exploded misconceptions and delved into the purposes of sensitivity groups ... explored the sexual attitudes and mores of the Eau Claire student ... picked apart the causes, signs, and cures of alcoholism ... opinions flew freely, some respected, some refuted, some ignored ... another teach-in was undertaken, uncovering, in the process, still more unanswered questions. .v I A (scat of bigotry it • «plor«d.And H-E-L-P Has Education Lost Perspective ... a heckuva slogan for a button ... florescent orange button, yet, with the letters H-E-L-P imprinted ... kinda cute ... all-purpose besides ... Its prime purpose though, was to stimulate interest in the events of Parents’ Weekend and to make one self-conscious of his own duty in making his educational experience more relevant ... a spectrum of events was set before students and parents alike to illuminate the restless factors facing educational processes today, and to expose the cultural opportunities the university can provide ... a banquet feted student leaders ... McPhee Physical Education Center was formally dedicated ... dorm residents shaped-up halls and rooms in preparation for Open House ... The focus of the weekend was to attempt to dispel misconceptions of the stereotyped monster, mind-warping university and to encourage joint responsibility for the quality of education.D « Turpin Tom Min Senate Leaders Stress Communication Improvement, creation, relevance, and a new image! Key words in the new senate administration headed hy president Denis Turpin and vice-president Tom Jolin. Their main concern? ... to make the student senate relevant to the students. Throughout his campaign. Turpin stressed communications; improvement of present ... Sprctalor, WSUR; and creation of new ... a leaflet, some written body from the senate to the students. The new constitution will provide for students on faculty commissions and likewise faculty on student commissions. Turpin feels his job is not to change the senate but to give it a face-lifting. A new image of the senate as a body more accessible to the individual student is a goal of the new administration. Turpin feds this working image will make students more willing to come to the senate with their problems, problems ranging from black studies to dorm water shortages. The spring election drew 2 percent of the student body with Turpin and Jolin polling about twice the number of votes garnered hy opponents Dave Olien and Steve Lyon. Turpin stated he was very pleased with the 15 percent increase but said there is room for “still more improvement as far as the number of voters goes." JODEAN GAIE—fourth rurwwrvp SHARON KOWZKE-tHlrd rvnn rvp MARY BAKKE-MiM Etv Cl»ir« Coeds Sweep Pageant KATHY BUCK-firtt runnamp SARAH PElITTERRt—»a« nd rurmarvpCabin, Wall Grooved Cabin Cafe swirled with the powerful blues and hard and soft rock of the Toronto-horn, New York-based group, the “Dickens.” The final Cafe act was singer-guitarist Donna Marie who, with her subtly silent bassist, injected wit into interpretations of songs ranging from folk standards to Frank Zappa Mothers of Invention satire. The Teach-In “Happening” brought out the latent and extant creativity in the university community. Cabin Cafe will stay with the Coffeehouse Circuit according to 1968-69 chairman, Larry Apple-yard. The "Blue Mountain" song cycle Highlighted the Wall coffeehouse's spring schedule. Written by Wil Jennings. English professor, its songs, dialog, and reveries point up the foibles and anxieties of society. The Bit Mountain Band Donna Marta and ban accompanitt Intent audience at the Wall Gallery Offered Visual Variety'After the Rain,’ Allegory on a Flood What patterns would living take if only a few survived the universal disaster? John Bowen’s “After the Rain” dramatiied this aftermath. A handful of survivors of a world-wide flood are stranded on a hoot, floating aimlessly. Their attempts to create a god, their strained friendships, their failings at life outside a system are treated as a lecture topic. The lecture, though, turns upon itself when the lecturer's view of purpose is questioned. The psychic drama ends as the foiled lecturer dismisses the audience in confusion as all are confronted with the author's query on the “why" of life. Doug Cox portrayed the lecturer, Bob Carr, a key survivor. James Schoen directed “After the Rain.” A T fMik M ft too A Roman Farce It's an old plot, as old as Rome itself. Identical twins, separated in early youth, are thrown together not knowing their common identity. Their shared identity is eventually discovered by their friends, servants, and kin. Meanwhile, each twin takes advantage of the other’s situation. In Plautus' “The Menaechmi,” the twins share, unwittingly, a wife, a mistress, servants, and slaves. Lively and laughable confusion ensues. No deeper question than, “When will they find each other out?” is ever raised. Tom Davel and Bern Jacobson appeared as the twins. The ancient comedy was directed by Dr. J. Peter CouUon.Soul; Spirited and Funky “Soul Spectacular" ... The university community was offered an opportunity to assimilate yet another facet of the blade American's culture as it exists today ... Roots: praise sung by the “Gospel Souk." urbanized soul done by the “Chalos” and the “Ebony Five” ... Jazz and blues roots of soul were shown in the brassy, heavy sound of “Soul Inc." ... Jewelle Jones wove her wav through two timeless jazz-blues songs ... Jock Harris, of KUXL. Minneapolis, emceed and kept things alive during the show and into the dance that made participants of spectators ... the “Exciters," a top cities group, brought hand-clappers to their feet to experience the sensation of music made to dance to. Ob Uflor Soul Inc.Andr« Previn Houston Symphony, 1st Edition Perform Two successive spring nights saw top-notch entertainment cross the Arena stage. Andre Previn coaxed sounds, torrential to delicate, from the renowned orchestra. Beginning with the stilted, elegant Haydn Symphony No. 85, they progressed into four animated sea interludes from Britten's contemporary opera Peter Crimes, and ended with Tchaikovsky’s emotional Fifth Symphony. The First Edition’s vigor and whimsy came the next night. “But You Know I Ix»ve You” led off as they ran the gamut of emotions and closed with “Just Dropped In ... ” The evening was punctuated at midpoint by comic George Stevens’ raucous humor. Firsf Edition (minus drummor Mkk«y Jonst)I Net Status, 5th Abbey O90I0 Conference Meet Standings Oshkosh ............................ 25 First year tennis coach, Or. Steve Kurth. had only three returning leltermen to build the 1969 team around: Gene O’Brien, I-on Reuter, and Gary Gile. But he was able to nurture freshman talent toward what may be a bright tennis picture for Eau Claire. Opening conference play with a victory over Stevens Point, the forecast was hopeful, but injuries to key singles men O’Brien and Reuter and lack of doubles depth cramped the netters’ style. Freshmen Brian Koehn and Dennis Oervetski were teamed to build future doubles strength while veterans Gary Gile and Abbey Ogolo carried a win string into the first week in May. Sidelined with a foot injury, Reuter in his first time back in action provided the season highlight in a two hour-plus, three-set loss to La Crosse's Tom Young 11-13, 64, 6-1. La Crosse Whitewater Plattcville ... Eau Claire ., Stevens Point Stout River Falls Superior Inconsistency Hurt Baseball Baseball hope soared after an emphatic sweep of an opening double-header from Bethel College 13-2 and 9-1, which yielded four Eau Claire homeruns and a six-for-six performance by Dave Olson which included one of the circuit trip. Hopes stayed high as the Colds split the conference opener with Superior. Spirits were dimmed considerably as a string of six defeats was suffered at the hands of conference powers Oshkosh, Whitewater, and LaCrosae. The picture brightened with successive splits with Platteville, Stevens Point, and Stout. A River Falls double-header was rained out. Injuries to Al Lamovec and Dave Martinson and a pitching staff lacking depth and experience were, in part, the cause of the mid-season slide. Strong freshman contenders, however, were reliable reliever Tom Stehle who posted the lowest ERA, and 3-1 pitcher Jim Howe who was also second in batting. Senior Randy Millis had the only shutout. An siufism leg Sc WK lops off th field Inconsistency was the major problem as most of the games were lost in the last inning or on a rash of unearned runs. The Colds closed with a 4-10 WSU-C record for eighth place, and a 6-10 overall slate. Team Leaders........................Hitting Scherer (.386) Howe (.375) Ijimovec (.333) Tuler (.321) Team leaders.............. Pitching (ERA) Stehle (2.31) Millis (3.20) Howe (3.90) (based on 10 or more innings) tog ScKsrofTrack Grew The record didn't show it, but the '69 squad was among the best in the six years since Eau Claire last had a track. Four freshmen qualified for the state meet: Bruce Keyxer (880), Sam Michaels (high hurdles), Jon Starke (shot), and Leslie Aim (mile and three mile). Returning letlcrman Ron Blucl in the weights and versatile freshman Grant Gintz in the javelin, long jump, dushes, and relays turned in impressive performances. Hoped-for fund may bring an outdoor track by next spring and improved track fortunes to Eau Claire. Golfers Seventh Eau Claire's golfers chose not to finish regulation play in the conference meet due to rain and settled into a seventh place tie with Stout and River Falls who also withdrew. Dennis Liljeberg, however, carded a 120, good for third individually at that point. Ade Olson's golfers opened their schedule with a viclory tie in a double-dual match with Stout and Platteville hut struggled through the remainder of the season searching for a consistent team leader as team medalist honors switched frequently. Sam lead th p«ck at Stcx 1. - . .. At Hagoplan follows through at (aw Clairs' HHIerssf Country Club.Formalities Set the Mood A gathering of educator .Family and Friends Fussed Over GraduatesThe Last Waiting Line A total of SIS decrees were conferred at the 1969 spring Commencement. Of that number, 521 received the bachelor degree with 220 graduating in Education, 176 in Arts and Sciences, 67 in Business, 49 in Nursing, and nine in Music Education. In the graduate division, 21 received the Master of Science in Teaching while three accepted the Master of Arts in the same area. Recognized were Dr. I-ester Emails, retiring dean of the School of Education, and W. L. Zorn, retiring dean of men. Both advanced to the rank of faculty emeritus. Cited for achievement was Dr. Marshall Wick, winner of the Murphy Foundation Award for Teaching Excellence.Faces Told the Story Unique ... communicative ... dignified, reflective descriptions of the tone of the 53rd Commencement ceremony. Adminstrative feedback present in the address delivered by President Leonard Maos brought to a fitting close this academic year. A year marked by cooperative strides taken here to bridge lire various gaps that divided campuses nation-wide last year. Communication ... concern ... compassion ... commitment ... change. Haas cited these ns essential to success in human relations. His address focused on the graduate’s duty to nurture these essentials and an exhortation for them to realize their importance as individuals. Huas mused on Horace Mann’s dream of an enlightened nation through public education but emphasized in closing, that, ‘“Good education requires more than cerebral calisthenics.” Mjry Arm CH itt;»mon Un.'v«rtity Choir Or. Wilmor P»ut 


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, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 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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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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